V O T E S. Zrutb «ffnrs tto mast, boirs at no human slirinr. serti ntithrr piare nor applausi: stir onlit B its a hearing,

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1 j & uterai^ V O T E S Zrutb «ffnrs tto mast, boirs at no human slirinr. serti ntithrr piare nor applausi: stir onlit B its a hearing, V O L. X X X I V. C H I C A G O, A P R I L N o. t ; Header* ol «Jwiuui, «re «iperlailj wjunw t kaj lo for tl [irm.m BoihI tbe faci», irmkn plain W. and "cut It short. All lurb coirmunicattonn win b» proporli am n jd l for publication by the Editor» Nolle«'* of Mcetln«*. Information conocmlnjj the organ, lration of acn Sodetlc* or the condition of old one*: rootclocnu of lecturer* and medium*, tu (errati ha lucí dent* ot»pirli communion, and well ant hcrtucnir.i mecounta oí spirit phenomena am always In plaoe ana will be published ft* soon a* pqmflde. rtmt PAOL-lly Ohcatly KnnmMaJml li>-l!«l»ui tir v l'bnwmena tnroocb A. tl. PuUjIjh.. *- 9*03*0 Pisa Our 4*iunJ* ItaW la UaiuL *CrlUeltm*. Hook lieti*»«muoslianmf Ad» im o. l Atta Wuinaa and Ito HMWtohL hook Uni**» OifìUmied. l arllal LUI ot Kacatlo**«f * Aprii n fori.m«i! Iprwl. MlacaUaanM* Adterliaetuwu. rovini PMa_apedai Nock*«. male* le SubtcrUMra ÌMVr TttooatiU. A atraace Fonerai. The» * «! alne. Tto llrrlsad firtoo, A Itettiraud TtiuUitil H, Q«Mral Koua rtrrw raoa. ramiteli ttecrpaoa lo Ur, and Sin, 1 SpecUI HotlQH. ttltcrtìmmolm Adtmiee wiiu. Altra r*«a-to Uy mnlwin, Natii* Bnuvnain : bbh Aa fmionienwbi Ina india ut an America Itor. DnmkJfn en. T.)»( Irltiul mutnliy lt f«uw Uaffmao. Spiri! Uewcn. A tlnu jfb bui G Ooa - Hojr Pkrcnu, l/j a L*r* al petchutlmi and am hmpniuibie loe uw Dit*U» ot TMr Cfttldrm ; acuì KitrMi. IthwcllaiMHXu AdiarUwrmehl*. I itp m i Pm i -LÌ«ot PnatiMU Bwb far ut* a oflteanf u» JUHKl*PbU«*o*«dc»l «Mirasi, KlvcellaiiMM» Adnrtlaeneali. Ki*vm fiat.-tb* IfamwnLal Htll(*óphj io Ucrmaa* Frnpbaer. LocÙrau In tba UT* U Un M*n liana Bbludler. Bdance and Art MUeelUneou* Oilverti*#- * r (ìh«*tl]r Ranm My parent«were strie! "re*ttl»r Baptists" and liad íinmactilal«* fallii in (ha "(ibo*t" of the "Alliaaaslan Creed." Other "Ghosts" were myth» creation* or fancy. "MUton «" Idea, that "Million» of spirita walk the air, both when we wake, and when we sleep. was the "Poet»" perrerted sense of Scriptor*-. Elements! euri ron menta such as these, twisted and predetermined the controlutlons of my braid. Ml tmpmujkl* ini h A, oliti tue. ImMbai»nd copl** w Anal ihniurb III* * lot Thai udocatioa (Itm bn, um* or mia~ So my mind. Iiy virtue of heredity, was adamaal to the possibility of haunt**) house* and ghostly visitant», who' they said, made flight hideous, when they revisit the glimpsee of the moon/* It was not until my twentieth year that I realised there wa-i truth In this quotation. It was In July, ltt&i, business prospects induced file to vialt New York City, froming the river to Brooklyn, 1 secured a boarding house on Fulton Avenue, near (lie Ferry. My landlady was a portly English woman, who feigned a refinement that wan evidently not Inherited. but she simulate«) the quality so well, that few could detect the borrowed mimicry. Her pleasing address and apparent sincerity soon gained niy ronihlenee* m board win engaged for an indefinite period, and the supper bell rang shortly after. While seated at the table, my aimfysh» of the ttp rit dt corpt of her guest* proved»all-'factory, as from their conversation 1 learned that they were Brooklyn merchants and their wives. Just the *1»merit I had sought, and was exulting over my tuck In securing such quarters as an objective point from which a buainea* outlook could be had and my plans of operation perfected. But as "Burns*' nays, "The best laid plana of mice, and men. gang aft agiey, as my experience In the house that night proved. I was quite exhausted from the day's travel, and after a short stroll through Brooklyn, wended my way back to the house, where I did think to have a good night's rest. The night key that was given me, opened the heavy front door that- led me Into a wide, long halfway leading to the stairs in the rear. A few bounds lauded me on the second floor, and passing through a hall similar * * " VW www>, a u w u Iiwpnwp (W eenjlng the «Ulrs. Up. op they came to the Mcoad floor, where after a moment'e halt, theprwamed their tread atone the ball. 1, of eonree, concluded that boar dec. were coming into their room, and upected to hear them enter one of the many that fared along the padaage; hot to my surprise, they came directly on to my door, and ao close that c lady', dree, wae dlrtlnelij heard to rtuile against it. The normal temperature of the atmoephere wae In the agreeable elchtlea, bat Inexplicable aa it may eeem. whet) thane footatepa etarted from the elalr. toward my room, the temperature therein gradually fell: growing colder and colder the nearer the «ten. approached. After a moment'..hence.. de*p aonorotu roiee from without Bald: "Now. Emily, why do yon bed late; there can be no barm in IhU. Come." A mlid. wui-voned mice replied: Well. William, if yon atilt Ineift. I.hall no longer refuee your request, ao we will enter." My door w u well neared with a Mont bolt, In addition.to a large, old-faihloned. henry lock, to that I had no fear of Intrusion. I atili m l listening, when, to my inteuee horror and enrprife, my chamber door flew open. From my position on the bed. I hail a clear vienrof the trail to the -leire, and ih the gtafge of the "Bard" could eay. "I we nothing; yet all there 1», t aec." out prior to the door opening, and while theatep» and Voice» were audible outdo*-, a thought occurred that perhaps the uoinet* 1 had heard were the reeoundiug echoee from an adjoining hoitw. ami tlir 1 1i*a t li.it e mystery was Involved, was remote from my minrl: but when Hint door beealue animate and self-moring. 1 confess that my better part of man stood cowed before the ghont of tuy previous education. My perplexity was not yet complete, for the door hail hardly lost it» inomentuifi. when those footsteps again resmned their tread, a» though coming ilirectly into my room, and if over my. auricular organ» were»ensltive to concussion, or If my eensorium ever made me conscious of contact with solid matter, then, at Dint moment these sen«*» were doubly acute. As the rustle of a tally's dress and the step- of two persons in my room, was distinctly.and to my startled»«rises vlridly nu*jlble. and *<* close did these invisible powers come to where I was sitting, that an actual l*ody of avoirdupois pinged sensibly against my knees. At that instant, white Wing environed by this strange and subtile substance, the same silvery voire of a lady. «Waking close W mv ear», exclaimed In distinct lone»: "Fur Hod's sake. William, uban- JWUf inlenl. I cannot, t will not, con- Mnt: A gruff, angry vniea n»plm: "Then fan*- well; I leave- you forever." With tliene word«the Btejm again etarted amj left the room, noising with creaking nbnex along the liall and down the stairs. Amthe last faint eound of the *teiw dleit away, tnjr door suddenly and with lightning epeed closed with a rattling noise, resembling the click of a key and sliding of a holt. I sprang from the bed to the door, and eeixedthe kuob, and found to my astonish ment that the door was «eeurhy incked as before. 1 concluded to aee the landlady, tell her what had tramipired, and, If doshimp, obtain an explanation of the mysterious proceedingm; but pride, and fear of being regarded as a visionary,prompted me toctiange niy tactics by telling her that I fell very restless in the chamber assigned to my^tne, and that It would plemee me to have another. Her reply, eo ready and curt. Indicated that she had anticipated my request: **I am wrry the room does not auit you. m there 1«but one more vacant, and that is double bedded and sometime* occupied by a middle-aged German." Bhe then conducted me to the fourth door and ushered me into a room, the third door from the etalre. She said that "I could take either of the bed* a* It would make no difference to her German lodger, for he only occupied the room one night in each week, and ii was uncertain which night he would come, She then bade me gnud night and left me to my thoughts. The beds occupied opposite corners, and my obliging landlady having left a candle burning on the edge of an old-fashioned candle and found my bed reverse«), crowwise JU former position, and the bedebjthtfm scattered about the room.. er tlii* racket 1 really Mt a contempt «! il not MbBiti to Luve 6e**n touchml Ly * iufor myself, because 1 then realized that there j tuau form. tin* «Ituatiou, rojr f*«*ulty dement of cowardice hr my nature; i of dhflmicm artiil ii-ry briefly. Tl»#- cri#lf I erythiug was quiet out*i«!e my room, tii'<ught.rlt-m<ititl<>fl fxphditl«/»! UnM»*, tuy A «1 etcrmin'd to brave the night through l«m«f iustinctlvi-jy UirtiM-d U> rather than make a second rouiplalnt. carry m«- (ffim Hu* rliamlmr uitdr«**«l Lut 1 1 then placed the bedst* :i rfu its former position, and gathering the l^dclotbes from the floor, wm soon lucked behrath them. I left the candle burning that I might watch, and if po^ible. detect the Imp (luil w/t* thus distorbing my rppo^ Scarcely a moment bad pmwd. when the wlilpplng pounds comun nee«i, and with terrible violence, upon the leit- lorn of my mattreee, J thrust my lukail over the side of the bed to catch a glimpse beneath; but 1 was too late, the power had gone, the nois«* had coated. 1 now laid dose to the edge to expedite the.movement of my head should the noise resume. It did. Like an arrow from a bow my head went d<»wu, but the power again eluded my sight. I had barely touched my pillow' again, when the whipping came one«more, quick and altarp., i again dodged to see the cau*e, but only to gaze on vacant «pace. At this juncture I beard ftumcp«coming i*p the -«lairs. They stopped outside my room ahd the door knob wa* quickly tnriihl, a* If some one sought an entrance, 1 inquired who was there, and a voice rw«pati«!cfl In the German language; "Ah! a comrade In my m im r "Year* I replied as I jumped from bed and unlocked the door, on opening it 1 saw before me a stout, square shouldered Teuton, who was hundsomidy dressed In a black cloth anil, witli a ertew, studded with brilllauta auspended from a chain beneath his vest. He entered smiling, and said. "It ha* been soom time aince i had a room mat* / Ftold him that I was glad he had comf, for 1 thought I could pass the night more contentedly with a companion, f locked the do«>r and en-,(*<»arvd myself in bed once more, leaving the light still burai Say watching my new acquaintance as he «biffed his clothe««, which be laid, piece by piece, carefully over the back of a chair that stood near lit* b«fd; a* be did w>, be would stroke down each garment with both hand«aa if to smooth It out He continued this operation w> long that It aroueed my wonder. Finally tie got into bed, without putting out the light, when I said he had better ex-1 tinguish It. He laughed right out, and in i an instant he wa* at the mantle. As be wa* about puffing out the flame he aald, looking room from which you ju*t eame. wia at one me straight in the eye, "Ton time occu pied by a Irak*! ipaker and hi.* young man I hare eeen in this room that objected runt her le*mchild; it wa* a freriuenl occurrence for him to whip hi* daughter nnnier- that my wife hod within a few days on two to a light." With these words be consigned us to darkness, and for a while seemed quite cifully with the backet «tick*, and upon oue * oeeacion««utldeuiy aat up la bed and de CffttJ««* In his bed, but ml lost he gr.-w quirt, occaeiou. while engaged in hi* fleadl*h rruel- riar*d i bat «lie «aw her father Handing at and I began to congratulate my#elf on bn Ity.-au adjoining balger. a pretty well to do the Leif The nurse regard«-d u w «imply a presence, as In ease the noise under iny bed ] German, went into tbe mao * room, to pro- [ vivid dream, perhap* r**ultiug from a fever- «horrid recommence, he would hear it and ; te«t againet hi«brutal treatment of th** ] iefa condition, and dum^-mrd /tb*- eireum nerhei* - explain lain Its it, cause. eauae. I i did not Ua, child. An altercation eneued, which ended j «laure from lier mind. My w)<e beroeif had [*>n# 1. iralt. fur lifter a fewmumeut'.etleiir in the German bring»hot, from th*< effect- of i no recollection of it the wi.ippinft ronndi* attain alarted at, furi- [ which he died, She concluded by «aying Atone time I thought tb* miad of the tit rngnueplece, 1 selected the one Aeareat to the : on» role. that»he had frequently heard the vole««.and W iu «orne way influenced or colored com wight, which glared directly across It, My I.aid nothing at flrrt, tbinkina that tbejr tread of sdcjn in the bou«e. and the German * ; Riuijir.itsou- r*reired tfaroqgtt the medium «experience down stair.* had quickened my : would gounj tur ruoai mate and elicit from. glioit tuid often paused her on going up liand. and in order to tent the matter, f tried caution, so 1 searched the room to satisfy him Mime remark; hilt «Ironic t**»ay. be re-! «fair«, but *1» had never heard him «peak a- Itbe following experiment: I»rawing froi myself that no Ingress could be had except * malned rtlent Th>- Golee would «tart, an*l ; he did to ine. <itber parti*» bad suddenly my pocket Hi my eburbed band owe of Me*- by the door, which I locked and bolted, plac- \ «top alternitciy; yrl my friend wuuld cince! left the hou*e, ami «he had no doubt foralm-! *raj coil»*, ana without knowing my**if ing a ebajf against the panpl* in case this no flign of hearing. AI Taatl couht endure j iiar reaarka# to mine, but»be had a living to j which coin it we«. I a*k*d Mr. Phillips if be' door also would follow the antics, of the! the thing no longer, and called to hirneeav- make; th* rent wa* cheat*, and she intended i could write the dote of the eoin in my hand, former; the din placement of the clialr, 1 : lug: "Do you hear tlnj-e noueoi" «hi ye»vl: to remain though tile houv* wa* haunted j H* placed hi«pencil upon p«p*r and Iv o r thought, would be sure evidence that I was ; * u the reply, "but they don't diet orb me." [ with gbtkfy room male«,'' wa» written twice. I tlien for the find time not self-deceived. "But what do you think produce» them:" 11 In roncloding. dear reader. I am aware. 1 opened toy hand and fnund that Indeed to be, 1 then for the second time that night, commenced to disrobe, and succeeded in getting /"Well, my theory 1» (?..-/ In* an*-:»*: extraordinary thing«, that "it 1«more prob- i to indicate the presence of an intelligence i>r«lated, wondering at hi» indiflerrure. that eminent writer* have said, «peaking of > the date on Jbc «An. This seemed to me ^ i M * the r Wben the air i- onr. x t in motion, the ' able witne***«nhouhl lie or be mistaken.. outside the medium or myself Whether or N ra in ly a noise. m> you call it. n e w cea-es*. and eo} than that they «honld happen. But what- not I wa* correct in this. It wa* certainly an with the human voire; a word audibly epok- * ever view other«may take «if soy «talement.! inter eeting experiment. en, that round forever remain«in. tire air. j I know i) to be a truthful narration of my I In addition to tike other phase* of mediumand every motion, every uct. evenour thought, experience. CSAfr, 8. Foftl*. shin! have mentioned, Mr Phillip* ij very are dhitinct entitle, rfod when uure releancl * rhiladflphia. Pa. impreeeional. IltuMirriioo» of this were very knowledge of the possibilities of the laws of from the mind become» Axed forever, aerial frequently given me at hi* «funcee. I re- ' matter, that I resolved the «object back to resident» of nature'«bounds," Here, be j member once remarking to Um that ( had a my long list of unknown causes. paused for a moment, and then continued - Mellgtoa«Hysteria. friend from another city visiting me. whom I did have a vague and Indefinite Idea of "Yea! live apparent void ot»pare Is an tvr,- I would like to have a flitting with him. Mr. the possibility of sorcery or magic, and so tnetue receptacle which contain» a record ot real had the phenomenon been, that my ; every event that ever happened in human ; A young woman named Lizzie Job moo. Phillips immediately aald; "Tb# name Andrew come* strong to mind." that being the thoughts inclined tne to believe that 1 had history, and there ts a wise provision in na-1 who ria* been attending the knee drill" of very name of the person of whom I badbesc been charnftd, or was the victim of a species tore, that th m entities are constantly being tbe Salvation Army in Trenton. K. Y for ofjw itch craft. My mind was strengthened utilised for Um*education o f Here my I «orne time, won attacked with violent hyclerical eonvalfllooe at the harracke" lately. tbs hand, and Indeed without contact. Mr. speaking. Whether it is by im ra rio s or not. I am not decided, baf by taking me by in this, when I thought of the lines or florae«tatof rtdm d short, and «lienee pervaded the 1 in the Ode to Canldia. The means resorted i room. My friend had vpoken lii such an ear-' She fell to the eroond. uttering the moat Phillip«could find any object in the room to by the jmreareiis to charm her victim»- nett and Instructive manner.that I listened heartrending crie* and «hooting at the top upon wblrh I fixed my mind. This fc> the eagerly to catch every word, and felt anx M aitedm* * - * miliar to a which i«. a rubbing potent ointment and poisonous; liquids on the clothing of her subjects, and that no root or herb escaped her vigilance." Could my landlady be a sorcerese? If so, what was her object In charming me? At all events t was now safe in bed and con- j cludedtostop thinking about the matter and j go to sleep; but this boon was denied me, for j as noon as this mental conclusion was reached, I was suddenly startled by hearing tremendous rattling blows struck in quick succession on the floor and mattress beneath my bed. "Stop that! Who are your* 1 ex* claims«]. The noise ceeeedk I sat up and listened. Had 1 been dreaming? If to. then all life and its rcahtiee*were a dream. I again laid down and the whipping noise returned. "Whoever you are, stop this trlfl tel tigent door and tad. and I wm far fry Ills" ittf " I t mn id M In lo *n a lmperttit. Imraraf Duntwr. ' at tit* _ being satisfied. Aa soon m the whippit. «XM time W u kbout Jumping fromlb. Ud, ceased. I resolved to dime and I sore the bol wm doaibtoaeil«! la fiad that lt! boom. Now, the nrongest part of my experience Is to be narrated. I arose and tit the «upuided lo Uw «Ir. u t t * f u twcuutinr lik, eradle, towiat u IIX. a abattle Iros candle, and In doing ro naturally glanced I*»tde ta «Me, mofl ton ti» Din, tbi» lír, j rrl- the bed of my sappmed German room mate denct ot Hit fot aiaat hall mínate. wbm Never before or sin e, did my oervou. syotem it landed oo lt, parta wíui a ronden bao«, receive each a shock from enrprio. The bed and roillng me oot on tbc fioor Befare rotirine l i a d «tttoeolebed tb* liefat. and gropiai mj way to tbe mantle. 1 llt tb. ious to hear him proceed! But after an interval of rtlrnce tbe blown commenced under my Bed again. (.hastily Mid: "There U is again. Do you bear it He nude no reply. I farther said: "Do ton think that this will continue all night "r Hn was «till silent; to I concluded Hurt be wouldpavoomoreauedtioneitbertomeorlhe noise, and that he wanted to sleep, hot I felt uneasy and somewhat nervous and wm in no mood to embrace "Morpheus." Hie H-Itad theory, to my mind, might account for the voice» and. footstep, [bad beard below, but It did not apply to the h WM empty; the German wm «a t ; turning to the door, f found It wm locked. I looked for tbe clothe, of tbe German which he had no carefully laid over the chair hark, tliey hud disappeared, and the lied wlilrh 1 had seen hiut occupy hut * few moment«before, 1«ioujii**i mjr lu t without r«f<*r«ac«to my «- «I «^Hivtfe Miyie, drew ou n»y and placing my IxnU under ou«arm. Him rcmaln- d«?t nf my clothe* under the other. I left the I time, on the fl«*or. table and drum, each hit «loulilc l^med room with camlt* lu iiaud. iug it* appropriate eoun f. At time» the rot** No fe**t ev«r d«fe«iided thewo #tair* in W-v { would be a* loud a«a man could produce or. time Uutn mine. I the floor with the heel of hi«leot, and agar. The lioioe rtf my decant wa* heard by the Iax faint a* th* tapping of a pin on * «< ** *-* negr«am cook, mid b> the time I reached the gla** th* medium the while «itti itting quietly lower hath «lie «total by the kitchen d«mjr. ; at the table, ttf. perhape, id ing apart from with Uplifted haud*. ttud treuihiiug tike an 'J with hi* full person in view id avpf-u iu the wlud, «he ULlered eoudueit* io- the dem latrati«i I hai vective*. M «he «food watching me with her. Hie gli«leuing eye«, while f hastily tuauaged to uuiirti dreimjag. At la^t «be cam e tow ard m e and m uttercfl;.hay, M t tw th. uiau. wa* ilar a Im tcluuau come iu m >T mi f a r I iu*dle<f a«m«ot a t which alv* fell ou Iter knee-«in the attitude of prayer. " N e w m ind praying. W here I* your t i n *! j «aid. At t h u *he af'rte. and pa^eri lue. hurrieiliy ran up attire. In a few m inute«my lehtevt.i cam e down lu p a rtial duhahill?, hacking pale aud excited, «taring w ildly nt me for a moment w itlm ut «peaking, w hen 1 broke the m onotony by flaying:*- am very sorry uiailani. to a g ain in tr u d e upon you, and a t thi* hour; but 1 cun no longer Mtay in y«*ur hou*er 1 am ab«m: leaving, aud I thought it proper hi Me«you before going." 1 extended my hand, but her arm* bung»wered. and wil^ the i iid of die- f! rap* vron Id c afigur i I bori Uientally c j figure* wa* thu* correrti) rertly rapf matlonle-a*, and her Ilpa seemed paralyxed.! time* in»nee. u *tih anot So Without further ceremony. I hade her good i»e»eral familiar tune» night, and left for French» Hotel. The next sain* way. day f called, and had an interview with my At my earlier «/-aure«with Sir- PUilipa, KngUflh ex-wde*».»she apologized for the th*»late writing and rap* «cerned to me of annoyance«to which J had been»objected on gr*ale«t inter**t. But afterward» J found the previous night, and begged that I would mymf «till more lnt*re«ted in the cotumim ilot identify tbe occurrence with her boo*?, >rat ion* and tcvtc which came In writing k* it would tend to Injure her bueineim. fche ; through hi«hand. I cfuid give many lu then acknowledged that there wa* a «ecret i «tanrec of remarkable tn*u received in tbl* hi*lory connected with Hi«dwelling; that way. which, though to me very impcewtlvc. upiti one orca-ioii if rut* priori a youiig! would not be of general Intercut. I will eouple. claiming to!>«married. cngagh the mention, by way of iiiu*tratjou. the two front room (where 1 had heard the voice* and m«f*t recent of tbeec: Tb*»ex of my unborn funtatepflj jfcnd in the morning after their child waa rorreetjy told and with great poelfif'd night * lodging the lady vraa found dead tjvene.*«of abatement. Then afterward«, lu her room, and that the man wa* auli*e- <1 iiently never found " J?»»ej/utJtiued; And the double-lidded of her voice that she had ao friend in th* world. This fit then became violent, and she lout eonseiouaneas. She waa carried to the rendente of Mrs. Ford, on V mhington Street, whore the eonvulelonfl hate been almost tuo ti anon» until to-ujgbt. Dr. W. A. Clarke, who ha* bees In attendance, adminivtered ether, which to all appearance had the effect of relaxing the system- The woman 1» considered to be In acritica! condition There have bean a large number of cases of hysteria among the women who have bien attending th* service*, and the physician* in the vtrinity of the barracks during (he Inet two weeks have had frequent calls to attend th* «offer- new to science, ha* recently been discovered by the officers x» hoard tbe Travailleur in their d«epwc* eoundlaga on the coaat of Africa *r s «pth of 7ACID fw t According to -description of It reed ri the lari meeting of that auguri body.'the Arnés mte dee Brian res, Parla.it U black, with n tapering, rudimentary body and an "amazing month." with a pouch like a pelican'*. Phen- a through A, H. Phillip*. Having In my pretina«letter described the Jnde H-iK*nr -jate-writin?. I will w m 1 " ; * ' '* r >i j : ' f cna 1 i»ave witn* -*>d In the pre*ei»ce of Mr Phillip». I have heard rape In great variety, both In inleneity and quality of itocud, or. table, floor, wall. Hate*, drum, tumbler and oilier thing*. Sometime* three different and dlhinct Mitind«would Ih* made at the «am* fwrtlctilar variety id ph of it which I «( uiut^rjund attempt to maki lion here, by cracking hi«m than any oi convinced i di*lion*«t oi he attende* worthy of much ruu*l«l*ritloi That it «produced tl tie raw at Mr V u itn p y J ñ M made ' mani during my wile «Ulne««. J received a com munirsi ion, purporting to w au from her eplrit father, which»aid that be had loud at th* font of her Lrd and twen ***u and rceog nixed by her twice. On inquiry. 1 was informed by the trootworthy atteudiug nnr«e particularly itu r a h H in C furmanee«. Even in Mr. C iu M rlssfi speciality. Mr. PhUtip* i* more perfect titan Mr. Cumberland, inasmuch a* the latter requiro* contact of the kumd in order to perform the experiment, wbii# the farmer doe* ML And this it flsdmui to me ezpledm Mr. Oamberland's fine' theory that tbe aerv«* and muscle* of the body so sympathise with the action of the brain that a dominant thought can be eommunieried from «me o another by ft is only right elution that in all my atitincs w ith Phillips seemed to me W be a man of unasual frankness and stmrisy. over randy to roml i roll tm rtxitm t IB. troth, u l m r t t e c wjm t*tliix. Witt thr e l K 0# IB hewrtl iw l ktbwttwvtb MiaMrttn H, a m h. t l w.u X r t w r t t b m, M W U u n -th* * Amtc o* th* ISAM; r t rtrti*«.- NV* IflfkCttj.

2 2 RELIGIO-PHILOSOPHICAL JOURNAL APRIL 7,1883. Ol!t SA T U B D.lT NK1IIT. II» ml In Hand* tl'oimrof n «nociuti Ten years affo wij Blood at a wharf In tl: R rest city of New York by wlileh rtteainei om the Old World came alongside thatthe: paatengerh minili be landed. A friend was expected, nml though H wi not cerlalu whether or uotlu* would come o the Hletmer just making a landing, wo wei there In waiting, as were hundreds of other The friend we looked for f ;nng plan! orth uu out-pul of Immunity, fr«inst fore and aft, first nud neeo voyagers on the same ship all wide and hillow-hreakin all seeking li tunes* In the Among those who came u plank was a man of middle n the hand a child of threfrtif fi pleaaan t-rol cwl, lion est-faced was a little girl, and her ted about d thei: md class, all I the Rang leading by Hiimniers, u IKThe child jyea opened In won*... d upon the «(rouge things oho how, unlike those In her native Her mu ii country. The man stopped at* he reached the wharf and made Imiuiries of n countryman as to where ho would find an old friend win) find preceded him to this country. 11«was a father, 1IU wife he had seen burled near liei old home plmv, ni l xv 11f, h\ only child he had ronio to the New World and its great Held of new opportunities. From * one side of the ocean to the other leaving friends behind nud finding friends herb. Hand In hand the father apil child walked out from the wharf-sheds and soon were lost.to eight as they disappeared in the hurrying 'throng. Where they «ire now we do not know, umt they are with Hod or Hod U with them, all the same, moving on to the fulfillment of Hfe*a mission. A few days since as we were walking along one of... etr.-rv of Dii* Ui.> m y. vfeaaw a man eiiintterehighli way a I ozig slowly and leading by the hand a little tot of humanity that could uot have been yet a year and a half old. a wee midget thut dung to the hand of papa, and with short slops was doing her best tu show that she had little feet and was learning how to use them. Tho bustling men of business stepped to one side and «mlb>d plcusnnthr, or spoke cheery words to the man nud child who were there enjoying the warm sun and a short walk on the tide-walk near a leading hotel. Who they were, where they came from or where wore going, we knew not. The/ unpi Ilk«new comers. They mixed with tho rowd, but were not (rumpled on, and they made friends, as we could see by the expres Ion on many faces,.walking, us we were, r kind the ones who went hand in baud, tliu having opportunity to dbe the faces of those wo met. No iuiiujt who they were Hud kleas them and peace be theirs forever.. A little past the hour of qooik A warm, unlit day, within one of the last of February. Winter just bidding good-bye and the weet spring time with U* opening opportunities coming to toon. There Is a steadily gathering concourse of humanity in front of and about (he large brick bouse No. ft o Curtis street, in this, the city of Denver, so close to the great uplift of snow-capped mountains whose lops are so often among the clouds, and which rise as the Great Divide. The doors that pen to the house from the gate in front are wide, so that perapns can enter. On theside hangs a scarf of black and on the other side earf of white crape. Somebody ha«assort o to the plains that are beyond the Great Olvld "gone over the Range into the new fields. We cuter as a friend and meet those whose voices are low, whose heads are lower and whose eyes are wet as their cheeks are stain- *d with tears that mark fho agony of hearts truck with great sorrow. We step Into the parlor, open to those who will enter. There tends on Its btnek pedestal a black casket overed with flowers, and therein is the life- tefl«body of a man. The body b at rest. The man himself has passed on. We look into the askrt and there, as though taking his rest afur a painiul effort. Is all that Is mortal of ode wo knew as a brave, liberal, generous, progressive man a friend. The house In which his spirit ror rattier he /ilraself had Uved for more than a third of a century, had goq'* to rack hud tumble, and, the good man who, from his birth had occupied It had gone. The temple was there, tisoletu); Ita ffusfdon ended, and as»q fleet the works of men back ' l<> earth again, ancient and holy things fade as a dream** was tho temple returning a* Uu* oft rouysed pathway of. nature to t agultt at the proper lime, with other life In keeping, till U. too,»hail be relieved. Reside the casket of bluett, uu pcdesuta of white satin, finished gracefully, was one of white. Thereon, like a beautiful child of iheolhfjrht light, aa the black amt while caskets so ctose together held the silent forma of father and eon whose lives hail gone out so near together. Ko near the junior on earth was hardly the senior In hcavuii. Years ogoue, with others who were children, we often played at hldc-aud-seek. The several would blind nud tbe one would hide, Then came the seeking. About tin* grounds, in the wood-shed, cellar mid outbuildings, while the one «ought would tie iip-htnfrs, out ou a roof, or up among the limb.«of sumo good friiit-.benring tree -higher up than we generally looked for, 8o, too, have gone the loved husband and father, the affectionate brother, the patient, thoughtful intin and his youngest born. The last look given to the deserted templed, and then a long funeral cortege to the river side. Men, women and children stood with lear-wei eyes, while the companions of a busy, useful life lowered tho casket«that were filled to their rest In the bosom of our great mother earth. A man of good life and full of sympathy for those who mourn, spoke words fit for the occasion, end those who mourned looked into the graves to see. side by side, the caskets that held mortality at rent. As limy looked, the tears, the sobs, the plaints of anguish told of the depth and sacrwlnem of sorrow. But why look lull the grave. The ones who are mourned an not there. Why weep iu from of a liouso Iron which the owner has moved, as the same lx* came too small for hi«needs or too miic) worn, and warped, and stonn-rncked to be fll for pleasant habitation. The ones ye weep J " not there. They are up higher. They ossed the river and now ruther mid. hand in hand, and heart in heart united, walking the grand, the endless, tin beautiful avenues of the Kternal. They havi but left their loved ones In the old world nm. gone to their better, and busier, and brighter homes in the Blessed Beyond. The to!»hyslral are outgrown and fiavedroppe have c who need thei ilm two in h ltd-* MMIOV -,...v physical remains *f a darling babe. Tho house over there and ih«play house here, no more occupied, both going back to the bosom of our kind Mother Karth. wherein ail of us will someday rest the bodies that at times ache wild tho hearts and the braiik were tie longer of use. Father and Non. Parent mid child. In Ufe they word together, and to that Beautiful chunge m?n so foolishly fbar as death, hey are not separated. Stand buck, good friends. Ye who liavo een now' for the last time ou earth, the tern* pie* wherein IheS the spirits of father and on*, now pasactj on ye who come to pay tribute of love and respect to the manly man who has gone, and to mourn with those, whn** hearts are so heavy With grief and.darknoss now that, he the sapport* arid he- tho little one, who wa«n HjSht la the household are to bo with Dies# In the form no morg. 9taud back, to let tho sorely atrteken widow, supported on the arm of a loved and laving brother 91 him who hoagoise, draw nigli to look for the last tho* on- the face that- no ntore light«with loving entiles an of yore.' La) tho one«who mourn because they nave uch great cause for grief come, and let their tear«come out thick and fast from the hearts that ache ami bring the load* apd clogging-* f sorrow * 11 away. The busy angel of death has (been here. One of the noiseless ushers from life here to the more beautiful liffrover There, has klnd- 7 helped two loving and lovely.spirits out from the pain-racked, cramped prison«physical they could In comfort no longer occupy, and set the captives Tree, Oi Godi Oar Father to heaven. Wo thank tfcee tor all thy gifts to mai,\ but more than au for the great gift of death, which 1«but the call for Ufe to enter life forever. Without death there could be-no new Ilf«no ee- ape from the etorme that rise at time«dark ad heavy over the wav along which au must walk, the most favored being thoee who walk the fewest years, amid Its Gvisro and bog*. Death is bat the door that opens to lei us exit here and enter there. This aide la somber, rounding«, The prattle of the child 1hsweet tnueic to the father there a«here. Who would be no selfish n«to refuse to tho father In his home building In heaven the compim- lonnhlp of even one of his loved ones, as- bis busy men toll ty is at work there an here, to provide for those he loved and loves, oven ai they love him? Gone! but where? Ami what are they doing? Gone, not Into darkness or into condition fringed with fewer opportunities tor growth and usefulness limn here. Gone, from the primary to the inlennedinle department. Gone, not into the grave, but over and beyond It, as stejm a maiden out from her duds to army herself in her bridal contume. Clone, not to shrink, to wither, to contract of -life and energies, but to expand and make ready to vis ltd he millions of worlds In the limitless beyond, tui this 1mnot the only plantation belonging to the Great Master, none, hand In hand, into tho new conditions;a second chapter of life, as the young bird goes with the old bird out of and away from the nest. Whit are they doing? They are doing there os new-comers do here; looking about; feeling their way; meeting and greeting friends; examining tho places prepared for them for tho time. Looking tor the postoflice, (he telegraph office; for opportunities to send back to the waiting ones by hearui-stonoand fender, messages to the effect that All Is well. KetobUsblng lines of communication as men do here. This is not the only land or locality where new ihventlons rise hourlyto light the firmament of man.«oxlstencpv There 1«growth in heaven as on earth, only more so. There is progression there as Mere, onlrchk' Not a useful Invention or a^/top abend Nias ever made ori earth tilkafter the though! had been conceived overltherp^intoltniiib- tultted to ua here. In thenobkm time they tell us that there were but two route«by chariots of fire arid by a ladder. Now there are thousands. Thought is tor all time. Man is but a thought ripening In physical casing and deslinod to advance at the proper time. Without life there can be no thought with thought there U no death, thus the plan and afterwards the execution. As time ripens it unfolds door after door. Beyond the doors where we have thought were closets filled with bears and darkness, are parlors ublaze with light, melodious with song and fragrant with flowers. There, yee, thero are our friend«, taking rank according to their good intenti«- " N t j a r worm) who have iftm* liberality, thelf progression, their true i s, t hei I Bible Criticism». lo I to» KOI Lot a 10» luu*j.>itinmplurai Jounuii Kvery skill fui mechanic works by a rule, uud we never see liltn bend hi«rule to Ills work, but lie always brings hi«work to the rule. The Christians with all their numerous denominations prof«««to take the Bible as a rule of faith, yet strange to say they all bend the rule to suit their respective nud conflicting creeds. Now, sir, my object in thua obtruding ruyself upon your attention, Is to compare the churches or today with the bonk from which they claim as n rule to fabricate their fundamental point«of doctrine. The word of the book Is this: To the Jaw and to the testimony, If they speak not nccordiug to this word, It Is because there is no light in t h e m I s a ia h, chap, it; v. 20.) From the Catholic Church down to the last dissent, they alt claim to b? founded upon divlno revelation and even apostolical sucoe-hlon; but lotus bring this claim to the rule and see if it will stand thé test. He whom they claim for their Lord and Master said in his last commission to his npobtlcs; Go ye Into all the world and preach tlio gospel to every creature. He that belleveth and is baptized shall be saved, but he that belleveth nut shall bo damned. And these signs ahull follow them that believe. d flutti. p for will be mother, aiate jrk, pli lives and loved ones to «found our friends, father, hoi all who have gone before, evi follow them, aud we are to precede others, world and progression without end. Kre long the guto will open again, and others will pass over. Notdtilo darkness,hut Into light; not into teurg, but into joy. not to stand before Hfc1e»\ caskets, but iu the presence of living loveliness, the gang plank Is placed aright, the oi who now mourn will walk along to their u home«, and they will find waiting there the shore to conduct them home, the fath... and the son, and scores of friends whd will.bid them welcome. Audit* flower«were pine* the casket«and about, marking the purit y of esleein for the loved and the wanderers, they who come to meet the loved one, wel* me them with flower«fresh from the Kter- ;i Garden, aud with * hundred smiles tor every tear. There 1«a world that 1«larger than this. There Is a life that 1«sweeter, busier than this.. There Is the future, whoso doors open In thousand«of directions; a land In which are many mansions,'and is but a few- steps beyond the hillock by tbe river-aide where " not the ones who are mourned this quiet Saturday Night* BfciCK PoimtoY. In Lyon«, France, the cold-bath methhof treating typhoid-fever ha«been adopted vnth marked eucceae. In the civil hospital«the death rate wa«reduced from 36 to p per cent and In prlrate practice to 1 or 2 per cent. If Prof. Kolbe t* to be believed, an atmosphere of carbonic acid go«will preserve beef sound end of good flavor for some weeks, but motion treated In tho «ame way turns offensive In the short space of eight days. ipany of ec ln Pari«,. formed»ropoeee to explore and stud; Joy of the Nile much more minutely than has ever been done before, with hopee of adding materially to the world s knowledge c^hat interesting region, in all branches of science. Horn ford s Add Phosphate Imparts Nxw Lit* im» YTgor. Dn. B. F. NKWtOMER, Greenfield, 0.,s»ys; In the cases of several aged men, who ir be spoken to, f told me it i take up «orpelli«, amt if they drink... deadly thing, it aliali not hurt thorn; they shall lay hands on the sick and they shall recover. (Mark, chap. 10; v. 1ft, 10. 1?, Vi.) Now If they have apostolical succession, wluieesire the signs that should follow them? They sky the signs wore only Intended to conhmr Christianity when first started, and that they hud to cease with tho apostolical Age. But the mio says emphatically that the signs thall follow them that believe, hence we c.in very properly conio to tho conclusion that the signs ceased when thoy ceased to believe. The apostle Paul speaking of these signs in the 12th chapter of the Klr»t Epistle to Ihe Corinthians, oavs: Now concerning spiritual gifts, brethren, 1 would not have you ignorant. The writer In tbe above chapter describes the spiritual gifts, and also gives tho source they come from. But the manifestation of the spirit Is given to every man to profit withal. For to one is given by the spirit the word of wisdom; to unothcr the word of knowledge by the «Amo «plrlt; to another faith by the same spirit; to another the gift of healing by the same spirit; to another the working of miracles; to another prophecy; to another discerning of spirits; to another divers kinds of tongue«; to another the interpretation of tougucs. Now, bow many of tho modern churches have those spiritual gifts? Not one! Thoy say thoy are not necessary, and thus rest contented with the form or godliness, but denying the power thereof." The present condition of the sectarian world 1«graphically described by one of Hie ancient prophet«;,rtinw ealth tbe Lord concerning the prophets that make my people err, that bile with their teeth and cry peace, and he that pnlteth not into their mouths, they even prepare war against him; therefore bight shall be unto you that ye shall not have a vision, and it shall bo dark unto you that ye Abati not divine, and the suu shall go down over the prophets aud the day «hall be dark over them. Then shall the seers be ashamed and the divinerà coufounded. a*, they shall all cover their lips, for there no answer of God." (Micah, chap. 3; v. ft. The above la a perfect picture of the Christian churches from the Church of Homo Mown to the lost dissent, and where are they? Their own rule «hall answer the question by ths mouth of the jutostto Paul: Teased to and fro and carrledfhbout with every wind of doctrine by Clio «(eight of men and cunning craftiness whereby they He in wait to deceive. (Ephesians, chap. I; v. 14,) Thus millions of the human family are deceived and led astray and fall into sectarian ditches because the blind are loading the blind. They talk about tbe "unity of the faith," and at tho same Limo they are marching In the opposite direction and in the midst of this confusion new sect«are yearly springing Into existence, and each or these claiming to have their authority from tho Bible. Now granting this book to havecome through divine Inspiration, It copul only be a guide to those who received It n'hd the nge It was given in; but when wo take Into consideration that the Bible has Wen handed down from generation to generation, through some of the mostbarliarouaand tyrannical wyxtoms that ever disgraced humanity, it Is almo«t a miracle that there Is any of It loft to be claimed at all. The Bible itself makes mention of fifteen different books which are not to be foundin It. We rend in the Bible of "The Book of the Wars of tbe Lord." buht has dittappe»red. It refers to The Rook of Gad, the Seer. but the hook is lost. Ths Bible also refers to The Book of Nathan, the Prophet," «ud this also is loet. Good, honest old Jude, whose plain talk has caused his Kptotlo to ho whittled down to one «mall chapter quoted from "Enoch, the seventh from Adam;" but wo have no book of Enoch In the Bible. The apostle Paul ill Ills First Epistle to the ' rinlhlans, refers to a former Epistle which hi wrote unto them, but we do not find Jt in the New Testament, yet these creed makers have tbe audacity to sdy that the canon of tho books of* Holy Scrip- Info are full, and that they need no morn revelation for their guide. For upwards of eighteen hundred years they have Wen feel- lug their way In the dark with noothcr light for their guide than the oral traditions of has been dragged through river«of human gore. Men aud women have been dragged from home«and dungeon«, tied to «takes and burned to ashes with flaming fagots. The rack, the thumbscrew and o her diabolical Instrument* of torture have been resorted to. to enforce Wile! la the tradition«of what the? call the Holy Father* These Holy Fathers" formerly held in their bands the controlling power In the government]«of all Christendom and their followers at the present day only lack political power to u«e the same mean«to enforce their creeds upon the people. Now, air. In concluding these remarks, you will allow me to say that what ta called orthodox In religion ha«been the greatest enemy to progrm in all ages of the world. Na matter how far they disagree amongst themselves, no sooner than a progressive movement Is set on foot than orthodoxy begin«to scrape all its scattered forces together for the attack not of the fnnda- mental principles of the movement, but the moral cha actor of those who promote it..the Jewish Pharisee* and the Soddncees differed materially in their religious opinion«, yet they were one lo raying that John the Baptist nod * devil«and that the- Nameast out devils prince of the.... MV ll>lim:w%io Phnrlseas of the present day never stop* to Investigate the truth of modern Spiritualism, but like their ancient brethren, they cry,"- Demon»I The while buslnera Is froi the devil." There is no «iicli thing as progression I orthodoxy. As it wa«in the bciriiinlng h it»hall bo evermore, world without end," I the stereotype old song of tho Church. Tim progressive light of Spiritualism h no light nt all to tho Church. The Church has tlm law and the prophet«for n guide, but. alas! what little there 1* left of them, utilauipered with, only goes to prove the apostasy of the Church. But 1 should like to knowwvhichor the many existing churches, 1«The Church, limy nil claim the definite article, and use the Bible for a rule of faith, but unfortunately each one ha- Ha own interpretation of the book, and thus the rule Is twisted out of nil shape, to suit their numerous creed«. The true light is a direct and immediate comm uni cat (on with Hie Hplrit-world, but the churches have not only lost all sight of this, hut they also condemn modern Spiritual ism because they profess to have it. Without «topping -to Investigate, thoy come to tho conclusion that all spiritual mediums are iteslltuie of character nnd Instruments In the hand* of evil spirit«to deceive the world. Surely this Is an old argument; the orthodox have always used It against the truth, but Spiritualism will go on and conquer all the same. The loved ones from beyond the vail are bringing a tueaitage of love to all who are willing to receive It. mid the harbingers of truth are abroad In the world proclaiming thh glud tidings of great joy, and throwing tho beams of heavenly light upon nil corrupt systems aud tiiuklug manifest their fallacy. Uoiikrt Hi kiikm. BOOK REVIEW». [All books noticed under ibis head, ora for sale at, or ear» be onterod through, the office of the R suuioi utlo eonucal Jotnttui.1 GHOSTLY VISITORS: A SKETCH OF AUTHEN TIC NARRATIVES. By Spectra Strlrkni," With wi Introduction by M. A. (Oxon.) Iomdoii: K. W. Alien, 4 Are Marla Lane, K.<\, rad the P»Kho- logical l*mw AssoritUon, 4 New Brtdgii Sir**«Ludgato Cireua. KL CL Chicago, U.S.A.: Rrilgh H. T. it : W, KIDNEY-WORT H A S B E E N P R O V E D Th«SUREST CURE for K ID N E Y D I8 E A S E S. 111* renrmn <1fll init It wluepeedily m» am* U* u d mil«* b td u r action. Ladies, srasa y s is s ikam ii, lu4xi«y.wert U atumrpmnotl. II u t pnajalr awl ipwlllj 71 er ropr depo«1 Ij, *a»i «Jul I KIDNEY-WORT KIDNEY-WORT 18 A S U R E C U R E for All dlseosos of th* Kidneys nnd LIVER Xl b u»potiutd wiuon o nnut n&p&rtant arson, ennbuts it to throw ott torpidity *nd inaction, etljo*]*u&f th* beallhy eeereuonof the pile, out by kwplaf th* fu fire* oondi Uan. effecting IU regular duoharse. M alaria. \!Ju^2SS3iE& m uojwj, (biw fdt, er oos*tipnr«d, Kl4a*y- Wort will surety mhot*and quickly our*. In UMHSptlnc toewwulh*systemt^*rwy ; k i d n e y -w o r t FOR THF PERMANENT CURE OF -C O N S T IP A T IO N No oowt diente le v» pro niest In Uü* o * p i l e s " K S HUMiputlcIty. It I, tfr; i;a,y to fabricate mil af iuiaititiiilloir a series (if stories Dint -brill beat fact, out uf tho Held. Such Chrlntsuan foot) In amiihlug. but I'aluetowi for any purpose boyoud. He set himself, therefore, to Impilm whether tho stories were Uctlon reeordh of fact. He found that they are... tbelilic records of actual fact, and he lias iu Ills possession the key to the various stories, with the full names of the pomon* who figure there under lultials, or with sumo disguise. 'll Is a matter of regret.' say the ones to whom they were submitted, "Lhat such uar- rallrcs cannot be printed with full names, aud due attestation. But no one will b«surprised (hat people should shrink from such publicity, If only to aroid the annoyance that would assuredly come upon them from mere impertinent curiosity. II Is obviously Impossible to publish the evidence which guarantees the authenticity of these stories. I have thought, therefore, that on assurance that ttiey are what they preleud to be, thentlo records of actual facts, given by who hohconcerned himself much with such things, might remove possible inf»conception, this reason I taka on myself to say these >ry words." of the ghostly stories, Introductory words, o give one of tho gl Spectral Candle," as follows: in these more primitive days. When U the fashion for the bridegroom aad bride to set out ou their travels lit company with tho fair vestals who had acted as bridesmaid», an aunt of mine, then a HCliool-'girl iu her teene, having officiated In that Interesting capacity to a cousin of hero, was, with Die others, companion on her matrimonial trip. An ire day spent in and nrouud a once celebrated old rustle. Warwick, I think, no thoroughly exhausted my aunt, who was far from strong, that she declared herself unable to luntlaue h r journey. What was to be (lone! In this dilemma, she suddenly remembered that the gramliuulber and sister uf her njeed Intimate school friend resided In the Immediate nelghborliood. She would Qnd -them out, nnd throw herself on their hospitality for that night. She did so: met with a most cordial welcome, and there shewn.» left by Die hrlilul parly. "It was agreed upon by my aunt ami her now aei uniutnuce: Hint Ihey.»tumid ehare the same room, as It was a large, glnomy- iookihg apartment, such aa Is fre»juently assigned to a highly esteemed guest In old- fashioned country house», and by no means calculated to promote anything like chccr- tnlluess in the occupant. "Not long after they had retired to real, my aunt suddenly inquired of her companion how she came to have the caudle burning? " 'I put it out,' said the other, " 'Von cannot hare done' that.' was the Kjdy. 'for there It is. alight on the toilet 'So It la; how very stupid of me lo leave "With these words, her friend'sprung oat of bed to'exllngulah Ibe light but no light was there. Laughing at tbe trick played them by Ihcir imagination», she betook herself to rent, Scarcely, however, hail her head touched tho pillow, than again my aunt declared the caudle tea, burning»' The other, with astonlahment. eaw she: Was right; it, shone with a clear, steady flame. This Dine both girls got up. The result was tho same - the caudle was nof burning. This proved, too much for thslr nerves. Shrieking as Viey ran. they flew to the grandmother, to whom they told their late, and with whom they passed what remained of tha night. "On her return to school, my annt told her friend what had taken place. 'In which bedroom did you sleep!' asked the girl. "In the stranger's room.' " 'The very one In which my amain shot herself.'" METHODS OF AKAI,T8tSva POOKA, or the Data of Tims m us lbs UpecaiatbsM of -.? W. M. Imckwmd, Btpoo, WisootwraT Mamber the National Society of Art. and Author or -Ns. tars ra Compulsory Methods lo ttrloru,- so AhSlysU,'f the TciQpciaoceOu-wUua. ]B$L Ad- vccsle S W i Printing and Simelyptug House, Kadna Wla This it a critical analysts of many nnes- tlona now agitating tbs publie mind. And will be read with interest. Prof. Lockwood Is a deep thinker and a careful observer. * etica si.i USE r is ie te gfi" < KIDNEY-WORT fh E C R E A T C U R E RHEUMATISM A* li U fw *11 Ua* poiafiu dimut* of tha KIDNEYS»LIVER ANO BOWCLft. X» «Ima** Ut*»/»ign of iba *en4 pot*011 u t eto*a* lb* dpmdlfa] nu rlaf tvhleli nljr Lb* victim* of JUMtuaiagUta «an M*ll*a. THOUSANDS OF OASES 'm u, luc^axlc»oif A»üjiai KiDNEY-WORT mu tritinoci Mttih Rev. I aihe4*^ jyjiu 8 - E X P E R IE N C E. r mlmkavr la N*a ji Mu»» J, S : rv- ra u/r't i'ìi w h ü*n» of IrrtUiUort uf Lb#»U* ai listxlts i rmijj tm)!r»r'lb0lo Ktoat wrrrjor, b"i»lti4 Oialr ; uuicu1m isnm or«?1 AYER S SARSAPARILLA naanwa, mrlrtim. and»irarurthmnt u * UlomL «dlmulalm til covidi id Uw «uifluli»1.1] bukrol«, and t!<rrh j rvnt >]w«u PREPARED BY Dr. J. C. AYER k CO., Lowell, Ms*». Iit ali Dru«jti»ta JAMES_PYi.ES m m i t u b iif.s T T m y a fc.v o ir.v Washing a id Bleaching In Hard or No ft. Hot or Cold Wstrr. E c j U D o ii. T im ; *t.u «0 *1- am i / ' 1 1- " " i - : V, riel» or poor, tbuald 1» wtstoo» tt Sold br «11 f IrtMjurt. HE WA RE of IwilNIK** W*U f>*u3iml to miftlmd. t'm R U SK 1* tb* OM.T NAKK liu-if Mdhd oompnatml. u 4 U- R*7i Uv< Lb* abow* *rro»>oi. owl mbh oi JAM!:* I VlaiL XKW YOHK. *3 4 rt4 S im «* LEAVES FROM MY LIFE: LSsnHlntf F«(HulfcvCTl*>MaaiO*teMrN «EhtbI * lte >«btv ; vtlk m u MmalK Aa*?l4M l*rtv «SfiMS. N IMS (srtae tmub U* Calul tut«. D V a, J. M O A N S. vlielw h M rrk. TM* mrt. w Nnd frw* I»oo«on. NnkiMib * twmhl mmmtt. murnm ««ft* iai*n*itfmr MaMS Ik **r m M tim n M N Ma* or ««la«onm. «a* IN «a V H h

3 w A P R I L 7, R E L I G l O - P H I L O S O P I I I C A L J O U R N A L. Woman anil the áionjíeholil CO N SID ER THE L IL IE S. Lily, fair uih pure and cool, Kl-uliug tru jow nilrj iwul Li Ihe ftwcetam all of your flan Um mire from whence you grew Certe*, inali y n fluweriitg ilioot, Wktii ih» wliolmuuie carili ut rool WflJ inay e«vy E««, rof qtieen, Blofimluif frum Burli itoptl* uodcan. W b wrmiiitit noocoitt Mieli; Natan* h it ijì^jh^ s wc ] Ali Iter forcm: Uieu, Alte inuwi Here a 111/, thè» a ime. Onn ehe trini* «ritti itinr ami no, COI«lo fln«*t tuoultl; otiti cor Burle# (traili tle dark and ulinw*, Ulddtiijf «orli In liide ih ti in-, Ttll, arri voi at ijloanomlui: growtli. «he h j usti Ile*} of Imiti; HI ne*, whlch»wiw-tcat h. wlio known Or Uie llly, or thè mae? Therefore, O >e.urkniwl aoiib, Struggling upward into jfoajb Vr limai rtorli 'gujnwl lililí 4'ouragel Nature! What though He withhold from you. Por a «e-iuori, mio and dt*w? Where you «annoi uiidarstood. Trust U) Illa truno un li ai; lumd. Carotina.I.ìZ-jum. In Dr. Dir «loom re* to women, whirfi hive very properly caused 90 much righteous indignation. In* advise«the inferior sex" to submit thnmdetvefl to their hurritnnds," «rut *0 forth. The very reverent! gentleman does not condescend to explain what those unfortunates mast do who have neither husband* nor homes. There ire luhjott* such dwelling within sight of the lefty uplre of that magnificent church in which he adminlatere uucli unpractical advice; oven counting all the suburban cities the number will certainly swell to IJO/JOD. This vast and constantly Increasing host of a into rs* Involving every stage of development, arc completely ignored hy our moat sapient teacher, yel limy are but as nothing compared with the tolling women of the world, who cannot tread the narrow round which he has circumscribed. Here are brief sketches of the homes In which wuinen live In one or auoth- **r»couutry- -rich or poor, high or low, happy throwing water in each, other'olfacen,laughing merrily. There were old women anti young, little girls of eight or ten, all dressed in garments of the strangest cut and of the most brilliant colors. Most of them bad their h«ir failing over their shoulders, a red or green silk handkerchief tied around the head In a band, a sort of caftan of different hues with wide sleeves, bound round the waist with a blue or crinimon sash, a velvet Jacket open at the breast, wide trousers, yellow slippers, and large silver rings above the ankle. The i ne slaves suives and um: children had nothing on but a chemise; only I one of these ladles wow near enougmbr Mr. De Amid«to see her features. She... wwa woman woi of about thirty, dressed In gala attire, and standing on a terrace but a cal s Jump Mow his own. She was look ing down into a garden, leaning her head i ner. On oris bed sleep the father and mothupon her hand, We looked ut hur says our! er, and often one or two small children. If Jor-pli I arker, Ir, 11,; Thu Mud y pf (-liraauthor.' with a glass. Heavens, what a picture! Eye* darkened with antimony, cheeks there be another bedroom it I- occupied by mdoky Mad, Kn»> ; K. T. Cnlif. Kdupainted red, throat painted white, nails stained with hennat but handmune despite i ring; and atsylph-like figure, whose soft 1 urving lined were revealed by the diaidiau- 1 texture of her dress/ She seemed sad. Pyrbapi 1 i* fourth bride of fourteen had time to tll. told, riieglsnced nthvr.haud,herarm,a tress of hn/rthat fell over her bosom, and sighed. Thetomnd of our traveller s voice speaking to a rotnpauloii suddenly rouse,} her; she looked np, saw they were observing her, jumped the parapet of the terrace with the agil- Nowhere fri the world, probably, j * much time ami money expendi-d mem the furnishing and ornamenting of the horne* of the rich a* In this city. The draping of curtain-* lias become a di*>iuct brunch of art, arid every decorator and upholsterer ha* one or more employes. Whose *o e business it is in arrange in graceful fold* the draperh^ which'are now indixpemuihje, at door's, windows and fireplace. Even the banister- must now b«* stuffed and tufted and draped on either side with heavy fringe. Tel ling* are ffovciwd and pafntod in the studio* of dmiugiihhed artists and then traii>»ferrea to the huu-e* that they ure to embelimi. H u i M of «DBM nre employed, at an expense of thom-aud* of dollars, upon embroidery and art needlework which are to adorn the sumptuous pnlacc* In which our rich men live. Painting«, statuary, carvings in stone amt w»*«l. the richest fabric-* of French and Indian looms, indeed, all that Is iuo*t rare and beautiful in nature amt art. are brought to hear upon the decoration of these republican palace. Even the «table-* In which the horse*, coachmen ami groom* are to he housed are far more luxurious than the simple home* in which the fathers of our race passed their live-. The newly fill the air. At six in the morning the bread-! winners are away winter and summer, re- 1 finished stables of Mr. rorneiiu* Yunderidtt i mfiinml ruble. And i would assert jgmk truly turning in the evening when the work of { in Fifty-eighth street far ouboiine tine* of cooking and household cleaning is going on, the Homair Emperor whose «umptuou* appointment* have become a matter of history. The first ia from The interior resembles of Pea-ant life in Siberia: rhô«* gallerie* are hay loft- ami whose «toll* No matter how early you may awaken in.a s simply superb. Soft Turkish curtain-* the morning you will always find the mistress darken the stable boys apartment«, and in of the household already up that is, front are terra cotta design«by K«me>v. th her position changed from reclining to slt- Parisian sculptor, the huge head of a HlU-ri- '"\tlng. and as noon as she observes that you are an bloodhound in the centre, and on either Veal y awnke,she hands you a few small pieces side the grim countenance td the bulldog. of moat, not much, only an ounce, or two, If the Sybaritisb to*to of the age continue«perhaps, hut It steadiesyour nerves til I breakfast to grow with what it feed* on. what will he time that Is, until the others wako up. left for the next generation to enjoy/ f away from the household stores, and after fifteen or twenty minutes of pounding and chopping, returns with the breakfast. A large, flat, wooden tray, topi placed on the floor, and the landlady, dropping off her clothes, t takes her position at one fend, a positli inelegant- He is dying for want of room, air, light, ventilation/ lv tv but accurately it described *K] -. v. util i log/ The fami ly and their guests gather around the board on either aide, tying fiat on their atom l achs with their heads toward the breakfast and their feet out, so that a bird's eye view of the table and guests would look something like ait immense beetle, The first course Is some frozen weeds mixed with seal oil and eaten with small portions of frealr blubber, which the lady of the house cuts with a large chopping knife. The approved method of eating this food is to take a piece of the lilubbcraurl place it* somewhere on the pile of weeds and then press os much as you can gather between your thumb and the three adjoining finger* into a mass, which will, ff yon He was sorry -perhaps a little thumb has the best chance here. There 1 /chonktchh household the breakfast just described df and dinner, which comes on late in the evening. The dinner is almost identical In form with the breakfast, except that there Is moat always some hot cooked meat that follows the course of walrus hide/ 1 The next extract is a cnntraet to this cheerless scene, and comprises a vision of wbxt industry, thrift and intelligence may do lu the west when irrigation to necessanr to reclaim the desert soil and furnish the foundation of social life. There in the sandy waste soon opened a vision of trees, grain fields and meadows, and of a pretty white house with wide piazzas and a flower garden In front It was like the shadow of a great rock in a weary land to get out of the glare of the sun Into a pretty sitting room- a neat rng carpet on the floor, pictures on the walls, volumes of bin to-... *W f.- ^aired d her hospituble offer of dinner put up with what we have. What they had proved to be an excellent meal of venison stew, eggs and corn-bread, with such accessor tea of cake and preserves as good housewives usually keep on hand. The ownit'of the farm told how he had made it out of wtieat, barley, Indian c he bad all kinds of fruit, his cattle thrived on the mountains the year round, a&d whenever he wanted fresh meat he had only to go out In the cedars early in the morning and Wait for a doer to pass. These good people lived a hundred miles from«rail road, with neither school nor church nearer than fifty miles, but they were bright, well informed and contented, and enjoyed nearly all the comforts to be got out of country tiring anywhere/' Here is a picture of U ri IN MOROCCO. " He went np to tha roof, which he found very spacious and completely surrounded by a parapet higher than a man, having a few KNfJl.BlI IIOMfcH. The Tribune say«; A writer in an Engltoli journal draws a dismal sketch of the home«of English me* chonlch and laborer«in cities and large manufacturing towns. Hi* picture* a narrow, low-built cottage of two stories In a row facing upon a dirty street. On the grotiuc floor then» I* 11 sitting room and a kitchen. and above two or three little sleeping room-. If the occupants look frontward, they have the ' prospect of another row like their own....ey look backward the view Is worse still. Including the bark yards and their adjuncts of the wind» block, all dirty, pestilential and a source of disease and quarrels. There Is neither health, comfort nor education, no hath for the hotly, no larder for the meat, and no fireside sum «omen to to develop the love of home. The walls are so thin that privary Is iiuposaible, uud hail odors from the sewage and all comfort Is destroyed. All is work] and sleep, work and sleep, and at the end of a life or toll a small insurance, possibly, for burial!" Atiotjler writer describes a tenement house In I-oridon. where he visited a young man 111 with fever, and eight other persons living in the little room. While tliere a clergyman entered : " He inquired why they allowed *0 many people to «lay In a room where tltere was a sick Sir, man r I spok** for the family, and said: these people all belong to tills one room; sleep lu-re,eat here, die here for you cannot call It living/ He asked whether a little port wine would 1«of any eervlce. I said; * If you have a stable yon can lend me for a mouth, I may. perhaps, bring that young man round; if not, he wifi die. Port wine & uf no use to him. offcttdbd at tpetone in whirh I spoke. I could not help it. lie had tl/m ) per annum for preaching the Word of Grid. I had known him for years; and never, that I remember, had he lifted Up Ills voice or wielded hi«pen to expose this iniquitous violation of the Creator*«laws. Often had he spoken in favor of charity, nud pleaded for (Unnel nocks and pocket handkerchiefs to cover the feet and wipe the noses of the natives of some nearly uninhabited island flojooomiles away; but here, close to hu own door, was no evil too trifling to call even for a pairing comment; and yet we inveigh against the sinfulness of the times In which we live. We whine about the horrors of female prostltutlon,and deplore the drunkenness and brutality which meet 11-jUl every turn of the street. Lepn* he quite are that we do our duty as reformers of these abuses which create prostitutes, drunkards, thieves. Let us go to the fountain head, and we may then expect some good results to flow from ourwejl Inteatloned labors/* Such scene«front their own model. But we can not boast over our brethren across the sea, for here Is a correct picture of In one of the large booses there ally four apartments on a floor, w... storing of two or three small rooms of whit only one opens out of doors. In ea ^ set there" is a family, sometimes number! ten person*. But keeping Vve-^ytu this gives sixteen persons on each floor, allowing four stories, sixty-four In the house. There are usually from three to five of these houses In a row, making in the entire row from 2ÜD to 8$) persons. "The halts were narrow, dark and damp. The continual passing make*» it tmpoasible to keep the stairways clean. In the hall «each floor are usually a sink and faucet wf wnldt is obtained. The hall- form the c slatternly and unkempt wooteu hang ote the creaking railings of the stairs shrfeklnu at children or neighbors below. Toward six./clock the tramp of heavy boots and the odor of strong tobacco announce the return from work of the husbands, and simultaneously a strong odor of frying, mingled with the aroma of cabbage and on ton», spreads through t often fht the halls are untight nnligl always permeated with bad ed. an<f ar smells. Hot** rim rear of these houses the prospect Is still more gloomy. Often blocks are Imilt within blocks and the walls of the rear houses are only a few feet from tbem In front. At best there aruonly to be seen small di«mal bock-yards. Uttered with filth. Clothe«flap before the windows and the only animation In the scene, save for the frowsy heads behind the gin-»*, corned from the occasional stealthy presence of a half starved cat. Behind the front or ID lug room is one. sometime«two, iisnd for bedrooms. These rooms open only into the living romp, having no communication out of doors nor proper means of ventilation. These rdpuw nre only a little wider than the wrsxien *bpfr ead8 leaded with feather beds that they contain. 1 Various domestic belongings which overflow from the «canty closet«are hung or piled about in every ror-! two or three other«when the family h large, or the second bedroom is lacking, a rdtakedown' for th* children is itnprovi«eti on the floor. The air iu these room«la heavy with the odor* of eooklug and fume* of tobacco and 1«breathed throughout the night hy six or right person*. In I he cold weather windows are seldom opened/' In order to complete the ranges close hy au extract from the.su»( showing the fearful range of life betwmj thcextrwne«of poverty uud riches: UTXCRT IN KKW YuKX; The luxury and perfection of detail in N. York dwelling* i* passing Into a proverb. Book K rtlew 'n ('o n lin u ed. SPU ES Pult EASTER WCESSE. B; Mrs. Aher L William«. Ctifcngu: Helfwrd. Clarke A t o PallUshMW Price $h2e, fringed: T5 renu, daio. selects with gteat cure and skill. This l- nirnpllation of sume seventy-five or more choice selections from the l>e»t author«, mostly poems, but with som*, pries** extract*, filling eighty fair page* with matter appr» prtate to Easter Mings of Iwpc/resurreHion spiritual life, mud I f the... best thoughts of w spiritual thfnkcvi. - -eed. Among tiicm we notice Elizabeth Doten s golden poem. "Guardian Angels/ Not only will Die many friends of the coiu- serves as a I _ Poor Katie; Flying tthbfflrt Wiogv. The the front room, looking oat of doors, will be fitoryof Mra. RriiyAiir Bonce*« Boot -- _. found utilized as a kitchen and living room. The Sad Utile Prl : The Drop and the The floor Is usuallj unca^led^al though often Cloud;... A. New Molla Hubbard; The Tink- scrubbed clean. A table, covered with ham Brother«Tide-Mill; A^oery : An April oilcloth, some woflden chairs, and, perhaps, Atona Iu Bone; A hiryo./ IM IfiK a lounge, make np modi of the furniture. On -ee"' "Sing' -mg - jjrííi what shall we the mantle over the store are often one or sins' _ Work and Play. \m Vonu Young Folk ~ dwo ^lass candlesticks or ebeap china Images. tow; tone; J»ck-lD-U*-hilp;i,. V orí!.... together with a chromo or two Folk: The Uttar Box; The Asaaaii Awortaj religions subjects, make np 1 ttoo; The Riddle Max. tempts at decoration a* pathetic cvldei T ar PamshouKiitiX Ju m a al. (Fowter At loopholes for windows. Peering through BTHialfif for the beautiful as the withered Welts. New York CTtr.) Crsilemta: TTasaar these loopholes, you seemed to see into another world. On the terraces far and punta. ita, land«! l«nd«l vitb with tone Bios bios ear,, ear«, which ara an I and Dor*; Oa ~ Ih* Bt. LawTwam, tnwi - m Cisr- CUroeeaaiooalljr atonali^ to be bt atan. awn. Il ifthe lirios IItIos room i Ion to Mon trial;, charartar _ m of Ladr aár Macbeth; Macbatb: be lo front of th, bona*, it, Windows foot _ A Trae «boat Starr; A New (epbaw eter: A to tbt wlodowi of aimllarrooaujiiat avoca a fh m a lo ste a l U ft: William Callao Brrant narrow strati, from the parement and crowd-. and h ie A e trr; Grttlns uaad to tt; A Dntch ed sidewalk below rtaae a continual uproar. LadT-Doetor; The Trane* hiato a t relatad to A bore, batwacn the towarlns brtek wail», a Uaaickneoa and Sorger.. Kitehao LaaAata with the agility of aqnirrale from one ter- narrow stretch of esj Is joat rlatua. In the! Kelaa in Sdamet and A srlnltaro «de. ffmr Aw auk..(d. Loth r op Ac Co., Boston. IfjM$ > Contento: Frontispiece: Easter; No blesse Oblige; Through.Spain on Donkey- Back; Hobiu Hood's Ghost; Jock-in-tha- Swamp; To day; A lb* murk tide New Moon; Decorative Plaque ; Tto* Silver City; Three Happy Prisoners; The John Spicer Lecture*; Mother and Poet; Madam GUa; John Angelo Visits the "Water Color? A Black and While despair 1 commenced the use of your "Favorite Prescription/ It speedily effected my Uer gladly welcome thi- beautiful work, Eut it will donbtless find wide reading entire aud permanent cure. Yours thankfully. among other«, as surely It deserve*. The pubrfthers have net Its words In exquhite Uh>. PAI L H. BAXTER, Iowa City, la type, on finest paper with fit illiistration*, making It a beautiful specimen of bookmaking art. H-hi. rooptr. l L k Now York: MaOm H i i.mi. Hi rgaa pair, _--i.'i>rjw Twelfth Stnot IW t The author has pr ***» tod hi* peculiar views on governmental affairs, in a lucid manner, and whether he Is right or wrong, no one can question the genuine honesty of man. Be Is a philanthropist in heart deed. Thé Eclectic MjU*axhol (E. R. Pclton, New York.) Contents: Gambetta; The Art of Rossetti ; Adventures Among the Austrian* in Boanln; Church-going Tim; "The Creed of Christendomr Poet and Nightingale-»: Fireside Musing* on Serious Subject*; Mexico, and Her Railways; Honrs of Heat; ImtÛ Richard and I; The Violin* Voice; The Photographlr Eyes of Setonr*: Anthony Trollope; Doetor nrïiftiriirmv Romans «: The Beginning of Art; Tlf, John Brown of Kdinbufgh; Tlic«Md- Looking Van; Cnrloeities of the Telephone; D* It. II I il.mm I -_., L-,. Contents: Frontispiece. tim er The Summon.*; IsMil/s Idtlle Joke; a Brave Chinese Baby: Adventures of a Tame Crow; The Story of Yiteao; The Beautiful Lady; Bob s Wonderful Bicycle;The Prince«with the Sad Heart; An Object of Interest KjMWtioo; old Hprlnr Wwtixr: ^ Munie: I*, Th, Prit. _ UlrruMMp,) F.ijivU" TiUi»; A Boy', Anua Maria', lluu*.l(,.plb*; Health Tue PMHxnuMJtìicit.Maiit/IXK, (l if. Kuwler. lajotkni, Kne.) r Pi,.j.t,: K,r. raliiiuall.'«aud hurt«! Krfi>rtjt ; IIw.îgu runilic; C./rwl, and Hrallh; IWewior Jllled MI Mentor}': liiaaaa» C w w i -In Old Man*» Story; IVlry; llieik Xiitlcei; Fart- und lina. *l i. Tlii-: Mkiijimì. Tra«i:a. (Bohert A.Oimii, M. li.. New t urk.1 <'oliteli le: A ( fui filer ip PayrholoKlral Hrieiire; ('er.l.raj Alleluili; Aaardili i.'auadanae-, l olwu Rhua; The I 'm of KiiíoI lu the l.fíujr-ina'h.riiwr; [ir Ballard» Tertluioiiy at Un- lî'-eeut f'iirollrr*- ill. Lollirop At I'o fu,.ton. The mind tirpends for U«health rery largely on b**hly conditlous. The gloomy fraf«, the dsnpondiug view«, the wi-arine»«of soul that many rmupuju of. would often dl-apnear were the bfiexl mod** jnire nnd healthy lh»fore rearhlng the delicate vessels of I he train. Ayer's S;tr*ai»ariHa ptiriflcn and vitalizes the blood; am) thus rondure«to health of body and sanity of mind. Tier* seems to be «general opinion among naval engineer- that no iron pa»*eugrrn lea rush ip can be «aid to be const meted upon the best design which insure safety in ea*e of erilijrtiou or running upon a r*jck. unir««she 1* provided with a double bottom. But the.«pure which is thus taken up 1», under existing law*:, meoaured a«tonnage-carrying are», and there 1# prod (tally a premium fur the neglect of an e enfiai mean«of security. Few shipowners like to be Uze-J fur a costly j offdher*. j Terrible Haffering«. Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. V.:-l hav* a friend who «offered terribly, I purchased «battle of Vaur "Favorite Prescription,*' and. an a result of its use, she l* perfectly well. J.BULEV. Burilett, N. V.. Pier«? «^Golden Medical Discovery aud MPlm«atit Purgative Pellet*' purify the blood uud cure ron-tipattoii. The German military engifkeer* have succeedtml Iu aitapting and (lerfeetiug the dec lro-nbob<grapl( apparatn* to lie placed in a ballona for ole»ervlug tire enemy's camp, etc. It wilt take a perfect photograph of the country below in tin* fraction of a second when the balloon to at au eh*ration of 4A<*> feet Bow to Have, All bard worker«arc subject to bit Ion«attack* which may ectd in dangerous IJln#**. Parker's Ginger Ttdile will keep the kidney* and liver artiv*\ and by preventing the attack nave much sirk&tws. toe* of time and expense,- / trtfoit P r t" M. Malmlefl, Director of the Observatory on Mt. Ve«< 1 r?u«. announce* tljat lie ha* discr»vcred in the lava of the volcano a speetruni Doc enrresponding to that of helium, the dement who**- «pectrum has billicrto Ijeeu found ottjy in the sun. Dr. H. V, Pierce. Buffalo. X. Y.: fim r tiir For ntany nmoth* I was a great sufferer. Physician* could afford me no relief. In my The popular song«. Lori* Beojlc s Song and <»n** Hundred Years to Come, as sung by the LUU#>," are what all alnger* should have. For «ale at this office, gee advertisement Beauty Regained. Tbr beauty and color of the hair may be oafdy regained by using Parker s Hair Balsam. which is much admired for it# perfume cleanlinesoi find dandroff eradicating properties. That objectionable practice of mixing the refuse of vegetables with ashes still prevails iu spite of aji warning*, it would seem that au epidemic-a veritable plague wo«required to make people In general observe ordinary precaution*. the Diamond Dyes. Ail the popolar color». C. P- Longley's Hongs should be _ ali lovers of music. For sale at thto.see advertisement C U ID E-P O ST 8 I Vf Vf O R T A I, B O A OH. W e p reo eo t n o p reten d ed m ir a r le ' " T r n th In m ig h ty a n d m u st prev a il." A s oplildtry ra n w ith - sta n d th e p o w er o f it«h o n e s t a t te ra n c e. osa 000 j h taolk,, U H l b K S. ml 13 Tic.it ini'jut. Î71 VtcGtfM iawv LONDON ALKNOY Refi vju-ph ifitmiphicui Journal, So^'iCah'iiiatpr^ Diary. TH E IN D EX! H A i o r. i t. H U H K I.Y J O O H H A L. eiiauwto *r 3 TBiwtwT su et io*iea nasa MvrnuL * * u f f "Sa 1! mi B B C»«Ml We irons * «imi io mkm * >«SO r S S S 4 ' ' * * * * * * " '* - ~ m Tw.»»M.. aia^m» «a»*»».*» o m wt l.ngeh80ll b INTERVIEWS TA LM A C E.

4 4 E, E LI GI O-P TI I LO SOPH IC A F- JOURNAL APRIL 7,1883, g M j ) t o - $ h H w p b i i i d o u r m i t miuled f CEI LT AT W LA SALLE STEEET. CHICAGO B y JOHN O. BUNDY. Term» of HuhiuTlptloia In Advanrc. O ne C opy t o ne y e a r, $ *< ** ii m onth*, $l*%0 siuu céri«i cun. «Wim cm mit. RiMiTTAXcca fbould be made b* United State* Poetai.Money <J rdcr, Ain eric*# K* preaa Comp* ay's Money Order, RejtUlercd letter or Draft on either Hew York or Ubicalo. Do not tn any out urut thfck$ on local bani* All letter* anil comniunlesilon» should b«ad- dreaacd, and all mnitlancc* made payable to JOHN C. DUNDY, Calcano, Entered at the poaujmce'irß'chlcago, III-, a* second class nutter. SPECIAL NOTICES. al Jot*HJ»al desire* It d by Contributor* an. din incur under» aatotbe optnkh re* tonde ni*. Fr limit* t* Inrltnl. and In these dmiinctance«writer* are alone miooslble for the art kies to which their names are atlarhmi Eicluuisn and IndhtdiniL* In guotliiit from llte H*- ttnculab Ix-ntwn editorial art Idea and the communication* of cwmqiondrnm. «Antmrtnou» letters and communication* will not he noticed. The name and addre** of the writer are tv- tjlltrd a* a guarani r of food faith. Rejected mnnu- cdtpta cannot be prewrml. neither will they be return- M niile** imfllotrnl pofttoge Is sent with the request. fit. contutulruc mutter for special attention, the sender drainai to coll notice. ~ u I7 ihh:l NOTICE TO SC IISC It IIIK ICS. Huhncrljytionn n o t p a id in a d v a n c e a re c/iflrf/«f a t th e o ld p ric e o f $ 3,1 R p e r y e a r, To a ccom m otltite (Inme o ld H ubscribers tcho th ro u g h fo rc e o f h a b it or inability, do not keep paid in advance, the credit *ystem in fo r the prese n t co n tin u e d ; b u t it M ltst be d istinct-^ t y u n d ersto o d th a t it in w h o lly an «fa v o r on th e p a r t o f th e P u b lish e r, as the te rm s a r e P A Y M E N T I N A D V A N C E. Easter Thlflight*. The Easter Day has come and gone, and the preachers of various sects have done what they could In the way of explaining, "resurrection. We have watched the papers carefully to see what now thoughts the season would evoke; what now discovery of evidence there Is of man's Immortality, but find only the same platitudes repeatedr.man Is immortal, because Jesus said so, as If front earliest âgé», the truth had not been known, though never definitely and clearly till modern Spiritualism arose to answer the question of the ages. If a man die, shall ho live again? and that othert asked some centuries later, aid as yet unanswered. by any revelation the Church has received, "How are the dead raised, aud with wliat body do they come? We*note attempts to answer these, The Rev. Dr. Holland, of Trinity Episcopal Church, preached, as reported in Chicago Tribune, March IlHli, a sermon on the text. "Because I live, yo shall live also." Ho said: "Materialism says that tnau is immortal, but his Immortality is that of matter, which, though changing Its form, can never perish. Hut such Immortality»atiNiles no hope. It is a fraudulent usifof thcm^rd. It is a series of deaths, but no continuous life that feels.its continuity. Fqptheism says that man ia immortal, but his immortality Is* that of Hod, in whose Spirit his spirit I* absdrbed. But this is God» immortality, not man's. Man cau be immortal as man. aud each individual only as himself, Absorption that leaves not distinct personality is as much death as were annihilation. The theory contradicts our consciousness of Identity aud our moral con vieil (Jbs..Positivism, too, promises immortality. Individuals die, but the race Uvea on. As George Eliot hymns - this hope, Git mar I Join the cbol r in*i*lblc cyf thowe Immortal dead who live ngulu.. tu live«mad«twtlcr bj tbrtr prraenc*.- "But the trouble I» that after death there In no / to {»in any choir, the I has ceased; nor Is theresmy choir for the l to join.. The singers cannokget together. They sing at different times,irnd one dies before another begins. ' NV.r M-*they live again In lives made better bvtheir presence. They may be remembered, not they are not conscious of the remembrance. Humanity itself cannot be said to he imdiortal rather than mortal. If It» generations tare coming, they are also going. It Is always dying a» well as always living a perishing series. Its real life is no longer than the life of its personal factors, If all human beings perish, humanity perishes with them. None of these oracles satisfy the «m l Iminortalljy must be'self- conscious to be worthy oj Its name. Immortality aioni? flits air (he gap* tn man's nature, ImmorUJIty completes the faulty picture of tys thought. Immortality flnbhe* the fragment of his nature into a vase of celestial Sevres, the casting and gia Jug of God> owe-hand, aud line enough to hold his fairesfand most fragrant «pint flowers. This constitutes a reasonable hope, but he wishes ipora some fact that will pledge Ha fulfillment. H u death ever proven itself to be life? Has history any comfort for hbpei* Our religion answers yes. There is an empty sepulchre, opened from within. He Is dive forevermore. 'Because 1 live, ye shall live also," We have better evidence than an "open sepulchre." To us come those, who were called dead, and testify dallp that they live. Not on one resurrection. but thousands of them, do our declarations, our sure knowledge of immortality, real. We always have thought our theologians in error In their exegesis of the text-used as a bask bv the Reverend Doctor. Jesus was conscious of hla Immortality. HU iotuitions were confirmed by what he «ate clairvoyantly of angel life, hut arguing from hi»conviction-of his own immortality, and perceiving tike conditions In those around him, he said: "Because I live, ye shall live also;" just as each one of tiq may say to-day, "I know I am immortal; I believe you are." This, we think, was what Jeans meant not that their llfo depended upon his, hpt that they being under similar conditions, were as Immortal as he felt himself to be. For illustration of the antiquated, well- nigh obsolete Idea of the resurrection of the material body, we take a sketch we find In the New York Herald of a sermon preached In New York by Rev. Father Halpcne, S. on Faster Sunday: "He contrasted the materialistic opinions of the day which sneer at religion«doctrine and which ridicule the idea of the body's being revivified in another stale of existence. And yet, said the preacher, there Is noth lug In science to controvert any religious dogma of the Church. The idea that the ashes of the world, the atom* of the lardy which have ill the lltpscof years formed other organisms could he brought together by Almighty Cower and reinvested with their old functions, offords food for laughter. Why, science teaches that this very thing Is going on day after «lay. No man Is composed at one minute of the same matter he is the minute before. It Is ndinilud that yon ami I nre now composed of entirely different atoms from those which formed us seven years ago. Yet do either of ns question uur Identity or believe the body we now posse** h net our own? Rut skepticism sneers at the Almighty's doing wliat religion leaches, because forsooth It cannot understand how the prodigy is to be effected. How much is there In the world It cannot understand? lias It learned all the liner processes of life and vegetation? Hus It solved the mysteries of the growing forests? linn It discovered the system on which the butterfly passes through its changes and from the chrysalis soars away a winged bln&tom? It admits them all. Yet because It cannot umlerstaild how It can be done,.it denies the power of an Infinite Hod to rehabilitate with his breath the dead of generations and gather into the parts they once filled ashes of a de- par toil world, It has been calculated that If the bodies of all the dead could be collected, they would cover the face of the whole earth thirty miles deep. The same matter has entered Into thousands of bodies. It is not possible, even for Almighty (lower, without a new creation, to reproduce all the bodies that have been ou the earth. A man may pay a thousand dollars, which shall enter into hundreds of transactions, involving many thousands of dollars, but it Is only a thousand dot tars lifter all, and would be Insufficient to simultaneously act Its part ngain in nil the transactions in which it figured. Thnt one or a thousand or a thousand millions could be raised by divine power and have the same bodies they had on earth, is conceivable but Improbable, because useless: but that all who ever have lived on this earth could be raised again, 1«absolutely impossible there Is not material enough on the eorurhv do it with. Ttew bodies can be made, perhaps, but they would be new, not/the bodb those who diej. Paul nob wrote "Thou fool, that wjhch b _ that which shall be." "INa-Sown a natural body, It Is raised a spiritual body. Dear as the thought of Immortality Is to the churches, it Is still dearer to us, for we know what ft means. Bearing with us always the spiritual body, Paul wrote of knowing that our life here Is determining the quality of that body, which shall serve to express the spirit action through eternity; the idea of resurrectiou, inevitable, immediate resurrection, Is not the promise of a far off glory to which none have yet attained, hut the fact of to-day. It is not what may he, hut what surely shall be, what we know certainty Is. It realiton demonstrations of hosts of real occurrences, We note, positively know, beyond possibility of doubt, there is life beyond the grave; "the dead are raised, as Jesus said, not "shall be. Knowing this, we need no "open sepulchre, turn away ffom the gross muter iafom of the Jesuit father, and exult with a "Jqy unspeakable and full of glory" that "if ourrarthly house of this tabernacle be dissolved, we have a house not made with hands, eternal in the heavens." Spiritualism is Christ!auity purified aud glorified. A Strange Funeral, The Moon Magasine. We remember reading a Swedenborglan Hsxtk some years ago, on the Relation of Insanity to Inspiration, and reading a journal published In Brooklyn, N\ Y,, a materializa* t Ion-pay charnel rlcal - phy aka t - m au I fest a lion paper,(of.which as yet we have scon 'only one number, sent us by one of those "good-natured friends,"everyone has, because Itcontaln- ed dn attack on us and our friends*, we Unni gilt wp dolerteli evidenti} elthey Of in»unity nr ln«id ml lo il In Us punen we1were which luit were toierably c<erlain Hint It It were Ispiratimi, we didn't want to be tini» inspire«!. Some of tlieine days, when we have ilutili a go De to «1o,ntidcan't sirep.we may hold up for the admirhtioii of our read- It appears from an exchange that the burial lately of K. G. Stebblns, who was for twenty years editor of the Cuba (X. Y.) Paid* of. has caused a sensation in Western New York.,Stebblns was what might be pronounced an Ingereollite.",. For years he has been dying of consumption, and for months past has brooded over his approaching dissolution. He was much impressed with the refusal of Chhrles It. Thorne, Jr., the deceased actor, to have any religious services held over his remains, and prior to his death exacted from his family a promise that no minister of any denomination should be allowed to hold religions serviced over his body. He was a member of Lodge No. 553, Knight* of Honor, gud asked that the obsequies should - be conducted by the lodge. He desired the Knights, when following the remains to the grave, to sing ^Marching Through Georgia, repeating the song as the earth fell upon the coffin. On leaving the cemetery they were to slng*'good- by, My Lover, Good-by." Stebblns /icd a few days ago, the funeral, taking place at Go wands, N.Y., Friday, March. 11th. Twenty-eight Knights in full regatta attended the funeral; they sang the song which the deceased bad requested both in going and coming, and created quite a sensation In the quiet town, the citizens of which dig not understand how such songs could be tolerated at a funeral, The mourners, however, did not seem to mind the strangeness of the burlal The scene at the grave when the earth rattled on the box and the Knlghta'started up the old war song was quite impressive. As Lhe sound of the last words died away the cortege moved on, and when outside the cemetery the sentimental song was taken op and sung with spirit. IU turgid editorial«, its uubouudcd credulity, Its false philosophy, and as It claims to be a Spiritualist paper, show how it has stolen the livery of heaven to serve the devil in. But Jmrt-uow we will not advertise It; per* haps^omd would take il if wc did, as. many years líjfo, people used to take the jvcíp Tor A: Herald "just to see how bad it could be. and so we should be helping to spread Insane utterances as true, or. If they were in»pirations. those of a demoniac order. But this is not what we meant to write about. There Is to be issued from the insane Asylum, Ward's Island. X. Y. City, a monthly magazine, written entirely by lunatics. Possibly the delusions may be of a different class from those produced in the journal we have mentioned above, hut we will warrant in advance that the peculiarities'of some of our Spiritualist paper«will be produced with startling verl-situillludc. We shall expect to find the bad logic, the inconsistency, the faith lu folly, the earnest defense of delusion that have so long been familiar to ns in the Banner; perhaps, if the editor Is careless we may find the saute coarse denunciation, the same profound ignorance and pretend of knowledge which a limited number enjoy In a Philadelphia paper whose name we need not meution. Possibly, a religious lunatic may be permitted to write articles Huchas our Peck hii i filan acquaintance issues out in lowa, All these things are possible, and If we find these parallel-«lu the forth-coming number of the Moon Magasine, remembering that the writers are lunatics, and don't pretend to be anything else, we shall begin seriously to doubt whether it would not be better that some of our writers who Piar Mich tnntanoc Irk*«before liurli htimn, ** make ibf impel* were. ' duly relegated tn the class they belong; if their so-called Inspiration be simple lunacy, a knowledge of the fact would do tich to prevent their insane utterances being accepted a* true, ap*l$o dofug harm, "A lunatic," says Bfickstnne In lib "Commentaries, "is'onoi that hath had understanding. but by disease, grief, or other accident, hath loot the use of lila reason; he is Indeed one properly that hath lucid Intervals, sometime* enjoying Ills sensea and sometimes not, aud that frequently depending upon the chauge of the moon." This exploded theory is embodied Jn the word "lunatic, which comes from the Latin /wiiti, the moon, and in the English phi struck." A very completqjdascription this It fits many who are not 'confined. We do not see why the' lunatics should not make a«readable a magazine, as some of our editors, whose sanity has been more thau suspected. Dr. Macdonald, who originated the idea, tellrf a reporter: "I have a whole bundle of manuscript already. There Is a very pretty poem To LoiiIm*,' written by a patient to Mine. Ixmlse M , the actress, who delighted the pet^ pie hero when she visited us lately. There b also a story by a clergyman who was once a missionary in Palestine; and we have a good article on "Moon Blindness." One feature of the paper will be a sérica of descriptions of the various Institutions on the islands; ami another will be editorial articles in reply to correspondents. We shall look /or thd first number with considerable interest; It will undoubtedly be of benefit to the writers themselves, even if It fails to furnhh valuable hints to cditqrf of other publications. C. 11. Murray of LeadrHie, Colorado, writes: There is quite a revival and a new Interest in Spiritualism In this place. There is no public organization, but many private circles that meet regularly, and the phenomena are of Increasing Interest with each additional meeting. I believe we shall soon he In a condition to have our own mediums of such strength and character that We need not go abroad for persons to produce the very highest order o f manifestations. Tbs Journal Is on sale at three of our bookstores and sometimes no extra copies can be obtained." Dr. Ct, W. King ably defends Spiritualism la the SaratogaAX. Y.) Sentinel, «gainst the attack of Rev. A. Eaton. In the conclusion of Ills review he says: Instead of Mr. Eaton tearing Spiritualism to pieces he tore hlm- seltto pieces. Of course he does out realize his shivered condition, and never will while be has a disrelish for common sense, fair dealing and truth. Hi* charitable friends will probably give him food and clothing for his body until tils soul acquires or Is forced to have an appetite for th* real bread bf life. We regret to learn that Misa Basle M. Johnson is suffering from IU health, and will be compelled to give up lecturing for a short time. The Revised Version. A i>#6*n*c reporter has been visiting dif- ferejifplaceh in this city, making critical inquiries with reference to the demand for the revised edition of the Bible, and he lias come to the conclusion that It has not proved the grent success expected, so far as Its circulation Is concerned. This he accounted for by the reason that the generality of theologians and church-going people prefer to ndhere to the old version, and their sincere belitf that there i* a place of everlasting punl^bcnt, and that place should be called ^ le ll," RoiihtliH'4they consider thnt the book which na* satisfied their ancestors all these htui- dredsof years will In turn serve them, and that there Is no need of their resorting to a more modern revision of the Holy Word. He then goes on to say, be that as It may, the fact remains that the sale of the old version" that has been in vogue for centuries has not been lu the least impaired, except for a short period, while' there is but little or no demand for this revised edition. When tie* new edition was first published by the Oxford Press In England there was an Immense demand for the work, and millions of copies were sold, tjutte an Interest was taken lu the work by theological students,but it proved only trail'dtory, as there Is hardly a «ingle minister jn Chicago who uses the new edition In the pulpit beyond an occasional reference to elucidate more fully the obscure passages occurring in portions of the old verolop. The reporter called on several of the most prominent book dealers, and questioned them with regard to the sales of the revised work, and without a single exception ail of them replied that the demand had dwindled down to almost nothing. Jansen.McClurgA:Co,stated that there was a small demand fur the new book, although the sale did not in the least Interfere with that of the old version. When the new version first made its appearance there was au Immense demand for it front people who wished to obtain a copy, as much out of curiosity as anything else, and they experienced considerable difficulty In obtaining snfficlent quantities to fill their orders. But this did not last over three months, although duriug that time they disposed of nearly 2&JU00 copies. The present demand was chiefly from customers who wished it for reference, while those who did not posses* a Testament invariably preferred the old version. The Methodist Book Concern was visited, and the reporter was infornfed by the Secretary that they did not have a call for the new version more thou once or twice a week, although the Bible trade was exceedingly brisk.- lie stated that they had sold only about 1,500 copies altogether, most of which were of a cheap edition that retailed at JO cents, hey hnd published wcostly edition of the wofk, which wof. sold only by subscription, but it had not proved a success, as the demand was principally for the standard version. A Reverend Thought-Reader. We learn from Light, England, that the Rev. K. H. Sugden has been exhibiting Ills powers as a "thought-reader" before a large audience at Bradford, after the fashion of «r. Irving Bishop aud Mr, Stuart Cumberland. Having been blind-folded lu another room, he returned to the hall where certain objects had been hidden in his absence, atid taking the hand of the hldcr he found the secreted articles in most cases without much difficulty. In the same way he successfully followed a chalk track that ha^j been drawn on the floor; und correctly Indicated the number of a bank-note. At the conclusion of his experiments, the reverend gentleman said that the whole secret of the affair was that the thought-reader obtained a direction in space from the person whose hand ho held, lie followed the line of least resistance In every instauce. It was necessary to push the hand of the - medium first one way and then another to discover this direction, but the mind so worked upon the muscles a* almost inevitably to give the required indication. The whole tiling was done In the purest uneonscloufmes*. He selected the medium's left hand in preference to the right because that baud was the most automatic. Light says that if the reverend gentleman s object was to show that Mr. Irving Bishop's thought-reading* Is nothing better than a trick, we are content to leave him and Mr. Irving Bishop to settle the nutter between them. If hls purpose was to suggest that all thought-reading is of the same character. he had better place himself at once at the feet of the Committee of the Society for Psychical Research, from whom he may learn something that will UiDgliten and surprise him." The exercises corn me morn ting the Jblh Anniversary of Modern Spiritualism at u5 S. Ada Street on last Sunday and Monday passed off to the entire satisfaction of all. The Hall was beautifully decorated with evergreens, flowers and spirit picture*. The singing, addra ea, inspirational poems, recitations, tests, etc., were all that could be desired. No event of the kind la Chicago ever passed off more pleasantly or with greater feeling of satisfaction to those present Mr. Howe will prepare a brief report of, the exercises for oar next fane. Jamee G. Clark, whose sweet music Is so highly esteemed by all, was present at the Anniversary exercise* in this city Ust Sun- day, and entertained the audience with one of his choicest selections. Next Sunday he sings at Waqsau, Wis. GENERAL NOTES# Notkca of M«tln*», raorement» ot Lecturer» sod Mediums, nod other I trim of Interest, for this enluroo a n Ml [died, but u the paper «w* to pm* Tuesday a. *.,swh nou ga nuct resell tbuottkeon Uoadtir ) Charles' E, Watkins Is In Grand Rapids. Mich. Mr. Howe was called into the country last Monday to attcud a funeral service. Dr. Benton, a mesmerist, is attracting large audiences In Troy. N. Y, It is said that Dr. Voebnrgh, of Troy, Is meeting with remarkable success In healing. W. 1). Jack, M. lb, of Haverhill, Mow,, was at the Anniversary gatherings In Philadelphia. Mr. Howe's address last Sunday evening was replete with excellent thought* and wise suggestions. Fred A. Heath, the blind medium, spoke at Xewburyport, March IHth; will be there again April 2'Jth. (.'apt !. Brown gave an Anuirereary address at Horseheads, X. April 1st. lie wishes engagement1«in New England for May. Geo. IL Geer made some happy lilts in lijs anniversary address last Sunday, lie has a clear appreciation of the wants of Spiritualism. Mrs, 11. W. Cushman, the musical medium. Is now located at 18 Allston street (off Bunker Hill street), Charlestown District, Boston. Judge Holbrook of this city participate«! in the exercises at Omro, Wisconsin, In commemoration of the Both Anniversary of Modern Spiritualism. A Belghin scientist has demonstrated that a rifle bat) shot through a metal plate doe* not touch the metal, the hole through which It passes being made by the compressed air driven before it, Mrs. Mary E. Triplett, mother of Mr». Samuel* Shepard, the lecturer, passed to spirit-life lately at the residence of her son in Arkansas. The remains were taken to Frankfort, Ky., for Intermeot, Capt. If. H. Brown spate in Norwich, X. Y. the 18th; in Deansville, X. Y., the l&tb; lu Binghamton the nth; Maine the IflKh; Owego llmttjth. Ho gave the anniversary address at llotheheads, X. Y.( April 1st. He will speak in Corry and Columbus Penn,. April bill. There is, out lu Reno, Nevada, a religious crank who says that he is commta'ioncd of Christ to inform the people of Ittw ih al the Messiah will appear among thrutivrrf weeks hence, preceded by Gabriel, who will blow his horn a* a warning that the grand climacteric is upon them. Somebody In England has made a decided hit in his criticism of Oahspe, the new bible. The author thereof Is entitle«! lo a valuable medal. In this country be would be jjistant- ly engaged at a large salary os a minstrel performer. He says: Oahspe very properly condemns the killing and Vallngof animals, still It Is bound in ahe#p.*" A horrible instanced prlhhljl-latrfittct^in occurred recently In Spain. A physician was sent for to attend u confinement. When he arrived he found that a.priest had preceded ^ him, who assume«) the woman s fainting iff to be death, and coolly proceeded to cut the body to extract the child for baptism. The. physician found life extinct In both mother and child, and the Mrkirt and a crowd of kneeling peasants chanting the conclusion of the baptismal service, no one oavlng dared to interfere with the priest lu his double murder. The Continent has invented a new heading for its editorial departments, namely, Jligma. Judge Tourgee in defining and defending It* use, says It Is from the Greek and la the same sort of transplantation that comma was when first used. The editor sought a won! to express a certain definite idea, and could not readily find one in the language which seemed to suit the purpose, and bo adopted this. M igm a is designed to Include all sorts of topics and to be grave or gay, a* the case may be. We learn froiamrs, J. D. Jones, that Mr». Shepard-U!lie's thivo months engagement at Alliance, Ohio, ha* given excellent satisfaction to the society Ukare. At the clo>e of ' her successful labor» ther\ resolutions were passed by the members, extending to her their cordial and heartfeltvhauks." and inviting fier to renew an engagement with them at some future time. Think- were also extended tormr. Lillie for the excellent music which hi contributed at her meeting*. * The work which Mr*. Lillie has done at Alliance# will leave a permanent impression on the minds of the people there. The Nouvtlle iievue for March contains an Interesting»tody of the prehistoric race* of Airlca, which claims that Northern Afrlea and Europe formed one continent and were Inhabited by white races during the earliest ages. The Bockimatin (Bushmans?) are the only direct descendant* of these white race* now extant, and the moot ancient Egyptian frescoes give frequent and unmistakable representations of them as they are seen at the present day Jn the wilds of Southern Africa, their identity being fully established by a fleshy protuberance from which few or none are tree. They are, without any question, the moqt degraded»peclmeos of the human race known. The Hottentots and other tribe* shoot them at tight as they would wild animals. Their average hight is a trifle below four and half (set with bestial Ups an-lskalls. They live by hunting and tbsft. their agility being wonderful. They can easily keep abreast of a bona at full gallop. V

5 APRIL 7,1883. R E LIGIO- P IIIL O S O P HIC A L J O U R,N A L. The Gallatin (Tenn.) Examiner cays: "Advanced thinkers who are always tolerant and willing to give every philosophy a candid hearing, will find the RKLiffio-PusLosoPiif«cal Journal just what they want." Mr, John B. Farmer of London, England, honour thanks for three hound volumes of the I'*ncholotjimi Review, volumes III, IV and V, from July, l%8l t to Deem ter, IhHi, inclusive,. Such an attractive form of these valuable numbers Is most acceptable. Rev. John ft. Foster sends us a notice, setting forth a eall for the fourth re-union of the Christian Commission, (he Sanitary Commission, and all the chaplains of the late war (Federal or Confederate) at Ocean Grove, Sew Jersey. Sunday, Monday and Tuesday, July 22nd, 23rd and 2tth, i m..mr, N. C# Boswell of Neponnet, HI., writ«6 that during the pa«t <ix week«not Jea«than si a mediums have been developed for pliywl* cal manifestations in a circle held there; good strong ones who never fall to coiinuce the skeptics, lie looked about for a good modi urn. but not finding one, he and a few friends decided to form a circle and sit regularly and watch the result, and the success has been truly wonderful, lie is inclined to think that medium* cou I if he found in any village If Spiritualist* would only think so, and work together in that direction, The Washington correspondent of the Philadelphia Record, writes; A dainty little girt of eight or nine, with dangerous big eyes, appeared In the library of the White House the other day when It was full of great men of one sort and another, and quietly waited her turn to apeak with the tall gentleman with the gray whiskers and hu j. and the sober face, and the courteous mauuer, down by the bow wludow In the south end of the room. By and by her opportunity came, She tripped forward modestly, but bravely, aud with a 'Good morning. Mr. President/ told her name ami proffered her request. She was a niece of Gen, Winfield Scott Hancock, and he wanted a few sweet flowers from the Executive conservatory for the Faster decoration of a little Episcopal church. She smiled archly as she told her errand, as though she was quite sure of a favorable response. The President s tired face brightened with smiles asdie turned from the tiresome politicians to the sweet tittle fare before him. It was like a cooling zephyr from the Chesapeake on a hot summer s day. He told her honestly that he was very glad to see her, and then he gave her carte blanche in the conservatory, and dismissed her with a pleasant word or two about his own little girl, who does m lucb to lighten up his life in the White Hi louse. Her handsome uncle could not have done more for her had he been standing in Arthur's place." The Chairman of the Anniversary Committee of Atlanta, Ga sends the following congratulation: To theeditor of ti«e liau*io-l'mlaoo# ilal Jutroali Will you please accept the heartiest wishes aud congratulations of the Atlanta Society of Spiritualists for your growth in spiritual knowledge and attitude. May angels inspire you to holy thoughts and noble deeds may l they be with you In all private and public efforts for human redemption from ignorance, bigotry, superstition and error. We send you our congratulation* on this our natal occasion of modern Spiritualism, the 33th anniversary. Fraternally. ft. w. Ka tes, K arr n e II K.cr illo ii In M r. m it Mr*. 1,1111c. i? Us» Edtuir <A!& K*UcloPbUwpttc*J J<widi; Saturday evening, March 4tb, as announced from our platform on Sunday, the l*dh in»t at Independent Church, we gave at the home of the writer, a farewell reception to Air. and Mrs. J.T. Lillie, which was a «ucce*«in every particular; the house was full to overflowing with their many friends, who wore smiling faces at the meeting and greeting. but the shadow of sorrow at their parting was only brightened by a promise to come to us again in the Fall. We surprised them*by presenting them during the evening a beautiful silver card receiver and cake basket combined; it was presented by Mrs. J. D. Jones, our Secretary, in a few very ap* proprlate remarks, after whleh the writer ' of this read a poem. Mrs. IJilie made a very pleasant response, cloving with a beautiful inspirational poem.. LAST MEETING OX MR#. LILLIE. Last evening the engagement of Mrs. J. T. Lillie dosed In our city with a crowded house, many standing the entire evening, and many going away not finding rbom within. Her subject was, "Life and its Crowns/ Rtroeo* T e n u i beton» oc»ubjscu Detaining to general reform and the edrun of SpüituaJi«a. Atmhandled with great power and eloquence, it being one of her grandest efforts during Ik6»r stay of three mouths with ns. We had thirteen additions To our rauks yesterday morning and evening, making thirty in all slnee she has been with ns, all of whom are men aud women of worth. Mr- Lillie la a fine musician and one of those genial hearts that wins Ha way Into your affections. They came bare with many friends, January 1st, and go away with hosts of them. The shadows, as they bid us adieu, have* a silver lining, for they promise to come to us again. Whan we arrived at the. church vesterday morning we found a grand surprise awaiting us; the chandeliers, etc., were all festooned with smilax; the stand was beautifullv decorated with Bowers; a very bandsome vas» of flowers completed the scene a surprise from our floriet, Leroy Lamborn. An enthusiastic vote of thanks was tendered him in the evening a5? the close., W. 8. P e t t it. Alliance. 0.. March 20,1683. Sun-spot periodicity Is the subject of slate memoir by M Wolf, of Zurich, Switzerland. He has arrived at the following conclusions; f. There is a 10-year period; 2. An 11-year period; and 3. A 12-year period, due to the action of JopUer. Notwithstanding the great difference between the two periods, the intervtfj between a minimum and the next maximum outburst of sun-spots la the same IS yean. After years the phenomena recur to the same order and with the same numerical values. J e n n ie, G et l Tp.", The country around Cold water. Mich., Is considerably exerdred nnd interested In re* gard to a case of faith-cure which occurred there lately. Some two years ago Mli* Jennie Campbell, daughter of it. M, Campbell, Kaq., of Quincy, began logo into a derline with consumption, and has Apparently failed ever since, lie Is a devout (Jtrlstlan girl, has always had great fuitli In the efficacy of prayer. A yearsgo -he was in a very bad dltlon.^ut shp prayed earnestly that her life iuigm be spared long enough to brother converted in a series of revival meeting* being held In the village at the time. Her prayer was answered, und *lw* ^ceiurd to grow better until In the fall/wlieu she began to grow rapidly worse, and continued so until she could scarcely fake any nourishment. was much emaciated, and 'had not strength to rihse her head from the pillow. he was made an object of special prayer by the wife }f the Methodist tutu Later, who said she had assurances that Mi4* Campbell wonld be healed; told her husband that she would be ut church the next f*unday. The Friday afternoon following she felt the healing Mfirew pacing through her system, and an Impression as of n voice speaking to her "Jennie, get up/ She bad not faith to make the effort, and immediately became weaker again. Saturday morning the minl-teiv wife visited her by request, and said to her after conversation aud prayer; "Jennie,you Are going to get up and go up-town with no*." About 10 o clock site arose from the bed, walked into another room, returned and dressed herself, put on her wrapping*, and walked to the residence of a neighbor some fifty rod* distant, took dinner And walked home in the middle of the afternoon. The next day she rode to church and remained to Sunday-school and H now doing first rate, partaking of solid food, Tire family rejoice over her almost as one risen from the dead. At one of the last meetings of the Pari Academy of Sciences an ingenious trick wa.* discussed by which a certain gentleman waft win died Into buying a large yellow Africa* diamond, thinking he was securing an ex cepiiotially fine white Brazilian»tone, thulosing almost a fortune. The diamond was apparently of the purest white variety, with out Raws, aud only after it had been bough; and paid for did it turn to a yellow stone Tim dealer confessed that he had dipped tin yellow' stone into a solution of aniline pur pie, which in some myv&erfou«way supplied the inlftsing complimentary colors, causing the stone to appear white. This deceit c n lie guarded against by dipping the diamond into soap and water, which would remov* the aniline coating if there were one. IM Tkeotophiei for March has come b baud. This number is a very fineotu Prie* ->»cents. For sale at tills office. As to the qnastity of light at the bottom of the sea there has been much dispute. Anl owls dredged from below 700 fathoms either have no eyes; or faiut indications of them, or else their eyes are very targe and protruding. Crabs eyes are four or five times as large a* those of a crab from surface water, which shows that that light is feeble, and that eyeto be of any use must be very large and aeuaitlre. ^Business Uotiífí. To the lower order», all»meli» are alike; it U tb*»wetter, cleaner, purer, that enjoy Dr. Price'» rich perfume* perfect flower wlou. «. Bo-Un Hefgbla. Ohio. Eli voting Exímete a: Skaucd L i m a s answered by IL W. Flint, Mo Broadway, N. Y. Term»: (2 nod three X m at pontage»tamii». Hooey refunded If not answered, ftetul roc explanatory circolar. ravfj&tio*ably, in strength, purity and healthfaines», fir. Price» ta iis g Powder Lake* the kad ut any other In the r aitai.state». CtJUATOTAJrr EXAMlPATl»*» F l Baia. Dr. Butterfield wffl and correct diagnosi of you/1dlitynqk» c itisi, progne», and the prospect of a radkahmnr. Examine» the mind a» well as the body. Endow One Dollar, with name and age. Addio», E. F. BuUerficJd, M. I>, SyraeuM, N. Y. Ctraas K raal C a n o r Fixas. Spiritual Meetings. In Chicago. BW H D iocim r o r U T tm u tm» m*$m m««uny TÌl S c «sh o sn m lram Meritiuft lieu.»5»»«tí Absolutely Pure. m is, m i. h. K. i'i,k iit:\,s, "i,. J. i. K i«ta U»i An»**T*»lj hwfmji«w in fui* fur*; A n n Ut; tbr Itoetolù* mtj UlKltOM to CN*wt* <rf J-he Milt*» Fritted so p«m»*4 t a ad to Hath trier Ut «mito PSYCHOft RAPHY, «IMlwliwUO juul *t ILLU3TRATE0 WITH OIACRAMS. GENERAL CORROBORATIVE EVIDENCE. t. TIutaCtottM} by ml Xr,X T- Untali, *lufttan KT 0*ofrÆ Î jflr M w ito Mr^rta^ *Mr uwi* Kina. ttr. ItoMtasA Xtosfe. Itomi«, t«. V*i U. K A4UU-W. W. P A*1*r-rjMl, g MVolta, J 1. O'tal IMA, surrruf JiiTv «Otarme». Ma» _ a stato, f Atir ton Wf puttie Oeiatotlm >,th Wstolto, X#m tori *n. Kn J fa-a ne Wrlctok» <r Lnmmi»*i u>t*iwii loitotoj- Aortont OrtoX- EaVtoOm«r H«l R. ttotooemuta Mr nt.. i. '. ìwmfchtoit»uta -W taffs r. T. w»<* rv- I Ctuerto twuthliwu Tuta tu««predata jimiw I ta v i «tota taf«** Uto nmrmrrh CinwillUto* Ih* SrMtoOJUta*- «I AtotollUtoi «f»piniattmi«' KrOne to Or. «tota fltoltr, (ta. J»ta*»»fil». W. M Hirrtain.»rut J»r*imo ihiel*.. WrlUu HlfMn Mita MtMi (rr»arl ili«*tiifr- EaVtanr* ut Mrs. tit a n torf J. X*mUS KrUt>i> to»,-r««tttetu** to ih* KcpfvtuMtfct -Edtaee* to jutmtbawi WiiUa Mmbed tteta*! S tal»i dem n M- ritulrt KtilltaWr: WrVtat to Srum-r f... K-! I- 1. I dreutauna antar «hton x»tota**l» vtth F WXiart W*f* enosuetns K XXsbtr*; «rluntf toi OIm In*ta «Mû WhHr fiint Erttalta to ÜMtffflU# Catmoa Etpenm ettrmtat le /tt /*m» mi theata»*ri to u>* Crw» CUttal to Itoli «M» ha Unm h t luul Me M n u antas«* to Wti Itorta*. SAIta to tttemmry to Fato» Furto ÜWTttHt h'utmm! M m Mm, tiylueitoe.»*«tkrwto j j... The mutato Oto Ftota, lu r ' * '» ' r-- ütfrilwrrb''- : VarlMM «feeillef «* H ta nao. AFFESlm. Omjer*f* m»xtteul ntomutoa»;*!«*» Btota to Fpemui Fwee; Ali rte* to Inealmn. Price, paper cover. ôo centa, poatpald. ITS LAWS A1TD METHODS, h is ip n itoiils i i c i m i,». o. C*>«rN«MnH. CitareMi Aiti C»fl*y»t t*r ewer ItoU tto W * «rirtl to rue W(tt«rCr>*i OittiM Me«eu»t tto ita «a* d»w H Iti«i «tota* «a* b» Imo* w ih* ttn*». <M» U «et fattlcto» a m m r ftoere Spiritual Meeting* in Brooklyn and New -yw m i tatatan at * York; 1! UHmmm n- u.«..enie tot, u^, n iilrtkirr ue r c Æ S ' K r t r i s s a in - Æ» a KSíJsar-tlt A. U baxlot. 50 ÏÂ^jJsrÆSBSSï.T Æ Â #! $s tolao-z&r $ 6 6. : * O K N I'S U '.M il. COLUMBIA BICYCLE. \} Æ } v? ï/i/.v. / J. Y.v / / ; u. i t j i o t t v, BUSINESS, TEST AHO MEDICAL MEDIUM;»«H i«trl.b Ht., HrmoLlyi.. \ J k A e e n t i W a n te d a F or T h e 0 EiESTiAL S ymbol. lærtj. C. M. X Æ o rrl«o n. u n *» ml c L i i n n j i i s r. m mmx E P IL E P T IC FIT, hr.^âh «m ****** f û-/..r rv, TASS»lji«VS REMARKABLE SPIRITUAL VISITATION. n.. i i h k n,. n. i i,d, ;i. $ G I V E N A W A Y!!.* ACRES «H 0 WILL RECEIVE THE $10,000 FARM? C L U B R A T E S. - o t o»orti a t eiçe. a»-. * u hiumeen^taim>j(»*1 the ffo «cr» fmrtn, f > *'- ' f.i.w lillà Ini- ' f t.fil r - I - «P H A Î T K J U.» 'A R I 1*1..l I * a. / A d d r c». I I. K.. i d e l p V i l n. S000 MEN, WOMEN AND CHILDREN A VALUABLE PREMIUM TO ALL / SUBSCRIBERS TO THE RELICIO-PHILOSOPHICAL JOURNAL. T h e * B o o k Y o u N e e d!! C h ea pesi a n d B ee t.w:.^ Ÿou Need ittttrsa iss This Leiuplctc and Elfgaul liirtivuan, aud Lunclopêdia vf I stfii ke»al«d^, Z-RT0RDER TO SECURE THIS PREMIUM SUBSCRIPTIONS MUST BE SENT DIRECTLY TO THE PUBLISHER AND NOT THROUGH ANY NEWS AGENCY. l i r m t l b y f u m ta l v r K r p n t * M o m ry O r * e r. U t y i M m d L * ttr r, y r Itrm ft tm J i w 1 * r i u r C k tr a y v. I tv M rf * e m d C k r r h. mm I m t m l U m m k*. Address JNO. C. BUNDY, c w o w m iil

6 6 RELIGIO-PHILOSOI HICAL JOURNAL. Toicra ftoiii Ihr $ropu, AID IYFDIIATIOI Dl TABIDOS SÜBIECTS. T a M j M w rrltiri m Hrilitol hikhplilnl JftiiratL I, /.Ins in c rin a n. fittali willi Un* sunrisegleaming, i 'outra a rukid fair to greet, And the fairy fancy I warning, Thrill* 1117 lim i llk amale sweet. Thru my soul with wulfiil yearning. Silura unto th«vision bright;, Nelli n Jar II mí, «lar II ni; Nelli«, An* 70a waking lo Ihr HiililV Tlin*' Ilf««ami Sometimes when th«iww Kl nähr«house, ami rock. ThM «Ml lov. crijiu1mt 1jome* that a Marklliije fa» BtíSfitiu Au l l say, *\\ly darling Nellie, Ai«y««thinking, d**r, -»r roct Wh Ihn iwillmlit,»idru-udcn Willi the Ijruath»f Frac* and 1 like ihwpl..d*«aud mul»dilark «; It.^l.rd l k, I blessing* crrtnm... y will find tar pmdou* lirnul Telegraphing thro' llmwil«*nc«v Ily my own heart's <pi likened I* Hurling Nellie, Nellie»Urllng. Willow *. <>li! how I «Viali I rii minate from «11 th grret subject, i'ldrih fmthl* amur.*e.ti»i dear, i*ir* «ml trim think that men will ir for in ubile conflict* In amt lo leave the remainder ut ll makes the heart «lek tu «framl either for reputation Spiritualists There la a pr. vallluii opinion au* In Ihta portion t>r tiro (ontilry, il.it Uie Jin ny ItaUllng for iruih. I am wrausdwl Hut Ihla... d«*d true; for 1mo nothing of Hro unreal, mythical ml Imaginary hilt, <>r course Hie iteuiutioual1 the string to vibrate (u order tu tickle Hroimb palate; ihrafiiruii.il Journal Uiat tloea not do tl... czinm* 011 the face of U at frail Hie presumption of hflumly. The writer lima been placing lilnnroif In llu. all icteeitilr * >irituil phenomena for the lost thirty /rare, an«l he lins iltirltiir Hi# period been upon «very grand divbtou of the kflolo*: hut he ran never mv half ax much as hr can I... 1» an rtlijcal one; shall w Spiritualism by M ug trus faith In framl* hi duke the \ standard In And llroumolven Hie writer think* that H r., faith In all the framl«, are hypnci lieve In spirit communion at all. How «halt we umkmlaml the tin ifirwea all article* u ifi<med lo IU 1*0»» that apfiear honest? Whnl sh faurorly «.Wire not hi link«war 11 they are the iuoutli- dece* of ange perhaps In the same numtror, It w afialii'l some pretended imtftwtor.' the Hu» in c h salufiitri that sucl medium? Them If st, haven t I a m a* to the Fatally of «0.viihmi lx * * llrnou ly ii (!f. 1.) Np I ritin ti F ra te nlfy. The aildr rveumg wm made I17 Urn. Mary F. lowering, of East Boston, Mara. who, 1 believe Ut new oil the vi.lritiuil platform. Mm. L ta a ptaaaantafaotd, Intelligent woman, of a deeply reverent and rehulon* nature, one who 111 the home life would be pte-emincnt In those relation* which lend to make ineu and women belief and truer. HI»«la al*o somewhat of a luuriral medium, nud compose* the word* and music Of Hie song* the sing*. She favored in with several of these piece«, and rrail an Improvl«*! poem Ijeforo her lecture Iwgan. TI10 subject for the evening was, "Faith. Hope nnd * n*(". Jr * * *'-*---* *- the hi* foil »r slater w Charily, or Uie true rendition of the word love, slum make 11* kind and respectful to all. The helm dtwl the life and works of the Muter n* M ug 1 bright«-«*, ami lwa example for men lo follow their search after raitli, hofie and charily, for tl wah potent lu Ills Uie. For the slu-rttk soul, dee had nan glit but love niki emu passion, and while! won always ready In rebuke hypocrisy nnd rant, I always had a heart full of love for Hie wirrowhig. APRIL 7, For Uw )u>1l t»phlbi4dp ilc«jooriuu N p lr lt In IHfiU I received through the medluauhlp of an unwlurated young lady of lids city, since deceased, a niessage In wiiling. purporting to to from Mclanc; thou, reading as follows: Spirit* are drawn lo modal* «* teachers, guar* dian* and friends, from two dlviinct causes: First, a harmony of condition or development, and again, fro tii a natural bannouy of organization. You have spirit* around you: every one haa. They are.attracted hy au afllnlty with your present condition of mind. Just the same a* In the earth-life a ini!n- * " dylug mathematl» would attract to then., them upiil... thh I*»lily temimi #r Jn a* your condition dopinent changes, they no longer afre you for others, rhcee we term N,Hnv. So you hate spirila around numi»»lily for a season, 'Jfhere ire oilierawlio iiormooy of organization. Wh«1spirit guidi The true mnmlug inis will outlive -I nlv its of All who dks here id faith I* 's gaie. will to heard through all kling rtysof light over the vivifying injluetico In their, for hope will strengthen,. Wer oi progrras before rach JI*!*»» returned. You. * Bsc-nded step t.y ste * In I mav suggest new thoughb t where from Its emluenco " cl> dreo auggmt delectnldr mountains and u*1? dwell h once they meet ^ r..., that Is, tbero Is dmllarlty In your natural orgaulzatlomlrresth-cllre ni development, and It nialbts not kow far Inferior ur superior the one may to the spirit to th«tnotlal, of rhv rrr^i Hie spirit will I mined lately rocuguizo the natural relationship, and (eel a harmony with you, «veil If he has lieeri In Hie Sidiit-w»f Id a Ibouv wnd years, and you may to, forloslanco an earth child. In those Insunce* there Is no change, for a* you progress you becoino m-arei* and uearer to your guide, for you are going directly towards him, and while you a* u child mi) altor l him harmony, you. n* Hie negative one, Intellectually draw wisdom and Intellectual strength from him, Kvcu if you never converse with him.his liiltuenc«karoo».» toii ood dend«p9 the se*-il of thought. You tsuielh him lu harmony wiui a natural law hy 1 noth lug can be given, hut what a corresponding T H K L O S T C H IL D. * A F A T K H O H S i; T l l t S I A n D l l T l O l, 'f lo w P a r e n l s, by 1a l.u c k o f I V r c u u llo n n a il C a r e, w rr Ilc - p o n s im «lo r III«I h i d l i o l T f i r l r C lillilr r a. (( undent J/c, Merabi.) The moral and legal roepotulbljity of (larenu, to the car«of their children It, fortunately, aurnchng the serious attention of the totter portion or the «u Uni country. The many Instance* of child twuung, oppre**tun, and other form* of cruelly whldf have come to light, demand that something to done; arid It 1* gratifying p. know Uuil the people ar«tiecoailng Uioroughly arouaed. Whether the enroll/ he In the form iif physical violence nr physical neglect mailer* not-uie principle In both»«1* I* the same. The mail or woman who neglects hi* or tier own health may bn pard»rmt, as the &m*fviu«nc«* fall upon Hie ludividual ajon«; hut the parent ur guardbu who permit* the Inroad* of ditnimt upon the Innocent one* depetideot upon him for protninlon, I* criminally llabloht the slglit of Hod, however he may appvsir of t It I hem to tocr 1 for their children, ut, who -or tin* urgency of other dull«*, ne Uro Innocent victim* of dismay to guiltless of InVnttojiul Lrrm* nsiuit* upon Urolr cldldjeii MmW the order to gain Hiosuiimiit w! we catch vision* of Uie del promlsdl bind. **tot me encuurnge you I«pcirevere, «l*enker; there is a lilght lo to uttalned In,... iierlence. Hint will bring lo your soul more satisfaction than the wealth of Indie*, for the froll of tho «pirli t* love, toy, peace, long suffering, gtkmiucvox fallii, meekucifft aud U'miwraur ward Of well doing Is 1» to tom i in ihu deuce, good will toward <i led hov li wlwl m.m r; a child lo * Utili* wh The I Mid* s laddr pon He n II,tl«higher *0 g nuli tally, hardl each now point gained bullis f»r tl ojj faith a. vobl of of-»i far Juunhen»f wtb rod from their rr ire brought t defraudo] n»d deceived; r, which suir- of thinking-; i»e think of lb tedium with ini lag war»11 medium*. " Tiro fact Is, Ire«oxpreasiou lioutd to ncrordeil t» all. Who tlml any one desire* to nuke war upon auy gdnulnn mmlium. Heaven know* that ih* writer would help every public what really b * tmd t> 0 to U It 1«oiueUmes Kild Vli... hear of a (rue urodium, we should it t upon the rule of law which presume* liinncviire until guilt Is proven: tmt exj^rience h;w»town that thin role Will not do lu tiro r W of puldic tiroiliuiu*, for h large uujoruy of them are fraud*. The writer would give much to to Inwitol nf the d*lp of ifm. ITckertng. U t it to um k^, ilnod tliat T _ P t, «' one who lias Men Iror; but only know* what ^rvad of her. HUH tro reason* U *mi It this waj I1, wav debctivl in fraud sonrojeáis ago. oot then tieen dlsivovered that a uuslluui if U I' ti> ti «all P M guilty to thè clwtge»f fraud, huodro. essentially, that U was th* way they albrlld." Now, Mn>. P. wa* iukurcsliy uot a medium at that to confre*. imi «mang trteim*,»0 Hut we may oòn- rlude will rout (a«dbulky of error, that alia wits not a medium at that doto. Well, that toing ndiulueil, k sto a Ilesini in now? W u* «««; If a medium, the spirto acted very unwisely to d«v«lop one against whom such an euoniioii* fraud hail alreoily torn proved! Thay must have- toen seeking the nil a of Uro raus* which they certainly espouseit; ns this last conciuwou I* unreasonable, I conclude Just m we woum lo drawing an abaonl cvadu«toii In a d«un>n- UmUftii In geometfy ; that Uro promiam are fata«; that la that by ansumlug her to a uro llu ml. we prove that-h'lrit* are Inimical to ibelr cau*«, therefore she ta not a medium. Now. «Fain, If slro was not n fraud, why did «he toa I rtód shr did doi lose Uie opportunity of taking i'umtonfcqdv ftv», aud gircttg him a oliane«to Mow harv t o a fnkid» Had h* r«alb Um» hardl- hond tooltefsa handrai dollar«for the chano«of proving her rjvaud. if there woa am doubt of bta race*«*? Uan h* foiled It would liave staiied lit* hip«* of unklug a fortune Itt exlxnlug HpURuaJ- tam. Still, f hop* It may t»e true that Mn». P. I* really a mediytn. tiod grant it I lora every tree medium whom I believe to to such, and a* heartily <bwpb* frauda. JJ. R. A>;u:ksos. 1Vmcordla, Kaooaa. J obs E.nx«4 rk ü.f ^^ Ak:htoin, K a n. read TPUT radica:;traes* with deep fuler*«4. They are full of terse, trenchant, radical inalter. The subject* hato taxm abl/ dl*cu*d hy yon In a small ornipyw, und 1 am of»p -.j.oi that they will ot*m Ut«eyes of every reasonald* mau. I liavo already ^ trau slated your N».L l ran lut«hangueotanguag«, aud have «nt th* nun iisolp* t.t«r lo the prww and wvlwmd you aontela» copie*. I will also inuistote your No*. ami A lu Ui«' same toogu«v * Jii li..». «relied; but I a structure iparturonl* are found un timt are uuw k*l by the touch, olng place«, lldugn now nod old.. lew. The spiritual eye Interprets roulng of thn gulden Wtor* graved upon Uie of Italirotruclh e ItaL, nini from the Inner depth* _.. h a natura, new «beirre»tiring up, craving for hearing, W«aro Invitisi to oak fur spiritual gifts. If we destra llroiu w<«shall of nm*«ily n*k, aud asking In this spirit of faith and Ime, we sitali receive. Whnl gift» should wo most earnestly covet? Paul lays that without tiro gift of charily, we have nothing. tot un then culitante this choicest gift, nnd ilnuk Into our «onto the spirit of Inspiration with which Paul was lit tot when lie gave expruwhm to those sublime, soutatlrrlng wools which have come Hooting down to us from Uro agro; If they are rli»*e- ly intrrwovffu lu our lives, they will relied Its radiance all around, «veti a* In tlio^o days. Ily Hits Influx of spiritual gifts, many avenue of truth ora»{«ned, many rough place* mide smooth, and the journey ts I«** tiresome; a* dally Hewing* «tocen«!, charity will prevail an«! oll Im«une amdiror. Tlita spiritual Inibì* is reaching every nation and el Ime. tìod a word lu all Hie I libit* of tiro age* L* bring Interpreted :i* never tofora. Tim great throbbing heart of human- Ily I* lieutiug in iintxou with Uie Influito imn of th«( raabtr, ami the work 11* coming closer (get tror In this bond of unity* **ac«and f ratenilty. Ill ttibi wo *«'* Hie dawn of Uro millenni 11 in moni!ng perchance, d* yet, many centuries In Ihn futura: it* ray* of sunshine ar«irottoimtiiig through Uro dork cimata «d supentukra, furdng bmkk fro of doubt.itid glouin, of the departol, the vr Their language is: *W are ore)mring bright 1... In [.e cenrob ry of hurlml wav«ni tiro willow, chulcfldtlownr* Hit* new st«lritual rerdlauon^^ww... IjtocuI rliiirrii where m.ifc43prfrv«touhy hohl uiunlou with Id* Masb-r, an«t catch gllmt«* iiiirt-innd. \VV find in ih coining from the 8 p lr,. ron» our fallii in the ufduillding...j have a hop«that the world will»to? and compre le-nd this trull», nud that love which make* «very duty dear aud plain and brings Joy toan lies of th.. ravalatlooa hum that which si rei I ( damn I, nnd you have givei presouted myself to the t wanted to nvaura you (hat, among your regular guhb-s, a this nit Inlrodnctlon to tortini messages through Ulta of the guardians Ust ilium the oilier day Lvmt might count you may consider md more elaborate vs follows: 11 after fotlowid I... l of meanblff ill the vision* of tha 1UM-. Thera is In Utal book Hie result of a great «teal of Inspiration the ex prassi n of principle«of nabue never yet compidumdoil I U s to to a part or your mm on to read tliein lu their true language and sjgnlflcancc, and dear from the gain of thousand* tbe mista Hroyhave wrapped around these roiliy K und writings rendering them ««lunt- bliog Hock* in*u«il of wil d they really will t o rom«, law«and sarrad tight* that will Uhi minate the hilltops of sclenra. and the valleys of untolief Thi*» by«. d IMW v tho corn puny of then«1 bul R is so; mind I.* govi progress hero a* It wo> I toll-fa are lb«hortly after followol»»tenis of religion lo Hie 1 cortil, with Un ir min* tl tollererà. Many deny... for In the Spit it-woru Y opportunity of learning the tmui..id inessogo w. uu, as follows:...ra are crawl* and It-wuTht. tbe same a* a * und congregation*?i T -111L- tal gone before, and lutgrown error*, lie same laws of.mi\ and certain certain stage«0 perception I*» certain amount of n The open volume oil In earth life, nu t ' nature ta aura tab Iror myriad voices she proclaim* fro m ~.,,, iruh, rock and river certain living, «cling laws, and yet in tiro face of this, tempi«-* or» rearail to nn uu- vnown rto*u aud creed* and Uieorios nr» put forth rum tlrolr pulpu* tn direct war with the toochlngs if nature around them, It ta not i»ti'ii-ini that Spbitualtam sboum have a creed. The uiuelou of Hie h«fue«t minds that come earth, ta to teach all nnnkimf to look within * madras, p, drvs(o i the germ of their own toing, «1 atiply the natural laws nf the nulrarml, oon* rom Unit, ns far ns thdr mtaumlcrstaudiugs of Uro«i go. tlroy will have no stop* to ratrars; Hint there tan v d ra wllhln, which, if lisumod to, will ow stidnger, nud Irocli the beari of «very one the ily true rohgton. an«l that th«laws of natura when ider*to«hj, will bring tomaiitiroonly The s...*f tots, mesaogn I omit, I wholly iwraunal In x* npidlcullr ~ Fhita^-»-**«- *-'!I i P I M. A. dug 1» those wh» ore tat tornimi Inri furtum will kittdlr sea«! ta«a copy of jt r Him Th* tramutimi of your No. l tract will cost, **> rapeev hw r»,<rai o.ptos, but I do lict wish to trouble you oo*nhat* account. I would simply ask jrour hearty i^me-ntuou lu Uh»movement I have or* gadtoed Imre. Wishing you well, I am >otint very truly, Ki dav-xat^ JIai.c. T h o m a s th«j o tr k iu L many newspapers, tail _ _... IJUtO-FinUWOPKlCAL JOVkJUL. '/ «t a s an old so toed bar to I hgve torn >taehng very in frosting is the Rn- B. N y ltr a t o r,writa«: 1 am wall ntnwwd with the dear old J ockvu. nud caiciiiole to tak«it ns long aa U stand* for tra«losdlutnsbrt» nnd troth to nil Ahtofs to ragnrd to SphUuntom. Mtoa* A. C l a r k w rit«: W< hsarlhy npncbve th# Joe RIVAL S 00QTML Goon. Nothtov nffnraa us daily, It should Mil* out) to aid tlicne irolow him; to bring them I. to a totter condition In tl.ta tie* world, K tlarlnm said: **1 tike to Iroar a lo«ly npenk wto living n moral un i rallghm* life. Thi* world 1* * mystery to m«. amt wh**n I try to compraheml lufln- ty, I am tael. 111 n wllderru a» nf dould. Is uot this ring our m-ighutr a* ourwlves tmra sopldrtry? 80 api**tuj* to me;s»tnrthlng graxl in ttieory but luutt practlis. I find nodlgerrnceln Spiritual tain Materialism. I flu-1 matter III every Ihing, and tlrora must be *plru4u everyhilug. ll depemt* up«>u wbnt use you make of the truth/ It. M. rote «Id: Itanl said. 'Cowl most earnestly tiro spiritual gifta.' In this «lying of Paul, Uie word charity ta mhtnuiaiakri. It I* love. Nnw, a* to faith a«if then«ta any lbluflttol a mail knows; a man mitat reach out f«)r this ITHI Men cry out against faltli, but they have to wa(k by ll day hy day. nud hope bind» faith with lore InVtrinity, and thi ' which pervades nil tho universe -ts a i«irt o. dlrine prophecy; does not menu to foretell futu re event*, but to make others feel tiro glut tidings. W«decliira that we know; that there ta 11 continuity of Ilf«, and we get faint gllmt*««of luimortality. The world ta not To to aavnl nt once. Ttrora will olwajs to sln-«ick and Norrow-burdoned hearts, and tlrora will always to lovrt Your duty ta to live your highest. live your noblest thought*, and If you have uot asred others, you have saved yourself. Some on«naked a Jew in the Jerusalem of olden times, what mads tho dlv oo clean, aud th«reply was that every man cleeuw hi* own door-stop; now etcfylmdy wants to reform everybody etae. tot this work begin in your own sonl*. and when this tadonn, faith, hope and lov(%will abide wllli yon for ever mora" Brooklyn, N, Y, March I7lh, im ( luirle II»HTti Harper's Week-y. A rafereuse In the Kaay Chair of Marptr t Mann- sine to Charlra Feono HotTman, a charming iitoniry llgura of forty years ago In New York, aodlhe founder of the old hntekerbaeker Magazine, has drawn from a rorraspondsut at llant»i«urg. In rennsylviuli a tijucfilng gumisw of the author who*«carter was so «any an«l sadly domlnt, but whpjs living stui; Ho lias to m for many yeur*, and ta now -or was very rcoently iu the Mab* lunatic bnspual near the city. I used to sn> him Quito often there. His In- sanity is of a hanniew kind, I believe, and conslrt* In Uie illusion that the air la (nil of spirit* in actual bodily existence, and that they approach him as If to hurl him. He ta fra* to go where hr likes lit most rimes I uudurstsnd. and does go off without an attendant, always Into the country, avoiding people and rood*, and iu all weather. He ta fully»r middle height: hta hair U grinlsd, and rather tang and straggling;, bl* fane and form ore spare; bis eyes bright and keen, bat wandering: hta figure erect; and hia Physical health strung. He ta a striking and blznrrofigure, sirhtlng along, a fur cap on bta bda«i, and a stout slick In hta hand, with which be cr«otin- paky oaken paors Into the air to ward off the spirits when they approach too Dear. Hta wooden lag or rather»lump-do«* not seem to hinder hta going anywhere. He return* of himself at uigbl and seems perfectly «oatont Ha has Intervats of coin- parattva luckttty, sod Is then a most intorastlng talk- X» Hoffman ta dost 77 years old, and h«ta proto amy anknuwn to the mew smtstalbw of nmlara Bpt ih* mwl 1d m ot M r t B y W aw W t l w of tlto mlod, u d hi, UlAxfT «kill mula b in no, Qf lb* m «l d*l%buul wriwn of th, Kalckarbaok«Khoob Only an ordinary m nl-mt blsiuune. We will simply call him Jttlm-Hl big. brawny lu.t, uurouui in appearanro and rally lacking lu «duration and iileutaj training. 11«w«mld not to pirk«*! n it m «sampln copy of a fine genuetuatt, yet with all hta rough extori«>r and lack of rafliromeou lie I* on* of natures tru* noblemen, toning hta father, the «inly braad-wlimer, when «pilte a»mall boy, hta widowed mother, having... Iher "till 'liiiill-i clilldrau, with b l... ronans to goon, tod a ' tord row to hoe."? constrained to do amtbihc&fida of ouror \*wr widows have nn«i to do sett In down to Hi«wa*b-tuK and begin tbe ptuchlng struggle to support her orphan family. At the rarli«>*t moment Jules was set t work, and from that time forward to lost all clmnc for schooling, trxoupt such ns could to gain*.] on th habtolb. Ana from heuce forward to Uita day to ton helped hi* inohisr, «landing In Hie place of hi* dead father, the main stay and support of the aged widow, A 11urn tor»r ywua beyond th* («orbita of opnnltig-jimnliood, he has formed no ties that rould break him away from hta car* of Ui* now/eehs diiriro. It ta tnie tint hia speecli l* rough and ofuu profane. While his manuer ta uugnluly; ludeed. tally devoid of fin* IjraeJing; to t to dines to woman who brought him lntolli«wurhlln pain and sore travail andtemtarly cwiwl for him In hta hetplros Infancy. I am afraid be siwud«time and money <iuite fooltahlr in theatres, to*r-hou*e ami roiol room*; but ho pl»y* a man's j«rt in snptsirtlng Ihn old widowed mother. Ho gu«e to church bu* seldom. It omit to sold, nor I* It proljah«that to li deeply versed in Bible teaching; but to stand* like 1 true knight Id behalf of the W Wuinai: lu all tb«world to him. p.hibttass he se«s many comely riroogly attract him, and who might win him to make on«his wifs; but ttow iw d charge left 011 bta young "boulders bj a d ««father ha* purer toon forg.ueu. Bay 'that It U lbs dumb Instinct of filial tondoroem tociurauio^... him by Uio maoho<»l of bta father It I. the grand- «st Instinct of ouroflthitoo sotftsli humanity. Re^ oliitely»hutting bta oyra to au the young touuty sud auractlve ajiurement of bsr erox, there ta only thatons old fosbln mother of all tor race fur blnn We doff our hat In honor and respectful deference to I hta rough workman, and say Hi* world that oan produce *o grand a»pedmon of true manhood, ha* md been craatod In vain. W. W nmrotml i levelaod, rt. W. B. V lu su rj, of MU Vernon, Arkanras, writes: Why d«ws n«)t lotne good medium»tail Arkansas. 1 think that on«c oat I get a good «mlieno«at several towns In this country. I live twenty-five mll*a from Sparer, but If I was to bear of agorri medium or a good lecturer goiug Uieos I would take deck passage «n the outside o f a bora*, (Uisooly way of conveyance from tore there) and go to bear what ta slid and dun* I think that there ar many others tto t would.to the mine- Wo would want medium» with whom are oomractm do fraud. kit Ine «Jtanstrmi«; M great ore truth* which must be riunì feat to every purenl nnd c*pma l> [n a vicinity where the tru effects of Hie ntiiunphera. Hie water and 10 general Umdenrj to malaria ara so graut, 'Hiera illle* ID Hita locality who luve toen mourn untimely Iomi-s, m m when th* srotawl: but tiro oxp«riein-* of Mlk, I tonilmry to mukriit are so gì... famllle* iti Ulta localtty wh called j granirai _ otie onty w4u t** glvsu: It...-,,mtm, Thomas. Tho chlmrau wers all mo*t nrouitatni to t for some itnnplnlorat rmrou Urolr hcnjth ah straugtli1senmed to graduali) h««en unti» tinnir frleml r«arh tfroy wera III» vlciliiw of cvm»uiui«iloii.i»rhib onc, Uiey "Ickeijni nnd ili««] untll 111 re«limi doparlo Hro survliing brotlroi* wern atro tato Uh Tueir nzmm were Herumu and K«lwanl. Her itiuu. howuvrr, ro«'nif*l Ih* *lriig«r of (he Iwo: atta wnu* lita youngor brotber wa* coullon] to Uro hou* fonsunuy, and to bta tori inucb of Uro lime, Hormnn was alile to to atout but In so weak a con. li«hai! no «lewlra to play, Filile» syuipb A T 3 B. S HAIR VIGOR tare* *»tb Uro»lew uni fríuforot* oi fmtfa. rsded «er*r u * Ita tls Ài«Ilslit *r tra luàrrm*rpb»>&km*frù/a t WekemO. soil bamww oto* limub a.«slwsrx w r t etuf sruwtll Vi tt ' I I!,1 r. I I.«!-! II r talli* seltner <* aito ùfm, r**r n UliTOiu*^ pfrul Uro lo^uwi^>e*j p. w ii surikste,sor«?!"' roil lno*w» hu Uro mvirtuni n i W*eu*n." B u ll, A, Passcr^rv»riUn* In im»ui rtimmmnj, m rilki AUKD HY llr, J. i;. AVKK X CO., I.o, tainp" U*Ctí*U<i[Ui) TH1: w» torri (ilo! He found «lifllcul'y In retaining fno«l hta "tornarli, wn* resile*«and Irrita i^ and hta head frwitiwiujr. At various Hiimm tbra«dlfferaiit ph) ricuns vtaltol him; nud «wh ou told hi» ftleuils li«could nnt live. He finali) gnt su nw tbal diwlh wraottly rouriderad a mal tor of a few days. At that criticai Urne Irl«elder Irrothers, arous«! ni most to tho pitch nf d«s K>ruU< u by th three death* that bad d the other one staring them luto their own 1 «ecu 0*1 a ram- used, and togan slight,but recently occurra.. In (be face, raeolrad to taka lb* hand*. They nroordltigl/ did so. *»Jy Hint was then toing unliera-tljy 1 giving It to bliu. It* effeot at first any Improvement was consider*! a *,«.,^..1. Ily degree* bis stmigui raturnci); Iro was able to rat with a railsu. then walk atout tbe hmiro;aiid finally he regained complete limllli ami strength. Tiro boy was so retolced )>ver hta n cunry that, acromponleil by the Hltor oi this pairor, he went tof.ire JusHc«( harle* h. Milior and mid* oath to (Iro facts dfbta ricknreii a* nlm.iv related, and ihat lie wa* n-sp.rcd to l-erfect Iim IUi by the use of Warner s Safe Kidney au/,. *".w 11fP* W wf K«iwanJ TlmriuV* LuranK Willie II..J- llrnl, mnkwific-llf. prn,i,(nl Will M ir fur III, waul, of oil tlo-lr ohlwren: noj jr t tin, K-rd, of diseiv«bad token deep root. Their care in on«direction had been oouutorqrfed by unknown rareles*- ness in unotlror. Their M e was sincere, but wholly misdirected. Tliey should hnv* known tlial cliitrbeu ant just a* Italde to kidney an«l liver disease* ah grown up people; and that tiro totality of Bright's dtaeo*«of Hi kidneys ta tost a* great nmoug little -hlblreii a* with»dull*. Tbta is a seriou» subject derelllni) trait»; the after coumjuencra of menri«* and scarlet fever, diphtheria and tiro (Muring troubles whirl) so easily Iwnmo chronic, all deinaudih«gra^trat rare and caution. No cam- of cholera infibt- irn. mraajra; raarmlna. or dlplilljerla wo* ever virulent white Uie child1* kidney* and liver were limit hy. it would simply to an lintkvwlbhily.tliem immrtant organ* of Oro l*vly are just forming within tiro child id growing with It* growth; ami tlroy can totralti- 1 to strength and hmlth as rralily os tiro little mind ui to (raiumi to triitli and uprightness. Tiro Importance or carefully watching th* slighta it troubhp of the child, anil «special!/ those aliecl- ig the kidney* and liver, cannot to too strongly ern- (dui!ij/-'f, ( hihlreo rrvpood so readily to the proper remedies and ora so setisitlv* to disease, that It 1» a rin to deprive them of one at the rtak of Incurring the ouror. Hy a Judlrtnus treatment those owcniial w p w I*» developed so that a strong constitution Inroad* of «Ibuvaae through oomlng C gw ADD CjdhT* BLISS S AMERICAN WONDER PEA e. K. b u g s & s o n s* MAHD BOOK FOB THE FARM AND CARDDh non iijuunnil ulu htsa tion«il R ATKFU L -COM FORTINO. EPPS S COCOA MtKAKKAST. - B» * Ukonmsft iup«ifid«" of tiro AAtursI law«which r il sj>p»h»m«i t.f I he Atif rawertliw of woti wlectmt Cw r, Kpt"»is* pnmd*e out brestrwit Mb»««wilt, s dellcoii U 'tru lw*' rn,;p Siaj w e uj matir hcsw docto In. n b u tta n.- a 1 1 totora Hi«des Sciem-»* fait mouth gl ring Uro murila -. * ri» «f «xperlmenu 00 iron's «gip, showing that jars and shock* pmdutpd uialtonn-» «Kit«, alkm In"Uro embryo. ve* Ito iglit jar of aerali- road troia w u «ufficimi to pravent Incntotion In manj case»; wliita pgg» plocad on a machln«thol gate them n consunt sliaklng or soddeo shocka Rere ura to produce tuousuuslitaa. <TlT.? f r i ^ o à n L. Htw. Uro Air* tnan, ilghieri.the cramatoty ftaw at Washington, Pa, pmróntory to Uro itictnerauon of tb» ramaio«of Chazlra Soehner, of Indlanapotia, lod. A rnora. ra ** w*ra immediavdy mml* for Uro cremallon of tto body, it toing hta raouest. Tbe ramatila w ra liftod from Uro rasket, and after toing wrapped la a brat aatazatod wtlh almo wafer andlald fa Uro Imo waraabdoolckly Loto Uro ralort. Tiro hsary Od waa fasiened, and thè proeess of fnciosratton to- gan tofora th«tour of dooo had arri ved. N W O.I P N V IifIT, The J.ondon GentUtnan't Magasine says: Accord- tug toauroorjwhlch lu r«mi gnu by was much credltol in.scotland, tiro gift of second sight ta conveyed to sum«person* by mean* of dreamt. Ills asserted that ocramionaily dream* ora need bj b ««hick of intorcounro twtween Uie vtaibk and ansrao world, whereby an inumation is mad* not only of what I* Actually taking place at a long distance off, but of coming event*. Indeed Uita belief ta «still a deep-rooted on ; and, It must to acknowledged, many curious instimcra ar* on record Illustrative nf ll* truth, eri- denc* which, a* Kir Walter Scott affirms, a«lth*r Bacon. Boyle nor Johnson could resist. Mr, Hender- ' ~ collected together some striking id wifely, Irowevi'r, and the lady, after telling a friend what bad «w ol and dracrihing where she bad dreamed the budy would bd found, ornimi to think or the matter. A month or two Inter the lady had oceamot) to oruw Ui* rivnr at King H am s Itowig«; the toat was unset, she was drowned, and they sought fur the body In vain. Then tbe friend to whom oh had told her dream ram«forwitni. and tioluted to the epot marked out lo Uro dream as the body * itfitlng place, and there it was found. Tbe second Instance, which occurred In Ifck, and wa* namtoil in the papers of the day. Is a* follower Mr. Bmlth gatdeoer to Sir Clifford CoostAble, wns su t»- poeed to hav* fallen Into the Tera. bta liat and stick having been found near the water aide; and tho river was dragged fur some time, kit without mores*. A person named Avrde, frani U tile Neweham then drraurod that SmlUi wa* lying under thè tolge of a certain rock about 800 yards tolow Wborlton bridge, and that Iris right arm wa* h«pkeu. The dream so affected Uita man that he got up w iy and set out at onoeto s*iareh Ui«j i ^ r. aud uo the first trial be made wlui tbe boat %tiok he draw up the tody of a drowned man, and Tmtnri Uro right an actually broken. There are mi mero os d m of th kind, many nf which ll hra t*«u found. difficult t_ explain: but the (]uretioa ta one which Ura alrtwdy engaged the aueullon of Uro peychologtcnj student R e te» t a d I t a t r s e u. (i5mwkin^fii5su>a,lln* W*l*f 0 9 ««Yíz JAMKS KPPS & CO., HomoMipathic Chofflieta, tumluaf. IGVULANO LIGHTr-FOR A LL.!t21 Stutor St 8nu Francisco, Cal., Hss» rwe Ctavt* rw rj two we**«, sod rrf* Skrtttul HMd- Int Kiina.»UA ell líro M r I las) totrn»u ao fli«. U nlit f«r All 1» tolled rimai stolta, mt «3 per smura, in sdnaea n u. *i - i ' i, ' : r 1 Adito*»* Dux mat, ton r»sue!*cu. Cat V O IC E OF A N C E L 8. fl pifm, pnmurrod st a *. «Dh I I ii s t m t, Bs«l«e, S km., Uro tat sod ItU) of sscd uroein arrait U JUDD 1-AilMOI KdJIor InCtUef yto stow rslss Uwleds twstsew Mfitewwtn copies tewi/rot»d»mdtaauaa st Usta ataco ID Itomi erriert eòaold tro nud* (4 SUa is IL B. Sprerro, L. Desloa; Sad sii leder«sad eeausimiesni» oron tro dlraeied (pto«wm). Is IBs * L BIubI. Prtntsr. B E A LÌTI PITI, K O N U S. > * * \ r, satberfal 'Over IBs Hirer." 1 H T C. r. l I V*J,W -wrra «ktatos -braro ln T» ttaeeff. t o d ot Hata." -1 sai (Mn< to Ur Bow, - Bmurm Honro ef IS* WiUL*1 In II-torri l >- ] Knnw UurOdW, -Ì4H*fi OSto 1 re than a g n at capac- lr f r unici Iterando. UP* ' *!** at Uni ta u w ihihv uwu gnau 1 lly for raradvlng disdpun«. /Amici Iterando. A ilomq pwipl. In Hvlfnttl, U nii, lit n fornud Il tfluruiciluul wdmjr. 11 ln? y *lro IU «miw of iwniipiic, 1 *1 U-ini o si, OD Utt u r t e» or Uff, minilii.lful ut lu a 11 rnllu. maudo of iu frajukr niori Mrtop rivminqton. A n^tow-mldd-l om oa h i. noi» thoorht bnixul.j* Utli, mxwn ni h lt o u MMon. -rii.r.nni! * w th. Hlmloan. nouilne hot hbown Mi^lynd Iblnlu IL U»CTW1M p U» 1n UW «n in n o - T n i K n n, nau»ood in tb, U n m i la IbtoarjA. Ilour to Ih. toh, a n e.r to t o, crollt to tb» coootij, coouotiiw.t in tb, barna cloth» on Uh t *, uni -l*i* to Un paiy.~7>r, W b.» oar Utoofhu u* bara, ta DraaUMü Itoiro Orte T tal* -Tto OsUra ohm* are lrota AJsr." - Tws Itati* * WWW oz BWì W«H All Meet Agata In ts* ro ire sii ivuvtra» «m pesar, sad euife» * esilws et lauto wüit*»baute be tosto In «n i pener of üwe&tttoe st m R ìl$h MsIÌ T ìe s Mera 1With rtetni* or Sotti* Uw+ Uroiatrorlsia an dot patirei» prta» Mtatadtodwtmaai«. l^treoz amale, wd* PtcOvw «ale. wtwtoole sto re w M E D IU M S H IP. C H A T T E R O F E X P E R I E N C E S. 1 «L liku R. m s. m im pavls^y retosl * ^S tod*«ai*b nrì» iffcä S s J W H w l t o d. ILtOlarSOj llltr IB «10 emm V J, A M U

7 APRIL 7, I 883. RELIÖIO-PHI LOBO PII ICA L JOUR N A L. A W r l r d.n u r r l m l l u r in I te m Inti* Mir I V o p I c ul fliir<i«r iiiitriifff d. By the rowwde, oil a high lank of tli* Urging. near Uie northern l#oijrvdary of W «t Utorty, I* a loua grave. a little rude mound, marked by rugged»tours at n«ad arc I foot but on insert td)»n to Inform the pawer by who beneath. Hn i lira» awaiting the r«- um-ctjon. Uw Iwdy or Morris Haggerty, an Irish M illfr, who wdaeuurdorrd In this eountj in Ib&L To lowo of our iwojde wikmm*minds nra Imbued will» ouperathloua nounti* till* Is a spot of jierulbir inter* ML Humor* of light» w*-n al night flittering a W it lb!aci% sccnmuitiled liy a weird, ii«d n l form lla l Mulattos In th* air. and»trudge voters, have litf a ta l It with all Uu*»Ifrad phantasl«* of a Itau tiled Many apil strange are the stories told of sight* seen and ijoim* hoard about thin plan*, and fiiaov an urchin all*at night Willi dilated *)**, quick«food f til*1. and hair on end," aa lie listen«to Uw «ton < M of tin* frightful f<trim that cjiprrnt nlglit about Hie grave of 1b# murdered fwddkr. KldU-ub-j* and absurd a* It may appear. It ja told and heltovrd that tit* mystic wanderer from tfat humble grave on torn! the collage homo of fir, Thorn ley, when he nwfdrti here, and filrbod hla knife from hla «ant*- pooket and played barite wilh fata 'jueetuiwajr. It la reported that these ah trier recently -prevented «ontimimwilitn of a rt-al-eelat* transact toil 111 rldnlty.-h W i Ubertg, <Ktr~t Scorch* r. R ih I iiii JmI N u r m i.llii«t«*. A French trawler recently returned from Slum gives mo account of a new Buddhist (emnie which ha* lost lawn complet- Jkt.K t't H irit V A ed In the environ* «*f Bangkok. and which closely rt aembtaa la appearance n I'hristian church. Th E S sas S nu rsf jam guide hdd him Pi hi* great aurprloe tlial it waa DM I r r -il# HM 'I pagrahh and mi entering the Irtjildiiig be observe, the aim«chew I ml La lion i»f Uie InteHnr of a t*alhouc plaon of worship, There waa an altar with a large linage of Buddha placed on 11, BUloed-gta-w win Iowa, HAILR"AB TlMk^TABLK. pn^h, v*. and all the other arcwworiea of PalhftHc dmollou. «Whaltdo Jim think of H r aaki-'fclfie CHICAGO, ROCK ISLAND AND PACIFIC. Hönze who took hlir. _ *r the hvlhting. and whw waa ertdently»ety proud ol " It I* ver; mode at?' «lid the tourist dunrecatiiigly, hwien» li 1«, of con me," wdd the prient, who took Uw onark ai a comnllmeot...n.4.tt «r n an unrau. win a bettor op* than any you have In Prance, for It plays without un organl«l We had it made Pt order by a firm in I/tudon; and, aa fim will 1 near,it plays nothing hut the 0ne*t sarmd momltr W iec«i Am he turned the handle, and the French man, to hu great edtfleallon. hear?! Uie farnlp lnr«d wlilcl lit* li* wnrrk th UlmUinr.la jo i jt uia lit A fie- I i.r h i. i.r. o l M w lw rfw. Th#Iter. A. If. Woodworth, pastor of a rtmrrh a t»dlavirie, N. Y-* hot himself Uie other day aud wav found hy an aojoilntance in Port *deurt*. pilnlly uiklrtow barroom trying tc *ir, The oci}mdntaiice told II* people of OU*»ille atwaut. and I he nell Sunday wh in tlie pastor went to hlsrtmrciipi prmrh he form.. * *-... iioni cpwcd against him. Hecarrted husermoti horn- mi rathtp Twr iw the story about «film «w. of which ww * *! had heard whlajiern. He confessed Hi la much: That h* hod ifferihl fc,u, malaria, and had taken iju nlue and wtiiskt at home, Ui» Jog of whisky having liero SPIRITUAL REMIMES. famished hy a member of hta cungregailou, r morning after the lug-medicine h* walked out exarrtse, nod Uie Amt thing be knew ho was... bo«d of a railroad train, with no definite knowledge of how he gut there nr whither he was going. It«got off at Port J otk and rememlm*rs going Into a "Out tsadtj uilafe iù#t-> wauar ilk* tbs sad «Joon, nothing more. HI«trip Ik,me f* atai a bluik. VXSOn* JSiwdfT» -*j as** J. It Wlaxtiv. of 1Kw<-t Is e, >f his moral aberration, and Wli, sud m* Wft r«tjl#4/ i forgiven iftu Ux- S*o-*il»-«i.r >>rm CoeatH. CsMs. B wkmun. T ile Tils SsUnas, imurasts. Iftfmtrfr, Utsrrbwa. LJvw Owmolslst JMuiU W e r e, «««, utmn hluvrrj («nulslau, N w slau liesilscba tsnwjs iw se.,» r a w, wsrumsmsa mrnytmmim. Bnglisb «/tunuuilzera purchmed fur Iheuiou c n the'island of Jr «-;, Recently their aeitlei Ihertf ha* Ijocu Tltiwnl wlui IlLfavor bj Dome uf lb aatlses* and agitation has been started with the object of driving them off th* inland. Notice of a MU baring Unit cod In view him hero given In the Hiatos Aawnbly, and a petition in* heeu preeenhrd to the aaiae twdy In which hi art forth Uiat-in Uie different onntries In which tills society or omgregatkju has established itself experience has taught thstlts Acknowledged pnndplf«and aims are hostile to the IbMly of th«subject, to the rights of conscience, to the happiness of families. And to the authority of lb» State, fn otowsiuence of wbkh thortotenimenm ef those countries have beeo com xdl«d i pracatiuonary and roprvswtte mnaeurw," I n s p i r a t i o n F a l l i b l e. Yet, startling * those thing» are, they ara not unprecedented. In a Wpent confer AIM* of th* KpisoopaJ Church held In Rlchm >nd, Va- the doctrine of tonpintuod waa diarim el Her. I*r. Ganllner abandon vs I Uie vertal Ibeorr of Implratlon. on the ground that there are acknowledged error» and uoo^rulnue* in Uw* text of both Teabiinents; different accountsrof the sarns Ihtpg, such aa the Inscription on Ur*crow; the wool» n o t rutli-m of the Lord1«Supper, * Lc.. d<> not verle ^1/ Hr Hallerlw»aid "the U.WFfy of rertsu tasptrauoo ts an incubus, and In throwing it off w* are returning to a purer id simpler faith.' I»r. A. M. Randolph raid the whole of the Iliblc from l*e poiilng to end 1» Inspired; but the letter Is human, te error* are human. A "N p ftsiu o r V lrtise,** The ttdef of Po- 0» ai New OmHc, Ps Mopped the «ale of paper» on ma streets of that place on one Sunday by thnwicn-. mg v> srroet the venders under lii* Sunday law of Pennsylvania. The law which the virtuew it> ef so nddenly coodnded la enforce is an obsolete statute almohi a hundred years old. and him practically beet! iwrg annutap Matter, who. in a previous Unas TOMtlnned the catwhljuy of the above ofllçpimo Oil tie ponihon be occupies. ^ A mind, by knowing Itaelf, and Us own proper owers and virtues, becomes free and Independent*. It see* it* hindrances and obstructions, and ßnds Biey are wholly frodi Uscir, and from opinimi«wrongly ooncelvod* The moro I! empier» In f * ns )ect (be It In the Last particular), lb* more I sown natural liberty, and congratulate* itnelf As own advancement nod pi\»s»-t (y. -ysh if(fjt,<jry. ItooU«* litui can Ik* read without leaving s mating impreasltm on the mind are mere bubble Ihe surfa#', *ran«scent as drmrnw. Hooks that _ worth nwdlng at all, are worth repeated perueaj. That is shallow and poor soil that can b* axhnurtsd wflh on* Imrrurf; Änd that country doll and barren «orerìe rrticrfoi* b,r 0 N iro tigli* fo r n ih d SUd Vlmly. Tbrro b mm* strength nwtortng power In a bottle f Parker* lunger Tonic than I» * tsmbd of malt or a gallon of milk. Tbl* explains wbyinvalids find It U im ln z * A <isorgi* Ju.jg» has abolished the n e tta * of tbolng the Bible when uking an <*tii. He says U is a merely tneanioglesa form which takes to Urn* uv no irarprwe, and that th* outh Is j wff aa Mndltig -either with or without laying hands a " Holy ErangrtUlof Almighty iì h " m with IL <*wt«la. Tboa* who a 1 suffertarfti.m <Viufim. 1 olda, Hi a w i m Son TtiftMt *<t. jhonm tr j Brow* ', Bw jk u ia i. T m cara.,sm»1# fn l?m. r i u t n m i r. n M r.l M l r n f l, a,. Tim Talk.Sun of Uir itati AK» (Tint shmmi M aut;i ptirmetan,,h#,«1 * 1 dta tad ihnrlni with *rafir»ta tb* [ifnii. at prwaitaiooa Htarotlrphfa wrrouah In Inform Uhi onnyound««ero ta Mtarü.nttartloiiAto prto«." -Tb< lucnltr of truth ta luta Uh a u k on ta *. i-ti»» chi. Il ta not a Douta r t touk u n It ta.ur Apoll*#' W o uro a!vaju (total «otti otlur lntntaka> u d feintant? hactaf or n o m ö lm e b tabor Umn w, d r AtaYM tmftuao taa «llj ihmt Slid AAO AApArnta Word* ADd mruona. Wa do Dot no «neh othttai TT AAturn. O'Wpi ÆtftK. I f pou ATMbf Uoua. Loi, f If. «Arat-A -FtaRRAMt PuTpUfrPtajtaA.1- Un ortjtltal -lituo U n e PIUa.* Of r n o F. T i a r a WEATHER FORECASTS AMERICAN ALMANAC. TbU AituaM *tfm CM MHUtlwi e( U es tahft lw nn DR. SOMERS 'uäfei Jl), llu i.ia u, E lw trlc, S ulphur, M ir r a r iti, Rom nn, and other Medicate'* Bui he, the KINKHT 1» the country, at the GRAND PACIFIC IlOTKh. entrance on Jackeon-Mt., near La Balia. Chicago. K ÏL ÎÏÏS."'. S T J n s s tama st &*wf simi twin* f POSITUR AMT AMATIVE POffDEBS. and sit ferow* feud tente titeratm. Ito Ute negati t«tor ftnijik better**. Ammettete. I ;. ^. I1* 11!., j 11 > artete- *te Mi'bsM far SSgMl M noaw stm ir rl-fe by HegtetmtÉ Utter, or by Mtmey BUSINESS CHANCES. Psrtasntilp lolrhl or mtvf* mumtetetet tenteatm to* at«on*»t filo TKMj «2SO.OOO Mid tiw IMO,(H#0 Ava, as, JJnode sod Wmt*o. 'ï t f s S m s r s ^, r P d n r u SrtJ#u *rv LMrtma IWa. tte - KT* 111 I- -V.. m; 3m: rj 1 If v sr llannaa A. rets, )i»l Wsvr* ItAiMtuff sui'nant nt Wrruv-f Urne tnuisu acstmur os m«*.«u loan or tesemtu an th* tn*td* i n o «., rot eona lanacsasot* sddrr*«, w a 34 Pine Street, X. V. ia MAH B ÇniCAGO. RGCS ISLAND&PAClFiC RT 'ALBERT LEA ROUTE,' SB Bsaaraw awoer-wsmu1 attmisr«««* a g *m! * Y aampati» n tbh ^FeeSjUâWd tafanwu«a.aa* 1*4 CRIAT ROOK (RLAMO ROUTE, 9 JONH, o m c A c o. 1 E 8 g f c lf ; U - g S E P K N N A 1 C j*e. \ T, ItonnwiiRi A«U»rMf NfL r~~*l~»»'t. ff nrnts H I It I,K n t i T H i s n s. es«mcil«((n* M n lo ia u i Tm aste, «rlmsaal*»rni rr<wt tv* I ftruinim itooss. uaowa A I hrtfjiug?» tory ini tlto TJui*«. CHRISTIANITY AND MATERIALISM. C l i A I H t If t. f HM ERSSt. I TAi OF MORMON LICE ANO PERFID?. *T timt -'I 1' I»'! "». ) ## rktmtvr*«. 71wsatr»#a«sl< OvKiwOty*# SAW*, î»-tette J m*t* Fdfft IlK E»<t sad Ke* IrtOsm-nt. srt-t i.mi m wuv r -ntt ta n? w» *#! : <iu-r_t».i i»vrs»i irwììéuisra.'we ii--u#'«- l... in# W w i Mù h irttì^ M Ìflf»jciwisrufï sud ManUiOm ÎHOUilJTX FIUMI THF SHKIT HliKI Ü, VITAL MAGNETIC URE, V I T A L M A G N E T I S M snd tu HWOtaOn* W U*- U-alJuna.4 MENTAL AND PHYSICAL DISEA8E. 1 *»» ^ * * * * * Llit TH"E W0RLDS ACJTAT3R AND RECONCILE«, -g T H B rw F L U E N C E LIFE BEYOND THE CRAVE. I Spiri» rii ronzi. > M rlllr f CHRISTIANITY OH CIVILIZATION 1». r. >.! ; v! ' T aw astiasvrtateh M fflste... sas^g^ssr-' - - ; y u ;v f.z... z f S i S i k TIIL UOSPKL OF NATFUE. CHAPTERS FROM THE BIBLE OF THE ACES. Mlowly um»maes( I Jte* ^ Till: PKÏCHO-PHIMOLOiK U WIESCEX. **Th* splwttoas m w. uuu, BW- WKn rrem A S S A I L A N T S. tea sud limemeac-kimtem JmntL ntteme* Frfcc, $1.S0; postage, 10 eentx. A inr^gw,^. minuetti* sod msn. w u» fc4iamo4t»itam>ca^ *W*s*va«ae.«M Fxsuhosu Uoca*. caics«n»r. <* Xsalsud, ÖÄ H IP Ë T i n : N R W H I It I* F. J E H O V I H A^ngrol A m b a s s a d o r a HISTORY of THE EARTH ARO HCR H LA,CHS FOR TWERTY-fOUR IHOOSAHO YEARS. { W n t v,,. thfntth, t '. ow l '.r. J M.T M H -J B H U U I 4 llromi.tab II. 4, k & z s z r t z ) *.*... Barasi saw Manto lai f fas mite fe I. *Mdi tswüt I* in*)* u r tfw kflaiioinr turai-# cal m u sa n e Jfom. <ai«*e>#. THE SCIENTIFIC BASIS J 8 P IR IT U A L IS M. SKL Us j... ta t M m. ILM. h u o. : csi it»ummwt M art PARSONS! PURGATIVE Full and 1 uuipreiwtult* InytrucliotLS HOW Tl) SESREKI/E. ; AHOTERI ARO MODERA MTJUCiiCS 8T MESMERISM., IS SPIRITUALISM TRUE?. j *JL J. UkSfU. _ JUDCE WAITE'S HISTORY TIfE CHRISTIAN SEEK;ION #1 * V. *00. 7 fitaliicfetimi Till; UFE-ftUTIII CONTRASTS IN SPIRIT-LIFE ProeUtoxit Q n rü e M SEXUAL i'hysiology. utiiiit u t h tto r üju ü t* e t«ru tœ itu Prfittwif SocüîeCT- THF EFLlüHU IIRLIUO) OF SmiTUUHL SPIEITMLIMI. SJSra.m STpa -inatejte -rr-i Pi imsorvt. moat té *1 Mit m I F l T H t i r s P KOM 1 BMtmtaloSm ata o otam of ptanta whkh thos AMI* InntaipMta TT. talchi ta Uta HSK HDta! «[ f IHOOMIpiolfc Imp t a t cimi -Unta-, oumtaf. w W i Imaging And tartargilng sta not In pcopqrtkta to Ihtar W A f u d p - f m to g. A Militatati Ml frignili of Itaftlr gitfetaut rnsaw *plca. Ioa udugultahd ctmrm qf Floe U V a V Dr. KEAN, r n 80J1U1 ClMT* Bt^ lt U ea \, r

8 8 R E L I G I O P H I L O S O P H I C A L J O Ü R N A L. A P R I L 7, The llaruionlal rblln.iiphy In Cip lo Ut9 mutu* <4 IN* l1uh**ptucal JcHiitiiU Thitp pili II» no batter ev Mence «f ilo oì Kn Hiittiur IhAii trau*lntlou lui clffii In hi; ungi' litui piimkalloli III jlgn country. Sudi traiihlutimi nini ' ul'hl'.il l"!l lias W u citecteil wiwi.i»verni o Jft ' of And re *v Jack* niulivi«; Ilio «n l\pn.i U««lblPH ll.tr nonini Tiilotioidiy." A number «f Mie»* hook» Imi.' Unii; been placed ini» my Imi un nu.t Hip editorial fonimeli l» auil Hip curimi! pretore» «Í thè Herman publisher nini trims latori., «Il» theinselve» nrp thinkers, pililos» plier» ami rdentlsta ot li»... ali uni«. Iiuv. ào.li.pi) inni fraternally struck Un of my Innermost In'lng, timi I no trniialntc lliciii nt my leisure «ml semi tin il lu lu you for piil.llr.rlli.il. Impilili thereby t, pali A.. Hip «Meritimi.. T.,-...- ahi'«..., of all -ll Kiialiuti Pl.nll - ui.oitlt- IhE Spi ri inalisi» tu III» Brami nml niujeatlr williiiks of mie of pori li1» moni Inspira! graphically»hows ua lu the heroine of the tale: we here see a tómale airlrtl, at heart spiritually and angelically dlsposei!. partly through parentally Inherited defects, partly through errors narre,i fur centuries hy puhllr Opinion, lass through the lowest degrsdsttotim ami all the bitter Ulula ami aufferiugs of wm man's life, painfully liistriirllve, bul at last, through the power of the good spirit leading In a victorious piirlllentloll. T» Mils, the met advocate or the ideal of true marriage.i Impressively mida and expose*. through Ions clearly drawn ctmrarterh and aituiiis, all plumes of «omanlysulferlng. showing us tin«even the elforls of reformatory female iiiliuis. Issuing from amidst Mils misery. turn anew Into a cur ee. beraiue guided by erroneous principles, showing also how the genius of trip, womanhood, even lu Its most awful misdirections, mnlnlaliis ila victorious power, mid still furthci the holy, divino consecration blessing of fnmllt life, as also soiling from everything calculi r nuil représ» and undermine this blessed power, mm m» Marina inyself beeii a Splrlluallal nini me- basis of humanity. Illuni far Hip litui Uflwn ycara nml Invìi.*; The Idea of healing, however. Is embodied nino PitPiiHlvply remi Mr. Davis' Works on ill the male hero of the "Tale." Hr. Hu Hols, thè IlarmonUI Phlloeophy, 1 assillile lo he ami never has the exalted triumph of genuine * -lenco been pictured inore luagnllleelit- culli lei lo Mie fine statement: (hai all limi loveiy, swppi. ilealruble nml Plerual III ly Minn at the end of the second part of the Hplrltualisin. all Mmt la Clic ululisi lo brlug work, where the doctor, lu opposition to Hie Hip npputillc or lieavan mi enrmi ami all Mmt Intellectual opinion amt the seemingly generally confirmed experience of the world, al wlll Pesi mlvanee Mip luteresti* ni trite pro- Btpssjuu nini thè linriiioiifmis ilei dopili eri t of though al llrst lungheil at as a dreamer, by uianklm l Mere ami liereufter, la grapliiraljy listening only to the unerring voice ot genuine seieiitlllc knowledge, neverthelcsr f.ire- nml ptitlosaptileally trealert In Mips» work» In a most beautiful ami Uiaroughly aelenllilc mderful accuracy Hie whole - luanuer. I alio tleslrp lo atntc tiirllior. Mini i all details and siibsenuentll-iat to my mimi al leasl. lliis beaiillful phllosophy aces an ms genuine*, iiliiii.i.lv tu* I oriti fin rminlilriotih Y istilli lijititp.l tordi li/lucans of wlileli alone most brilliantly confirmed by their Splrlluallsiu ean he properly umteralooit.an- realization. Never has the power nf the irti, alyzcil and inaile t» eoiurll.nte more to urill- genius of humanity true science- been ile ary elforls and IH» linai Irhimtiliant successfui dei Iverunce of liumanlty fruui Clic 1.1 i*r Hi - simplicity or more elevating, poetry, piclcil with more powerful beauty, grnndei, log evllsof eiiperstltlun and prror tlian over t jo w io1o wnrk mlglit ala» he ealleil lieretofure. Naturai lllstory of Crime:" Imi wlllioiit try Kdtthermore. thè ttarmonlal Pliltosoptiy ls 11 t l0 curtutl lliercader'sonjnynieiithyme no«aito «si vuly si mi lei! ami eiubodled in I tloulng furttier dettila, we «III only ala imt-uuiiie... lives in the M< iprmati batlier- t;llt ih» poet ha» luken in attuai faci unpro land, the liorueitvliu-triollst dented In the annals of crime (in the city ers and plillosobliera. wlilrli alane hi of New York), m the nucleus of this engrossing the strongest kind «r an incentivi and highly Interesting action. and that Auierlean Spiritila lists lo keep ahi rt'v! 0,1 1 moat of the persons hi his touching drama the exhuusl loss topics here W cra- m j Hourly all Hit* Hitimtioiis orthe latter arc lion. The following Is th e... publish-.... j taken from actual life. * Kveu master* ol er's preface to Mr. Mavis's Tale of a Physician, which will brighten American eve- ncterization, the art of the author to make poetry might learn from the talent of char ami gladden American hearts, as a Just tri the right hit In the right place amt at the bule of recognition, appreciation mid adiul iimner time,and that of effecting and retain ration paid to oue of her greatest and nohlesl the epic climax. Aside from the already t TO 1 'TALK IV hen a man nf the spiritual sign I lien lice of nu Andrew Jackson Jlavlfl. a philosopher and thinker ot Ihf highest order, of whose works a Merman author rightfully says: "That they are the most powerful which the human mind has brought forth since the dopal lure of Jesus; when such reulois of romance* U must be at once Helf-evidout that he due* not do ho to nander to the desire for entertainment of a shallow ujus-t, m»r to multiply the hoetsof circulating library literature* hut he will rather do so to Incorporate* bodily as it were, the great Having truths of his pioneering philosophy, the exalted "Hariumiial Philosophy,*1 and thus to present them alive to even the spiritually In* lantllo mind. Aud truly, when we peruse this novel, we at once feel that It Is Genius who speaks to us with the whole power and fullness of his fllvlue origin; the Genius* who following Ills exalted destiny* swings the torch ot Truth in his hand and eulightenlngty walks in advance or humanity in pathspf the future; Ihe Genius* Who with the mouth of heavenly prophecy calls to It: "Here thou shall walk id the mining centuries This poet does not desire to merely amuse or entert.iln us* both his own time and ours is too precious to him for that; with sure, strong hand he leads us along upon the llow* ery paths of his living poetry, past Immense abysses and shafts which horrify the sight aud make the soul quake abysses wherein we can see the fundamental roots of all human misery and suffering, in all their often deeply hidden ramifications as well ns their ra. -- * his ipths ami labyriutiis çf human c, reveals the depths of human Ifcnornnce nd Ua destroying effects, but he also directs our perceptions ibavrthese realms of jilght. Into bright distances to the sunny summits of glorious recognitions of Truth. With the Aaron's rod of gouius he opens the gruuite rocks of thought aud causes the heavenly sources of refreshment and healing to spring forth; he shotrs us that we are called upon to work unremittingly for thefuture^nd how we are lo work l May, then, nevertheless, a dry every-day criticism (If it dares to compare this only work of Us kind with other literature) have uiany accountings with the poet as relating to the form of treatment, the unprejudiced Ceftdei will be impressed anew with the experience that Genius creates its own world and follow* Its own inborn law; he wlll be»efo^d with respectful admiration fo r the grnnx ayminetne method With which the powernhffist of the work develops itself, to- 1. That man, as regards his "Whole natural disposition, hla physical aud spiritual constitution, is a product of the anterior lives of his progenitors and that, therefore* his wholo deploy Is a wrestling with his own nature. 2. That he. therefore, on the one Itaud. as concerning hi«personal responsibility* is to. be partly absolved n regards the past, of either guilt Or merit, on the other hand, as regards the future emd his dfrceddants, he haa to.shoulder correspondingly higher responsibility, but that nevertheless/this sospoumlbllity stands In exact ratio to his spiritual discernment /tnd the moral power of IUhwill. 3. That man, therefore, us a Link In the great chain of humanity, incurs the moral obligation to work with ail might at the continued Improvement harmoolxatlon of himwlf, and 'consequently of the future of ^Thtifundamental Idea ct the work advances more visibly, plastically and masterly n progressive grandeur, and throws Us reflex upon all the principal characters of the action, which letter shows the good as well as the bad con*m nenc«s of this truth, in comprehensive form, so that a truly Incomparable drama Is prescutea to us, showing lu truly Shakespearian, objective manner the wrestling of humanity with Its own demon and good angel. But wall«the great trothseeker thus affords us a deep insight into the most interior depths of human roueir. he at the same time exercises his high cal Sing as.a "physician of humanity**' in a comprehensive manner, as he also shows us all the primary causes of this misery and on the other hand exposes the grand Idea of healing* la a genially embracing manner. The first, he itloued principal topics of the _> «9 niii<n.if wonderful ideas, of n and philanthropists* Loipxtg* January 1st, ll Bec» 1<,,v fruit- hearing reformatory thoughts, lb... sweetest poetry, of mightily moving sidelights thrown upon nearly all human circumstances; Into a!! classes of society; into the active working* of the great citieaa** well as into the most secret recesses of family life, and here presented to the reader, may only be indicated; furthermore, no one can read u single page ut this work without being "interiorly touched somehow, which, with a book by Davis is self-understood, he never yet having written a line without internal substance; this book therefor*, this most comprehensive of all novels nodding to the opinion of the undersignot^ls herewith most warmly recpmmeutled to all Germau readers, especially however, to all thinkers part that they were to worship goda of wood anil sluno, ts never alluded. Indeed It Is notoriously untrue. There are numerous prophecies in the Old Testament, that are supposed to have relation to Christ, who ft was predicted was to come as a savior nf the Jewish nation, rescue them from thraldom and alt ns a prince on the throne of David. Hut the Christ that actually came mil is supposed to have fuiqlicd the prophoics. foiled to deliver the Jewish nation from.he dominion nf the Ibuuiua, or to hold any llsro of power, or to ait on the throne of liavid, ills mission so tar as llio propaga- :f»n ot his religion Is concerned, has been.imongat the Pagan nallona, and not to the children of Israel, who refused lo recognize him nr his religion. Isaiah lu his prophetic iiuernnc.es In recard to the coming Sartor, says: if the Increase of his government* and shall la- no end up ii Un' throne»nier It. ami ml with J user."-«'luip ll of his kingdom In to establish ll with judgment lice from henceforth even for s p, v. it ami 7.) The above and many other prophecies illdlcated that Hie coming Savior was to reign liver the Jcwe as a lemiwrnl prince, and no the wrltera of (he New Testament continued lo express themselves, -idee Acls, chap, 2, v. mi; Matthew, chap. J, v. 1. 2, 3. ii and ll.) The Jew» that were learned in their eacred hooks did nut consider the prophecies now limited lu support of itirist being Hie Messiah. aa applicable to Jesus Christ, nor do they now so understand them alter the elaborate explauatloualors). of modern coiumei rled Mr. Sbitidler, a teacher, he soon aftor becoming an Episcopal mlninler. She lived a Imppy married life with him for twenty years, when be died, leaving her with one son. Boon after this she Investigated -and became a believer in Spiritualism. She told mo that she had soeu aud conversed with her husband while he was fully materialized, smd had many good tests through different mediums. 8he published a book which is now for sale among the Splrltuallsta* publications; it Is called "A Southerner niuoug the Spirits." But eho was wot a pereou to be contented with simple phenomena; her mind and peu were always active In denouncing wrongs aud advocatlng^nilgious and political reforms. She esm ftd the Greenback mid Labor Reform Ifovfeflrot, and worked earnestly aud ardently for that party. WltJI* nhe van tiring with mu. t iuncnl her over; morning an oarljr an Dvu o'clock, with tier iionctl amt paiior, writing tier (runhont thought» on nodal anil [n-hlk'.il i-urruj-tlun. amt no on uti to Hid loot die lived ami Hteppoit forth to a better worlil, fully ripe fur the duuige. I ito not regret tier departure, for ulie wan anxtounty watting for the menuenger to take tier there, where most of her loved one» had gone before. t will clone with a verne of hur own cumpavilion: t; lb [Work b> clone. -tíspsü Helence and Art. a K. Hum tu rn. M.D. prophecies recorded lu that book, that have not been verified, and thus demonstrate that Implicit confidence cannot be placed on the Scriptures as a revelation from the Supreme Being. It is assumed as part of the orthodox faith, that the Scriptures are to be regarded as a work of plenary Inspiration; that the providence of God codtrofs all events, and that his 'omniscience can alone pierce the dark future, and hence that a prophecy can only be uttered under hi* inspiration, and that the-prophetic gift is confined to those favored with that special influence, it is furrier held that the age of prophecy has passed and that the divine gift was confined exclusively to*the Jewish prophets, andthey were Infallible exponents of the future. S'ow, If it can he shown that many of the most important predictions n the Jewish prophets have failed toberealiied.lt wlll certaluly show titat the source of their inspiration la questiobuhle. If it can he shown that the gift of prohhecy still exists, it will prove either that uodn reveals the events of the future to those of the present age, or that the inspiration Jhat is necessary to the perception of future events was not derived directly from Deity, either in the put or present age. Among the Jews it was not every one that was capable of being the supposed mouthpiece or the Almighty. Indeed, there existed ip that country (Judea) what were called schools of the prophets, in which many persons were trained and educated for that purpose. Borne persons that were anxious to pry into the mysteries of the future, kept several hundred prophet». Absb is reported to have had 450, and Jezabel 400 prophets. They did not always speak the truth, and they frequently upbraided each other with charges of speaking falsehoods. Indeed, God himself is accused by some of the authors of the Old Testament, of sending out lying spirits. On some occasions, it ls said, he sent out many lying spirit* to utter false statements. Out Kings* chap. 2-, v. 23; Ezekiel, chap. 14* v. 9; 2nd Chronicle«, chap. 18» r. 18,19,20, 21 and 22.) Why does not Bra Talmage denounce the great blasphemer, who haa had the temerity to thus slander God? Perhaps the only true test of the predleim P ««S,th L, (DaotaroDomj, chap. 19. v. 22.) I wilt now mcnuoa aoma ot the prophecies Id lha Old and New TuaUmeuta that have tailed to be verified. The Brat ana hi con* tallied In the iftlh chapter ot UeutcroDomj: The Lord aball»colter them amoogat all people from the one end ot the earn even unto the other, and there thou ehalt nerve other Mode which neither thou nor thy Father» have known evan wood and etooe.'' --8*e reman IS end Id ot chapter SS, Deateroaomv. That- poniehment wan to be Inflicted It that neglected to regard the Moaale law, but the; were net dupereed on that aceoaot. The; weredeetroyejae a nation became the; clohg to their religion and reolated the 'Roman power. Their dleperelan antangat all nation, U often alluded to a* «bowing the literal fuhmlment ot prophecy, hut the Tatter the npprotehiinr tod of the world and the lu uiigiirahou of Christ1» reign on earth. Jobus not only Asserted that the generation thenliving should not pass nwa; before he came Into Ills kingdom, U l lo make his meaning more certain ho onid: "That there were Home»landing here that should not taste of death till I lie; see the sou ol man coming In his kingdom." (Matthew, chap. 10, v, 2, and 2k; Matthew, chap. 2d, v. 2.) to ill Incluelve; let Thossdtoniane, chnp. -1. v. lo.) li e find that the some Idea prevailed during the earlier ages of Cbriatianlty, and of lute years miinv fimrs have been appointed for that great day. When the heavens and the earth are to pass away aud the millennial age he ushered Ml, nod the saint» reign on the earth with Christ as sovereign king. But all Interpretations of prophecy ami calculations based thereon have so fur foiled In their fulbilments. I have no douht that Jesus and many other good men have labored under delusions»» lo coming events. I make no Imputation of bad faith or fraudn-. lent purpose against any of them. 1 only allude to these matters to show that the prophecies of the Bible are not so Infallible a» lo sustain the absurd dogmas of orthodox churches. I however have nodoubt Mint there la such a thing aa the prophetic a. It has existed mure or less In all and some of the predictions of modern...i have been far more certain nnd definite than any of thoae of Jewish origin. I will mention only one of the modern Instances. The prediction I allude lo was made In September. Hitt), before the election of Abraham l.lncoln aa President, nnd published lu the Herald o f ProgrtMt. a newspaper edited by Andrew J. Davis, on Dec. D, law. It was»hallowed forlh In a vision of an entranced medium who eald she seemed to be»tainting on the sei coast, surrounded hy a vast multitude of people, who were anxiously watching a ship In distress, that was being driven on the breakers by a storm; that the orlcer» and crew had diverted the TeaMl 10 her fate; Mint she saw seven men Many volumes ed com m eutato,'s retensioos of God, by go out In a IlfFTslit and finally succeed in of the Bible as endeavoring tc r that,.. many hoarding of thr M i/ vessel which they ultimately brought-softly Into port amidst the rejoic prophecies contained therein have been fuh filled. I propose to mention some of the cat ha* altered for the better, and is still fcltertng within, say. the last century. There ings nf theuuultltude ot spectators. She then said that»tic saw a aero 11 enrol Its) III the heavens with these words, ITfA dog o f April. 18(11. The medium then proceeded to Interpret the vision, and said that the ship she saw represented the union: that the President now in power would desert the country to IU fate, but the incoming President would supprt-ss the rebellion and save the Colon, and that the first effectual effort fur that purposi wuuld commence on the day Indicated. Ms 17th day of April.TWII, The reader will m doubt, remember that aeveuly-dve thousand ion were tendered to the government o that day by telegraph. That prophecy was made»ii mouth» hi fore the event occurred and published lu the newspaper more Mian three month«previous mol i tlu nut know uf^nuy ou«in aucleut tnodsrn times, that waa more remarkable for IU fulfillment ou the very day «jmolnted* Ah regard«future events in our individual life, Mrs* Mary A. Severance, of White Water* Wisconsin, Us* proved to many persons that site haa a rare prophetic vision. Upon consideration of the question, "Whence do prophecies comey" we mast conclude that they have no higher source than that of Hplrit*. aud that none of them come directly from God, and moreover that no prophet U infallible. a a Poston. *ir, Dana lo mo X4K0T«4 Uw iteuaiorttfl opmflu Journal: In reading a late number of the J ournal I learned of the tr&oelt to thehlgherjlfeof uiy and directly illuminated by the *un. All the knots ol the network appeared externally ol an orange-red* while the inner half remained black. He gives the following aa the explanation: The black of the dyers 1«really an Intense blue, to which orauge-red is complementary* MM. Bertrand and Du Moneel have verified the law formulated by M. Marcel Daprez, namely: 1. The intensity of an electric current remaining the same; whatever be the speed of the motor the static effort does not enauge. 2, In a machine worked by a current ute speed may be doubled, quadrupled, or decupled without the'lntenalty of the current varying. During the experiments the resistance of the circuit had been varied without changing the Intensity of the cur esteemed friend. Mary Dana-Shindler. I rent. deem her so noteworthy, «he should receive something more than a pawing uotlce. km «be redded with me for elx months in the city of New York. I became well acquainted with her character and history. She was, Indeed, a spiritual woman, even the strictest Hha toft with ilium zulumea of hat hymns and songs, which to-day ara popular among them. As It may oat be gansrally known, I *111 mention here that Jirn. Sbiudler v u the author of auch poems as these, that hare been mown aud sung for the last forty years: "Pass Coder the Rod ; "Flea aa a Bird to Von Mountain"; "Shed not a Tear"; "Sparkling aud Bright lu tta Liquid Light, la the Water In our Ulaaaee.'' These and other well known poems betokened at an early age her auseepabliity to a true inspiration. Her loving humanitarian nature stepped out ot the gloomy dogma Into Cnltarlanlsm; aud that denomination published In book form the letters and dleemwlons that had taken place between her and her father, he being a Presbyterian minister, and upholding his faith, and aba denying It, and supporting the belter Idea. This book had1 an extensile aala, and waa published lit foreign language». Her published works bear the name of Mary S. B. Dana, Dana being her Drat husband's name. She waa a widow eight yean, when aha mar- The latest suggestion in regard to electric- 1 al improvement* comes to u* from Paris, where a clock mu ker ha* connected a small strike with each branch of the electricul unn mie latore now so uiiiveroally used in our hotel*, etc. By thi* arrangement a bell strikes the hour* and quarters in each room of the building in unlron with a central timepiece. The Uougre&R of Audrlau Archamloglrtt*. recently in session at Salzburg, was the Hcene of au Interesting discussion of human jaw bone. In which the proportion* of n giant were found associateti with the teeth ot a child, which was dug out at Blnniburg, in Moravia-, from under a formation containing bones of the rulmieer,»now owl. cavebear, and other Arctic aultnal*. Another medicine haa recently been added to the jdiarniacopajln medica by Prof. Moo, of Pari*, which rtsombltm digitali* In its beneficial effect* with uwue of the dangerous tendencies of the latter. It 1* an alkaloid of the common lily-omho-valley*and ha*been named con velieri nc. from the tmt unirai name of the flower, convallaria niajali*. It act* upon the heart, decreasing miraculously the. nuui- > r of beat* to the minute. A malignant tumor. Let M onda state*, va* produced on the cheek of a mau by the dte of a large Murk-fly, which was killed lit the act, The pustule was cauterized, gr.tiumi- <-f r nut. uml _ «> -i-nuiii' i -d 1h-ntreu*e without experiencing the least symptom of intoxication. Dr. Neubcr. at the late Congress of German Surgeon*, spoke highly of the antiseptic virtue of peat or black earth* which i* filled Into bag* mude of looae gauze and lam over fmuml The bag* are held in place by bandage* of the same material. There seem* to be little or no uecessity to change the dreaalug. All secretions are rapidly absorbed by the earth or turf, and the healing proceeds very rapidly. "It seems to ua, and not to a few others." a writer in the Journal o f Seienre seriously remark*, "that the moral character of the are few person* now given to «tudylug clo*ely the habits of animal* who would join in those sweeping charges of treachery* *elfl*hiiess, and 111 temper, which were brought against her by earlier writers." Philadelphia derives a revenue from the.telegraph, telcphuue and electric light companies for the tine of overhead and underground wires. Each company* says the Sanitary Enpintcr, makes a return annually of the number of poles, etc., and a payment of > a year for each tulle of wlreh*ed for telegraph or telephone purpo-es and of f 15 per mile of wire used (or electric lighting Is required. There are at present about 10,000 miles of wire in the city. An i Data nee of black appearing orange-fed is recorded by M. A. Trecul. lie observed last Summer a lady wearing a black veil consisting of a network of very close meslien, Some interesting experiment«lately made by Prof. Margie hare shown Mint a certain add much used in trade can be economically procured from ordinary atmospheric air by subjecting lit to a etrong preeenr- Thla discovery, by aheapeulng produotu. may lead to very Important results. The modus operaudl is aa follows; A certain amount ot air la formed against a rubber membrane for a certain length of lime, which catotes a glutinous unbalance to collect on the other side of the rubber. Aualysis ebows this eobstante to contain «0 per cent, acid, and each repetition of the process raises the pereeatage until SO per cent, add la obtained at the fourth repetition. The Afowifflir Imhutriel eayetheleleetrle- Port Bnah to Buea Mille. Ireland: aud... Zandroort to Koatrerloran, Holland. Kleetritai railway linea are In eonelnietlon from Welabaden to Neroberg, Prussia; at' Zänkerode. In Saxony ; a subterranean and subfluvial' road In London; sud one In South Wales, the motive power for which la derived from a fall of watar. Of lines projected are the urban railways of the Cities of Milan and Turin; the Edison Company's projected Une In the Culled States; and the Sonth American Company s line. A LETTER FROM GERMANY. BEWARE OF IMITATIONS. ubfetontly. Out of-»» (-rouuuw.udu, I bjs by mali, L u î i i ï o l «r id - FLEMING BROS., P»lt*linrgh, Pa. AM IN r H *1»F ft! ;, VUNfE.0 -'j '} i AildromJ*r krummqh.dtinh, MOM AGENTS; aa tu»r. la * lirxtn WA» Actsrs Ä Æ 1 CONSUMPTION.!. 1 j' *«4.T««So^lwWltVKfSbir *»V* ViÙ OIL f A^BtJDCcáfui rí«fcvï v o:» m u io TPERCENJJEJ, «nt tha» iiitii.ii,t «. im.- ; 1- mi limnal M tà tlvuun Ujwo iut*raom *bt UmuT ren rr*». s. ii. J 0IIVNT01 a soar., MfCdUitnot Uortcm Ime«, ff. FALL MIS 17 70*84 19 KCII (I'Iam# tumooo Om npillm habit easily u r i U fflssä E tsòi'ï :. PURE COD LIVER OIL AND LIME. «stirrs cue: FÎ V *i falak?» «E «M U,»«Ws Ilk«KIT» Cirant tuint hi* Mi«lier*»diwimi, arri twwui«h» r T fl..... C A T A R R H PRACTH PSYCHOMETRY. A. G II ID L E Y, Brooklyn. M. Y.. bno4*r1tlacor locks o( «Air &ÍE "«ijadhmiôm of <**,/... fis A NEW AK» IMPROVED Electro-Thermal Vajwr Bath. WHITSHILL WE W>TOBESAVED? CAL rcmjndm Mocsa a A N E W BASIS BELIEF HJ IMMORTALITY. By IONS * PASMER V i A M B

9 y j J ^ Truth ii'fars op mash, bou's at no human shrine, srrhs nrtthrr piare nor applause shr only, asts a hearing. l i r v VOL. X X X IV. CHICAGO,- APRIL 14, 1B*3. No. 7 Rw lfm of tbo JottiuTiL tre e* peduli/ ed to end In Reta» of nee*. Don1! u r J can't write fovjn# prem, t Send lite facta, mak«plain w tut fou «aht to u r, a n i "cut li n iifirl " A ll *uctt cotanuolaukmui w ill tw properiy am nsod for publication bjr Ute Edito ri. N o lfcrj of ItoeUn#*, Information eowwmtnjj the «ntan InU on of new godette* or tm condition of old one«; aoteiorn ta of lecturer* and medi urns, internim i Incident«ed sp irti cotnrnunkjo. amt welt euthentkat*! an count* of sp irit p be nomen* ara alwpn la puce and w ill be DobUibed a* *oon u pooalble. OOKTENTR. Four P m -T h " st(h A BJ^ ntw r Of Mo#*rn bplrttnlllm a C H etn ilw of lb«lu h A n u lm u fj #f Oe Cliurct* of U# New SpIrUaal DteiMwatloa. co n PiO *. OurUti ZitMMft l>f Spirit inr-er. Anutner Ei M ure. AiM rwi bp H I«W, a im «. 0i 0 «" * ObW lonl and Bodr. Klx*aao«m «AdmiiMWMinu. t iiu Pu» a-woman and Um Uounetxtid liwfc Jurirm Olehrailon of tbe BStlt *nni»w w r txmodem Spiritual law la Cleveland. O. MlaoaliMMawi AdnrtiaanMnU. rocam I'ao a tfpeelal Node«* Kotlca In ubaeruparn. T» a Darrawtaf Motbar. ibonocloaudom. Ftut Cwper and the EptKopoi M*li»p»FwaetMT* 11*11» Cm*. M«w Fanm la atwold iriowductcd frt*n a Cranuton Stand 1 v fjjt IV em M W M M ih JUcbonl Woc&era Belief, detiaral Zoom. m m Faaa. Lywao C Bmw at a &fcootn Ad* at Special n p u t Beady, fvw nrtlw ou. MadlBbthlp of Him «11 Woo«! BreAJfa (N. V,, Spiritual Fm ernti/ r«t* Uf Mr* SUwpOWL The 3'th Abflln-rurjr of KgfMr* SptrHuailim at lu w ertilll, U m.m trro lla 10*0. I» the Moat U ti lb* Itedf. rapat.ie of Separailwn lot* Parta, or la It Uaauer batter from V*n*r»M* Sufcer. J smm. - m iti P u t- L u t of Fmmlnmt Boot* for «ale at ttj* etsoe or Um lu i lato rbuowjphlcal Journal. MMoMlawou* AtnrdM BM la Eiatm i I *# *. Mtficfo of oar jubilee. The «th Annlnr Ml at Ueatoia Spdnim. N t TO# Uiitereu* Cobbler A Straw Com Cwrwt [tema MmUnneooa M w The Thirty-Fifth Anulvcnuir/ or Modern Spi ritti ni (am. ie the t u*of UwIMtelo PtatOMwMcal Journal thuslum In New York City, Sunday, April let, in Republican Hall. The large audience present was unusually Interested, the music and addresses lively and scholarly, and the good effect win manifest In a three Hours devotion to speech and song, poetry, wit and argument. Prof. Watson and his talented young son won deserved applause. The sturdy speech of Col. Bundy nwoke the apathetic, and In fact the entire proceeding«were worthy the- theme. Prof. Watson handled a violin made In 1610, owned by Ole Boll, used by him for 43 years, and presented ' to the Professor. One of the compositions ' rendered by him and son was composed by the great player. At the Fifth Avenue Hotel one evening. Ole Bull performed "divinely before several honorable.«. It wai remarked that such music must have come from the spheres. The honorable«made merry, but the giant arose, flushed, and exclaimed, Gentlemen, I am a Bplritualist. -^Ttiere was no more laughter. The walla of the hall were decorated with pictures, the tints all fresh, the stage ornamented with lilies, grasses, creepers, and cut flwm i, Henry J. Newton, the chairman, open«} with a sharp castigation of the.\>r York /frraw, Space will not allow full reproduction of any of tbs able addresses, but In effect he said, that whether Spiritualism had been In the world 36 or more years, was not the important thing, for the fact that it I* present, and true, is more important. 1 claimed by many that even Modern allsm existed ia different places and. in different families long prior to the first anniversary. It Is a well recognized fact among thinking people that Spiritualism is here, and as a distinguished hpiscopaj clergyman said in a discourse on this subject a few months ago, It has come to stay. The efforts made to stay its progress are known, but he would refer to one which was supremely ridiculous, showing the simplemindedness and ignorance of some people. The A'«f York JIrrald has conceived th 'notion of stopping the progress of Spiritualhm by excluding the advertisement# of spiritual meetings as Religions matter. It seeks to pose before the public as having great eonesrsi for the morals of its readers. They.will K t os nnder the head Of Amusements. t this la fn Just keeping with its Ideas of ders, ind the dogmatic, skeptical spirit, that morals, as displayed in it* column of Per looksonals, which crowd the Religious below elements indispensable to a true and profita upon erery medium as a fraud. The them: It Is simple to suppose that such tittle ble study of nil rlt phenomena are an uaself acts will stop the onward march of progrem. ish. self-sacrificing spirit, that is willing to One might as well try to row a bark-canoe dare ail, and endnee ail for the truth, that it up Niagara Falls, fli to attempt to stem the mar be the means of uplifting mankind. tide of Spirituali#m. The-chairman next introduced Col. John C. And what is the matter with Rev, Dr. Dix? Bundy. AJ>DM8B BT CCtt- HUYDT. it in missionary work. The English language cannot picture a darker condition of religious sentiment In the civilized world than he doe«, especially In England. Germany, France and America. But be will'not say the tendency of the age Is away from the Church, and therestrafnuof ecclwiaaticism. York, composed of 13 to 90 of the most eminent clergymen in the Protestant church«, whose object it ia to devise some way by Vfcfeb to ftam the currant of akeptidam. If f should call around me a few of my friend?, and organize a Bod sty to prevent the gram from growing, and the leaves from lount to 9 ii snathemas of the clergy. Spiritualism came because the human race needs it. and Nature provides for her offspring. Dr. Newman and Dr. Meber Newton have some of the premonitory symptoms of Spiritualism, like so many others, not counting the Nieodrfmuvev. I would like to report progress of this disease, but will only say tli^ are not convalescent. After a solo by Mrs. DeWefr, accompanied on the piano by her husband, a lengthy but scholarly address was delivered by Mr, lionry Kiddle, in part as follows. Subject: The Present Position of Spiritualism before the World: By the term Spiritualism I do not mean «Imply the facts and phenomena,or the various, doctrines that are comprehended under the name, but the great spiritual movement of this time, the object or which seems to be conversion of mankind to a system of thought and belief, not on! regard to spiritual things, tut to aclenl ethical, political and social principles The manifestation from which this movement started, as you all know, commenced athydeevjlie, March 31st. 1B43, and It t» that event which we this afternoon celebrate as the beginning of modern Bplrltualism; and It Is right to do so; for, though spirit manifestations are as old as the world, modern thought had become almost entirely estranged from them previous to tills revival; and this movement is to be distinguished from nil others of the kind, although the phenomena are doubtless governed by the name laws that have controlled similar phenomena in the pajt. For more than a generation have these demonstrations been given to the world, making converts by the million, and establishing the troth of spirit intercourse by evidence as strong as any facts accepted by the scientific schools. You are familiar with the method# of the earlier years, with the persecutions to which the mediums were exposed, and not only the mediums, but nil who dared to defend them. If the injustice land cruelties done them could be recounted In full, they would make a record of the same kind, If not quite so horrible, as that contained in Fox's famous Book of Martyrs/' The Church, when compelled to acknowledge the verity of Um? phenomena, lias usually advanced the Beelzebob theory, and this is now the settled position of Rouutn Catholic priests, Protestant clergymen see the dan -,*-* jon Jof M Dr. Buckley. i rfiifrocafc, Let the Chmalist# then have two-thirds of the Uttli. How prone is human nature to generalize rashly and irrationally' The mind thkt ha* accepted perhaps a hundred well-attested, thoroughly proven facts, supporting the reality of spirit power, often gives them all np, on reading some newspaper account or a socalled exposure of a medium. And the mi ilium whose honesty has been proved in _ hundred test «ranee«, is often condemned in toto a# a fraud, on account of the incident* of a single occasion, gt which pritiapa the conditions were totally unfavorable to genuine manifestation*. tiecenlly the well known medium Mrs. Miller, ha# been exposed, and the Rev. Dr Watson ha» been compelled to w i^ a vindication. as Alfred W. Wallace was obliged to do In England, In relation to Mrs. Wood, and a# several of us have done in Juffticejp «iher* here. And this injudicious eouiw orratalu Spiritualists in rashly condemn.sy tue strongest and best mediums In try has, f thing, been laiimoua^fothe prog res«of the movementy^ It Is Qot strange that among the Ignorant and aometimes depraved who have been drawn Into the movement, low and debasing practice«should exist, such things wen common among the Christians of St. Paul i, time, and have disgraced Christianity at every period of its history. The excesses and UeentiouAJiea# of the Anabaptists are an instructive example. These Illustrate certain phases of weak human nature, and show themselves among the adherents of eveir system, however pure and good. * / The profitable use of spirit communion reauires the elimination of the selfish spirit, that looks only to thegratifleatlon of earthly desire*, pride or ambition, the spirit of mar relousne«or curiosity, ever craving won have had me in tow (or the U it d»j or two. ut» 1 th ill h a t, a v.ry lir e, bill against tha aba,at aptakfr. I m ngratalau rajw lf. Im h o, npoo th, opportonlt, ot tow tln g ao m»jtf of tur old frlcoija. apri looking to many happy, r a ilin g pmpl, is t h. fa n. and. a, I bow. or grwtlag many of you pyraonalu. I treat you will rxeom m, for ripuloiug a pontonai auaaloo by your chairman, I baro attori doplorod tho proootinw of Spirit- Ballata to tit loo. If a man gota to boa Spiritu al«, tho oral thing hr gota to b, hi a Profraor. ora Dorrlor.oraomottiagof that ton. and ai to tho till* of Colonel foot that I ear* anything abowt It) 1 would (Imply any to you, I ram «It oadh* Arid of batik*, i has had It, r ran In. H> ar, getting rid of [ Our mrdluma know almost nothing of th. lighting fur freedom, wbrn I wa- a l-.y down i Minn. do not -w»> many -lirl-u air-!.untie law, that ar, art In» upon iii.ni Th- In the swamps of Arkanaa-. and! ran «how : wotu.n and longhaired men among u, as speaker argued that had often you ihc corn in li9#ioii, two of th^m. If you wl*b 1 used to. They are very scarce, and they ' been retard^ by tuitri** zeal ou th* part «f to *ee them, [ at<*getting scarcer. All tliat J# required on twrson* who wei> *k#ptir*l aud Inoklug for Yesterday and to-day throughoutthi* eouu-: our purl I* work! i frauds, and advfred caution and patience on try. from one end of It to the other, theee The address was frequently interrupted by j this point by every on* who would aid in It# meeting» are Wing held, and Bpirituali»ni [ applause. j development. ha* Wen glorified. That Dwell. I appreri- -Warren K Barlow, author of the Voice«/ Mr*. Mary V.!/*veriug. of J a*t Boston, at# its Wautic# and Its glorie#, and the stu- *tr.. wa# iutroduced. and delivered a telling Mac-., read u psper on medium-iiip. giv pendou# renpon«ihilttles of.spiritualist# a# origintl poem, aubject. The Rape,'* which ing some proctirai idea*, much a# any one, but for some reason upon j ar«1 shaking the world from the centre to j Mr, Henry J. Newton, of New.W k City, such an occasion a# this I alwayt feel, with th# circumference to^ay,.«bakiug down th# :said: Tin«qu»--tion i# on* of maguiltide. an over shadowing fore«, the re*i#m*lb11lty wall«of «uperotitioo, toppling over cree<i*. and 1«surrounded with difficult**«, a«we can which the knovftedge of HpirStunlt*iii brings jnfl rearing instead the tempi#/ of Truth.! not always determine what («spirit and what with It. rule## Spiritualism shall make of! Plilloitnphy and Religion, which Time can, is matter. We all ehooid study carefully th# -*** lw- j -,«** a phenomena resulting from tnediuuj*kilp. and I would urge caution on the part of «11 per sotif in witnessing Ibe same, and would also urge upon alt a careful analysis of «neb other directions, then tt in a l l. iteud* wholly on th«individual whether It «hall be tnhlm a saving power, or whether it shall lead him down to degradation, ft can be the one, or It can b# the other. We have «eeo example«of iwtb. Hence It «bould be liaudled with care. It should isspuntued with that reverence and that surredoeiw which sueh a tremeudou* aubject demand*. I have listened with a great deal of pleasure to my friend Frof. Kiddle. The gentlemau and myself differ radically in many things, and upon some we agree. We hear con ndi raue tali ahent flu i gn si un ufl of opposition and peraecution which SpirltnhIUIhhave experienced. Now by comparison with the observed opposition and periierutloo which reformer» in other field* experience, what Bplritnalists have met with sluk into tmiguificauce. For instance, what U there In the history of Spiritualism that cao begin to compare with the persecution* of tbeantielavery movement, even within my own recollection? My experience may b# very different from that of some Spiritualists, but I have not found the averege man amoug outsiders whom I could not approach, and who. would not treat with respect my vu*ws. I know of no paper in the united State«, of the *ary by Ih# Charrb of the'new.spiritual wa# rimplr abeurd. DI*pea*atioB. Mr». Julia Hindiey wtm occupi ed thè piat-! form at each ecésion and through wtaae medium#hip th«rapa were heard from thè plot- Msecular Tum press, v i m. which does nut«not m n respect r w w r i th# m e Rk- nr fornì, w r#uo»»t gave BU fcn accmint of ber me- r o tfi... determined scoffer, denied the things he _ fact# befor pronouncing a medi un. Organization" a«applih u> >rk «a- tlie suhject l*tr c*#nsidera- with hi* own eyes, hut he dated hi# conviction i to certain facte announced a# occurring on tiort at this sesatou. Hou. A. H. italfry jrave the Pacific coast, through a medium, whirh outlioe of.th# work of thè church.and lu he thought could not pcewibiy be true, hut th# rioua Ffateroillr*. li# «Ut#*! what had spirit of hi# brother declared that letter* coming to him that day would confirm the Intel- 1 and corine#! In relievlng th* wanu of thè ikeen aceouiplubed by thè Fratemity: of aid llgence. which they did. - He bad -- al #*#' poor, thè sick and soffowlng; of th# work al materialized hand* a far a» tbc wri*t( and ready am>mpti«h#d b> ili# F*ychi# Fraterulty thèm disappear a* mvsteriomily, by In deveb^ping nsedluiskahip. riarse«were alwhat i# termed dematerializauon., ready D^rtued Iti psychofnetry, for physlcal. Air#. Nelli# Brlgham concluded th# addr*-4- ; menta! and spiritual d*v#lopm#til. and quii# es by a very graceful refercnce to thè va/lou* a numlter of medium» liad al ready b*en d# flowers of thought whtcb had Just heen scat 1 veloped. He urged upr#n ali preoent ;»> unite tered around tiietu, reealled thè names of ; with tu la making S p ir it u a la p>mrt (ur many workers wlm had been cailed awar, g«md in our rify. durine tire y**r, aad cloeed thè erric#* witn Henry J, Newton coni# forvrard and said a rhythmiral Unedlctlon, after whlch thè! he coni ri noi add tuucl u> what had slready audience gathered about thè platino»,and ini Irecu fiten. He coniti noi noe how effectif* groop*. greetiug th# speaker*, thè musicai workiu thè canee eoutd be accompliebed exartists, and cacb otber. J. F. Snife#. cept through our orgauized eff^rt; he wa# " glid to se# #vh tdtotla hegun. and thal thè...., cry of persomi loelng thelr lndlviduality by Olehratlow of thè Thirty-f iftb Aaaifer* mosmusting with other p#r*>n«of like fallii. utiri-philrjfojinjc.ti, JotnovAi^notnae. There,efirfcKiioli lhl* Dj dlumship ftuc wa- in a Catholic *>tpiuub Is as much bigotry and want of toleration *?rw >i hi*tory by our church, eomprbed Aaylum in Philadelphia, and wlieu only 12 amouc Spiritualist# a» there I# outside. It is * f epmmencing f-nday y*ar# old th* raw cam# to lier in her room. po-«lble such remark# are not wholly oppor- 2 tdi " 5 * i ^ *** H»iril form of one of the tune, but It doe# seem to me that if we hare IiHtS?f3rt<,y.r*iinir;(.A,,n,i,,rI* ^ *** lister» wh»/ hod paswd to tiw? other world, that grand thing width we have, upon such ;CTfiWded stau of the JiR K.VAL s column#, my. She told the Bieter*. and they said that she au occasion as this we should renew our If& J t '!» ***. ******* ** a imiagiried it or it wa# th# devil. Her spirit vows of devotion to the cause, that we should J w» J W ii-o w» r o g r M im e w M Q ^ r i^ mother directed her to go and see lady agree to he more tolerant, and entertain a l/,ral*1 WM4 f0l iv,*a {i by V****** **»*lr«- i with whom *be wa# intimate on earth, and * * r the view* of thorn la o^l ^ evening. March 30th, j on going to her bona# a shower of raps were...4k »- u 4 u 1* ^ ^ - ~ that time her development was llindlev stated that in l]er sheet of paper without pencil. tirel tbra dm ntlf and rmpretfully.. v r r - y ^ i «HDaiJ Ubl and a cloth throws Now wtlh n u n to thi, aamtloo of tnadl- and hi# whole l^ar: and *ou 1 is devoted _ to over it, a spirit coknmnnica!^» would be um-jjlp and plire.an.ua. tbow who read, a.»! Th* line of argument was " that often written in the hand-writing of the pap»r, and ifcre wliu ired ecd on the part of every man and spirit. Um pop,» *rhif «J*!? f to know of the life that 1» to com*; A lady in tf#ep mourning w*nt upon the KKiLtDo u. r.vtry u n im i «w ri i»* WIta cl.uum.lr.l.; putiurm, nut th, r,(i/ a m t b«ul.urt clw. nient for spirit ph#aoio*aa. tpa«t «tauttcii- j ^ i H?»Vi w** of one who Ft.nd on iu owri ni.rit,.,n.t K u I. ult- i,prdz ^ * 1 F tl * T & H PD t u,,. trend hmtwii M K M,i< M b i f f.» '-IW «- «-* ^ *ife" T ; >*' ' * T ' ***- i f t w j n t t sift 1 p ; s f i z hu Ireuspiml brfore nff with «Stt 1«to- u f»bleb Till re»bo«, f um pabilrjjr ko-iwu» HpLriltuW.!,ut wbo ram,ldth /tut,7. IO llmrerrani,nt«jm1b.ttb,,burft. r..uw out h«l W, qumi; io ttts S O m «r ptwnra- Tb* u u o f Mre V illn h u bore a rnil- n *b,pti,(«il nod a u r e io tiw uf ih,,un nod bnd nrrei.ud t m in Ih., m 4 hod i c a s t ;scsti w j m s t i m & ^ ^ t i s s s t s x i ^ <i K j r n r j i S is» t t r a! writing, and for other phases, there is - Many or you anew *tnmnj He stands up for the troth wb#reverit ^ pleased to see In the audience Much a large unirli eontròftiftò ùr7 il i rvr». V t " n F n w i i m gor uk last well lot tb* raecee y'* r* W til»*ufax had been prostrating the he hoped that we «whérsver U hmdl ^ t ^ u I S T I i o ^ f r n ^! ^,rlt r^ 1?* * / <*barch and a : for great good iu tl_, It will take S i of isìif Vrtri Urne I see 1 ^ distarti a Mr Chartm Fartrtdge ave some very tu- MMfthJrar«*h«t apathy which #xi*ud there, terswtiag experience ta hi* early int*«tiga S S 2ffkf» K Ì w - i * Ì! 5 connect- 41wl lt wm coo tin oe to he a disturbing eie-, tlooa. fie Udd of going to Ro*h«ter U>hear m J f n i r* i S li *, ! ' & JS i 111 ih" religiou*of th# world He l*a t^ k ilo e W ««,/' m i» S w h ^ Ì p U d S i» «d ir a <» M t moat,b, rapraalbl, tor hi. u «r a a W i«?r u.r *b phrarara. In hi«p r e.. T T T S J S L X Z g U r t T ^ S J S Iown bonii*. and lo bi«own «od, hi, dausft. throurli ip '-.luiuif u * talk about tb* nia-nwpotuibllilj; or W In th, Bplrtt-world had draoortrem bj,ibtpof hat. and «L e v.: hot a, mreium* whre und»f uiyrtiflom iufloaore.! tb, rep* bar lotjua pfmrere. aar) brought aurell; r.lamt wbxt r p r i m t.» bad «ao* T,.f art] oat tu mudi rreponaibl, for lb. ir and fittiaam IoIiIb. Ha nrond ntraal) in libreatulog human U n a p t and timiln età w i" th, mao wbo drink«wklàkj. and j prewnt So r ««,, tbu* amami"5t»pzrttnài- IuJÌTm ^Trébtcr'' 1 «. onta») «am iti eri«, it tb#mom,bt Ira»a tm, of Goff, bramita to II» ri». orni lutar, ^ of «m m ittiuf tb, erltu. h, n.*r r.. Ruturday. March 31«t. llr«. Hlltou Kaibborr] _ T-jf w f f rid. th, p ret «)dnt_go««o re, bipom wd. w bretb, 7«h Aonlretm ir of spiritualiam «haii nm t, aronod. and m uri aodoor than that. f. m ip t way th, toth. la- *W0d Of «reln* a Ulti, a n d l o f tbré*>«rdrad paopl* *ath*r«d tn*,thm lu d tr-ijr.n l -ta ra ls p o t nretrepoli, of the «d S trr. irlth million of u o p i, io it. tb» lare««bàli la li rity «hall not hold thra. Ai 1 mor» up nod iowu tb» worid.-amortatibf»uh bn«lno» ture in «rary «ralk of (ita. from tho U p a a t to tb, loaret. I Sud ttmt. orilb t r t j Sw»icpUooa. ma reo gat tato th* tuona of m ra or «a u re aod Ood a kindly. friendly feeilof toward, Splrttaallam par at. Of «osile they frankly brina out un - i r and a -bat,* Tbar» serre wa. a reform atottmeot. political, «d a l or rellgtos* but what.. J I «gwaata. i required:the mo» peretauat aflorvoo tbefr port to obtain a having, aod when they had once obtain«aootrol at a medium t ie Id etrnmeui tailed to aid. bad often retard^ L i b erary thin e e t» io nature. It I, r ebj«-. to Uw, aod It b A w r» ereey one to learmby careful (tody what three law, are. V e reo» u ' d b ^. b S ^ t ^ U w m ist S - H _ w m 1rk ot the «M time i rererio^hm awlyjiaaiwmrtlj/ w ga rtretad bdu* / T ^ ip u T a b r a o d S tt k i r a m & epiretkii. oamo thaapd. aad weeda ef tree S & S n È S is S F S SuoOay.ibWl tet.krjda.juf'^ h.chra u a f l m B M I H

10 2 HELIO IO-PII I LOSO r n i c AL JOURNAL APRIL 14, Curing HI «pa* a by Spirit Power. Mfttty render«of tbo JOURNAL w ill remerti- ber Hint n eo mm mi teat Inn w««w ritten by me about tw o year* Ago d e ta in u g the circutn- H tincre of th e n-imirkublo restoration of my-»elf to good health a fte r bring an.invalid, as you a re aw are, for several years, V h li rem arkable cure, it w ill be remembered, was effected th rough uiul by the agency of our sp irit guide, w ho my wife funl m yself have learned to know by indubitable evidence is Je* of Nas retb. Now, at this late day. I wish to make an acknowledgment, tardy, though It be, of a vpry remarkable cimunstniice that occurred irmnetjmtriy after the irahllcallon of that ronitdunlrailoii of mine fit the Journal. A lady ltvlag In Georgia r**d it ami wrote me a letter Imploring u* -my wife bud myself to ask our guide to cure her son, a young man. of a very serious illness from which ft was thought ho wowd,<1ie. My impression i«that the disease was consumption. Of course we determined to do all we m ild and laid the matter bofore our guide at our next stance, which happened to be the same day on which the letter win received. We received a very beautiful mid important communication from our guide concerning the law«of thenire of disease by spirit agency mid jsiwor;finishing with saying that we must write to nnd comfort the mourning mother." 1 wrote to the lady the next day, but with a misgiving as 1o whether we would hear from her again ns I thought It quite probable from Hie tone of her letter that the son would die before my letter reached them or *wm after, particularly as our guhfe said, Comfort the mourning mother." We inferred that it was too late to restore the son to health, as it was likely the vital organs were too much affect- ed. Several weeks afterwards we received another letter from the lady, saying that her win began to recover immediately after receiving my letter unit that he was soon restored to health and returned to his buslnes*, in a neighboring town. We were niuctphtlfled at thé result, especially us It was almost entirely unexpected to us. My attention has been particularly recalled to this case At this time on account of another almost equally remarkable cure* of myself of a very severe attack of acute rheumatism. The circumstances are these: About the middle of last December 1 took a severe cold from which I was confined to the bouse most of the time for elx weeks and nearly all that time suffering with a painfully swollen hip. the form rheumatism usually takekjvlth me. After I had about recovered I went on a business trip to New York. Albany and Troy. While at Troy 1 took additional cold ami the rheumatism, which had not eutirely left me, began to be very serious and painful again, and all the symptoms indicated that I was about to be laid up for several weeks, which was not at all pleasant to contemplate ns I was among strangers and at a hotel under heavy expense. The' second morning after taking the cold the difficulty bud increased to siicli au alarming degree aud my bip was inflamed and swollen so much that I could With great difficulty dress myself aud could scarcely walk across the room. As It was necessary for me logo to the post office. I determined to do so and tried to put on my overcoat for that purpose but fourni it -utterly impossible lo do so. I sat down awhile {to consider what was best to do, and directly felt a spirit Inlluence coining over me and pretty soon I recognized a familiar iutcrnal voice directing me to lie down on the.bed. 1 did so, having llrst put down the curtain of the only window of my room. (After laying a few minutes in earnest nmw to flod that I might lie cured, the spirit influence at onre became nulle powerful and yet gentle, calm and inspiring. Presently it appeared to be very light in the room and I opened my eyes to see if the sun was 'shining into the room In any way, but it was quite dark, the curtain was down, and It was storming us it had been all the morning. 1 again rloaed my eyes and again It became light all about me as before, and 1 then knew It was the effect of spirit Influence on my brain. I soon fell - asleep and awoke about two hours afterwards»feeling stilt the calm and gentle spirit influence, but the pain had entirely left I arose and walked across the rnon»sever. The swelling in njy hip w. and the cold in my helul had disappeared! 1 thanked (iod for h s goddpets and mercy, put on my bools «fid coat and was going out, but the internal voice said, Not to-day. Stay In the house to-day." I did so aud felt no mm of the rheumatism. The next morning, Feb. 24th, was very cob one of the coldest of the winter. I felt a 11*- lle of Oio rheumatism after getting up. but it soon passed away and I went out Into the city, and attended to ihy business and félt nothing of the difficulty all the day and have - experienced no trouble in this direction since. N^medldne ot any kind was taken. Spirit power, under thé direction of the highest in- teuigencé I believe, was the only remedial agency at work In the case. But,more than this, as though to mata a more ^narked* and distinctive casé and to give move positive or striking evidence of spirit powhand agency iu the healing of disdaw^tatiln d my guide if he would restore my wife rhealth and especially to cúre her of a pal of el affection of one of her eye«from which she has been suffering for about a year. He replied that he would. I asked if she would be?ured soon? The voice answered, "Yea." I fell confident that it would be os promised. I returned home to Philadelphia in lesa than two weeks and found, os 1 expected, that my wife's health. was -much improved. Id fact quite good, belter tlua for o y r a year, and.that ber eye was so -unc 4 improved ahe could use it J>r^ty well. ' Here was a marked change. The affection of her eye was brought on by a ««rere cold about a v>ar ago and was at first inflamed, but as this subsided it. gradu- «ally weakened until she could «uirrely bear any tight upon it at all and was not able t> it to read or sew or for hardly any other parpóse. Professed healers had operated on it but with very little effect; and one of the ablest oeculists of car city, a professor in one ol the medical Inotiturions here was consulted, but with no good result, so that It was really a wonderful care performed by the spirit agency. She is now at this writing sitting near me and reading by a strong gas light. She could not have done this three weeks ago for a million of dollars. I have uot-the shadow of a doubt that, under proper condition of medtumsbip,'advanced spirits who have attained.to a high degree ^knowledge and power ean, act i n r In the will of the Infinite Rule?, and In accordance with hu Jaws, hear all kinds of disease# to which mankind Is liable. 1.do not mean to a y that every case of disease can be cured; for, where a vful organ is destroyed. U la extremely doubtful if even spirit power can effect a cure. But i boldly oudtruke to a y that'there is not a disease or ifialajy from which a human being Is suffering which may not be made to yield aud utterly disappear by the direct agency of spirit power. Providing K is oven in the remotest degree curable. Distance between medium and patient need not make any material difference; for, judging from the curative effects produced on trie son of the lady In Georgia, and on my wife, the one about n thousand miles away and the other over two hundred miles distant, and from what I understand are the laws controlling in hucii eases, I am led to believe that distance h not of much importance, and that by spirit agency disease ran be cured whether the patient be near or far away from the medium. But, It may be asked, can you affirm that disease can or will be cured through your mediumship in thin way? No! t rannnt so affirm. I only state what has been done, with my full belief In what ran be done under favorable conditions. 1 fenr that myovvn mrdiuiit'diip Is not (if a sufficiently'high order to have disease cured through me in the way Indicated. K may be asked fu rth er, a re there any m e dium * tlir i of evil spirits, and urged their friends Li give them another opportunity of proving the genuine** of the lady's medltimshlp. Mr. Phamplon s justice and generosity yielded to their Importunity, and the same party that had gathered on the previous occasion again assembled. Mr. Allen, who had offered to submit to aiiy tret, proved obstlnata that evening, and failed to make good his own offers, and his wife when taken Into a private apartment hy seven ladles, permitted.the examination of all her clothing except her hoots, the llrsbfew buttons of which (t was noticed were unfastened, When one of the ladles attempted to examine these, the fair medium threw her dress over them In such a way as to conceal them, at the same time trying to kick something under a bureau or other article of furniture neajr which she was standing. The ladles, however, were too quick for her, and some very pretty rosebuds, neatly done up In crape, were found reposing snugly inside the leather. There was m> stance that evening.- 1'AHtutijphin Intjiiirli thd fh whrou way?1 1 (j il Irre a JO till*. 11 iroy disci 2 high on! a lung ih to lw wary to r tltl* irre have work. Sn Leen ritorte«! Addi shy Uh* K. W. (»1er.'of tie dinufdilp to d< training m medium w onderful... probably continue to are called magnetic lien lack of knowledge as we Hons necessary to make magnetic ftilliienccn, o spirit power, the kind of to be, and will be in the for if we lire to have progress in as In other direction*, and who then we shall do wed to look f< ligltei d may i rough those who s. BuM lu re is n us of right rondi- irlng of disease hy mor*' properly by re surceas ttoiight nr future I think di'ti1 till, in well nu lit 11, milling t!i«curing of It limy,1111 further lio axkeit. whether, will) my present knowledge ami Him«of ini'- dltnu-ditp. I mu willing In ary In lelleve j-uf- f.-rlng ami I ho rnre of disease? Moat certainly I am. Hut I am not authorlz-il to say that, with my present imperfect niedjiinishlp sure,',; will ha always assured. tain only permitted to try, anil Hit. I am willing; anil muly to do. I only ask Hint those who may write me will not forget to. enclose..tamp, anlttctent to defray expense of writing anil postage on return tellers, t cannot afford to [ie to any expcise. I mn not permitted to route any eh a rue; hut If cure, are effected parlies may or ihny not remit to roe «line, thing for my time and attention. Those who feel like doing so may address as lielow. ill!,ton ALLEN. MM! Ml. Vernon SI., Philadelphia. Pa. l'h.thoii oversliaihiwltig. principio of oli tifo, open nnr interi.r solila, ami Imput knowledge froiu thè areni fiondimi of trulli. Oh, Inspiro us frinii ho.iven «bere Ughi dotti dwell. aoil where lliy milustering spirti, conio and go on m aini, of nierey alni love. Impuri Ihy snidimi' trnlhs tn erery min i. JJwt we mny lento thy influite laws, that our solito mny he Ititeli velili n ludler -knowledge vtilhie granii faci«itimi li ad rcvealed to ih, tiigel» of love, alil us hi dispel thegloom and despair ut tino Ilio, timi we mny flemme teseli ere of [rutti ntu! interllnkod wltli illuse w-lio nre in rarneat tu III!, work, n gosiiel that sitili! blese ali and make fletter meri nnd wonien. nini (he enrth more beautiful. «mie1 nd Mrs Another Eipoau-e. J-Voseri Nnppuirif to In Dlltributnl by J lf rcninl / > fen if* found f onrnifid I'pon the P trita of the.mediain. An arousing exposure has just taken plare in Spiritualist circles In this city, dashing the hopes and staggering the faith of sonic of the believers, and delighting others, whose creed i s so Hr in I y based ns In be beynn d Hi e in lliuuice of such trifles as the unveiling of one Ingenious party after another. This class of adepts admit the exlhteure of fraud, sin!, to do them Justice, ( to nude as ready to recognize it tho roost stub liorn of skeptic» say they, "shall the dishorn Idnte Hie testimony of Ho they rejoice over!h Icate the exposed am' tog arid nivesttgatiil,. The patties ruucercird unit SI re. George I). AHrfl... In the city promised to emulate Sir Janies Hliss, ttiough, with modesty and cun' tlon highly creditable to them they hml not ventured to aspire beyond inateitiillztug flowers. Forms were shlf a toueh above their ineillurolstlr powers when the exposure came, and now It seems probbtde that they will ever remain so. Mr. Allen, who Is a painter by trade, found that the profession of a medium was much easier nnd nrore genteel than»eliding tin brush, and accordingly had seizures possessed, obsessed and entranced, while Mrs. Allen was favored hy tier guides with rare hot house flowers brought from Hie vales of Paradise. She appeared nt various houses laboring, among other,, the residence of Mr. Samuel Wheeler, on Francis street, above ttldge avenne; of President Champion, ai No. ;*X> Sooth Tenth street, and of a personal friend on North Twelfth street, near Berks, not to mention tiro elegmil homo of President S. P, Ka.se, of the I-ehigh and Fasten! Hail Tiro si'anees were nhxpys dark ones, nnd as Mr. Alien, through tbevioniblimtlon, radiation and conservation snf Ids magnetic force, was of great assistance tn his spirit guides In bringing Hie flowers from the tropics. or from some point stilt more distent, the husband and wife wereaccustomedtoneeupy a sofa, while the 'circle" sat In a semi-circle some lijhtnnre in front of them. Mre. Allen's hands were always left free; but her husband, to show that the lady received no aid from him. wan accustomed to put his left baud on his next neighbor's right, and then his right hand on hts next neighbor's left, and so on very much after the fashlou.of children at play. The "coiidlilons" being thus in readineea, flowers began to drop from the celling or somewhere else, Into the laps, on the heads, Into the hands, and down at the feet of the members of the circle. The most singular feature of the exhibition was the profusion of flowers, a point which failed to be urged against the cavils and doubts of skepticism, for when anybody else approached the sofa he or she was warned away, less the magnetic Influence should be interfered with and the current broken. To demonstrate the genuineness of the manifestation the clothing of the new flower me- dinm was subjected always before the ocunee to a close and careful search hy a jury of matrons, who fatted on several occasions to find mny flower» concealed, and who. when ilie'flnral tokens were subsequently distributed among the andlenee In the dark, vouched enthusiastically tor the genuineness of,the manifestations. Home of the scenes were very affecting. as tokens from dear ones beyond the tomb were received by one and another of the company, and no things might bate gone on hail not the Jury that assembled on the last evening, at Hiceresldence of Mr. Champion been rather more inquisitive than their prod sc sapors. The eoneeguence was that they lid discover, it to alleged, a eonningly concealed India robber bag. tightly imied with dew-be- sprtnkled flowers n surprising quantity. The announcement of the find w u a thunderbolt to the assembled company, and the whole story has just leaked oat through a confer- enea which w u held the other evening at Ninth and Soring Garden streets.. " " H * llh.hl* A Mrs. Allen declared that they had been the victims IPllUTt'ALIr The thought we morning, is Hint of of Spiritualism. It 1 of our experience», but that gn longs to the larger amt belli util give to you till- erow tti and progress infarti tiro growth ' Hi th a t be- irlptes <>I... Hplrlliinlisui has grown 'fri...»matt beginning, Me find it steadily increasing be lien tli nil Hie sarcasm and censure Hml surround it. VUmt lime we to Ilo after these!<->years of active experience In the splritunl Held? He have but to look over that class that are called Spiritualists to day end see Hie literature. Hie speakers mu! workers In the cause, and the anxious nrol earnest ones who still seek to investigate this subject, and we find we ure not yet snlisjled with our work. It Is but an outgrowth of (hepast. This work 1» not especially our own, lielonging to onr dny and age. hut that which belongs to humanity itself. We say Hie cause of Spiritualism Is n great theme. It has tiro power of bringing to every men and women a better knowledge of themselves. [ comes to us not merely to satisfy our curiosity alone, but to give us the light aud knowledge of spirituality..man logruw nnd develop muet keep up wltti hie thoughts. (Jiir Intelligence and work must go togettroit We can tell how much wo are improving by onr work and by the application of the principles which we millet.inn,i to be true. Uur work Is a progressive nee. Many things have been connected with Hits movemeut that have not lieeri satisfactory. There have been draw backs. Home persons have tieen held up,as examples,, who have uot done just right., tou must look higher than them. Man will not work with his brother mall, tie- ranse there Is aomctlilnir of the reel element of selfishness within. Me must work 110' '- flshly, (lur Inlnnlgeliee increases hy om vestigauon; asjspirltuallsm has come fl as an cducutvjr. we have grown Into thoughts regarding the future state of i Me linve a greater work to do than to down old in vest got Ions without building anew. The first ouestlim to lie asked. Is.Spiritualism true? tn ttw proved to be n fact, then follows, what good ran it do? and what good wit] it do for you or me? Ho we not see Hint H will do us ttie amount of good vw tt? It has (,.,1 on, minds fr"n... thought of an angry Gist, amt taught us many things we never thoijght of, and hy mistake- wo learn where we Inn* erred. Me ere learn ers. and we see hy mistakes and conditions of human life, that the fault Is with humanity anil not with Spiritualism. These things will depart as we become familiar with pres- ent comllhons, and It will uot be so itifllciilt for us to work together upon Hie brood pint- form of universal tienevolence. Every man mid woman me u portion of this infinite truth nmmfretfhl ami rarii In some way are re- fleeting it. It Is our duty so far as wejenn to remove ph obstacles and reach om fiw that goal so long desired. If we have a practical thought or knowledge of thin educator we shoold make use of It tmmedlately.' Because Wb are not all alike. Iiecause we are networking In the same sphere of life, 1» no reason why we should try tn build ourselves up by tearing others down. H> have one and the same principle; if we have one, two. or three lu-auufn! thoughts, let us nitty round this (tag of progress nnd help one another rise In our own way. -There will then be no difll- rulty, and wo will see that the spirit of knowledge and growth to manlfested-in our land. A man grows skeptical because tie does not have that power within him of knowing niirtlual truth; but let nron become enlightened and the clouds of darkness, four and skepticism wilt disappear. He will not be satisfied with the conditions already reached, but will go on step by step. Spirlt- onltom embraces the most beautiful principle of human life, that of the immortal principle of love, justice and beauty within the soul. We ran make It a grand snores of education and be ailed with higher light, or we can make It the opposite. It depends up- on the motive. If we pray for that spiritual light, that which shall come noble and pare, we need not feir; uur prayer will be anewer- ed,. M e should always seek eommanicatlon with the Spirit.world to obtain knowledge that will lead us on tn a belter Ufa. Then we shall feet and know that Hpirltnaltotn has been a power that has come into our lives, and has been the means of salvation and goodness. All belong to us, and we belong to alt others. This to the way the angels are teaehjng os. Let us say we have faith In Spiritualism and It»til not fail to teach us r inses. There are degrees of spirituality erery church, and many motives are K re and good When man learns and ee np to Spirl tael tom we shell find that instead of the might of the put. we hall hare equal righto: man wilt not need prtemto In which To pnntoh hts brother We are growing and thlnllng:we are working and straggling, and tt to all for grand and noble purposes. Then angels help ne and Inspire us to work with greater energy, feeling that there will be some thing for na In thespirlt-world. 71» I be XSIlM of the mine, l ;,:- 'i.mrai»«jnuil ; -- Vour correspondent. J. Murray fase, In lib article entitled, "Is (he sont, like Hie body caputile of separation into parts, or la tt elastic?" calls tor an answer from one able to clear awey the mints from whit el first seems so atrange a query. The strongest question brought out In the expression of hto thought. Is not whether the seul Is elastic, but whether it I» Inside or outside the liftily. tine theory Is and It Is the one iisunlty accepted that the spirit or soul to the core the nucleus-of the body- the other, that It is a creation of the body, ns' fruit Is of the plant, end like the plant as It rl[h»[is and grows to perfection. Hie»lock or body decays and dies; In oilier wonts Hi at we are plains of a higher growth. Mtrou 1 fir«! read this latter thought, the harmony of IIml's plan throughout all createli unlure, flashed arrosa my mind, and coupling with It the idea Hint the spirit controls, hy ncllng upon the aura of Ilia medium, I fell that 1 might say with him of old, "Eureka, I have found It;" but. then, broking deeper into the matter, I tad that I can best reconcile that great "trim y of body, spirit niiileotiliu the light of the first statement, thus: Me come Into life an uneducated Intelligence or will, mrotiti- tied, untrained; Hml wc may h ive nnwer or force for this intelligence nr will to direct...* have a «pirli or nwiiuii'tmm n : that we may both rérei ve Jmrilal for I fro«vh leh i external i our will by n or «an zed Ik >f the Il I in f Jplrlt, we body. iw nuiud, win and spirit, area* much founded ns tli» words of the Bible: "Lord, d God. and God," line explanation I have ri given is, (h*t the soul Is a spiritimi a milt of the Infinite Hpirtt. That I would give to: the s drlt Is tiro 111 of Hie ls»ly.iri That mimi I, nils ;... adlntes from r does fini even a stove, on Is going on within warmth, cheering tn ire than stoves with all combustion going on M'ithout Hits life this magnetic - a,. no more than tiro empty stove a stroll. But thill this radiation, in- it ts from some, Is the until Its,,tf, life, ei ell. aud tiro jsiw within t lire n llfelcfu spiring i Hull the seiubtanre ts tho tliliig' Itself must deny; for sopurpte It from Hie body and It can still return to shed a rndtonreof love, of divine magnetism, aver the loved ones left behind. Taking up the thought so beautifully ex- pressed by tiro present S]roaker of "Tbe Church.of the New bid ritual Iitspensatton. we may wiy. that at death tin* eoul gathers it* mag- p ft tom «btml it ns a mantle, anil soars ahift by Virtue of its own specific gravity, ah educated Intelligence, to the degree ofttsexpert- neeon tiro earth plane.* As to tiro elasticity jf the soul, I rould quote-eases where men have to-t all arm nr leg and still eeem to fed that there to an arm or leg there a spirit If uoltlro stroll. If Hroliiiluitr spirit can he divided nnd Individualized tn eparate Incuruntloise In the form of man ' itnot that same spirit in the form of n spiritual unit tie again subdivided when a head Is severed from the body, and in the effort to free Itself from that head, -cause some motion or expression In eyes, hi - or face? I Hi ink It can. That It ultimately rejoins the main body of spirit, by virtue of the laws of attraction, I hate no doubt, and then mounts qjoft ns I have previously described useek a new home and devdopmenl in the otiiral element of tiro spirit. Mtmt we ntl need to realize [»the necessity of training the will, fur It to the divine, the immortal part of man. To quote tiro words of one. fur many years a teacher of the young: "Tbe thorough eduction of tiro will is that which readerh the pupil, flrsl, civilized: second, moral; third,religious.. I. If educated Into n civilized being one learns to subject hts own naturdl or unregulated hts savage will to the ensloins and habits of civilized society., - If educated Into a moral fu-tug one learns to subject his will, not to the Idea of what to agreeable or useful, but to what is simply right. d- If educated Into a religious being, one learn» to subject tils will to the Dirlne will; and In tils relation to God. he first becomes freed from Hie lionds of all finite and transitory things, nnd attains to the region where perfect Obedience and freedom coincide. Me might call the first stage Imllteness; the second eonsfletihousness; the third, humbleness, line who is all these may be said to tune been thoroughly educated as to Ida or her will. Thecifllure of the will then may tsi social, inoral aud religious." 1feel that I hare not made It perfectly plain, tint Trust to have shed some light on the matter, and at aflulure time may be able to draw the line stt IT closer, so that son I and spirit will be seen to be one and the same-an uneducated force when we come Into the world an Intelligent or educated one when we leare, aud Hie amount of such intelligence dependent upon onr organization first, and next upon our experience In (his, the earth lift* ' W. J. CltmtNn. Brooklyn; N. T March 2Wh. 1SH3. FROM THE OLD WORLD. It has recently been' discovered that the pericarp or seed vessel of oats contains a cer tain substance which has a peculiar stimulating effect upon tbe nervopi system, this effect never lasting more than an honrand varying, in intensity according to the kindof oats, being more rapid and traoaltory la It* action If the oats hove been ground. The new substance Is an alkatolc, and has received the name of avenine. Its discovery may suggest some valuable potato to (he owners and'drivers of racehorses. Tbs Japanese fruit kakftdlospyrosihas been sneceasfnity cultivated tn France dating the last year, and why can tt not be introduced Into this country, thus adding to t^e frnlto on eale tn onr markets one-that to said to compare favorably with the bwt English ap- rtroto? tt belongs to the agme family as the persimmon, and If universally raised and highly prized In both Japan and China. Borne cnrioqa facta were lately related re-, gardlng hydrophobia before the Academy of Sciences, Paris, hy M. Bert. It seems that inoculation with mucus from the rwmtratory pamagee of a mad dog causes rabies, but that with the salivary Uqnida did not. Reciprocal transfusion of the blood between a healthy and a mad dog cquaed.no rabies in the former. r r s a s M lfuju! " 7 ^ ' **«p»ninl will, tfektwu tim i r faugunl Wltli itrrmork * 111 «Mm. Krwwrtn «I * Hertford s Add Phosphate lx fi rex H u n achí.»e.frkd HORNER, Baton, Va, says: I know of rotting comparable to It to rettore the Indigestion and so-called elek headache. and mental depression Incident to certain stages of rhea mattoni. Mefiti w i i, l/'jun»»ua I'l.gsr m VtrHto, wtalwuc«u trau, t, IO. m u n to» Hone. c m ott (mm SE\S THEOLOGY; 7 \r A T t - n n HITMAN NATURE AND HUMAN LIFE. V

11 APRIL 14,1883. K E LIGIO - PIII LO SO l'lì IC A L J <X U R N A L. Woman aurt t k ^ousrliold. EARLY SPRING. yet looks Ui rough,... -ling. wotujerfuj tiling! Lik«tin? first fallii streak of da _ wolng. Wfakh Hl» that the i «jr U nigh: Like Uif* (list dear kin of tin? maltinti, Ho almolutn. though so shy ; - Like Uie Joy divin* of Urn mother BeforeW child»li«w*»~ 80 fallii, m dear, an«l *n hlewri, Ar«your misty lops, <>tre«! ' V fm Of leaflet» and bundle* The life that mr«r grows old; VK wait, ah, waih though thry woo you The mud, tile rain rtnq#, the breeze: Break not too won into verdure, 0 mhljr, twautiful to*?*! Anna C. Hracketu rrjisonau, Mrs. Agadir, widow of the naturalist, is trytaji to raise 1.00,00»» far the Harvard " An- - Miss Anna Dawes, daughter of the Bcaauu from Massachusetts, Is about to take un ddltorliu ixhtion Oil the Evening Journal of Eliza Cook, the poo teas, Is still living in England. though Infirmatut blind. Her poem, " The Old Arm Chair," will always keep her memory fresh In the hearts of those who cherish loving thoughts of a mother's altsclion, Mrs. John'Jacob Astor's diamonds are kept in a safe su big that to rob it part of the house must he knocked down, dm! when»ho Are there Queen Victoria has entered upon the fortysixth year of her reign. -Only three sovereigns have exceeded this, Henry III. Edward III, and Georg«III. The Queen is growing Corpulent, disinclined to exertion, «uti more ami more withdrawing from the gayety of court life. Jti fact, these is scarcely a sadder woman in alt thé kingdom, than she who Is supplied with all that rank, riches and power can bestow. Elizabeth. Queen of Koumauia, hat lately given her third book to the public. It is entitled "Thoughts of a Queen, au l. spite of the pretentious title, they are very good thoughts. Her first volume was verse, the second was a collection of legends, in both of which she maintained her pseudonym of " Carmen Sylva/* aud for sometime her authorship w in unknown. Heru are some of her thoughts: " Husband aud wife should never cease to make love to each other a little/* Of happiness and unhappiness she tells us: " True happiness I* -duty. It takes hundreds of sweet* smelling leaves to make 11 rose and hundreds of purest joys to complete our happiness. **A too exacting housewife is in continual despair. One would often be glad to find a little less scrubbing and more repose in the home." Talking of intellect. Queen Elizabeth believes that " if two in loi If dual women cannot succeed in mukingany thing out of a man, then there is nothing in him. If a woman Is bad tbe man is the cause of it," and " do not trust a man who will not be% llevfi In thy family happlitem." This is what she writes about "The Wife:" " Among savages the woman is a beast of burden, among Turks an article of luxury, among Europeans Doth." " A woman should possess great virtue, for it often happens that she has to provide enough for both herself aud her husband." Her. Anuu Oliver of Brooklyn, has withdrawn her resignation on being refused admission to the Methodist Conference, and will continue her ministrations there. Mia* Oliver Is progressive in many things, favoring decidedly woman's higher education, the ballot and an enlarged sphere of action. She has proved to be au excellent financial manager and a stirring spirit in practical wntka of reform. J Miss Farina's cooking school in New York, is weekly reported in the Tribune, being now a recognized institution of the city. AH the largo tdwns are moving in the direction of auen schools for young women. To Mrs. Egbert Guernsey is due. In a large measure, the great improvements in the State Befuriuatory for Young Women in New York. This lady, the secretary of the five commissioner* having It in charge, has Instituted schools In which the inmate, who range from fifteen to thirty years of age, will be taught various kiuds of work by which they can earn honest livelihoods when discharged from the Reformatory. Illinois Journals are testifying to the efficiency of the women who act as County Superintendents lu that State. Mrs. Mary L. Carpenter of Winnebago county, who held the office for nine years, has recently turned over the archives to her^uecessor. The State Superin tendent declares her reports to be mo dels of neatness and accuracy. She demanded the highest qualifications from the teacbjtfs under her charge, rejecting a large per centage of candidates, and retired from the position after having g -----gb# ter of the schools 0: Mrs. Lila B. ftayle* has been greatly active among women s associations In New Orleans during her -stay in that city. Among the places which she visited wad the* Bailor's Bethel, where, before a house full of attentive mariners, she recited an original poem on the heroism of Capt. Herndon, who wentdown with bis ship, the Central America. Mrs. Sa y les reports, among other things, Mist *' women are just as bright and earnest as at the north," aiyj that numerous clubs abound for study, reform or soda I entertainments. There is a Woman's Exchange, each as ar* found in our targe d tte, and Miss Angelo 0! Boston, has there established a cooking school There la also a Southern Silk Amociatton. a Southern industrial Art Union, and a State Woman*» Christian Temperance Union, recently established by Miss Frances B. Willard. Mile. Loral lilon. inspectress general to the primary schools of Paris.and Mile. Couturier, directress of the glits high school of Havre, have been sent to this country by the French government to Investigate and report upon our common school system This Is a new top in regard to education. Under the empire. priests generally wars director* of schools of every grade, and women teachers held only very subordinate posit ions. Tits ladles who hold Huch an important commission are well calculated to closely observe and report whatever Is worthy to he copied. The Tribune Inis the following account of the work of a wealthy woman in England: The Countess of Brcadatbaue Is making If Un*) might be consciously *Wi* to count In numbers from 00«to three. And, lo! Ui# response is quick and cksar A* th* to».* <>f mslim M l "Ah. ym, w# are here from lit# spirit»otter- With a ifiurious truth to telt- Celebratimi of the T fairly-fifth Anniversary of Modero Spiritualism In i let eland, Ohi». Then fijudi the ti.liug* athwart the *klm Thai heaven andmrtb am fain-i Tbe two created event# iu the world* his-! r r And the ItalWyvH mint is oil lot*:t tory were the birth of Je*ii- of Jfaxerrtlj, and n singularly welt conceived and well carried Where U*e gold«! Joy*airotoed lilt* advent of Modern Spiritual i-iu. The out effort!u the way of practical borrevofance. 'And all Ute echoing chimes *X *uic. 11 r*t gave to oppressed humanity the grand According to the Whitehall Htvie\r, she has And grander Ui«anthem* «**-11, * man who was to oppose the rjjleof brute force fitted up a house hear the gate* of Lord Bread Ah. fw, we are here from the.summer-laud, by the beautiful law of brotherly love; the last albane's Taymouth Castle policies, lu Perthshire. for the reception and residence of or T is tftul and lb# J070U*. sweet refrain the living can join hand* lo loving comiuun- With a glorious troth lo H IT brought two worlds so closely together, that phan boy* who have been rescued from the Jjas been b^ud on ever) baud. ton with the spirits of the dead. It is Weil slum* or London and elsewhere. Here they that nu event of auch wonderful potency, are most carefully cared for by a matron, should be duly celebrated by every Miever i ^ * uud present a most cheerful and happy appearance. They are given a good plain edu over the land. In the beautiful facts of.spiritual!-in th* nr a concert giteti That cborinsd the soul Ilk«s»empli lyre cation, and a* soon as they are fit for it, they Pmin tbe upper courts of fatai co In 'levelsud the celebration wo* opened ou are to be apprenticed a* tradesmen on the llifi morn jug of,sunday, April 1st, In Wei*- And still around our lire# today estates -such a* foresters, carpenters, blacksmiths, etc.- while the cleverer ones among Furstill the chord* of (hot heavenly harp spiritual brethren early gathered to listen Huit bui/ su them linger*. driver's -flail, where a large on^mblage of them will be placed tn the estate offices a* Ar«touched by angel finger*. Ui the eloquent»peakef, tt. P.Keilug. the of. Junior clefk*, and so on." - And well may we meet and feel to rejo***. ator of the day. Interspersed with some exhearts be stirred, rellerit ringing by the Lyceum quartette..ady Florence Dixie, whose exploits are Mr. Tlw«. Lees gave a short history of Spiritthe/subject of *0 much comment, comes of t remarkable family. Bha is not twentyre IwaM. ujili-m in Cleveland, followed by Mr, li. Mchcds'* delivery of an inspirational poem, dgilt year* old, and 1* noted as a great traveler, an accomplished horsewoman, a good Joliu s. Farmer. Pamphlet ^ i^gr* / / Dtv I ndsriiill. and clcedng by remarks by m»w To i.nvfxnaate «MBITIAWM by i ^iriumileiu * writer, beside being a Piucholiqclral PremAosucSatb^o; Ri-ligt?! Fcliog. At the afternoon «enelon Mr.... dleal. Five year* ago kni PubtMiing House, Cbiaigr* h Hlog gai <*a grand discourse ou the glorious Lady Florence, accompanied by her husband Few writers have the ability to crowd more o{ Spiritualism. At time* hi* bursts and two brothers, sailed for Patagonia, where live matter Into a page than Mr. Farmer. «wejueuc«and pathos were exceedingly they were left by the steamer to explore that He has not only this facuily. but the equally p«<*, moviiighi* large audience to alternate wild country. Their story of adventure wo* Important one of omitting unimportant de- I aud b-ar*. Some of hi«anecdotes told In her book," Acme* Patagonia. iu fresh, which distract the attention of the! ii11*1 Hmrirattou* were especially happy breezy and picturesque style, she greatly In the tract before u-r Mr Farmer i ^ k i p g of a potrr collier and hi* «on who enjoyed wild life and hunting excursion*. has succeeded in tolling what spiritualism *luu* touud a Her next journey was to Zululand, whore she j is; outlining it* early history aud progress; W»* M in their cottage window by a fa,>. went oh correspondent - of -... the Afar«... too / w. I! ciuaslfying u* phcuoaieita; giving a list of lf wife and mother, to guide them to their While there sho made e ui an eanumt appeal in its must eminent supporter-, with extract«oles-ed r«t, death came amt took behalf of Cetawayo. The r*'f result of tiiatexcur- containing their opinion- a -catalogue of»«*«war find her away. Then was t e t the slou is a book called In the Laud of Ml* Upuitual literature, and ailvicc to Inquirers, ifubliiig light, and all seemed to become dark fortune." lallng how to form circle» and the proper *lh' *»«erte-i. Ktill more pitiful, the *,,u methh of Investigation. It is a publication *** fo the edge or the grave, (o hi* - fipirituajist may ^roudl^ place lathe hands * ^ * 5 *" M UM dor, and has been a voluminous contributor of anyo to papers and reviews in regard to (he Laud allem I» Iwague, which she,boldly attacked, accusing ophy as 1 the leader* of nut accuuotiug tor.the mou»-> which had been raised for their u-e. Lately attacked by two men disguised a* _,JH L umu M H I h t-tra- Wgh. resjemderl: muvt* there is a nlousdunos will be undeceived by tiu* list of Lkbt in the window, ajid mother s of eminent person* w ho have given It *?,iur, -^Firitnali-m, diallegiance, flis definition of Hpiritn i^jhng Hie dark night of «nperaution. bo*, though doubt has been thrown cm IaJisin is tike 9 broadest"... being siutpiy tljevp*w- «t a glorious light of hope In tl** window of her story, it Is true that the Irish leader* fear»ibum of "cummuukm between this world heaven, -hifwiug to all humanity Mi* grand and ddlike her. 1 lm Marquis of Queetnibury, mid the unseen world of»pint. wh-r**hy home of peace m tire restful beyond. Lady Florences brother, isa bol J agnostic, through the medium of certain abnormal Amongst the many «trtkiug luiag*** tl***... " umerinccwtjiis seat in the House \ phenomena, ns vet littie uu*ier*b«>d. evideuce Speakrr preo-nted, to illustrate the j*uperif^r of Pew account of his scrupte in regard j f fl jj^ to come i- affordml." ity of l lie truths of Spiritualism over all the to takiug an oath. Last fall h e.... _ if any phluutlifopic bcueter wldie* t dark thwlngje* of Ul9> the past, or the cold ernsatiou by rieing In hi* aeat al thè Globe 1 bea te and protoetlng agalu<t ih«urgunieiit I thnt hat worthy object in a mort* pracural way < / f!#*' W *«**k railed lufallibni:/, il rance lite cau.se. he could not accomplish! hrîs L---- Î, nutoitolhni, JIc said: put luto thè umulh nf a free thinker In Teli- than by distributing this painffitiet. orld. 'Ilrfe is tile final ny*on» " Promise of ilay," Oue uf bis brutti- *Uud; if ><mi step <me tout Uyond you will er* wa* killedon thè Mattorhorn in lb»ìó. Au- fall Into tlie fauttnuiles«pit, and be tormented by devil* farrier and n e r / Luther, his other. Lord Aréhibald ifiuglass, isaprkwt in thè Homain atbolle (Tiurch. Hi* «West -I*» jippiirauou of the electrical trans- Catholic brother lu hi* school work,.. with a youug linker last year, and Is is said, assi*ling film In hi* tm»iue»s. Ili Fraucr* K. WiilardV third tour in thd South in the interest of temperance, began "Oh! ttiiiic, my *on rf-* not g*>away from But the dying buy. lifting hi* arm* grand soul expanding to reach the brighter ' :ht Uryouii, took iiis Bible under.me arm 1 bi* hymn J*o"k under the «Hher,and bold Uml. >, tuoi 111, tìttu e r a jy, t. furili f. i r l i l. r l j a ir! lii - machlfji thesliaft f.w l d" * 11! * > " 'in - in.,f Ihr.. a m i...iiük t i r w o rftin *, t.y m raiw t, ffp)...(.m,,.- u J,a(i, Hn! Cali uf IK,Ir,...ieri,Irli, fur»utlrrtr!, mulur.! wils 'th, birteb -Trirl > f 111, uttir u purop ìd inutiun uui) furruit ull, h,. i.«, rnwf, '! h,rt juu.i il,,,,...r 111» lutami uf Ui* : tali inin ti"u : f.ntf.,1 w,ut farthrr. but i,< - V «# r * *..». *** a *» Ä n. T h Ä S Ä Ä ÉTtu... ftr,..... hj, tiuiwir far «la.rt of 111. * «1. ordinary airain-punip. The total vertical ' 7 '»U.m i in Ita- oiarrli <.1 first woman'* teuiin-rauce convention* ever i A P imp ^ 1 ^ but progrès, having cl-nr glimpse* of the ano- l held within their Lonb r,*. iu Atlanta and I g * rough which the water world aero- the,jtìrk chasm, yet h f Ml itiarlsstown. From the latter pines she con familug bv the way side; and the wfcule tinned her trip West, holding meet log- in the i ioi«*t uf old tiicobq(un«lia*«cried, "Ship"1 principal eitle* until she reached Tal bili ti? I..., Hall's Vegoltbl# Sicilian Hair ftthswer is wfc»b-»cr d»r«i advance toward the light. *ce, Florida, and fiu : In ali a eertain certain remedy i far removing dandruff. Him came those tiny rapping*»lu yiteuife, these places she created a lively interest in making the scalp whits and cteuu. and re- *>PfriitJm*it with pr^d? of luiaioftauty. aud the good cause to which she demote her storing gray hair to ito youthful color l»u- i ^pif^uali-in.jii full harmony with Kirn life, aud, secondarily, silently eyases many i part* a tine g te s and frerimeifto the hair,. i'wlulioii and all that i* gutsi lu ei^ry n : oldtime prejudice«agafust Northern women - and is highly recommended by physicians, p ii under heaven, «framted the rh*«m tliat and the North In general. Mi*» Willard is j clergymen and *rienti*to as a (ifenaraiiou Bilwl all Uw? centuri«.* with faar and so refined and gentle,so euthuslastlcand elo- accompllshiug wonderful resulto. injury, between Uu* world and the glorious quent, that the personal itnpresaioii created beyond, and set a heatsw tight of angel truth by her presence is one of the greatest factors \ th# * rt i, ki-.».... to *w tbe way to heave«;,f her; M en «. We doubt if her* her, i* U the pl.il- phi I- [ Ju nm t oj i Z were Y J T-hierled l l Z j ui t t. f«u> t Z ' id i *!/!:. i.// «u tbr u«-l>wì-i«- "u* "u" of il,e l.r *. u. rsophic manner of dealing with the psycho- f fotte general I r and rile use of ehiorat and fj^totoge but fait it hod becuguodto be there. toflcmdph»*i<rto*ie o^ee.ie oljmtper.uce, briml*of poumluu, lu purtieuur. «Ä ' u" o, BOOK BKTIEWS. f.ll taolu sound urtder title hebl. are for Hie u.' in beticund tbnnuh.ib.oute.tulh.bluuliephllt^ marmtcat. ivetama.] HarmuiiMnM l/rn utriug» iaterlar* Ail liod'«exealed And Osrrr u orb Unit rolls in spaev * But Uk«no angel alogp. The author ha# presented this office with a copy of his "ftiem* and Rythmical Expre*- aiou*/* and ws have read them with great pleasure and profit. Our esteemed fellow citizen. Judge E:S. Holbrook furnuiies priate introduction to the work, givi synopsis of the author's statu* a«klkfnker and moral philosopher, brttowed by^r brief description of hl\ physique ^X*fery «leuder pbysteaj frame, a tnsimiienul neraoos temperament, quite ethical long ago, and becoming more ao every day; stepping upward Into the spiritual, it would reuulre no fancy to discern'that the power divine should be real- Eojuy Voar Life** U good philosophy, but to do so you mu-*t 1 have health. If Imiou* aud cobstipstod, ur blood i* out of order, m e Dr. Pierce*«PJeaivont Purgative Pellet*." which ore mild, yet! certain in thej# operation. Of all druggist*. The German Scientist Koch dispute Pasdent there and fully manifest." The author 1tear'* application of the microtiu* system, set# forth that oft-repeated requests and m>- a* he claim* that the inker obi a* of small-pox lieftatiou* from friend*, who bavs saemed and -scrofula are IdeoticaJ, consequently vaeearnestly desirous of retaining some HtUe I eination L* a dangerous exprricicnt.' Dr. memento of their fellow mortal, when he j Koch * words hav# aroused a strong fcelftjg shall have passed from the activities of this ( of opposition to compuivory vaccination law* lower life to journey in supernal pathway*, j In Germany, have been tbe impelling causes, and vertlfp ^ s a w?. ^ s a,?! ^ i a 5 a «. w i substantiate a better duim to depth of thought, and the hallowed God-gift* that ever sparkle in the inherited diadem of a poet. We make the following selection from the work, which seems very appropriate for the present time: Hark, hark. 0 friend»!" says s sprightly *un 9001«Ufirty-toor y«sn ago; Ob, wfaol la Um world is Oils wuoderlak thing That coomb to «unie us so4 "Some fitte, «traog*, tnistorkm» eoond*, Uk* sebo from over Um ho; w S S K S r Ä Ä T r w^ "And vocal 1» all -oor bome ber«now, raptosrd, and table, and cbilr; Ah. fmt and Um woodertoi roto some Sfmrntmm hr tbs vacaat Mr? ^ a a t» Ä Ä 5 t And Now nell W, «- I h, *,*! * 1*. w i e w a w m m w f c «Ion, ^ ^ g a s t S Ä M T vocal and invtrumftital mu-or wo»» pecmlty guwj, and the eah*thenic* and If yuu experience bad taste In mouth,»at- marc lung rendert«! in admirable «tile. Tit«: lowucmor yellow rotor of *kiu. fa. I stupid nic*<t noticeabto teturr» were Ui«n-citatjonaud drowsy, appetite unsteady, frequent bead- and vocal cllurl* of the scholar*, «hbwing, a* ache or (lizziu«*^, you are " biltou«.** and Hwy did. mark«d Oflvancemcut iu tbow» in»*- nothing will arouse your liver to action and of dtudy. Tbr «nlertainincnl cterd with on sirengthen up your.«/«tern e>jual to lir, exhibtiton tjf graceful ejub ewtngiug \*j six, Il«*»r w fm l «su«- rin mlh r o f O m- py-o f a g io li tr s tlile s r e g a r d ls g tb e *rf«*nf Me prejw rslied o f m Grulli O O fjjj a a w n L E. U «u m U is fi Io * lu'iog ri VaUica t o ll tn Mi Avsnw. CWOàmG U ) M > O N A (.K N < V Itoiiifiu-Plii losopli irai Jdìi mal, ORTHODOX HASH, WITH CHANGÉ Of DIET. PO P U L A R SO N G S ~ J IIU H tirnt h a r m ta fa ta r." IF. TH F V AMA WHEN. nam m n erim ] et n t a n t i. w Pierce's "Golden Medical Discovery/' fsy of the boy scholar«. It i«pfaa-aut to add RECITATIBN8, OIALOCUE8, FKIfY PLAYS, druggists. that the celebration wa*a Jitiaucial succra-. \ netting a respectable amount of needed 'a * «M iv n c t# a itr*. A (arorlt. aoti.iot, rattina,k, fu g v >* >»,.*' WmTWWtlii. in ilexieo i* a «trobg solutioii/af iwllne in tovriami. April fat. l*»u. potassium-iodide, Mr. II. II.Croft ha* tetod some of the poison Itself with Mils solution. aud Had* that a light brown amorpbou* precipitate is farmed, t.h* insolubility of wbirh e ip U ilu t!i, be&eof 1,1 u t t e o,f u, u t i f,1,. T f f f (ilo C( b j T Z J1 C j)[ [ 1 r light color*. poller «..recte ebout Ihre«jta n. nrm * r -i-rjl kii.i T, uji tuoit. Pu THE LTCECM STAGE. THE HISTORY OF THE CONFLICT SLKUGIOÎÎ AMD 6CTBBCK. n a v i K i m.t i WORLBS WTTHIir WORLDS. J X 'S jrra. CT r a z a r a tu x WONDERFUL DISCOVERIES IH ASTRMMT. r n.» 1» o w OVMTU Kriorlij lo s>tx>to«nu>l>iaf wllli lb*, 1m trie ~ "****-a ligfct it elelmed by V LrwlUkl. who took pletore* by lie menu do tbe oecuka of lb* roroaetloo et Mweow Is lew of tbe C m At- moan* mmma ^a. rr = ^----- ^ e u a d n II w ine e* e geoentor ef eleetrlei- *? ' '«'«- ' «n i i - - we n mm*.. IJ Bubwd belter y of eryi elemeute w b le^ *'"? ^ S ^ S J P L ^ f S y. T f.' V. L.tr* - w» nibhoueotly Ukeo W St. P tilirsb e à T m «w*üx l w -* * * * «end there ulilli-j p o.., e «c» r, i. o*ry rsesc to the weter > edee. whee by errewln* foor null, tbe body of tbe i u m Li treed from the wheel,, es«e u be towed té u y dlutufe. béioï Km* Iruefenbed lato eetm tbaet. FW» palp etnopthciied with et*too or woolen Obre, ht now wed lo w b e Met u d nioelesuy doriti* b eetle* eeettn* Bath lew then tbe pete* of Usedrytn* e P*lr et coltoli or mnieo etoedde*..

12 p r H j j f o - g f o U M o p h ir M l j o u r n a l rmilhcd WEEKLYIT 93 Li SALLE STREET, CHICAGO By JOHN O. BUNDY. Term«of SnWrtptfoi» In Adnorf. On«Copt/, one y e a r,...$v*bo ** ** 8 niontti 1*,... $ t.2 & iiicle («rift 1 o n.»miif-i <«rv rui. Ksmjttamc*»litmUl bo mail«by United flutes Poatni Money Order, American Exprt««Company'«Money Order, itejtfnt*red Letter or Draft on either How York or Chicago, /to no< in any tem unit fj1**4 on foraf A.10A«All loiter«and communication» ahould be ad. dretced, and all remittance«made payable to JOHN C. BUNDY, Uuicaoo, III. SPECIAL NOTICES. >, 111., m 1. JontNAL dertrei» it to be d iittn ctlj undrratocul that I lean accept no re*j*m *itil1itj nato the opinion*» >mued by Contributor«and Cor reypondenta. Kre*> and open ilucuatfon within certain Iludía la invited, ntul In these dreu m i tunees writers are atone iwiwnutblo for the antclea to which their uaiura irr attached. Kachanitra anil Individuals In iiuotlna from the Ha- Uoio-PniiAwnnucA!, Jwhkaj^ are requeatevl to Ole- Uncohh between editorial ankle«and the cooimunlca. liana of corrc*i4nd*rju Anonymooi tel ten and communlcatlocu will mil be notlceu, The name and addn^sof the writer are re-, AVbed «1 a ruaran\f of good fnlth. Ibjrdal nmnueerlpu cannot be preserved, neither wilt they be relumed untcu auflktrnl postage la aent with the rrqiwt. When newapatwn or uuteaxlnes are vent to the Jock- ail. containing matter for aperlal attention, the sender will ptaaae all notta L.. BAturday. April 11. I kh I JUKISCHI BE RN. S u b sc rip tio n s n o t p a id (n A drance ~*arc ch a rg ed a t th e o ld trice o f $11,15 p e r yea r. T o ttrcoinmiot/nfe those o ld Subscrib ers w ho th ro u yh fo rc e o f h a b it or inability, do not keep paid hi ad vance, th e creillt sy ste m is fo r th e p re s- cu t c o n tin u e d ; b ut It. m u st be d is tin c t ly u n d ersto o d th a t It is w h o lly at fa v o r o n th e p a r t o f th e P u b lish e r, the te rm s a re P A Y M E N T I N A D V A N C E, To n Sorrowing Mot Hit. a rvs\!sr rmit.ro! r. Is In great so mm ai a little hoy ten yew ihml nt.uu. n lira rl AS-... h If >«'! «lir riirm iit it b cio i.il».ill I,.-] 1. a In.Irri: I-... Icvrd mill tlumturn I h.tst, 11)r i. tmublm. mm uh. Itli o tilltrr.1./in«-wji.ro li to/ to/t" rin too oho help * ' many, o u-.r n lor ' I'l-oi'ai'. c'litu«, Thin sorrowing mother has probably hcen instructed by,.oil lived under ttio influence ' of, limit' who by nature, education and feeling. are incapable of appreciating demanding the true Intent«or pur [levee of Provideace, or who choose to remain in Ignorance notwithstanding the excellent opportunities everywhere prescntiyl whereby their mliuhr can become lllitiuniated with the true relationship existing tfetween ( ml and man, und the real character nf the spiritual realms towards which all humanity are tending. Having been.taught to believe that oo one can poaslbly enter heaven without undergoing a very mysterious und Inexplicable change of heart, and her sou not having experienced that ]>eeullar metamorphosis in his organic structure, ao far an her linowledge extended, she would naturally feel that tie was being tortured In hell by devils especlnlly delegated by r.od for that purpose. Using B member o ( a strictly orthodox church, the glorious tilth s of Spiritualism bad never hail gji opportunity to. Illuminate her ai-iil, giving here a foretaste ot heaven, and enabling her to fully realize that the spiritual realms are no more supernatural than this earth; and that life there Is simply n continuation of our existence here, and Is as natural there as here, only far more beautiful and much beiier adapted for the linfobtuieut of all the faculties. This sorrowing mother does not stop for a moment to consider that a r.od who would close the golden gates of the Celestial City ' against the entrance of her child, could be no less than a Bend, possessing alt the attributes of-goruej,\ heart I ess monster, and I der no consideration worthy of worship... even.eomntpn^tespect. Kducalcd to regard death aa a ohango to he feared and avoided. Instead of being one of the grandest, moat beautiful and beneficent ordluancesufnnture, she would, necessarily deplore the earthly departure of her child, aa she could, have no inst conception or knowledge of his future home. Had she directed her attontlon to Spiritualism, she would have learned that death la not the King of'terrors," but a natural proceed. painless In its character -nd many tinges accompanied by delightful visions and sensations. Ajlermon writer has well Said: "Only before death, but notln Meath, Is death death. Heath Is so unreal a being that lie only is when he is not. and is not when he Is, When K. ('. Belief, of England,, was thrown into a condition analogous to death, his eyes lost their lustre, a beautiful umlle played Joyously upon his pals emaciated countenance, and ha said: "I sea spirits the spirits of onr friends.are standing around me, about me, near me. I see my sister; she la happy. It la only through the instrumentality of death thao the soul becomes tally free. '*Qdwntv! Ovoodnoielcnatt «KasaWiS* a s K s P " m g l a s f i r ' 1 TO* amivtmtml brew*» TO* ivrw Immortal WiiM Wakmwtuv btetiodr Her. Ce War«well iswru that "death U a ItELIGIO-PHILO3 OPHICAL JOURNAL. APRIL 14, simple transition, a natural rhands', an event Liking place In the order of nature, and In analogy with what we *e«taking place In the lower forma of organic life»uch aa the dropping of the husk from the ripened fruit, the liberation of the beautiful hutterrly from It* chrysalis form. The change Is usually accompanied with the most agreeable and delightful sensations; our information In this mutter being received from spirits themselves, and this being their uniform testimony. They compare It to passing from a dark room Into a light one, awakening, as It were, from a troubled dream to the reall* ties of life emerging from n dark tunnel Into the splendor of day." liad this sorrowing mother been a careful student of the Hurmonlal Philosophy, sit# would now fully realite the sublime fact that her son had only cast off hi* outer physical dress* and Is now enjoying all the bcauly and grandeur of the spiritual realm; and can return to earth and liold sweet com murilon with those ho loves whenever he a desire#. The abject fear that she has entertained in reference to tho final destiny and home of her boy, Is the legitimate result of the pernicious teachings of the Church, and by no possible method cau she And ntiy lief outside of the grand truths of Spiritualism; she might a* well expect to And sunshine in a dark, underground cave a* to realize relief for her oppressed spirit by consulting with an orthodox minister of the Hoopol; or think that she could develop a beautiful rose from a tobacco plant, aa to entertain the Idea that true growth and spirituality can be found In orthodox teachings. A true understanding of the relationship existing between the material and spiritual realms, can only emanate from those who have sojourned on earth, and carefully studied Its mysterious laws, and who now denizens of one of many spheres of the Celestial City, and who, desiring to benefit humanity, return with messages containing information with reference to matters completely hidden from this sorrowing orthodox. mother, because her surroundings, education, prejudice and doctrinal belief lead her to' prefer darkness rather than enjoy the exhilarating influence that can only emanate from a knowledge of the truth. But hy and by the light will break in upon her enraptured vihiou, and aho will behold her darling child, grandly beautiful and spiritualized. with outstretched arms ready to receive her, It may not be until death shall have come to her and she shall have last of earth In mortal form, but even then she will rejoice Unit the truth has at last flashed upon her benighted soul she stands forth free from the fetters of the Church be hold the mother and son are at last united! In conclusion. It is needless to say that the consolation given to this bereaved mourner by the Cfiriitum Unit 'wishy-washy** character, aiufabou pllcable to her case as the cflmtals a whip to a dying man, cxpoclingyu soothe and render quieftils last - At the time when Spiritualism find appeared* when those who received It scarcely knew to what It was to grow. It rested i upon feeling and impression than upon reason; not that the opinion* or deductions were unreasonable, but they did not know the reasons, To these forniuluted Impressions, often clumsily expressed to these weak defences of truth; nay, to these false utterances of true thought (though the utterance was as true as they were able to make it), were opposed, iri the beginning of modern Spirttu^sm, all the teaching* of the learned, all the authority of the churches, all the social law* of the world. Hated by the prle*t, scorned by the scientist, feared by society generally. Spiritualists were every where spokeu agaiust, the pojiahs of the community. The manager of aharge printing office in those times refused to>dnt a Spiritualist book. He would print whaulio deemed to be infidel book, though he hated infidelity, he said, but ho could not and would not print any thing a* bad as Spiritualism. The natural result of this torrent of obloquy followed. To the Attack, the Spiritualists of that day opposed, at first, defence; and ae they came to know their power, as they gathered the facts, and learned how to reason from them, defence turned Into attack, arid they repaid blow with blow, scorn with scorn, and Christian and Spiritualist veritably hated each other howerer forbidden such a feeling might be by the creed of one and the philosophy of the other, and however unfavorable such a feeling might be to the calm equipoise needed for a correct judgm ent on the points In dispute. There are many (not so many as of old) among us to-day, who exult la the memory of that time, and rehearse the sharp utterances of their favorites with infinite gusto, and think the construct!* tendcucy now discoverable in Spiritualism a thing to be deprecated, a confession of weaknew. They deem nothing active t halls not aggressive, believe strong negation the best form of affirmation, always harp on the need of tearing down before rebuilding is possible. To them destruction Is divine, while as to construction, they have not got to that yet. We respect the opinion of the battie-eearred veteranlof the past the thing they did was the wisest thing they were able to do lu their time; but as we look over theflyld to-day, it seetns to ns that gentler counsels, less yielding to passion, more reliance on reason and lew on Impulse, would have bad wider, more listing reeulto. But'we have not to do with the past, only the present, and to protest as beet we may, against Spiritualism dwelling in the past, acting cm the traditions of the past, acting us If the past, with Its bitterness of denunciation and persecution were here now. when certainty it is not. Now, hero and there, one attacks (aud that oiie only, because he knows nothing of the matter,) when of old the Spiritualist was completely surrounded with enemies.' Now, evaffgclicul preachers do not hesitate to publish the facts which demonstrate Spiritualism to be true. The philosophy based on those facts has penetrated, up-heaved, vitalized llie whole church. Now, Spiritualism Is no bar socially; a man I* not universally denounced as either a fool or a criminal, because he believes that spirits cau and. do communicate with us. Now our conferences hold more inquirers than continued Spiritualists, and every earnest investigator Is sun to become a Spiritualist. Now almost without the old enemies, is it wise to be always trying to make new ones? ' Negation without affirmation, destruction without any purpose of reconstruction, denouncing old faiths rather than proclaiming the new and better oiie, if it were ever wise. Is not so now. Be it our task to lead men from wrong thought and practice by showing a more excellent way," overcomiug them by reason, not overwhelming them by ftbttsp. n HJJs hard, however, to keep within moderate bounds when denouncing fraudulent medium*. We can respect those who, honestly differing In opinion, oppose us, but to feel that these traders in our holiest affection*. those who stab Spiritualism In the dark while professing to be its apostles to know they are held up n* the highest exponents of Spiritualism, while they are Us most deadly foes, und not utter some of the «qorn that every honest man and woman must feel, l* a tn*k indeed. But we are not iconoclastic even in doing this, for such medium* Hlaud a* representative* of no truth. What they profess to l'o, we know can be done'; ptand iroclaimit. But imitation, personation, trick and device In Spiritual* ~-pshaw 3 (Hve me an ounce of civet, good apothe-. cary, to sweeten my Imagination, may sometimes in urging our opinions seem less kind to others than we might be, and If we only knew when we had unnecessarily offended, would apologize, not for the truth, but for the way we said it; but for fraudan Spiritualism, those Jiving lies, these profanar* of holy things, our deepest scorn and sharpest denunciation will continue to be poured out, Peter Cooper and the Episcopal Bishop. Peter Cooper, who passed to spirit life a few days ago, once had a remarkable experience with an Episcopal Bishop, lie gave the following account of it; "I have just had a curious caller; an Episcopal Bishop who came to see if,1 would not join some evangelical church,' so that, when I came to die, nobody should say that (lie Cooper Union was established hy an atlirt«or Infidel. I told him 1 wa* not nn atheist or infidel; I was a Cuitarían In belief;4 knew no object ot worship except the one living and true God; and ] considered religion nothing more nor less than a science by which the movements of the material and moral world could be regulated; and that I knew no better teacher than the opinions of mankind. He politely said thnt he perceived that I was a scholar. This compliment I wa* obliged to decline, and I j told him I had never been to school than three or four mouths in all my life. If I had my way, I told him, the worst of the human race, the most depraved wretches, should wake up In another life, not In torment, but in the midst of loring friends and beautiful tilings. The good Bishop did not even try tocouvert me to any better theology, but he went away with every expression of kindness-kindness which I auiaure he felt." * Thurlow Weed tells of a similar visit he had after he wa* (SOfrom a complacent young sprig from the divinity school, aud how lie received him. It was a very interesting interview indeed, but the venerable journalist did most of the talking, and the seriousminded youth retired moreserlous than ever. How absurd and how incomprehensible it Is," said Mr. weed, "that clergymen *hopld Imagine that a thoughtful man can pve to years of maturity amid death and suffering without having given grave attention to the puzzles of this life and the problems of the next," *4Preacher Hell's Case. A special to the ('hitago Tribune from Tarboro, X. C., say* that intelligence was received there of a terrlbit affair at Scotland Neck. It seem* that a short timo since Mrs. Bell died suddenly and was burled by her husband. Suspicions were aroused as to the cause of her death, and parties went to the grave to exhume the remains that an examination might be had. Bell met them at the grave with a shotgun, and threatened tosbootthem If they attempted to open the grave. The crowd went off and got reinforcements, returneé, took Bell s gun,and dog op the corpse. The neck had been broken. Bell has been arrested and lodged in the county jail, it Is said that he kilted his wife because she would not sign a deed he told her to sign, and upon her refusal he became so enraged that be assaulted her, with the reeau above stated. BeR has lived in that section many years and is known as "Preacher? Bell. He wa* formatiy a member of the Primitive Baptist Church, but he has long since ceased to member of this church, from -which he expelled for his misconduct. How Funerals should be Conducted from a Crematory Htandpolnt. ** We learn from an exchange that the Xutjpnal Cremation Society was fully organized April 4th In Philadelphia, the preliminary meeting about a month ago having been attended by six gentlemen and one lady, who thought a popular move in favor of cremation could be better induced through an organization than by mere individual example. Otto Gautzer, who wan one of the most active lu advocating the Idea, wo* made President, and after some rules had been drawn up, the official organization wns completed by ejecting a full hoard of officers. The rules referred principally to the methods In which funeral* should be conducted, and provided thnt the society should furnish a coffin, hearse and one carriage, and pay all other expense* of transporting the body from the late residence to llu* crematory. If the retatloi the deceased wished to Invite their friends or make any of the usual display of a funeral, they were to havo the right to do no at their own expense. Comruunicatlon with the own ers of the crematory at Washington, Pa., brought hack the answer that they would reduce bodies to ashes at the rate of f!5 a piece, and It wa* decided to make the Washington institution the active agent In carrying out the Society s work. To provide a fund for expenses, a classified entrance fee Is provided, based on a similar expectation of life to that In use by life insurance companies, ranging from Afl to f 10. Members over sixtyfive years old will have to pay the full expenses, and a class of member* w ho will not take active part in the society's affaire will also be charged full price. Converted by Seance*. Under the above head a.special dispatch from Cincinnati to the Chicago Tribune seta fort!) that nearly two hundred members of ftt. Francis' aud St. John s Roman Catholic Churches there ha Ye suddenly developed Into Spiritualist*. Their action in attending the 'ancee was severely denounced from the pulpits of both of these churches, arid during the week active efforts have been made to persuade them to escape from the influence of the mediums. Families have been divided, and the regioihn and vicinity of thechurche*. named is much wrought up over the matter. To yield to Spiritualistic teachings lsconsidgrave transgression hy the Catholic*. The Rev. Maximilian Bliaeffer and Vicar General Otto Jair, who are in charge of the churches in which th^strange doctrine has taken root, state that those who have yield d to It have been as a rule the unstable members of their congregation*, and they think that the class of people who can be affected by Spiritualism Is nearly exhausted." Thus the good work goes on. The Catholic Church can not even withstand the illuminating influence of Spiritualism. Richard Wagner's Belief. No. ft of Spiriiunliittiche Blatter, contains i article by J. U. Cavlezal, in memory of Richard Wagner, and concludes the same with the great master s own Confession of Faith, as follows: T believe In God, Mozart, and Beethoven, and In their disciples and apostles. I believe in the truth of the one indivisible Art, I believe that this Art come* from God, and lives *ie hearts of all enllghtened.people. I be-... 1thnt whosoever indulged but once In the HUbllme pleasure* of mis graud Art, Is bound to her in devotion for all eternity, and can never deny her. I believe that through this Art all will be blessed. I believe in the damnation of all those who In this %orld dared to practice usury with the pure and noble Art, whom they disgraced and dishonored, because of the baseness of their hearts, and of their vile eager ness to gratify their lust, "On the other hand, I believe that the true disciple* of Music will bo glorified in a spiritually fine texture of sunlit, fragrant euphonies, and united with the Divine Source of all harmony in eternity." Wong Chin Foo, the editor of The Chinese American,.will publish in a short time his English translation of the greatest historical Chinese drama, "Fan Ton; or, The Royal Slave." The work of translating the play wa* begun about two years ago. "Fan Ton; or, The Royal Slave," ranks in Chinese literature as Homer's "IHad" and "Odyssey" do in Greek, and Shakespeare's historical plays do in English literature. It was written twelve hundred years ago by Rung Ming, a direct descendant of Confucius. At that time civilization was at its highest point. Men and women studied at the same universities and competed for the same literary honors, Since that time the play bait steadily, held Its place on the eastern; stage. The Christian Union says; *' Co-edocation does not involve treating girls asjf they were boys,* or boys as if they wei e gifts. It involves opening the fountains of knowledge, and all fountains of all knowledge, to»j1 comers, and leaving nature to assert herself and provide for her own wants. In other words, co-education and a wise optional I*m must go together. Girls are educated in Cambridge University, England, to a limited extent, in 'the same place, from the same book, by the same teachers,* and are not unsexed by the process.. Mrs. Emma liardlnge-britten lately delivered an eloquent address In England, in answer to one given by a dogmatical reverend on this subject: Death blow to Spiritual-, ism; nailing down the Coffin lid" Mr«. B*s. rejoinder was published In full In The Protestant Standard, GENERAL NOTES. Nolle««of Meeting«, morecoante of Lecturernd MMl'ini.. u «oui.r Item, of lulrre.t. mu otrismn niolldtm. Inilu llw piper com Jo,,r T u r«./ 4.*., soeh nolle««roust reach Mil» office on UontUj, 11. J* H«rn. # pronflikmil Spirltuuliit of Hb/uIokS, N. V., 1«now in Mer>, France. (I. II. UrookH I, new lecturing al Knret, Springe, Ark. While there hie uddreee will be lit care of J, If, Thatcher, boi risfl, J he Lllitral Agt, au limlejmlvnt Journal of liberal literature, 1«publiehoil at Milwaukee, Wie. (" R, I.ynn'n future engagement, are an follows: Ajirll ISkh-Siotl, and 2uih, Hlaffonl, f'on[i.; «luring May. Ilrouklyn. N. V.; JunoBUi ami 101 h, CaeeadBga I.ako. Ji. y. Hr. l.ynit will renpond to calls In Hie West mull the hut of July, Hr, J. Thorne, an eminent physician of Kansas City, Mo., gave us a call last week. Jnsl before coining here he delivered an Anniversary address there In the t'nilarlin Church, on the subject, "Whet is Spiritualism?" The Jocit-NiL learns from the New York and llrooklyn dallies that Ita editor-in-chief took part In the 33th Anniversary eierclses In (hose Clllefl. As nothing has beet heard front him for several daye, it Is strongly surmised that he has gone Cod Usliing with the editor of the Ila»ner. Warren Chase writes that he and family reached St.honts March '"nd, from California. He lectured lit St, Louis, March Zhth. and In Terre Haute, [nil., April 1st; will speak In Toledo, 0 the remaining fiundayeof April, His address during April, 3H2 Adams streel. Toledo, 0. Mr. Howe In his report of the celebration of tjie Xilh Anniversary here In Chicago, neglects to mention that he was present, and was one of the principal factors In maklbg it a success. Ills address and Improvisation were well received, and made a lasting Impression on those present. (In Tuesday evening of last week the editor helped to celebrate the birthday annlver- HuryofMrs.JudgePaileyln Brooklyn; Among the guests were Mr. and Mrs. S. B, Nichols, Mias A* M. Beecher, J. Clegg Wright, and Mrs, Klktou. Mr, W rlght under control assisted Mrs. Hailey moat elleellvoly In entertaining the company. A. If. French gave us a call last week having just finished a very successful engagement In Brooklyn, N. y before the First Society of Spiritualists. He was gone thirty days, aud during the time rode over 1,600 miles, he having engagements to lecture at Troy, N. v, W'illlmanlle.Ct., iip-kastern Ohio, and other places, [tig leettrfeeeicited widespread Interest, and were instrumental In doing great good. Hr. J. K. Bailey has been speaking during the month of March, at various places in Central Ohio. He reports that: Where he can afford to advertise public lectnres, he fluds much Interest and good uttendnuce: that Spiritualists In many places, However, are lamentably Ian In earnestness and practical citort for the promulgation of the philosophy they profess to lovj," He gave an anniversary address actigln-ii^on ^undsy evemnir April 1st.. We learn that Prof. II. H. Garrison of tills ' city, has been engaged hy the Peoria Hehuittlle Association to lecture on Kvolutiofr, on the llth, IZllt and 13th, and thaton the Idtb, lith and lhth he will lecture on the same subject In the Academy of Music, Milwaukee. The Professor Is.I'nc of the ablest lecturers before the puhliof h«is profound as well as eloquent, and It Is TCally a feast to listen to aeof his discourses. Jonathan M. Roberta spent the 3!>lh Anniversary of Modern American Spiritualism in Ludlow Htreet Jail, having been arrested the night before an arriving lu New York City, upon a warrant issued In a suit begun against him for libel by Wm. It. Tice. On the Monday following he secured ball,'aud no doubt hied himself away to the City of Brotherly Love. One of his bondsman Is said to be engaged In retailing spirits of corn aud rye. Hr. and Mrs, Joseph Beals, of Greenfield, Mass., entertained a few friends on the evening of March Stb, It being Mrs. Beals's birthday annlreraary. Among the guests were Mr. aud Mrs.-M, V. Lincoln, of Boston. Ed. 8. Wheeler and J. ikaitefflus, of Philadelphia. MsJ. 8. M. Hale and Hon. J. G. Patton, of Towanda, Penn.. W. iv Tics, of Brooklyn, M. H. Fletcher, of Lowell;airs. Frank Beals, of New York. Mrs. Mary HwWkesof Turners Fills, and John C, Bundy. \ Mrs. M. C. Gale Knight wfiites as follows from Buffalo, N. T.: Permit me through the columns ofl the Journal to say. that baring completed iny labors in the East for the present, I am desirous of corresponding with societies, or those contemplating holding grove or camp meetings, srtahlng engagements for the purpose of ailing out a list or work for the season, as a lecturer. Next Sunday closes a five weeks' engagement with the friends here- Am.happy to report Ute success of our cause in the East. Address me at [2 Niagara street Buffalo, X. Y. Every body has heard ot color blindness, but It Is a curious and little known fact that some persons are so constituted that tile hearing of sound Is always accompanied by seosahon of color. A German by the name of Nusabaumcr made the discovery first, and lumerouf cases have been reported since attention..was called to the matter. For Instance, F major 1» yellow and A minor violet; a melody pieyed on a tenor saxophone le yellow, on e clarionet red, on n piano hlno, and the distinctness Is proportionate to the intensity of th* sound, This most Pe an Illustration of What the edenlleta call the c relation of forces. ' W

13 APRIL H, through the instrumentality of an unvarying law which, directly or indirectly, la under the guidance or control of spirit working In obedience to the infinite intelligence -God. There is, said the speaker, such a tiling as volition; all animate nature give* expression to that grand truth. Why not, then, expect it to exist in the universe outslije of the organic structure? If derived directly iron/ nature, why not suppose that it must exist therein, or otherwise It must have betu a special creation. There 1* apparently something self-existent in the atom, that can will. You can not grasp that which is commonly designated a* nothing; even If you think, contemplate or consider, nothing can not be a factor thereof. However, if every atom has volition, why does not ( ach one act as if an individual entity and endowed with certain line* or marks of intelligence? Man as a combination of atoms and molecules, poasense* volition, and the *ingle atom may possible possess In degree what the aggregate do In the physical organization of man. All atoms constitute in the aggregate an infinite number of atoms, nud combined therewith may bo Infinite Intelligence, bo atoms love, hate, feel thrills of ecstatic joy or the sad emotions of sorrow? Combined they do? Why not, then, the single atom possess the attributes to a certain degree of all? Materialization consists simply of a combination of atoms, forming a figure; aggregated they become visible to the sens* of.sight. Atoms thus collected together are obedient to the will of spirits, and assume such a form as they may dictate, and are dissipated a«easily as united. The body which has been gradually evolved or developed, is simply a materialization around the immortal spirit which U envelope* as with a garment. That which Is the most tangible nud real of each one, t* not the physical organization, the outer body. It can be easily dissipated, but the soul, the Immortal spirit, is so enduring aud substantia) that it lives forerer, and rise* superior to ail the adverse condition*.of earth. The higher one ascend* in the scale of existence, the more real and substantial does everything become. The speaker then considered the polarity of atoffm, and the mystery of their varied combination, and the part they act in materialization. A spirit may not be present when a form is materialized that contains his facial expression and peculiarities. He may be hundreds of miles away, yet through the Instrumentality of his will, a figure of himself is evolved and move* temporarily There «HI be a Lime Social and Musical Entertainment lielipat Martiue * Hall, K, Ada St., ou Wednesday everting, April Ibth, for the benefit of Cite Second Society of Spiritualist«, Misa Julia f.tebcrkn»?cht, Geo. Li hi-rk me ht and other«will entertain those present with choice munie. Prominent medium* «lit be present to give test*. We were pleased to receive a tall from Prof, Hu mi ton, of Poston, aud hi* friend, Mr, Hudson, the past week. The experiment of giving patient«) at hospital* for the Insane, light mechanical work to perform, hits produced admirable results nt Norristown, Pa. The work I* not only conducive to the health, hut hih a Wfiefivial effect upon the mind In affording occupation for the thought«. Peter Cooper, the philauthropl-tt.dicd April it It at the advanced age of ninety-two year*. HI* dying thought* rested e-pefinlly on (b<4 future of thea ooper Institute; which he presented to the people of New Vork twentyfour yegr* «go. The amount originally fired upon fpr the ground aud buimlng was Msi, but when eouipteteft the Institute had cost up ward* of ttirujma Its rent and sources of Income amount to tw fm ) yearly. To Mr. Cooper was largely due the auccesa of the Atlantic Cable. When he Cr-t moved to ISrookiyn. it was a village of $fu \ iuhnbit- Btisiiuss ilotires. A trial will convia» lb* newt < J:. - 1 i, like frr*li)>-gathered (lower*. (tensos T e m í lector» on #uhj*eta prrtainiog gn»«ra! reform UWl th*»rien» of A Und# funerals Trfarraptilc»Mn*«, Cer loo, O. O. ftddrcn*. Berlin (frigi ti». Oblo, Da. Price1# Spretai Flavoring Extracta arr arty delicious U ta i» but a «tiall quantity part the uatural flavor of-the fruit. SKAUtn L jtrrxas aiwwrtnl by R. Wr Flint, No Broadway, N. Y. Tenni»; $2 and tb r» 3 wot portage itarntm. Money refunded if out answered. Send for «ptaoalorr circular. lut. Price1«( rei chemists ({«elded Ct-AiatOTArr EXAxrtrpiTtoss Fatui lo c a o* Haih. Dr. BtiUerfield wlli wrtte you a citar, pointer! and concct diagnosi* of your diresse. Ita caiwe, progne*, and U># prosperi of a radicai cura, Examln» thè mlnd a# well aa Ibe body. Eoclt** One Dottar, wiui oacna and age. Addrcsa, E. F. ButUrtWd, M. D, Syracuse. N. Y, Ccaxs Evaav Caos or Pila*. V a n ti ta ÿ iirtt ït(f. 1 i,f- r i io stanata«i i- Hta 1 1 CLAILKX'i; n. Hpintual.Mcciings in Chicago, staxfxu bucuctt or «nam ALurrs ra«su Mord ns's Urti, Sta 6ft *»tí» Arts x m Ur?***» Mstfl w«5 WssWnrtMi» a w v n v n si 10*6 a. *. sod 7 r. X. X^ctnscri L au s C. Hu m like a thing of life. At other time* the spirit is present, and being a central magnet, atoms cluster around it until an absolute coating of material is formed of sufficient density to be visible. While some materializations cannot be touched or handjyd' in Any maimer, others do not suffer any Inconvenience therefrom. I HUKCH or THE MKWSPUHTTA The speaker.alluded to the necessity of i. Mimi *.»- püstai protecting mediums and throwing around t. M. sqptaf acumi far tm AO# mtm. Aid a c d v f w j Wsitossds# si 3 uri them the tender guardianship of frieuds, Sortsol«K 7 AO r. M. TU* rweak r n ftsthfdsr sc 7 au. All mst* st ta* Ctan but at the same time they should always be willing and desirous to investigate the phenomena given through them, and allow others to do the same. Know thyself' should be the watchword of mediums as well as^others. By kindness on the part of the investigators and a quiet submission by the medium, a more thorough understanding of the laws of mediumship can be arrived at. The lecture was a most excellent one. And we don t think there wasa chtfrch In Chicago last Sunday from which one-tenth as much truth and valuable fnformatloi was imparted, ** presented by Mr. Howe. Mr. Spurgeon. the celebrated English dlvine, has declared himself against the Salvation Arm;. In the new number of his mags* line he wrilee: " It u time that iotnebody spoke, now that the attem pt i> made to make men religion, by turning alt religion Into a A Plain ltiiiul to Health. game of eoldlere. Because they would not hinder any thing that promised well. Christian men hare borne with much that grieved them, but there 1s a point beyond which long suffering charity can not go. That point la n.eariy reached; even tile most ultra tolerant must feel that hope has been disappointed, and fear now takes its place. The Trilmnt says: The Kir. Charles Blanchard. President of Whestou College preached Sunday morning sad evening i t tbs Chicago Arcane Church, president Blanchard 1» the son of tbs former President of Whealon.'tbe corner stone at which Inetltutiou Is antl- Maaonry. He Is the minister who created a row at a Washington funeral which he con. ducted last week, in which be Indulged In one of his tirades against JubUo, JubUs, jnbllum. He wui probably he the candidate for the Presidency of the United States on his Issue ISM, Spiritual Meeting* Id Brooklyn ntrl New York, Cure without Medicine MAGNETIC SHIELD CO., Sat. «C c s tn l B e ile H a ll. 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14 REL1GI0-PH1LOSOPHICAL JOURNAL; APRIL IL f r o n ; t h e p e o p l e, AID lim iit ld I OI JTASIODS IIMECfl Mo! Charon, lami yourgloouif tinnì ins And ferry tu«arrow the stream Ihnl roll» Ita water*»tank»ad dark Tweeu dime of «miro Mit Mild nf dreara. Q ite I» w Hier hand ^n»»t potili» lo tbn eternai realtà; t canno! ara Che further Unii, fluì well y««u kaow ta^uld«ute licita. Watt noi, stran ptlot, on thirbrìuk or Itila fui*** worlil, Uul lw*mr away. Why abould nir wrary «pirli shriak To leave betilnd ito mouhi ring claj l'imo itila «liom, Uio UpU» gtow» And drop* 11» fruii uf dromi «iwpnlr. Ite garlsh Llooili» potem throw* D *»u tho angutoh-todeoed «Ir. >r scepter gronoed, feel lief hate. Mer» «ovy whisper* merli down, And laille» futili by «ubila «orar»; Ulve«here a «cui? nn-l th*te frown., To rankle tu the mind for years. Her«hope*» tutoli I htowom withered ties, struck down by disappointment «chill; rtiewml tiy agnttj oppresse«i. In fierce».-claim regret* its birth; v nl here cun ba»urceom or red* in«ta of earth. Then, thonirti ih» <11 With I'H' i Ply hard th* rhldpool n 'Jy hard th«core, we crura the bmu That If mil «poce or time einf.irfe! I C o u p le o r i u r l o m i l n i l d e n b - l U lfe H aien H e r llu * I» n iiil % H in te r laree«h i t M ie, Uathlitglou Currespqmtotieecl the Philadelphia Timm. Il may noi hare brau NO year* ago," Mid a gen*" tleinan whose year* did noi *ram I» warrant the be- lief Uinl tie wai tu active tifo lunch longer than Till fi*are atfo, and it maj Imre been longer, when Dr. Unn was the rollrague of ChL Benton hi U»» United Stales Senate. [ was reminded by n chance circumstance only a few d m»go uf an Incident In wiimi he and Mm, l.lnn pli*ywl a part. She, like ber hus- f and. was a great favorite for miny year* In Wash- lugten *octalj,,and ileserredtr so not more oil account of her perennai «Uranium Him her Intellect* at limili lien. On the occasion wheu the tad dent a which I h li» In* the i «carted Senator and Mrs.. nia formal dinner by the Pmddenl nt the White Hon**. Early in the evening T*r. Unn. fading somewhat III ooqolud»«t to romain a lib lodging«. Mr* Webster calling at the moment w rwpiratal to» v a t Mr*. Unn and.....i Thu rompany In.... seated at Hie table whan Mrs. Linn remarked lo Mr. Wot»lcr, by whose side»tie wo* aeatol lhal»he feared she had not done right tu leaving the Doctor and that *he foil an inclination, It «Ire could do *n without marring th% occaihm, to return to her hotel. Mr. Wobiter tnvle ««mv.* obwrvauou >le*lgm*-l Ir» Wohiler mvie ««mv* observation «lesigli»! to «111- tad» her from deportili/ then, saying tnat if»he It so di'povsl»he could leave at ai? «tritar hour 140 the rest of the company. So stroii Jly did the impulse to go grow on her that soon»tier alia made it known to Mr. Webster, and so urgent was «he that he H I its sire relocated, and quietly marie known to the President her wishes. Me, We Inter acfompanl* ' *1her to Die carriage* and at her ra p in i reto rue* I to the table. Iter Instruction to Hi driver w*s to procrai rapidly to her home, and twice on the way she enjoinm him to drive faster. Arriving at the «pat, without waiting for the groom to open the carriage don-, she to tire quirked manner o *emvl It herself and hurried to the room where abe had left her husband. A»«heautomi sire beheld tier husband on the bed and the clothing in fumrai A moment more would have brau too Into. Dr. Linn v v Id a donor, and io «omo manner which wo* never perfectly napuiiied* the be I clothes h»d taken lire. He was it! for o number of d m Hi* Ufo was saved apparently through his whovrproseuunicnl* which I think was at remarkable as any on record. Mm. - *Uao retata! the fanu-to Mr. W«t»*tar In jny presence on lit«calling the neat morning.". I am reminded by th l\,rmiil another of the cora-, pany, **01 what the.lfon. N, P. T ilnudga m tnr year«a Senator from New York. au«t for» considerable lira» the colleague of Senator Wright, told me several year* after Ire had retired from public life. Ho ha«! moved I?» Food «tu Lvv W li. where he becanre a Spirito ill<t of tire school of Robert Dale Owen. One morning,*»aid the* ex-sonator, my daughter, with much agitai!no* Informed me that sire had during the night seen to tier sleep a steamer on lake Michigan go to piece* In a gale, when a large number of pefttotis were drowned, and among Jlreiu her stator* whpto return home from New York w. lov ed about that U ra\ AU Jbe particular* \ivldu l^iprew.hton her inlnd, «u<i were- uai with the greatest lulauteuesv K was the sea«g«lm, lato lo th.«fall. I was mil am oovr a believer (u proseuugreuk Taking a hasty breakfast, my daughler ou\itiyselft.starto«l In a- carrlagii for She* baygmu, Ui** p>i near which the vistoli tomtod Uie dlsuder. It drive of«everolhoara On reaching the piar we ^ninil the entire com muniti out a the lake»bore, drawn thither by * wreck.' Tint on pelter Phoener hod been wrecked the bight befoi in a burful'gai.'. Between SO amt PIO live. u MP.it. d Ili o o h ly n V V.i N * lrlln n l I V u trriillj * A large* lutelllgenh and appreciative au«trenre weloomnj Mr, A. B. French, of Plyde, Ohio, to our platform Ftlday even lug. March t in), who ll.»* tone«! with r bare at toot! on. ao«l by Oielr fre«iupol and hearty plaudits pronvl tlrelx full *jmpithy In the lecture. Mr. French Is a man of great inagootlc force, full of sympathy, with a broad cathollclly of spirit that at onco livings him In direct rapp'irt with the souls «if Ills audience. At limes bo Is Imhuisl with a lofty lu«dmtinn, nod the word» of burning etooucoee toncji an«l warm those who may hear It seems like a froth and cooling breroe from mad and free pretrlreof the Wrel, Uiat c«kii* n a hotautimnsr day. Such a syno(i*h as I.j, able to present, gives but a poor outline nf the lecture. The gleams of eloi uencc from hi» ' poetic Imagery and deep, eoroeil, religious 1W.*,. cannot reprisliice. Mr. French * a«lv«*ut to ilrooklyn has made hlin host» of earnwit friends and ho will to* gladly welcomed again to our dly. He tout to eii lecturing all tho week at WII liman He, Cornu and Lid travelled a long railway journey to vltli iw this evening. Tho»ublwrt that he had ounce-1 was Wlmt Doenour Spiritual Philosophy Afllnnr Hnsablt - lit ask jour ludutgen(a my friend», for the md worn out physical condition I am in to- ulghl I tiotmsl to hare hud time to prepare a paper till* subject, Pi have left with you, toit mu»t trnst... for what^ may lie ah * B., n,. *.. 1 to cor hametor and work o you lliat Ita Influence tor goon not con[lu<*l to your city, meetings are read with deep li. Wret, and you are exertlug an I tig Influence unou the cause, hairty M toll for them, for only by thu life of»elf-eacrulco can we progress toward* our highest deadlur. It I» tho grandmi*an«l noblest philosophy of all the age*, and the ascent up the royal Udder of proarea» to by C d deeds. The «piruual philosophy otónos maire uorlallly and the lodeal ruoli bill ty of the soul. To thom wh«> having once become «itofied of Hie fact of»pirli pretence and communion and ato»till seeking sigo» and wonders, I would»ay that Splrll- unltom mean» more than Ibi»; Ito phenomena may cease, but Its philonophlf truth* *re e tomai..study llm laws an«t prlrodple* by which all the Intuitivo id spiritual faculties of yoarsnuto can be developed iw. The spiritual philosophy Is tu haruiooy with 10 tout thought of all agre, and nil that to beautiful In art, sculpture, poetry, and literature, ore In harmony and in un toon with Ito truths, It to our duly to make Hito philosophy practical, id I nut glad lo know that Hito Fraternity and the iiurcíl of the New Spiritual Dispensation In their trlihis artlvitlr* are at w«>rk In this direction. It to -ar duty to llv«i up to our highest cooreption of Mil*, faith, hi«worl I to r«n-ly t<» a<*cepl 11. The nrtds are rii«for th«horvret; a trtttor day to coming when past creed«on«] rorm* of falui will roceire tbto 1 raven of our spiritual philosophy and 11«glo- ilous trulli» are to hteea and aave all hull»nitj, (Prolonged applause, i»«f i n»,.i. i oto MÍd: I -» wide-spread, and I-.... ihr spiritual phllosophy afllrmv By pbllosophj I «lelioe that power In tho huiiuit totad ihat lak«*s thè faci* In Uioobjectlve World nini tliere- from de«ture* a systom of tbonghi that to in barroonj wlth»urli facto. It atórtn» thè Intultlon* of Ih» liu- i uà ti rafnd. Agnostlctora «lenliw thè facto and kiw- en* of IntullloD. A leorned lecturor wont tato un exhaitftiro anabsls Ut prove that it wa* luiismlhte fora Galle lulnd to Iiavoa Just conccjdlou of IMtyi that we thlok of some object and' bene«timi w«* -annoi conoelvr of thè iwrwmallty of lì od; that it to linjivmiblnlo Uiliikof any totag * * Mr. K E heard a lecture willen 1 enti so ueoruiy eaoorse un «me we tiavo just ll*too«'«l to. Uro. Cole tal- Ml out toe line of thought oí the» x*k»r of Hie ilng lu practical *uggioitone, r. Eugen a I'rowell made a brief addrra* In rh be talj the lecturer of the evenlag a high pllment for ita character And ability, and be *al«l he agreed with the shaker timi Spirita alto tu to only becoming very (topolar. hut Hiat it to now l«emg acreptol by Hie Intelligent aud th«iughlfnl ion and women of the age. Mr. Win. l \ Bowen an i Mr. i. Ck nía«!luir t add rea», S. líü Wín.N. Y., Marcii Ulto, \ m. ; Olite l with t - Usi* red by All the s. doetrtl.- age«and races has been... -,, iiimtul Ideas, Huit have wel-tol Ills Ihmighls and»haihsl bis Idea*. He lu» I wen a wofslilpfnl M ug; there has alwnyi been prayer, devotional feeling and Worship of on unseen creative power. I^*t me -* right lif L i-.- linai a ueslloii io Jury who try The spirit li.» I philosophy nlllrms or Hito or th tl Hmntoglc.il Idea of <iod.hri firm the ever living rousdousneiw of tie Spiritual Philosophy anirmstnao'pititua a spi rii u«l to Ing perse. wtilrliiig Ihrough»l»civ sud Hi al turni to to tiro hi a so peri or condltton nfler Hiochange cali«*! drelh* The Africa» In lire lungle-v thè iowert typi of huuiui exlitaucc, tia* Ulto M lef or fallii; *<i.ito» ha» thè nntire of tire I V* Ire Iato li dv No rtos* of i»en bave bdleved inoro flrmly In Uio ilrevt Spi rii a«i! tho «ttotenc««*f happy «huntoig groun to In thè after life. Uan thè A ni "sleali Iruilau. Intultlon Irei «ver to*ui tire greti dtoc raef of Hi4 gre ti truhis of llf: II to gr^ater triasi roasoa. Intuitimi to llke a Mr«l thal s o n to Uxe»kle*; reason i* lire «low fltago catch of thè pad. Intultiori seeinv lo to» tho very ftubstooceof tliooghl; it to In HiI«world H u.-... Intuitive Idei the Idei or Deity. Thu most savio this Idea of caring tar and protecting dg« r> * n n tin*»lek An!the trelptosi. This Uw of»mlgatton, Hito Gospel of Humtuity, In coring for ««UreN, Spiritual tom afunnv and re-atórra* It with pol«f w«ir in Hre watchful caro over us bju riend*. Tire spiritati philosophy to o «k.,... By this totter term I delta* the «sternal ;< no. Tho SpUUtoin o f " that has pr*c«*l/l IL Spiri dial Is tu Is at «., a religion. II load» to certain Muti«Spritaalism coullrmv the faltln rf splriiiut philosophy aflkrnti timi Hiere toau loll ulto spirit. If wo toik attire objective worl-bwecan- uot- roil to sre mind. All nattire to the manifestation of mind-hre rovealmenls of raiiul. All nature to vibrating la harmony with law. Tire blood uioviug Uirough our rota* Is subisci to this Mine law, Mied upon by mind. In the natural world to order* and It demoi»irate* tire l*rew.nroof ira Influite Spirit. The universe to full of «Ibtaity. Splrltu-Vtom rejects the biro of lheol>- gy that man to totally «topraved; it a Hi run that man U divine, in Hre un! verse I* everywhere reveal«*! th«proseare of the operation of mimi. All external nature Is only Hre risible evideaco of Hi«Infinit* I'rraior. This church to the ouly vtolble evidence of the mind of the min who planned and bullt ll:»o with the»cutptor his croau«m of Hre IumuIIM statue U but the risible expression of his thought ; so with Hie telephone* Hre lurouiotivu and all «level- op menu ta%-chaulci and sdente, dire visitile ex- uremloq or men1» thoughts* It was said that when Atkhral Angelo was at work oil the canvas of his great pletore of the Madonna and child, that be wo«loot to all extorna! surroundings, Intent only on placing on cauva* his Meal lito draught. Tire uoto* of the d tj 4M not disturb him; U was only the bedutlful child Alvi tire Virgin that was the expression of hto soul. The»plriWol phiioeophy seas in these expressions lire mfluli^reallly, and In this world an expression of an in libito torre* The external universe to but the «xpnswloh of nu Internal, visible power. You ask roe If I shall argue n positive, Individual, Infinite Deity. I can soy timi It to * rr. The personality of nn Individual to LlfTereot from that of an ever preeeot- and great personality, that con troto, goi altogether diltereot oroaisciimt and area eras and unfolds all life, all being, all nysleu all plaaeto, and Hre visible ajid Uie Invisible universe. Among the Josl was my «laughter. The particulars were In nearly every respect a* they had tieen previous»/ redidl. The tacts were»uimuii- UiiJriy In agreement wub Hre vtolou «>r prew.utinrent.' Mr. Talmsdg* was all the more firm In his belief Id jpt'rniri untosi!) after Hut, and with Mr. ri wen put- *uoi his inveetlgahons Into lu ntystorttw* which the lé te ra w m l n t a q "..,VSfMliiiuikj.I i of HI»«. E. W shmi. known ra«uuin, has been having some e'anoes.wub ajiri rale dreie at a privato «bóuse la Neccastle. at. which some evrellmt resulu hare been obuloeil. There was no placing the medium lo bond» or, durance rile: but»imply mow dark window curtain«- j B ir pert The first fire or Mi lining» were productive of no important result, but at both of her last Iwostfene««, a Binali childlike form baarsmerged from the curuina, and whilst»unding near the medium «w*ayl to mm, Tbe Torn, w v somewhat attenuated and tacked the roburtncm which to experienced when the medium to Isolated behlodihe cúrtalo«, hot hopee are entertained that this may be overcome Id time, rio Inquiry j» are assursi that there was do,t»«sl- blulr of fraud, that Mtos Wood had nothing to do with preparing the room roc the e^anoa, and that taranabty «he waatraly In the bouse about ton minato* before the» eues comroeiihsd. About sixteen peril r. Burn* referring to thta* says: A cabinet to of moro Importane? to the matoriallxlng spirit than lo Use medium, who. In tact, does Dot require It at an except a* a condition for the operating spirita," J net so: that to wh«t we have urged all.alooff and was the batto*of Hie much maligned Hreatar. However* better tote than ire m ; and we cordially irei - fimi individuó] rain to who control Urge cities IcgisUUon nini governnretiu, You find thal Lbe ' viriti*... *** notogical order* that there to a Spirit-world. Whether ta the final atmlysl* ll»ball bo aliown thal matter and spirit are ooe and indiriribto I»hall n«r argue. I fliuun mattor a universal force, and heoco 1 reo- ogntze an Infinite Spirit. Sptrituallam aflirras that man to dlrlne, hence it argum thal theology Li wrong In ita ikiatutote of the total depravity and fr" ' to do evidsncs of phjr darkest mind that ha* ever exbled, and you will find chorda thal can be touched by human love ami human sympathy. Man to divine, for Ire alone can a proheod tho divinity outside of him. It to t l. mathematic«in man that can comprehend the M«hi nji ninies* inai UIUU8 an im iruion In the bond* of lot a into ogprasslon of Goil lu UHR toadies him to understand and comprehend God In Dature. Spiritualism accept* the Idea that man to Immortal.'Ito vast array of facto demonstxatea tbe coo-1 ttaulty of life, and that tbe ocmudoui human soul to co-eternal with Deity. It adds another great toaf to the htotorv of all the age». It ha* vastly aided man In «- tah^ahlng the intuition«of the human «oul The «pirita«] philosophy affirm* that progress to the natural I toy'of IhqwraL There oro great probleoflgmte the highes! us Into clot to spiritual law«and forros. Spirit grow Ji nil absolute oecresity. cad makes the tou duly the graatost object In th to Ilf<%h> do and to i fer for othera and the affinities of it lead tu lo a closer and more toumnie relations laws and forros. Spiri taaltom mak«law of oad friends to walk vrh o» 1» the life struggi# bere, to encourage ns when we bri tor. and when we sorrow lo give os taring word* of counsel and bop«. Thu* bj the angel mtàtotrr ara meo and women shown the Une of doty. It Imposes upon m the highest obligations ever given ta man. To Ure Spiritual tat, time once lomean never bs regained, and Ito philosophy art«*»u to make the beótueeof the Ufe here and now. We are lo lira for others, to not know when I have [g Wright also \ J r, H it by ;, H lu ip o t f l»ui>r ut lbe HffUstol'nlJwsiitcal JwiitbaU r«y«ws ago lost Auguri, when Mr*, tt Minneapolto, Minn. ' 4 ' wife and I had two of Mtos Surie M. John*»a»m ill plvco of [reucil, about»f wheal, und requested lire t«> it took nur mul» at lite lubb«, faring each «She then put her rluht hand, the arm uf wh» taire ta tin» elbow, uo«kr th" center of the st with my right ami pressed ri lbe bottom ortho table, rolling spirit wh in«', 11«iriu liiirwrilately 1 w Hi«_ e Um, m l uii-ler the to lo f t he gobi#*. I n nlmnly a unvllum, tiut you aro so poriuve w 't use you. Skl." The pendi I hnd iuc«-d oli Hip riale umler tire goblet wa» oow lo IL We Hteii >1thè state ami gobtol under Ut«tiibleagain.uii-... thè nume i»«t cundlttaua and wuhln luijf a minute we withdrew IL ami th«*ra was a b >Ms«1ui in iiblet nf water, I tlieu»ald that 1 had hixtnj uf... to ing brougl Ilea 1 asked her If she.r U«. She eubl she w >»Hie. Almut it third-full irk In as light tu I could...1 pul In corked. rauhl try tito exneriithoit Id. getting n whle-moiith I then put Hie... tight Unit It would Ire ti.nl wnrk to rnmniv It will. I.illi h.n j, 1 Mien Nit center of the»lite. Mr*. S. then placed Uie her right hand, with Uie bottle tbereon, prowl tig the cork Against tire toiuoin of Lbe table. In a I mu l :t hair a raiuufe I lifted up the edge of Hie :»le doth, and looking un«w I aiw there was some* Ing in tbe bottle. She tlren withdraw the slatea d iii I lie corked Ixdtle 1with the cork In os tight it was when it was put under Hie tabte> there.ui a fuchsia btauoru. if any skeptic or «Irigbbor- hsnd performer will do Hie».Hire thing«under the same teri condihuti*, nnd explain to me how It Is lone so that I can «in it* I will give him $Hri. ) Hie next»lay. At the dam«* place* with three large /wiikiow» in a small room, tho curtain» all up au«l... te sat at a sewing machine, her tbe vhmilder. She passisi lira Alate* with the goblet partly full of water no it, under tin«sowing tnaehlrm After it had been there About half a minute slie»«ke.l ini wife to look and reo if any thing Irt It. WliejrsheTUst look««] there was ni»thing but water In tlg- goblet She portly tot Uie doth down, and Ureu j[u%ot It agriu. mi l she then sal«l there was sorrierhiw In it It was then withdrawn, and Uie goblet was full of llowcra, «lx large stems of llowefs four inches long. She then took the statrs hy the corner and held Uiem tartly under the machine, so that you could mo one corner of U her luuid at the same Ume, And writing would ie cm the slates»ml flowers aton. There were. rers br«uight for every one lu the room at Unit sitting; then* were some nine or ten iwraons presenl The flower» were as fr«irii os It Just picked out of lbe garden; each point of th«petals would have a drop of water on them, tbe same ns you will see in the morning after n hvuvy dew. The bottle with the fudetia In It, we took home and kept for over three month«, but on«day our UtUAboy accidentally broke IL Tbe fuchsia wo«then appareuur a* frwh a* when first pul In Hi# taittle,.such, Mr. kill tor, ha* been aome of my exix-rieaces (u the LuverilgaUon of Splritualisia J. W. Dk Iamatkii. FreeideuL Daniel «Itovi»; Vio» President, W^kV. Sjirague; Secretary. J. Milton Young; Treasurer, Survey Bay. I«th e Motil V.lke I tir I lo ti/, C a p N#»l>ari ffoii I n in K r i s, o r Kl A u lir? In Uie JotJHXAI, of March.'Uh. to aa artlde irenned l»y J. Murray Fase, of Foluuibus, Ohio, orkbig thè ahovo «piestlon. Our frirnd rotti me are» detiate wlth- uut a* uiuch os In) log botare thè render* on Lira of what he cni)ri«lors thè soul ta tre. He argue* that soni And spirti are one* ju d coti to» eeparated iato parto, urlselaatic. Had Mr, 0. glven usthelriro, «pili tuoi «leflnutan of Uie terni emil, he woutd not li avo ru» bltnself luta sudi inystlfied coudluun*. Tir«soul of all tlilngs, In my oplulon, U «pari of thè tn- floite Godliea«!, a uurnesa, or, III other wurds Iti«one of Ilio in (in lira Un.ri atoin»; it never wa* created and con never be destroyts!; neitlier ts tluuo a law io naturo capabteof «Ilvi liug or *e tarallog «me of thè Inut enti Uè* or ataiu*, whirh in rralltylsan epitome S f f ii of all there to In the broad universe, Thl» ty U «apable uf permeaung All Aggregatlutu or mailer. tar It 1«one of the finest of nerd*. It U like leaven* It penetrate* with Ito llfe-glvlng power through all furto of uutorlollted forms: ll to «eir-extatlngan«! eternai; ILI«su p «orto«! from the lulierent i>leiueuts of ito own nature, which U a microcosm of all Urne lupo**! of living NfllMd eooduloni, rach progv«selve s-iul entity c. but ct virion have wiltdu themselves asfdrh element which Iravii with lire soul at the change called «teatli, tar a newbo«!) tar the son! ta iu.inir»st through. Hie new spirit Ixsly to not Immortal lu Its spirit form, for ll ran Ire dittfdvcd; a lro*td or a limb ran be drn- putatod from Hie main tosly and each part show iinw-or less of life tar some momenta after nmputa- ll<>d, bul Ibis does nut Interfere with the formation of a irow organized spbllual body. All aggregations f matter ran be «Uvlded until the soul alum Is rwrti- M:jM hintel; The governing *oul-ataa) I place within Hie bralu ceoler, which ireriuwau-ian-lelm irifnwavlui lu life, the spiritual aud physical body. It Is on ever living, self-supporting life entity, nlbrillklng with Infinite soul throughout the vast expanse of eternity. That I mny more fully be un<ton»t«**t, I will retato a»f*lr- Itual vision I once hath of the exit of Hie «>«1 from Its material Irmly at the chunge rail»-1 «hath, My min«l was direct*! to a bright star which fiasbnl out fruiu the upper perl of live head and appnired stationary within right or ten feel al»ore tbe tardy. Looking further, I -.»w that Hu» hem! wiu puroua nn*l a white gaseous nutotauce Issuer! therefrom Which wav iktcr.icu«] to Ilia star. After suffirieul materials had amimulnte»l tar Action, there cuoi- nienre-l a revoluilou around the star, each particle finding its groper position; nt length Uie hair upon the head made its anprar.iuce. then the heal, neck nnd shoulders cauie in right* an«t finally a perfect form* a foe-simile uf the earthly liody. Around Uda new birth were many spirits lu altatulnnce, who, when the Mrth was «i.uiptrhri, carefully folded their «lelirate charge hr soft wrappings and torn) it b ra place prepare»! for if* receptiou. 1 underatoo«] by my spirit guide Unit llm «park of light or star, was tire immortal* ever living soul; the gn.-nt* sutatance forme»i around It wav Hie spirit tardy which apiirar- ~ J-1* tj J the earth troly v*h««.tv tomtflbi# I* , tlial the _ could be «Uvlded aad wo* divided at the chimgo or death, but tlu*»t rtotoo did not disturb tbe unchangeable soul and Ita attractive tarera. 1 trust friend raw will have no objections t>uro stand I have tuk- eo Against him* as we are both srarchltig tar truth wherever *.» may find IL Will other mediums n 1 readers of the JnuKSAi, express Uielr oplulon*, give such information as may be given them fr m>ui life regarding the difference between soul a spirit? 1^1 each express an opinion and tho read judge fur Ihemwdte* of ita merit* or demerit*. quartette: Mrs. J. M Young, Mrs. Fharies Hunting- ], Mr. Lung, Mr. Tilton. A tanjntlful sup ier wo* servwl from '<V. until o'clock. About throe hundred persons availed themselves of the repasl; and there were not twelve baskets full of crumbs gathered up when all were filled; neither did any go away for lack of food. President Dam rall-d the meeting ta order and introduced K. P. Hill. E*i, as Hie first speaker of the evening, who m «Tew well choeen words bads all A hearty welcome m the pleasure* of the hjytr1..selections of Instrumental and vocal music followed, after which Mr. W. I«. Kimball read A selection entitled the MlotabetV* Houskeeper." Song, Ttolxy o'l.ynn wa* then reiptorod by Mrs. Young, Mrs. Huntington and Mr. Pierce. President Davto then Introduced Fepha» B. Lynn a* the regular epeaker of tbe evening. He was In bis beet mood and for about twenty uiluud-i held the large audience a* If pell bound. Hi* remarks were carefully and Utnely preseutad, and ouly too short. He called the atteu- tlob or the audwre to the fundamental trulhe of the spiritual phi I ««i ;»?»>. urging a torgkr and broader com prehension uf Spiritualism. He raid the advent of modem Spiritualism came quietly, and ae a mmrage of Iota, and not of the sword; U cam«alike ta lbe cottage and ta the palace* und ta all nauona It not only prodolaw the continuity of Ufe ta tbe sorrow-stricken mother, hut it opens up a broad field of Infotlgattou for the sdeottol The ooco- too was pue of lively Interest, and we Hurt of lasting good. W. W. Guaaim.. f l. B*. of Bradley, Me., write*: Spiritualism to not dead in Bradley as hra tmeu said hy oarevan- gelkol frtood*. but rieeptag. I«October our society engaged Dr. Lee F. Wetator Of Portland, Mil. who gave us some very dmp and Interesting lecture*. Through hto iufiueoc«we were tod to organlxe, and now have a legal organization, under the caption of Uie Bradley.Spiritual Temple Amodaliou. Last Sabbath a Large audience greeted Dr. W ü t e and tutsaed to two highly Instructive lector**. Hto «object In the of tarn wm was "The New Birth f In the H an object fur mm ta remain here. He has done good work lu awakening (he Sptrltuadtote In our tbwu, is wait «la many other town«in Braient Maine* We are awake now and Intend to have meeting» onos a month «um L. L P. f ty to f n # write«: I feel as though I couklnt keep house wtihvut the Jo ut* al. It grow» better oousunuy. tp n ib lr N h iih ri My aib»quon has ta»««rails»! In a m»-**»gi» p««r *»rt- lug ta route from Ann Lee. My exiwrtonce has I*»11 such that I place no confi tancs in the messagf. beluivlug that ll did out come from Mother Anu* It Ijelng *o contrary to ull Hie tneovagea received t»y uur people, the Sluikers, from her; routrary to her trailtnowy while «lit«wa* on the earth; contrary ta the life she lived and taughlher trailmuny t»eing be same a» Ural taught by Jesu* Christ. Jesus Jbrtol laid a foundation Uiat all souls rail build upou In safety. "Wbc. j 1 I was betweeu nine'and ten year» old* ml ta live wllh the trllevera of Mother I»el. They ha«i gathered Into a com in uni- ' Tty; which they ty. Some had farms an*l (»tlier prurwi dgdlr iteit, a* well as Uveuiselvra, to t»u.., _r molt lotereet* agreeable to the A postal! o order. They allowed no selfish interest to operate among them. Those who had wives Urn-1 a* though they had none, living as brother* and stators. They were Hie first fouivlers of this society; they were nutdeand worked hard to build comfortable homes. They lab! a foutulahuu for a new heaven and > new earth wherein naught should dwell but rigbuwsuncra and peace; they prospered lu Uielr temporal and spiritual labon. They enjoyed the tderalugs which J< if In hto (',- J g i V. poke of In his Sermon on the Mount: "Blessed ai the pure In heart; ht«s*ed are U:e peaciemaknnsn» SoineUtnra I lookeil abroad to see I? I could dto-.»ver any that lived pure I'hrlwtlan Uvea. I found that among the profaned FfartoHans some would get up revi vita make a great uolse, and perhaps *''*** *1 would be nccompltohed for a short peri -* but J put no CQUfideuce In such revivals affording any Lusting benefit I t wi\s not small voice. J rails raid: "Straight to Uie gate and narrow to the way that teadeth unto life and few e be that find it; tail wide to the gate and brood i# way that 1eadelh unto destruction, and many going In thfteal It im um that there were io Who raum to Jesus thinking to get a para; they professed to have done many wonderful work», hod,cast out devil* In Uie name of Jeaua but be sold i them* "I know ye not deport from n«>l deport.uivy. reo doubt they were sauce disappointed What wo* the matter? They had nol coat out tho devil lu themselves. They were Avion lu the Indulgence of their own impure nature*, ilvnowevev*». çower beyond tu r jipond. NVrat PtUsfidd, Mara* Sino* Masse. V ' A Y E R S SARSAPARILLA cum lutfumium, Kfurilcli. lujeumauc Heat. Ouwil lx Ifllily. L'startA; and *11 iufc>rtlct» uumwi It * Utlnaodln jjw y i*4»if surni^lwl HmUj fijellla«ih UmS, rntartea luvluin Durlnc» li«s rertao».f u _ LMrxait.Lt J t a Wood pufiriina^ronu rinutalcxl I> i-kj purifier aod Uwad t-xxl Uitt a u be uxed. In n am m ato ry Illiru m a iu m C ured. me of InAsmnisLirv d V rsiuoat" ihj mii i.m. «It; r* U» fcdtier o< Uw n*lletepm**eabwu«iniâl: I attend«] church yesterday, and the iltonoures was «i the life, death and resurrection of Vwua Christ Among other thing* raid hy Urn preacher w h : "The death and resurrection of Oirtoi to ra well - Authenticated ra any other fact La history Now, It to weu known that the Jews* who have large number of learned men, deny this "Well authenticated fact," and also hundreds and thousand* of scholarly men and women throughout the world do ooi behove It. I a*k, than, to itright for a umn- toter of the gospel, wik>to suppiwed lo to i tracber nf truth Ia mav. n vk ri.lm u n l w illu ail am to dying oak, L and do doubt hundred* of other raadwhat the modern teachers of Judaism believe In regard to the birth* Ufa, death and resurrection of J»u* Christ Who and what wa* Christ and what was bkr mission? to a question to my mind that Km never been an»wared. H. A. CurvxraxD. IoLa, Kansas, March 3(Rh. T. F. F rito «* «writoe: I have apt differed with you hi a atari* liwtanra ta regard to sappresstog fraud. Show up all that to spurious; tot us have parity or nothing. - ^ A fn fs im n «1 L.f all luil'ililtl'ri.»mt PREPARED BY Dr. J. C. AYER it FU Lowell, Miu*. PARKER S GINGER TONIC H A I R J ^ A H / S g lp i; A Beautiful Law n H E N D E R S O N S C E N T R A L P A R K L A W N C R A S S S E E D.,,E v o ry K iln B fü ', 't> C o f d o n "peter HENDERSON & C0 35 Jk 37 C ortlandt S t, N ew York. a m a D t t t t f t U*ttaIpfiLC lv ' C «* o l «lï S r ' I SSu%h LIGHT, AUTOMATIC OR "NO TEKSIpN" SKWtsV; MACHINE,. L» E /C \l"ltu " «Ä k TY* "ì U ^ iì k ALTII. C an you AFFORO to Do w ith o u t it? TOllccx k Oìtbs D. M. Co*(6S8 Srcxiw aj, K, 7. Cflirtiyo, 22it S ta tt Street. V O IC E OF A N C E L 8. PRE-NATAL CULTURE, m i! siumsb it Puais ieiinn y spttunuc l i t u i r buttili a«itum.b sf oopui u n Bini. B j A. F-» E W T O». ff AasÂjsas? Ma». Dr. Wixmaiw, Jchvos op t u Xltix -lilawmtsod rarefai!? ne anacteott» *111 'r 4 wrrtra (.1» rrra* mao* **«>** Em id i os or»«xi.tr. D r i o s, p a p e r, MO o s i R*!» «toisssl* *od remi, a? ta* itou OAi. Preusai vu uoara, Ctocu* \ I H M U A H L E S O J L \. H IS T O R IO A-L. R O M A K O B. y B o m i u i a u s., i,immnmr Jrantw«adwsfrtiraswrto rmatisn «ny-ti

15 H um B l. l t l l r < ( - «, l r huh Th* l arttuk AiftrrUmer of March V-'odt Mi#; La*! Thurnlajr af lmu«<no woman. looking from her hack window In the city of Newburg, u f f lu the house opposite n Jit [I** child hanging from a wlnluv «III«but kept from falling by a dotf. wik»had caught the child dr<m» in IU teeth, The Ionian had Lefl lirt w ttj, I* month* old, on tin* floor of the front room l»i >lng with her toy* and a II.lie terrier dog that t» Itr rou*oml coru <uui'ifr. The mother was away jw l three ml mi.» *, Ion when «became bark am! upe»ied the door tier Infant*«b«nf, arm«a ui *houid*r«were hanging lryon'1(he «tone «ill of an o h*o window, and near it. with It* hid on m chnir-i»b»hl Hie little -l-.g holding on to She rblw» i}rww for dear Ilf.-. Her itilkl, nnronw'hm«of any danger, wav moving ai Ho»ue object in the ra n t while the dog. holding 0«the drew, looked n mute appeal for ha*lr and hell'. Jit an Instant the wa* I f her baby*» ehle and the da offer wua j* w*il When the dog ha I lawn relieved of hi* burden he pranced around she jiiothrr and etiild with a del iff M tlwl wa# alui"*t fnuitlr, «h M l» I Ilia! I ll'll- o n Ifo rt* Itu e h, The Af tdtaan Itia.i \fittutoninn «a}*: "There!* a»upetrtd.oin idea with some lli it horwhar* wlteb-rwden. We take no»lark In tills relu1of no Ignorant age. hut a Hlnnc" InrJdenl that recall- M*.dt-Bgil/tel matter 1«the ford that for several day» the horw of S, L i idien, a merchant of (hi# ritjr, ha«iwe«found In a.profit pei>p:r*,oti In thready m ^ruli ir. wi«h (he print nf a ejf on elliur able, a«if lie had lw*n ridden Jore-l«(lckH. The»table h locked at night and l hr horse * In hi««(alib* at daylight etrry morning, hot >»or the (wist few looming* he!* panting ;n if he hud lo t returned from a ioiiff jaunt and U wlediy nnfit I f ir service during lh* entire day. i banging the Jock tm the «tntdeh4hno HT-ct the wkgl.t*. TJie nioffi Ignorant are mind» agitated «Ter (he master, contending Shnl witches rw( In. «table, wt.lte tn. I intrliiffenci of our community dont undcr*san1the Mi>«U-r(oiM occurrence«, A watch ha* l«rii bilhm- 1 H ftt tf»e?ut.ie." 4 /.t i d a III«I, IlifH ira n 't. 7 l,»< s tliimk Tin... waa liiere find, and protruded she wa* alone and,*iiiins!iience.i ill her mor*** of fiction. Tlie young woman of ItaJUinore who a few week* ago renoum-cd i],c ( hrmlan faith and with eornc tlouridi of trump- r- became a convert to Ju tabm clilm-d that «he did e» from the Ijiffl»ei*l rejiffiou«conriction«, a 'Salement which the Jewi*h rabbi coufinmd to the lirst of 1.1» ftlniltj. 1now aj iiear* from tli# tehtimony of a SIGNIFICANT SPRING. m id II" cftccl P i t o t ', T U P 'S The inveii leaf of lhtk -I.. roerelni iir-cntia- KIDNEY'WOKT, AS A SPRING MEDICINE. WEATHER FORECASTS B. V, W luon, BplrftuuUwt ; Turk!ill, RuMfari,1 KJprtflc. Hulplmr. Mer furiai. Homan, and other Hath«, the KfSKrij hi the country, at tf* MUSI» V A r m v HOTKL, n tfaiif* wi Jafk-wnod,. near U Halls Chicago. HAlMloAhTJMtVMJt!. CHICACC, ROCK ISLAND AND PACIFIC. Feel iimmai «p^ret*eu li APwwm rx-1 luteèe«eltl. T. l i H arri«, GfcrlwtUm. i: H O O K 0 > H K I M I V S CUfOf FOB MtßfüMS ANO JNVOCATORS roem i Of r«u ff BEVONO ANO Kt,'HIN. * v «i»s. Pmhaivwlth thh atorj of a Iwly who recensir died In Aiiteirrn Me, The I^whdon./</*... * # - W tflu lt;... Ai the funeral service I he canary leaned forward on its P«*dli, and. lookiuir throuffh the luroof It* c ap cored»readily down on She cofflned form of Oio minjrem who hari In life lender!? cherl«lied It. and In a : mournful strain n o g an accompaniment to the hymn which the quartet were «Inffiuc, The difference t» ikwn IU plaintive note» and it«ttaoal hiffh «ml car canary thrill wa* twinfuljy remarked 1» o. iny hearer*. >lnce that day the Wrd b*» le^o no- '.u eably cad and riletii.' 1 D re a m V e r llie d. Tlif jwoplaof mkhlr. 1 a» a rt much m dled over th* finding of the of Johp Pierce. drnwumi at Titusville during Hie ffreat flood. A Tliforoua iearch bod been ma>le for the body, and reward«were offered, hut all to no purpose. Ia«t we**k a M**thodi»i clersormnn immerl Hoover dre.mih of the»pot where the U«dy woe U* found, nod it impr*»*.l him w. that he spot* of it to many penton«, ami tlie local pajwn publuhed She malter. line morning sf»e boy'* fasber *and tin* ciennrman started to him! for Ihe U*lr, and a mile and a half belnw TUmwtlle they r.md it halmiurlml hi the sand at the foot of a dump of willow l.u?hw- The body hod been well preserved by the frn*l Inlnntlrl'l* -, >1!» A>la I>ugh, of wboe# remarkable work In Paris the now«ttiiiicr«have l^en fall recently, writes t» the London Ti nt* to record the terrible fact that Infant Mtlrtd* in France ha«ari>«uy destroyed twice a* many children*» lives It» four ear» av her orphanage rou(rived V> save in «^ t" Bl lb* «**» thrown into luf*»ot»uicide Inui been more than four linve«as prodiictite of remit as that of the rharity nf which «lie disponm. (due bunilred and nlnety-hffbt.boys amt forty glrw under tb# age nf 15. «lie destroyed I- JIWI U, OC'.. WIWWI! 12 1T,. In, fn,,r t>m 10 THlra, ail l»low V, mil t» w n only!. w * - Ail.ici» ffirai I nlorol«. th«c. d u l ot Tilton, ropon a tld n u. riot aa barice n- Comfd bllri/ Lrl»n.n lh. IklrMhiala aurl Pai*ri«. Thcf atholii-» «eriously objectwj to a reiigiou«pn> ceealoii of the fjoddbute In which wa* carrlh a crudsix runuounted hv a monkey. Thii latter combiuatloo wb cb tlie PapisU held to be an LdkiH to the <atholjc religion, brought about a violent roateat In t y OreeU, which ww only»topt«d by the vigorous efforts of tlie troop«, who dlsjjened the rioter«and s to re d peace without hiortd*h*i. A number of the participant«, however, w art rodtsiiy baadletl i A p lira ra n re. A few week» ago I'.ivid William«, of Kliffoamloah, IhL followed bi«wife to the grave, and a# *oon an be wan in ugly Laid away a March hegao for $1 l/mi whlcb hewaeknuak«u Wt»* wrft behind him. Tlia» for not a trace «vtuie moswt ftaa beeo found, and tlie search ha* been alaudoned by the neighbor«out of deference to a uigularly alert, and vldmia gli<*it who lia» taken I*measloo of Uic premise* and already scare<j odo young woman Into flu, turned a belaud travder1* h*ir white, and made thing«generally impleaiwiis for a night-watchman., T h e C lilw ea e, It la stated that the Hawaiian law prohibiting the direct importation of Chinamen from Hong bong to Honolulu bae hem repmkd. and preparation» arc being made for a rhineae haglra from Ada to the Hawaiian Inland». The regular «earner Oceanic oa her next voyage will go to Honolulu direct from Hoog Kong M ore reaching San f (Wtj n «flr 1^»*' T hin«. Ii U k irik S.HX' h n n m n a it eonlnrlml f r m». nnl 111, w it 8v» i t n n f l i will Ink. Uwib In U u U u n k. R w llirr I n s m l o n. O m n i u p H tsh ta m»d. 10 Pirta lint, twrn,u ro «fu l lu iiruinrine nilifidally In tlie laboratory specimen«or all kinde of rocks of Igneous formation, eucb A* b> a, bsoajl etc, ll.ns Imitating Nature In her moat pronmaa and completing on a small scale In a few days what A PHYSICIANS EXPERIENCE. Ifiwnidt anthamwi :aan«*d, -/( A*j, furtivi I rrcntiact An 'll ha*filiteli I nsenu sm, ever ApBroAoMlile trlredi- SCROFULA sad su Acmi alow INvm n, I- i. j* - "U. It) «od mimfrt tu a tvaltft? and naturai m a isu. Af M i likikpiiillu Iw S# m r furti m in b»*-n r hlawl bj «nl&rtit itmdlraj»uth -rtlk'. M l»e na*l inni pnrtlw in n lw rif* K frm llu ijim iì (reca al bumi-r* mrliilm «ad «ticoauien* Se UunI, ntb»r tracm "1 itvtcìtflil t/raimrtif. and in m Utrtf n aualrr ri ail KmfUlaa«dUeaarB. A B e r m i f a r e o fm ero fala a» Mare«, -Wuwe RKatha ae» 1 «a«t/uuh»*u vita amdafanm ui*n eib»ii«> Ttieltm»«v*m faodtr ««olia» au >A«JMr»»iM», rfeiorl. I H«1*iwmUS«i lari** MS*, tt» cniu.ii tirai o» ww ut imm. and mr mwni tu GSUST& 1 UÀ *l. i w Ter* J hh* ri*t»«3<* tluviimm and K nu iri Uw* seuna» 10* dlgmum an (MlMOr orfana, leonini «d itmvuem Umi «tus fu «od NpeMilIr etlim IfannucUA«, raftrri,,v>umw. f immite I~Whì>and (01 dl*-a«m arl*t«r tmn lo*»v*vtlnshd nr enmrjitvd n«idm<«s of me Mai ut io] «nwd vtuistr Il 1«Incoio»arabi tir cnmpr-u t>k«l tmitidtj*. uom» PREPARED BY Dr.!, C* AVER & CO., Lowell. add fee a ll ftruotaa *usk, i un E twwi» e N«n4A t u. Ttni'ncbin i POSITIVE HO IMITIVI POHHPliS. *n M i*. ikv» Aff. I t I WVtUwnrUi A«* II«I dr«m fur naitipssanw PuMmüm Bn., lie oo~t rui-.hkl»-!r* Opera «wo, «kownisml, lad, «J-rfui w >».?.. or MAnnali a. Troe, ; m Werve» a*e., : i Have a lora* Mw««K vt IT w r cat. Tew-ttfonce. PJrrtrlc furbl. ILtUMSe UaIUi.* <u 11.«««K ftemt ftrvre* 1 *n t*r «An ur eväari ** lie limme OArt «< «JI kin» sfstuclw fw ««el li iwnwisi «A lile, «r atfl.» 4 P in e «treet. X. V. fa MAH "I in',uh -l i «f l U I fm K til O hoir, O o n y ro g m lo o o r 6o c l» l C ircle. HOW TO U A O X F T IZ K MABXETISM AM I C L ju I T O V ih E. VISIONS OF THE BEYOND, POEMS FROM THE IHNER LIFE >7 is s L im r «ö * MENTAL IM>01ü)KHs P l^ a w r vf the Brain and.\e r tk ppfptofdmr Ihr vrtffhi and t* 1IAHIA. IN S A N lt y ÄKD CHIMB HTf-sfiiin u (HiiMium a iim U M irr. Ugni for an, &U> Vraadsae, «1 astmtkiy I«UUtr bnanch. tttaa,k T aaouiy Hi TH*SU*fcef lumfertc dfcafter» fi. m u V y & Tbs TneeeepfcWt. Madw Indts, ootno JM A RATIONAL VIEW OF THE BIBLE! a nona.wxa m i d : of health I* to be found In Dr. R. V. Pierte'» -Favoflid Pieecriptkm," to lb# merits of which as a remedy forfeami^weakami and klndrvl affrctlom thou- «and» testify. S abort* can bave do aecreu, (curt» Uln thnoe nf I odivi dual*, feds. / Mr. md Mn. 4. M. Smith. Ow "Ely's «ream Balm cured our efatt cm of catarrh. Everybody who equally flattering termo.* Price 5*> Sudi la the trreehtlble nature of truth, that all tt asks, all It wants, k the Uberty of appearing. PARTURITION WITHOUT PAIN. k Cm!, or D lrw tlo n i fa r Kwnplnjc trow Lh. Prlinn! CUTM, EdMd b M. L liotnmaa. M D, B4»ar of Qxr "H nld te Hr*IUv" vub U AppmU«an aw Car* «r t'mjdnv tf Inu C iulokias, Dw # t&lin» Irrt M-dteal OdbV.lv Wmm A SHORT HISTORY OF THE BIBLE. MM * Hfile b e a t é lb fg u a e a t iiwip t ^ duiciux O r H R o» iu o» c. k e e l e b.

16 REJLIGIO-PHI Li OS 0 PHICAL JOURNAL APRIL 14, of IHe New York Tribune, gave a very valuable lecture upon Iho subject, "How to Interest the young In Spiritualism." He took for hi* text a drawing of a tree with its foliage and route, and showed by analogy how the young could lie taught spiritual truth». Mrs. A. K. Cooley, Mi 1» and Mr. \Vm*C. Bowen made excellent practical.addres**» bearing upon the question p. m. The spirits through Mr. J. t legg Wright,»poke In a very able manner on The present and future outlook for Spiritualism from the spirit aide of view." The closing addresses Sunday evening were on "Spiritual Lam, retrospective and prospective, by <. P, McCarthy. P. M. Cole. W. C. Bowen and J. Clegp Wright, all were able aud were well T*Mra. Hlndley waa controlled by an Indian and sat at the table, and while unconscious the raps were given loud and clear so that they could be heard ullthrourli the large auditorium. ^ The meetings were nil well attended and much interest was manifested. The dolly papers gave full nud fulr report», and the immediate result will he aeon in the additional respect shown for our faith by the outside world. Hon. A. B. Hailey presided at most of the meetings, with dignity and grace. We were favored with line vocal and instrumental music by the choir, and solos by Mrs. Mary K. Wheeler, Miss Ida Albei to, Mrs. Winters, Miss Minnie Smith and Prof. Noye. The ladles of the Society furnished * refreshments to all who desired to stay from one meeting to the next. We take up the new year*«work with Increased seal and nope, aud the great interest evinced nt all our Anniversary exercises prophesied well for Spiritualism In the city of churches. V 8. B. N ichols. >Brooklyn. N. Y*. April Sketch of Our Jubilee..»Mint ihhuflefcfcitffwi h t he Urn Ao tbe flesh BDAlESTiaall have Hath n»plrtl wuhlii U> ow Men ttolj nurture up trim nmund hli «Jji coniniemornting the 3311^ Anniversary oithe advent of Modem Spiritualism, the Second Society of Chicago Spiritualists real- lied the poet s Ideal, Through the efforts of Mr, D. K.Trefrey, Secretary, assisted by others. Marline's Half was beautifully decorated with evergreen wreaths studded with sparkling Bowers gracefully suspended aud woven through the air above, making a web of beauty; flags and pictures, Interspersed with wreaths ana mottoes graced the walls, among which were some of Mrs. Blair s trance paintings and a large picture of K. V. Wilson. It aeemed like an enchautcd spot, hallowed with beauty and lighted by the love of heaven. All who entered there seemed to feel the VKden around," which evoked the heaven within tlieuj and made this a day long to be remembered. The commemorative exercises commenced Saturday evening, March 31st, at the parlors of l)r. 8. J. Avery (continuing over Sunday and Monday at 65 S. Ada street), and consisted in singing and recitations of a high order by James G. Clark. Prof. Dixon, and Dr. Avery; and an exquisite poem Improvised by Mrs. Kmmn Nichols. The music throughout wo» the best that could be desired. The Home choir more than fllled the bill. "Where are you going so fast old man?" rendered by Dr. Deo. B. Nichols, was impressive and Instructive. The journey of life, fía trials aud triumphs, the valley of death and the glory beyond, hi vltlng his trembling»fops toward the shining strand, the deep pathos and tender nadence», all touched the sensitive son! as with the Anger of prophecy. i The address of welcome, ip the absence of 1 the President was ably given by Dr. Thatcher, Vice President, tie expressed deep regret* at the necessary absence of Col. John C. Bundy, our esteemed President, whose place he was called to All. He grem eloquent as he advanced, urging us to life by the broad and holy principles of Spiritualism. It Is not a religion to be ashamed of. He felt Its exalting power and the world mint grow better under Us benign Influence. Dr. u. H. Geer s address wai vigorous, radical and brimming with sense, bristling with good points and made a marked linpresslr the office of medium ship, but criticised the - Extravagant pretentious of some. Where are 6ur dead? how are they? were the absorbing questions which Spiritualism was to answer, df there Is anything tow about U Its friends had made U so. It was not the fault of the fact». Let us abide by the facts, not try to force them to our theory. W'e are immortal by nature, not by miracle or any divine favoritism. We must ilve. - We may abuse ourselves, but we cannot die. We must leant to make the best use of our lives. If Spiritualism was aggressive, it had been lighting in,»elf-defense. It is tor educate the world and must remove false iuinressjons tirsi. It la impossible to do any 1 *J * * u vuhout a full report. i 't.. i :i justice to this speech Mrs. Mary AV Fellow» did nobly. She thought wcsnilght learn from the churcb and pro At by all The gdbd we And. We' should - correct our owaspirora by their mistakes. She seemed to nipre«w all with the high character of her faith and the purifying infiuebes Of Spiritualism. Sunday evening the hall was well Ailed and good feeling aqd enthusiasm prevailed. -Tbe. Chicago Quartette Club and Miss UalboutiDixon, the elocutionist, and M r r Emma Nichols, being the chief attractions. This session was the climax, in the flo wers of poetry aud the breath of song the two worlds seemed to meet in mutual joy and congratulation»; The m.o»lc was perfect, TUI»» Dixon s e loculi on excellent aud intensely torching, inspiring thoughts anil emotions u which m age condensed Into moment Mr». Nichols improvtaod a poem, while entranced, which was received with hearty applause and was superior to most Improvisations of the kind. It was a? agreeable surprise to many. The Monday meeting was well attended and devoted mostly to conference and rood l- umshin. Excellent remarks were made by Mrs. Bamnels-Shepard. Mrs. Fellows, Mrs. 8'tupson and others. Mrs. Nteholsgave nome interesting descriptions of what1 she saw, which were recognized as flue testa. The ball and sociable on Monday evening was a pleasant affair and seemed to be enjoyed by all present Much credit la doe the Secretary. Mr. D. F. Trefrey, to whose earnest and persistent.yfforts in organizing this jubilee we ar-e indebted. Sunday was the royal day replete with in- 8^ration aud good feeling, and though the ret day of April, no one.was- fooled by coming to our Jubilee. TbosE who did not attend fooled themsolves out of what they cannot sopplv in the whole year elsewhere. The music alone wae sufficient do Immortalize the day; the Instrumental pieces by Mrs. Lizzie lloffait, Prof. Gee. Lteborknecht Mies Julia Lieberknecht and the Veit sisterebeing second Co none In their department. The ex* erclses were widely varied and constant Interest maintained. Every part was well performed. All must have fellonuobled and strengthened who drank from this spiritual fount tin and breathed theatmonpheroof this heavenly pertecoul Its memory must lie a tonic and i h<lace when our weary feet shall press the alley of sorrow and sordid pursuits and piritual apathy chill and darken the way of.ife before us. Let us never fail to repeat these annual renewals of our higher nllegi- (. Lyman C, Hour.» settle a great d great (id now _d turmoil of summer Is past. down to slumber, und a» we yet havi depth of snow upon the ground, ai banks are piled In many places, we i as the nun 1» gaining In power, that we nave to up-ui Hu* tf'iii-th mid let Ho1 floods in miniature have free course, and be glorlfled. These term» we would also apply as of old to the spirit, and now aud then It 1«verified among us, Quietly, but effectually, the leaven 1» quickening the whole lump, and the bitterness of opposition 1» passing away. Now and then. It 1» true, an individual whose religion Is unsettled, inaulfe»u a little froth upon the surface, hut as the evidence of both past and present is so easily made available, that which is pure aud peaceable can quickly bo chosen. We expected to have public exercises here in commemoration of our 35th Anniversary, but speakers from abroad could not bo had, so we had a private gathering of a few In a private parlor. About twenty-five of our little band of workers assembled on Sunday evening, April 1st, at the house of the writer, to take a little survey of the past and to plan for the future. Original poems ami essays were called for. and with the mediums present who spoke under control, nud by tfiose who could see and describe the spirits, the small hours of the night were hastening upon us before they wore welcome. We feel assured that we have made some progress since our last anniversary. Mrs. Brigham's ministrations have boon of a character (o command respect. We expect to he better accommodated for a hall than we have been. We hope also to have our lectures more frequently. Not having the financial strength that the fashionable organizations have, we must be content to be regarded in a worldly sense on a low plane. There is more vitality, however, In a few who work for conscience sake than In the many who may be influenced by other motives. We have met with a great loss in the removal of the late Dr. Bedortha. Earnest and conscientious, eminently practical, his integrity and intelligence undisputed, and having so long occupied such high standing In the church, that when his conversion to the spiritual took place it made a profound Impression. Mrs. Brigham gave a funeral discourse to which a large number of hla former church brethren listened, most of them expressing enthusiasm of Us masterly It Ie pab ' * power. a painful to see what efforts a j t o m. Have wo not Moses and the propjret*? \IIave _ not the church? What do» 6 want Inasmuch, however, as the onnreli hu brought Hie and ImmortalUy to light in minds of all, ft may be tlmt the * ' made no mistake lu tmejrprfi. mice. We believe they hottniot. Saratoga Springs, N. Y. P. Thompson, The Illiterate Cobbler.- "There are stranger things In heaven and earth,. Horatio, than are dreamt of in your philosophy." I have lived In the world for quite a respectable number of years. My origin aud family do not concern the reader; nor would It interest him very much were I to enter into a minute description of them. It will not stretch the reader s credulity too much to fnfprui him that during the course of my life I have met many things which I could neither explain nor undemand. It Is presumed that this la pretty much a common experience, as the prodigy who knows and Understands all things ha* not yet visited these "glimpses of the moon." I am now about to rewe an incident In my experience which 1 caihiot explain and must leave to the Ingenuity your readers. Doubtless there are some among them who may be able to give the explanation which is beyond my power. Among my acquaintances was a young and Interesting gentleman. the son of well to do parents, around whose life wealth threw all luxuries and omforts. But the boy was the victim of an abscess, situated on tne neck, which resisted the highest medical skill aud threatened the lad's existence. Every species of medication hod been tried; the most talented medical mo oi'ii th- whole routiufjit had been visited; change of clime and scenery had been sought aud money had been lavishly expended; but nil In vain. The caae grew worse and Vrorae; the abscess persisted and the boy was reduced to the very extremity of life. In the neighborhood there Jived an old cobbler whom rnmor represented as having been successful tu performing many cure«in eases that had foiled the best medical talent. This man was a clairvoyant. Now most people pronoucea clalrvoyaucy a humbug. It may be so; but it has given manifestation to certain facts which cannot be overborne even by the philosophic cry of humbug." Nor have the (Usputers of Its claims been able to show us now Its phenomena have been produced. To cry "humbug" is about the easiest way of escaping ao Inexplicable difficulty.' But then the stubborn fact remains notwithstanding, and wlu not vanish before the contemptuous humbug," Fbople in extremity will grasp at any thing which promisee even a shadowy relief, and the faith that hopes against hope will clutch with wondrsus power even that against which the understanding struggle*. A drowning man will grasp a straw. A dying mad will clutch at any thing which presents a hope of life. We know not what' we will do till circumstance«enforce upon ua necessity. It occurred to the mind* of my friends that as a last extremity they would consult the cobbler clairvoyant regarding their boy. The father hesitatingly communicated his Intention to me, and invited me to go with him to the consultation. I agreed to go. bat felt much shame and humiliation In the contemplated mission, and we entered into an agreement that none of friends should ever knew that we had ever been ao degraded as to go on such an errand; or had been so lacking In common sense as to descend to the foolishness of consulting a clairvoyant. >Ve hail consulted educated medical talent; we had put ourselves under the guidance of the highest neiontlffc education; we had consulted educated and cultured medical skill; whatever the highest medical endowments had explored of the caring of disease had been made tributary to our necessities; and now wo had fallen to such a degradation as to consult positive ignorance and mind In it* most animal type, In the form of an unlettered cobbler, Ignorant almost as the very animals with which he shared a common life; aud acquainted with nothing outside of wax, nails and leather. A cobbler, and clairvoyant at that, fudge! It 1» too ridiculous; everybody will laugh at us, and our friends will have no end of fun at our expense. We shall so become the butt of their ridicule that we shall never he able to»how our faces; our absurd escapade must never be*known; we cannot afford to let It out. We agreed however to test the*capacity of our renowned Ksculapius. It was agreed that we should visit him and not com muni cate to him either which one of us was sick, or what was the disease. The abscess in tl.e boy's neck was in -such a position that it could he covered with lit» clothing, so as to remain absolutely out of sight. He was instructed to so keep his head erect that no suspicion could be raised as to the concealed from view. We went tori house. Wo found him r apartment, eiigagednu ms waxy occupation, surrounded by pmtfgs of leather, the various irifttru- meuts or III» profession, aud old and badly smelling shoes. Ills wife was evidently trying to help him In his vocation. She was a true helpmeet, was that wife of the cobbler, an we discovered before our Interview ended. She was his fair counterpart lu physique but somewhat his superior lu mental culture. She could read a little, and write less, but he could do neither. 1 sat aud looked on the man in dazed bewilderment and despised myself for the folly that permitted me to come on such a fool's crrbnd, the bare idea of consulting that ojuti on a question of health, or of any thing else, was too absurd. As he sat on his cobbler s stool, he appeared to me to be an incarnation of the sheerest animalism, he was bullet-headed, grossly chubby, hog-necked, club-nosed and squinted. Ills heavy face seemed never to have been on lightened by one intelligent idea; and yet we had come to consult this man on the curability of a case of disease, on which the whole sclentlflc medical resources of the world had expended Itself In vain. It was too absurd, too ridiculous, too prepostetous, too degrading for anything! But there I was In it and obliged to await the Issue, which I could have given any possible or impossible thing to And an exit out of the disgraceful position. We Informed this unique specimen of humanity tliot we had come to seek his advice concerning one of our number who was HI of a supposed Incurable disease. We neither indicated which wb» 111 nor what was the nature of the trouble. The cobbler laid aside the old shoe which bail been exercising hi* Ingenuity In Its repair to address himself to the consultation which we sought. His wife now proved herself to be a true helpmeet. She immediately supplied her- dr with pencil aud paper, and sat down ^ ;a table in preparation to record the sentence»: that might fall from the oracular lip» or her lord. During this time my»tate >f mind had changed, and I was Ailed with jn Irrepressible amusement. The scene became so ludicrous thatfnwas with difficulty I restrained my laugnlor. The cobbler took his wife's hand, formed a circle of onr bands, and almost* immediately fell Into extraordinary and violent muscular convulsions. Ills limbs were now violently drawn up, aud Immediately, as violently stretched out, while his face took on the most horrible contortions. These twitching» and convulsion* continued for a short time and were evidently beyond the man's control. He seemed to be suddenly cut off from connection with his surrounding* and to be brought under the influence of some mysterious and invisible power. Tbcn a condition of calmness succeeded; the convulsions ceased, and a peculiar plltcldlty and calmness spread over the hitherto expressionless face. My amusement vanished a* soon a* the first convulsion had shaken Ills stalwart frame. I was now filled with a species of undefinable fear, aud listened with a kind or respectful dread to hear what sentences the man might utter, while In a condition appearing to mo unearthly. This was hi* first sentence.,j-my boy there is a very bad abscess on your neck." Need 1 say that oh hearing thi* Hoiitence, I was amazed; that I was no longer inclined to treat the matter a» a ridiculous joke, to be engaged In which very first sentence was the uttorauce of _ fact of which the man had no previous knowledge and which he could not know dhve by some mysterious communication which I then di«l( not understand, and which I now do not binderstaud. His next sentence. "It i* badrvery bad." "Can yrtucure It?" we asked. "0 yea, quite easily. What' is the cause of the trouble?",we asked." "It arises from a disorderly condition of the stomach." During this conversation this illiterate cobbler made use of technical.medical term»; he also prescribed the proper medicine* to effect a cute, using technical terms In the prescription. His wife setting at the table wrote down every word which fell from her husband's Up», but her «pelting was of the Isaac Pitman type. It was phonetic, but produced by an orthographic Jaw which was peculiarly her own. She imitated no speller that ever lived, and certainly she shall never have an Imitator. But the apothecary to whom the perscrlptlon was presented was able to make it out, and to furnish all the ingredients save one, a peculiar kind of moes which could not be found in any of the drug stores. The father of the boy went hack to the cobbler, to inform him that the moes could not be procured. The cobbler again took hands, again convulsed, again enthused, then.quieted down, and In this apparent trance state actually told the place where the moss, could be found growing at the roots and on the trunks of tree«. The place was fborteen mite«distant; it was visited and the moes procured as the cobbler had said. The prescription was mode op and the boy took the medicine according to directions. Yon are anxious to hear the result, you are, perhaps, laughing lawacdiy at our folly; you ate dismissing the whole thing with a contemptuous humbug. But stay; In five week s time that abeceas was gone, and health, and life wept through the veins, which fire weeks before were the channels of disease and death. This U the (act; can yon explain It? Medical science failed. The accumulated experience of centuries of scientific investigation afforded no relief, but a prescription from an unlettered and Ignorant cobble clairvoyant wrought a cure of what was pronounced incurable, audit really saved from death-* Ud of promise, who otherwise must have perished under the irresistible power of an incurable disease. 1 may remark that outside of this apparent trance»(ate, the cobbler knew nothing either of disease or medicine, and after his return to Ills normal condition, he knew nothing of what he had said or done In the clairvoyant condition. The boy is now u young man. financial managing partner In one of the largest and most powerful commercial houses In one of our cities. The story of hi* cure 1» a solemn fact: he will yet show you the scar of tint death-threatening abceas from whose power he was saved by a clairvoyant s prescription. Tlajrvovancy may Itself be the most gigantic of glghiitic humbugs, but the abet*»«was healed, and Ihe boy s life was saved, This stubborn fact resists (lie cry of "humbug" and will not away even at the philosopher s sneer. What was it? A. M. Morrison In Grand Fork» Herald, \A Strange Case. A notion Girl Subject to Trance» Ilring» Salt Again»! a Catholic Trie»! fo r Taking from Her Her Angela and 8ub»tituting a Rotary, The civil suit of Lizzie M. Gannon, by her next friend, against John 11. Flemming, Homan Catholic Priest, was begun In court tost week in Boston, Mass., damages alleged ifi.fid). Archbishop William», of the diocese, joined a* a defendant, and tho case excite» much interest among Catholics throughout the country. In August, 187d, tho plaintiff, then about 13 year» old, became subject to "trances" or swoons of an epileptic nature. These came on involuntarily, aqd not the sunie flort of trances familiar to tho believers in Spiritualism, Still, this girl, when In this semi-conscious condition which the epileptic swoon induced, claimed to soe and talk with certain spirits of the dead, particularly that of her brother Frauk, deceased some years prior. Those trances came on at Intervals of about a month or two months till April, ItiTU, when, having been overcome by one of them, she flrrtt showed to the member» of ihe family a little box containing two Images as they were called, each being a representation on a semi-transparent card of the form of a cupid. These forms appeared more distinctly when the card was held before a light strong enough to pass through it. The girl colled these Images "angels, and said that they had been given to her by this spirit of her brother. 'Hie spirit, a*»he related, tojd her that sho must-carefully keep them, And If she did bo he would give her something better after a while. Where, In fact, the cards or pictures come from no one seem* to know, nud the conviction of several members of the family, a* well as of the girl herself, was that they were of»upernatural origin. When the trance passed away the girl was so far restored to health that she could walk about the streets and attend to ordinary duties. At such times she gave no attention to the Images, but whenever Ihe trance came over her again she would call for the Images and these, when in her hands or within her sight, had a quieting effect upon her which promoted her return to n normal state of consciousness. On one of these occasions a member of thwfamlly thought the girl to. be in a dying state, and sent for the curate, Kh'imnliig. Eventually. Flemming took away ana kept the two images against the girl s consent and substituted a rosary. De- K rived of what she called her angel»,"»he ecame more and more despondent, and the epileptic or hysterical conditions became aggravated, so that «be is now sightless and speech I e*«, and hopelessly prostrated. Members of the family made repeated efforts to recover the images from the curate, and sought the Intercession of tho Archbishop. These effort* were met with a refusal to take action on the part of the defendants. Three witnesses were examined to-day, the mother and the sister of the sick girl, and the Archbishop. He was taken out of course by courtesy. The two sisters and the mother were brought ud Catholics. The father l* a Protestant. Various beliefs peculiar to the Catholics, regarded as superstitious by Protestant«, appear In the testimony. The priest Flemming seem* to hare encouraged the business for a while, hoping to draw oat some preternatural or supernatural doing» or saying* from the girl which might help the church in shoeing that miraculous power»till remains to it. He wanted everything done through the con jury of the rosary, however, and not by the cupid». Tho sick girl, though a good Catholic, stuck to her cuplds, whicn.she called angels. There Is testimony that five bleeding wounds appeared on the girl In the place* - corresponding to the wounds of the crucified Savior.* The physician who was called did not see these wound.*, which were mere puncture* and closed up from time to time. The mpther did not see them, but saw spots of blood on the girl s clothing. The Archbishop denies all re*j)ou- sibiluy, saying that the management of pariahes and the consolations administered to the sick and dying are wholly at the dia- cretlon of the local priest. AJi the power the Archbishop ha* is to remove a priest if he abuses hla trust, aud he did not then thlbk this such a case. To mix the matter more, a spiritual medium bad something to say and do about the sick Chicago Tribune, Current Item*. The United States has expended $1&$00 to promote tea culture at the ^pnth, and the first pound has never been rafsed. Japan has H3 newspaper», besides 133 mjs- cellaneou* publications, and her newspaper circulation Is said( to amount to 33,44fl&U. A polyglot magazine is published In Trftste, each number of which contains articles in eight languages. One thousand Languages are to be thus represented during the year. A work has lately appeared in Faria called A French Darwin, which advocates and proves, to the author*«satisfaction at least, that men have been r' olved from plants. Lady Abington he on her estate In England a fancy farm, quite extensive, on which the buildings and domestic animals, and even the squirrels and rabbits In the woods, are all spotlessly white In color. France publishes books' on an average of one to 1 JkXi Inhabitants,then come England, Holland, Norway and Sweden, Italy, and Germany in tbe order named. Rtusia lias 10,000 inhabitants to each book published. The persistence of the magnetic property observed In certain tree«is attributed by M. Larroque to the transportation by lightning of small l*rtlch* of Iron held In mupeiutor with other matter, whleh makee op what la known ae the duet of the air. MOTHERS READ. my TW ïïîin KS yjpf ' Klimt-t'or. botwutn four of my lirir n*e* being a* Amum: All«. ormimiîîi reïïuî Xfkîïà/îcm* U. & «S S I -V Dl twodnr» Jn Mn.vr- oo<]<tm effwl of ymir Vermifuga ruly, JOllN PIPER. Tim genuine DB. C. MrLAM.'S VERMI- r io E l* tiumu fact unni only by Fleming Bros., Fitttburgh, Pa., and bear tire Hunaiurm of C. Sfritto«and PlrtniiiB 'llroa, It U uevrr modo In Ht. Loufa FLEMING Jilfiis,, Pittalinnrht Pe* m - A B E N T S M iitë & x d A S S It» WAXTKD fit AGENTS r-jlwttl--- irtn. New York, CONSUMPTION. 7 PER CENT. NET. m IW im, T. r» I. T I» I I k. u.. With. * out cii*< HuUdln**. InterniS*ml Augii*), aatb Of rmldeom *o4 w I b In the builnme. W» M me*!at*r fftt the t n 1 Be* 1 e? * * * - *1 tinnìt «UcaUrf U rou tm*«bum*? to loan, * w p», N. fi, JO H N S T O A NO.Y., M**utl*toT»of Kart«*«*»r. PACI. MUM e v ro s e ie - ti 1«<pi*»** menuon thu r»p«r.) OPIUM HABIT EASILY ( l i t r i» with n o v u i. k _...C U L O K ID K t,f GOLD. P IA N O F O R T E S., Toncb.WorJnnanship m DnratililT I HI«A lit: A No». 304 a n d aoo W est Baltim ore Street,! Ballimore. N o. 1 1 a Fifth A venue, N. Y. an lofow PRACTICAL PSYCHOMETRY. M R S. 3 f. A. G I t I D L E r, 417 SuiUD.r A*«., Drooklj», H V.. ÜlfM «Tlltm rwdlm * frota haitd vritfai or luck» of aair, J I :! 1' "' i i:... Í2.O0 r«r Pwetaaaawrfa rcuaiutlh*» ot L No (>cc»a*i «iòta firm A NEW ANI> 111 PROVED Elwlro-Tlimnal Vapor Bath Uwamliit OMitW* CoWUnr prtfwrrdf>f Dr. wubor.lib mtoteúof tb* «w *I*> «nbodto»» pm*r*bon of uw ftwffsf** «< Urn*, tfrtiw futur«um>rrrj ortltlo r«ulms to OM Uw twoon* «orittlm of tlx OIL u ri Tim iiwn SIMM» t*» Sortnyod. TM» trtld* u m fora»» naunmt on««tu come «MS «ad iweuuam pormo la bmom tmef dwemt U S n U k in a la ami (g tuuawwtttbnt oaaranujco of cnatü» or Irritation of kunatarturml volt by A. H Woooo. CMhkR. i. tacitivi seixt OAK BOTTLE. t L l» liook. * J I OM* toma CREAI MU, «NlM. Oh Setti* of dr» i r a s i i a r f t «jsue*ssu?iuui ** V

17 ^ U T E R «^ VOL. X X ^ IV. Srutb u'tars no mast, bou's at no human sbriar. s«bs nfitbrr plarf nor applause: shr cnlp asks a hearing. CHICAGO, APRIL 21, 1883, No. 8!tt. m*k* plain what rou want to «r. «no "cui ii vuoti." ail *oe(i coieinanlcatkma «ili tta»reperir amazed for publication bt the Edturn. Not Joe* of MeeUnii, Information mmirntni tly organ tmuon of ntwhoctotl««or Um condition of old one*; movrnirnta of lecturer«and medi uni«. Jntermtln* laddoot«ot»pirli communion, and «*11 authenticated aecount«of»pint pbcnameoa are alway» In place and wfti bo publiahéd a««000 aa pomfbte. B T O.g. POSTON', * -----* ~oim like Christ by the touch of the hand, and could In that way impart so much heating virtue aa to core diseaae in a moment of time. Such magnetic j;ealers have lived In the present century and the historic facts are as well attested as those recorded. lu holy writ. The Injunction of Paul requiring the Elder«to lay their hands on the sick and pray for them and heal them, shows that he regarded the magnetic power of the hand in contact with the sick as essential as the prayer to God. Borne persons are natural born healers and generate by good digestion and strong brain vastly more of the vital fluid or nerve force than they have any qm for. whilst others with difficulty can obtain the supply that is requisite for their personal use. However, every healthy person poesessee more or ie*» of this curative power, and can exercise Its influence or Impart Its virtues to those de 1 projxmte In the brief company of a lecture to dwaaa the «abject of an im al magn*tl*eu, ecu» there orturrink and the locality and ew,»l <r brow. th*7 would drottbark Including psychology and meemerium, and U wrrmudliw.. Tiler, «another «mdltlou mo.elee, In their track«hi. comoanion still higher, that some have and ean reoeli ' <u ik. ^ _u,. j I* " 1 « their power u a remedial agent In the cure t -h d O «U» j «lie d K e é ^ t l/w h e n t l w S T ris?. ^ T ", ^ Ì Ì e T K, : and alleviation of dlsea«?. Emjr individual man and woman ha* within tbem*plvk4 a mysterious principle of life that rirlfle* thfr «anno!. organization, circulates the blood and eeeme * to be an- ow n tin) factor In all physical and _ fbamcakf mental processes of which h um anity is capable. Some describe it as an electric or vital ficient in that essential element, * > * R*1»* i «*!»* flnld; some call II it animal magnetism, miguttlsni. and Z*»lf L Jtwo t L persons ' remain In contact with 1 each IcalkMiscould be made by spiritual being*,,. proving ihk* immorulity of the soul. Ta- ^ of temperance have baca others the aoul ' " * very person I &? passe* from n.. -e '* T.iT utz ZT I W mr Id his work «rtfim *Thc Cctestial Jhrtriug for many year*, even attempting times act with ; the thr»me same potency. InchiM *> SJ* j negative «ff or placed my left hand on the back brain near Telegraph/' «peaks of the experience that he 1 f *» *%»ory Into poliues. Now there ar«to the neck. With»me the <rt«aity m r d m [ d other French m<wueri*ere had had: and ^ Ur more value than determination to pnt them to atev-p. tbs facte he adduces «bow that the me-«**«* «OJ theory. Vkhy not make the ways Of which may I» termed a p-jch ologi. Influence, thu» received were not only iialwictmttrtrt ^ g b l-o u v o «. a. atlrnctire i s tboee H * ii * hood and old age it does not possess the dynamic power which it displays In robust youth or stwfty manhood. Whilst It Is generated in sufficient quantity, we have more S Indeed, when the nerve that is distributed to any organ is cut or destroyed In Its vitality, the function of that organ ceases. To restore an equilibrium In the circulation of the nervous forees and thus re-establish the health of the patient is the professed object of ail medical and hygienic treatment. If we liwd a natural life, breathing pure air and drinking pure water, using a simple and nutritious diet and connected therewith, devoted ou'jselvee to avocations that required us to live and exercise In the sunlight of heaven, our nerree- would no doubt continue strong aud healthy, and oui brain would famish the requisite fore«to run the system to. a green old age; but our continued disregard of all the laws of our being result often time* Id disturbed function* of the vital organs and diseased conditions, so that we are often pemnaded to Inquire, aud have recourse to remedies that wilt relieve or cure our ailment. The various schools of medicine have their systems of practice, and the most sanguine practioners of each school Insist that their methods are the surest and beet for restoring the invalid to health. However, many person* after devoting a long life to the medical profession have confessed that the batieot most depend at last on the rie m**urafnx naturae or, in other words, be cured by his own vital force«for restoration to health. One of the OfcdieaJ fraternity of the dty of Paris, most celebrated and learned In his ~ hat be minis- ower of resistance to the outward elements, iiease and climatic changes, and as it decreases In old age we have less power of eistanc# to those influences and element«. The brain Is the great generator of the* nervons fluid or vital foree, and ft constantly passes through the spinal marrow or nerve, and Is distributed to the various branch«* of nerves that radiate off from that great column to the remotest part* of the body. The action of etery organ of the physical body Including lungs, heart, liver, and Indeed all the viscera, depends on the healthy generation and normal circulation of the socalled vital or nerve forces. If the brain become«diseased or debilitated or the circa-. latioo of the nervous forees through any special nerves connected with any vital organ becomes irregular, the fnnctlou of tbatorter most beneflcentlv to diseased humanity, Air, Exercise and Diet. Bucli being the esumite of drug medication by those who have had ample opportunity and made extensive experiment* with those adjuvants, It Is natural that we should inquire whether there is any other remedial agent that can be used In harmony with the human system that will contribute to the restoration of health, 1 eiuume that such an agent exists and is applicable to almost every form of hnman ailment or diseased action, and tlyat is animal magnetism, embracing In its range, psychologic influence* and the mesmeric swp where the caae may demand it, f assume it to lie 11 fact that can be demonstrated that the vital or magnetic force* can not only be Imparted from one person to another, hut that their own magnetic forces can be do controlled aud regulated ns to cause enough of that force to flow to negative organs so as to Insure healthy function and that the same forces can be diverted from other organs where inflammatory action exists and normal action restored all of which can be accomplished either by magnetic passes properly used or by the mesmeric sleep or psycho logical power exerted by the operator, Helena#, the great French magnetizer, remarked "That there was virtue enough In the world if operating by combined effort to suppress all vice, and also enough magnetic power If properly used to cure all diseaxe-i.0 Borne suppose that the use of magnetism as - a remedial agent Is a modern discovery which Meomer discovered and applied in France and Germany during the last century for the cure of diseases; but if we trare hack the evidences of It* existence and use lu that respect, we find it can claim a remote antiquity. The figures cut on the moon mental marbles In.Asla and Egypt, long an terlor to the Christian era attest the fact that the ancients knew something of its lacking In the element receiving-from the other that ha* a superabundance of It and thus equalizing the nervous circulation. It is illustrated In several familiar way«. Persons dancing In moderation receive the nervous force from each other; hence that amusement, If not carried to exce*», is healthy. Again, when.young person* sleep with their aged relations, the aged ( 1 stored to a better condition, but the... often robbed of its vitality to supply tl maud of its companion in aleer4^ * emaciated and final In dies iid... elation Is discontinue«! "The same result often occurs where children or other persons sleep regularly on the aime couch. One absorbs the vitality from the other, and the only remedy Is a complete separation from the same bed of repose. During the last ««ui'- jre'im#«, kfiun uk the fact that health ronld be Imparted from on, to another b7 contact without detriment. If discretion waa ekercleed. I will Bret elate that man ie cooetrncted on the name principle a* the m*knetlr liaii/rp. the rlaht aide and rirht hand belnp poettlte and the left eld, and band being negative: and bene* the right than Id *1** 7* be placed here there l - pain or inflamatlon and the left. If need, at to w oppoelt* angle from the right hand: the effect of the right henri being not on If to drive the blood from the pari near which It 1* placed and to relieve the'infumatton and pain r«tilling from each aernmulaifd Bold, bat (o Import a healibf Dervoue fore«to the parte. Having made these preliminary remark for th* general elucidation of the eubjeet. we will now proceed to the more p rin t«! in dairy ie to who are beet qualified for magnetic healer.. Mm* of the earioae method! of operating, and what la the range of the remedy or dt**eooo. mental and pbyelral. that It can avail in relieving, and furthermore what It can acoepiplleh In the domain of mind and epiril Oaa who operate, u t magnetic healer ebonld be healthy la hi* organlution, mental and phyvtcal, and be of good habits a* regard* the fluid* and Mild* be o s«for the uppori of th* phyatral body. HeabouldalM be doel rot» of doing good to other- that may prodtme the desired nsulte. A targe moral development of brain and heart are favorat.le to «e h recai to. The method* of operating are various and there 1» some science... practice of the art to Insure eure«-*«in the vocation. Hr, Klsdale. the English surgeon at Calcutta, nearly half a century ago, when he Intended to perform any surgical operation, had his patient* put Into a profound mesmeric sleep; and, whilst in that condition. performed the operation, aud the patient knew nothing of what wa* being done and thus, to a great extent, e«raped be suffering and anxiety incident to such operation*; and he *abs«qoently treated many chronic ailments that ho failed to cure with drugs by the same mesmeric»leep.permitting his patient* to sleep for several hours till they would naturally awake from the sleep. HI* plan of mesmerixlng was very simple and was done by several attendants that he kept for the purpose. The patient was placed on a couch or sofa with the head slightly elevated and his face upward, and he was directed to clow his eyes and compose hi* mind aud surrender to the influences. Then the attendant made passes with his hands open and Augers presented toward* the patleiit, commencing at the head and extending to the feet. The pasee* should be slowly made and near the patient, hut not touching the use of some water often facilitates the, M. operation^ Indeed, some are natural born ( tosbkis»«alo? healer* aud can effect great result* in the; ArmM iim ^ Airfn««k^rM mi briefest period of time, in the p&tt decade j him. After making the sweeping pa-***** there wa* a French Zouave Jacob, who cored from head to the feet, the operator brought his hands back, but at some distance above vast number* in Paris by hi* presence and i r * m a w lh m» w «r ^ look only, without so much a* touching them,! *** aiawr-oto* wm C, tu- l*v> the patient, and continued to repeat the same passe«till exhausted, when another operator and In the ltuited Huum Dr. J. R. Newton i This loader of the choir I* a 'piritnajist took hi* place aud continued the same pr«>aud others, have acquired great reputation and It is certain a majority of tliv church are ce.-** until the patient fell into a profound tor the remarkable and aurssoroas cures that Imore In sympathy with him than with tb«they have effected. We venture the assertion i preacher mesmeric sleep. The sleep thus produced that magnetism is not only a great remedy V /7 A ^ continued for several hour* and was highly curative in its effects. However, the patient could lie awakened at any tima from the sleep method of placing patient* in eondittrju (nr f* ^ illustrated bv a conversation between by making reversed or upward passes from the lung* up over the face and head, and (»infill *nd c ritiea /n rfia t op,««,. i S / T l S i S i S k H S i ' 1m U :" - mt S m SI the sleep thus suspended when It was desired if * f th*m*v «J r it* pb7*lf*l I. b,,imul mottos; tl U deul. t t / m i u u u j to do *0. Hr. Axhuurner, of London, used the I«t* In r-ll-'lii* p*ln *nd eurin* *».; mln-t* m- of Ih.»Sort, of m i rhlwboodti same method of mesmerizing or inducing it ItbuiunUI ptumrfsnd.ptrttoiiupkte ; dnrln» oxm; tfaor wonlil.«ii aa tbtnl^t the mesmeric sleep, and cured various diseases; amongst oftfeep Chun treated were* Tils «.(»bllitle. of t)uw th*t* «i n f s i M f 1 n..r f onid... ^ l * «oo th, th»t I mtut. brirs, *dr,rt to *nd UlonwU. n n u la lu eceuioa,.ml moot u lsok *) for eases of typhoid fever where the patient* *re» «rio o i u the talent* of perwrn In th, j W t. tint thej wool/not *ti?to their Umcit were regarded as hopeless in their condition. norm»i *t*te. Borne r>)nto* (Hofound el^p Then I ooijd 5 l u d S t The effect of the magnetic sleep U t o r e and cannot hear «ten the oper.tor; other, the noad sod beat them own 2, Jim dues the activity of the frontal brain aud emn heerthenpftatorwtwn he«p*.k. tn-vhem. thrj *ooid not eeen wink BometttM* lb«transfer the vital forces to the back brain which distributes the vital forces that give action to the various organs of the body and thus furnishes the requisite element* that maintain and restore healthy action. Home person* ur- more difficult to mesmerize than others and require repeated'experiment* to be made before they succumb to the influence, but by persistent effort and repeats ments ft can generally!* accomplished. 1 will state the method of treating nervous debility, tin* prevailing epidemic. The operator should plare hi* right hand on the stomach of the patient and hi* left hand on the spine opposite, and hold It thus for 20 to 3» minute«daily. After that procw* U te also Important that he should make pass*«with hi* right hand slowly down the spine of the patient for several minute*, In bringing the hands back he should throw the hand«off to the side of the patient describing a circle at some little distance. The reason of that U that the upward passes. If near the patient, would counteract the effect of the downward passes, which are intended to bring the nervous forces down the spine so Random T h o u g h t-. Hr nous Trnx*. *Ht HHott.1* W SEAS TO fxjtv At a fashionable Melhodi«t church in Ohio, the minister after preaching a "Ilefl-fir* sermon." wound up by lining the hymn for the congregation to sing. Iwginoing: "Wfc*t Umi-raw worm* mt isorui* Iff Whr *ho«jd m»asma *nd fair to g tr This he repeated In such lugubrious strain that the leader od the choir "caught on/* and thinking «neh an important question reuulr that they may circulate through the system. ed an answer, wrote the following line* That same treatment win also cure dyspepsia. hirfa he "handed round/' and wherever it There ar T i S M * r f T S 5 K i i i Z I Z Z o t «* * * p* i m» * o h w * w a diseases - by»(»«1*1 operations; but I.ball not of : exhaust * jour patience by»07 other illustra- lions. The magnetic forces are best dispensed by those who«* hands are habitually warn, and hot no one alee and ar, not «fntaaat of th, would eloae their #7«. ond then it»a,» tri lourlent tont.nation nr «uniu that «tenr In al Iwtwn-u rtol.ur. and prorokia* patien«- Ihrtr prsteote. Soni. r,a, 1 1 rondtuon o f ' Then I hut them oeer «Hr back* ami th «ruirroranee and ran at Ih, request of th. would only bra«tbemaelt«afaiurt tb, th, bod 1«of tboa, prnwnt ww I.; and then In 0 7 Mtremlif, 1 pricked and elate what organ* ar, dleewwd and to them 10 th, (lank- *00* ,«th,v woold *Itioo, to dj*tant plate, and «an d«cri Ij, «low ioe. amf then if J I k.m-1!!,, wlo, th, **3 ^.J *!* * ' *Mlt 1 (dher- 1 did not Qf ih* m inute aud convincing charge-,ni* doubt* the great Mdveolegee of tem Bod eeeeutlal to nee any w ill power what- > r Hr. d erh lll, whom I became acudni- a o c,. «that.* c c -.i>, dridkiog U a v ie It fn P «,. ^, * S 3,5 ^. S PI!7?or! 01 ^ i * 1 "rr I ed with in rhlrago. In IVW. wa* then V nlt, ' n«««* T h,.u b j^ t ha* been ligh t Withal I produced the reantl. However. ln id n * i. and he told me that b- had had w nl;t'»od lectured opon n&til e tile, and If you deeire tom ik * the «l«p moreprofonnd.im llar ciperi e o e. That long anterior to : 1n In te rn i», «e x ist,» * r v,.i and grow >r hare It continue for «m e tim e after It t* the commencement of the modern spiritual lu* tl- The traffic In idv.i I rating ilqaore.hue produced. It may be DMeeaary tom ak ' phenomena In the rotted Slate h, waa coo : entrench«ttwdf behind th..., law and itaea e,n _ a u a tira l appeal«far ; l S 7 * 7? iro? i h: to,,l» 'A : spiritual me-mge* n ce ice d through meemer- *T iktec But tbriz down to the pit of the stomach, being careful atjbieets^ifw aatd that be ira» editin e *lwi,b,,n l>**d- napm Ten M M M N W 1 Vd? i rl1 th'' tt! lr a l- lb * P * * -!»0 Infld, I t «per at rierelaod. O b k a u d t o * : Booriab amt decay, yet D 0A~.. elionld be reketmably w ar. and also Dot to : beg to experiment in mmaerlem Uh w r ifle, to this insatiate appetite bring the hands om «rit too n «r the patient, the rare of di»*, etc..and th a th U srtlict» n,)l **» well inuntiotud advoeabes of but describing an outward circle so a* not to I were taken pen»«*loo of bt m u ouutd, temperance made their appeal too much to* (l^niatrnibtlz* th* natipnt Th* Iin itirri I _a. - /.. a,! til# lllvfl «mini lanae tei fl. r,- l_»et a - * fall.lightly backward or he will IS * the K p r ii-ld tt J S e m r f-a k w» underatemd t L..^ d eri Ire symptoo* of drowelnese that I*nd control the subject and through him do- example for refrimatory work. Tl»f make If perceived liver th «e gi - tbetr sauwa» atlractlr*, warm. brlllta»liy ; a,--. i I hi* thoughts and often make him believe! place to Spend U s In s few instane«. Voralgia ran berellev-, rthir.g that be UIh to do «the.nirira evenings, e»-» sad 0 u n *«ether greater ed by bolding the right h.al on the part *f-» «iwdinm, * -TT Xt te k t! ff*** offer* * *«ITWi odueemeate-»g«- This ta la *n u «age, eeted till perwpir.liidi en.,,«on thepirt af- - ^ through *, t hthem ^ Kthe iww o r^a rt f ^ f n S ru er T/ db Ib i f j W **? - ""»» and *. *< Dot * of P-ewblag, prwtcbidg. SThe e recked. fected. Then th* the operator should «make > «1a : 2 whlrt IhTm edtoi^ *h» l i * wark b bere ptuoty ted i le» pasa«over the purta, and th» palo I* to alter nor am leeolieetiau of freqdedte*. of aalaobear* drawn It w i«fv Z Tbp gone. However, when neuralgia is general lemwd f, e.lodit S i T f trance *** ì Jf*!*^*** Brpt, ^ pli' IK ',4 over acme part of the system rut convenient 1 drinking «f o pewvlded attraetmne.! r the other to treat locally, the same effect* can be pro- ^. tritaal They drink more and mora until coafirmed H«* \ <* the mor ice te brated M msduced by m aking p a w. from the front brain i l l lj o, l» W j «M o. r l» were i r «m e. drankard*. j f i csantaracl tk u tide there over the center of th. hemt Lu the aspe of th. drv;loj»d «spirita; j mari be sapyiorattractions There ma*«w neck, being rarefo! to throw the h a o S o v t to 1 L i Ì ^ T» «* «'«5 M Ì0 * r it and warmed of rasy a, the right and on the left of the head on their dlatu.erv has cam where men may gather In t h e «m m «brought H» m aolfold bleeriags, return to the front bruin and conti no log that, j;.00* Z «H friag pain and tee and c o g «might be l i sp.need w lu 1 cb p r o ««till the patient 1, relieved, which may i * «* 1 H«*dU require from l o t o lb m tnutw. Nertoue room* might attached h "S1.1! 1*** I t* m! * beyond the vat* w riting be heidaehe ran be easily rellevedby * * ^ 0* mmuraallty, d fortber add to the attrae: vow. We of ator holding bis right hand on the * 8 U.k* to w e t h e tem pera»«a d racat«. i o r r i # «P f u and hi«loft on Hi# if s v hrain * * it.,... Se hm He origin In thy necra* of S E n K L d S f M h Ì ij Ì l ^ and Is frequently the rwnlt of ; - M coffee or t «drinking or drug medkation. have cured several «am by bolding my rig h t.... /! hand on the stomach of the patissi and the : It o u U W w Q AfrififBt with Wv»o left head on bis forehead, ft required Home ; The Aspe of the new British man-of-war fin or Ian minute* to produce the deal red 1Hare is so peculiar that her ksof cannot be result* sa th, magnetism bad to ptwe through laid is any of the nopal bouding-sup, aud - a., the f wewdmnm be ooostractsd la oweof the a» i i i i i i i i w ««7 h r m i 11M i n a l i, wm m m m m w m tefl hand from the head and k m tb* riarhi band on th* «toomh of the patteot kjj W 1# tekil Groat «aro U tokos to f m a t s ^ J S S M v s s i i S S ptenitomoftkoorrand tolto is pravor.omd crmmom. aid m rm llj prmelmi a D ix e n m ocb cammatmw. ecmtstiky riortos. Prof riluiam ba, ban 1E '

18 Hpirlluttllrttlc Com me tu orati on* The Spiritualist* of New York miri Brooklyn completed yesterday their commemorative celebration of the birth of Splrllualhin thirty-five year'go. Bat If there lie any truth lu Spiritualism at all, It must be a«old f the everlasting hill», and the oniy logici foothold for the modern manifestations In to place them on the same level a» the spiritual phenomena of the Bible and of other. If not older, religions than Judaism or Christianity If It be granted that there 1«a «pirli In man Independent In It«origin, action and destiny of lih physical machinery, then It I* only reasonable to expect that It will assert ita Independence, if not continually at least upon ndequate occasion«. Intense affection f e the dead would seem to bo auch an occasion, and therefore when one person or another of ii n Impeach a ble truthfulness and winlly declares that a lived voice ha«spoken to him or her from wilhlthh» vail that screen«the spiritual from the material universe, it is an animat sensualism rather than a careful reason which would at once discredit bis asser lion. Of visible appearances also, ns the tinaie argued in reference to the apparition and sensible presence to Charles ijlckena't nrtht friend of the fondly loved daughter whom n bereaved futlier desired him to paint, It 1«wiser to hold the judgment in equipoise than to say rashly that It could not be.' Indeed, the observer of numtul and moral as well as physical phenomena will, as Ills circle of experience and observation enlarges, be less and less Inclined to dogma lite, as to wbal Is possible and what imnosslble, The agnostic will, of course, treat all such stories of dreams, apparitions, voices, whether of information* warning or con-eolation, as sc tu-iuy Isles and promontories of ml«t mid hazo of which Ills iutelleclunl map of heaven and earth is made up. But if he cannot aftlrm that such things are, neither can he affirm that they are not. His mind must, If lie he a rational agnostic, be a«a sheet while, iiirmiuen paper In regard to them. But the casobrvotherwlse with all those who accept Christianity ns a revelation from God. To these It Is allowable to doubt the fii- t bul not t-nl-nv tl]--p ^ -IMlIty, A Christian who should say that there has never been anything In dreams may he confronted with the fact that but for a dreaiu Christian' ity would never have existed as a religion, that tho Bon of Him would have lived Jong enough to die that he might give life to the world and that the mighty drama of Passion would never have been written upon human history. When Herod, the cruel and award- )y tetmrch of Galilee "sought the young child's life*' and gave orders far the slaughter of the innocents that Hie infant Jesus might tie destroyed. It was because Joseph the carpenter was "warned of" "God Iti a dream that he ruse up at midnight and took the young child and Mary, his mother, and ItELIGIO -PHILOSOPHICAL JOURNAL. the convincing proof of It«truth was revealed to me entirely through my own medium-» hip. 1 wish I had vigor enough to lire up to the grand teachings of.splrltuall1 my light shall not he concealed under a bushel. About twelve years ago a Methodist revival was conducted In our little city under the auspices of Kev. Jefferson Ifumntton, one of the mosl eminent divines of the Methodist Church 8outh. After many importunities I consented to attend, aud for three weeks I approached the altar every night with a most earnest desire that I might realize what those zealous people plume themselves upon, a new birth! At the conclusion of the meeting, I was accosted In the aisle of the church uy an old veteran, a former Sunday school teacher of mine, who, caressing me fondly on the back, bestowed most lavhhly many commendations for the stand I had taken, and then presumptuously apologized for the utter failure 1 liny slgual- mortality absolute, unconditioned, free to nccehsity of the exercise of love toward oue to get through there. I am certain he told all. All spirits are alike valuable in the another. VVe should become more social, the truth that time. Being at sea now without a compass, 1 was ready to head for any pause at the door of fact aud never go any sight of the Infinite. Spiritualist«often forgiving, sympathetic. We should labor earnestly to alleviate human nil«cry. Spiritualism ha* not emancipated u» all yet; we port l on as acceptable. After floundering around farther. Spiritualism ds a fact, but do not fled into Egypt. A confident Christian, for many days, fortunately that little lillb»took «top there. She concluded with a plea for require to be made free from our defect* and therefore, is debarred from saying that of fir Dr. Watson1», U aldr.n'u *>PlA*lr "Clock Utrn*b Struck One. a " f > J.. mediums. II. (*. VYIIron. President of the weaknesses, our selfishness. We need more there can be no supernatural omen in a Washington Hall Society, was pleased to see love now In till* world. dream. all four societies represeuteil here to-day. A collection of fsujo was taken up for And, if this be ho*a fortiori is the Christian Hoped to witness the time when every ward Her. J. N. Barker, sick and in straightened precluded from denying the possibility of lu the city would have a spiritual meeting. circumstance«. Mr. Maynard «poke of the vis itile appearances nfler death, and or the 'Mrs. C. M, Bwosey recited a beautiful and Spiritualism an terror to thirty-five year«resurrectlun of the dead, by the Inspired story appropriate poem. J.<\ Cook, of the Tolk CvHtitrklabored to improve < iditlon», to develop ingresse«of spirit* of tli>* ten nr tw.-h.- npp..iraiuvs of Cbrfft street BocIhtv, said that Spiritualism had been after ho left the sepulcher in the garden, as unfolded to him this morning to a greater mediutulslic and Imiu SHlble person* for the well as by the miracle of the raising of Laz extent than ever Iwfurp, and he seemed to work now in operatic. Mrs. (.'Odin ÍMiUd arus after his three days* burial? lie who rejects the miraculous portions of the New Testament Is not, of course, bound by the necessities we speak of; but nothing Is more certain thug that the believer lu historical Christianity 1«Irrevocably committed to an assent to the possibility of all such gleaming«and Inventions of the 'HuVeriiiitiiral us the spiritualists believe In. f Moreover* to the mind capable of philosophic comparison,it Is clenrthat Christianity, and Indeed all religious that recognize the soul of man as a «sparate entity from the body, are spiritualistic In the higher sense. Communion with God and the answer to Drover, whether In spiritual or physical relief, If they have any reality at all, are supernatural aud In the same order an the fundamental principle«of the Spiritualist". One might go further and argue from many epl- sode«, both of the Old and New Testaments, that such miraculous occurrences a«the most extravagant and incredible of those believed In by-the modern Spiritualists are «et down In the Scripttfres a«matter«of*)«will ve fact. Klljah IhcaughUup in a fiery chariot, os Jesus lu wclqüd. "The «pirli of the Lord caught away Phillip, aud he was found at Azotas. And the very evidence given by tfye Hebrew prophets of uu enlightening work of God being diffused 1«that "the sons and the daughter««halt prophecy, the old inen «hall «ee visions and the young men ahull dream dreams." And even that largì«section of Christians in all the churches, both clergymen and lay-. men. who are disposed to lay aside the letter and retain the spirit of Christianity, and who thjpk that tha «acred writer* wrote what they thought really happened, hut which did list really- happen, the Beechers and Iteber Newtons of the reputedly orthodox churches, have to be largely Spiritualistic if they would ii at Hultlfy Uielr whole ministry aud make the Word ot God of none effect; What great er farce Van he imagined than for u man tc close,u* eje* and fold his banda, ami, calling the congregation to-ihelr kneed, to poftr forth Hiteipte prayer and supplication to a. present God, if ail the while, he believe«that God 1«not present at all? The priests of Baal wore ore rational than this, for they' had never á doubt but that the. Tyrian suu god heard them and would avenge them speedily. Hence we are not surprised to find ex-judge Jailey, (he president of the Spiritualistic fraternity In Brooklyn, savia jw^tnojuc: fitftjn fnaehers prearh Spli Dualism although.they do not call it bf that iiau&e, I hatt» llnenod to Mr. Becche? since IH-Viand his natural theology Is Spiritualism and that only." 4 &> far, then, it must be admitted.that the basis of Bpirituallem 1«not Irrational to th tse who believe Inspirits and asplrit-wor.ld* and that it i«to be condemned upon «prion' renoning then revealed religion must lie in the same grave. But unhappily, the objection, to H is that Ita letters of Introduction art not written upon genuine paper and with genuine Ink, but that the signatures have too often been proved to be forgeries. It 1«not that the Davenport Brothers might not have floated through the air miraculously just as Jesus walked upon the sea, but that as a matter of fact they were proved to be frauds aud charlatan«. Again, there Is throughout the mivacnioua narrative«of tha Bible, and especially of the New Testament, a certain dignity and purpose worthy oí the mlracb wrought. To concole 'the sorrowing by "lol- Uha, arise/' to asedase human suffering by "Take np thy bed and walk, to reconstruct the broken.home at Bethany by Laxaros, come forth" these things were worthy of a God who made and omh all. But the grammar and punctuation of the departed Spiritualists are a disgrace to the mental status aid educational system of the Spirit-world. V Our greht spirit. Shakepeare and MHlon, Pluto and Bacon* have been made to talk intolerable bo di in English simply execrable. It 1«for these thing«and for the venality as well on Impudence of It" fraud«that the diffused judgment of modern Intelligence lias adjudged Spiritualism to die the.loath aud has relegated It to the Umbo of fraudulent prle«tcraft and Jugglery, where it may dwell with the g1p«y camp of fortune teller«who are down below, and whom Ennius long ago described a«msuperflitioii rata. Impu'lentuMijue arloti." Kr, in the imputation of Intellectual feebleness there was nothing in the utterances of the eloquent speakers who celebrated upon their wind Instruments the thirty-fifth anniversary of American Spiritualist«to relieve I t,- Brooklyn Kagl*. To«of Spirit Tower. T uskaloosa, Ala., M arch W th, 1hs:i. Mr. Char. Champion-M y Bear S in Your of the Sl«t lost. has been received and ren with much Interest, and I gladly seize (hi;. tho «first opportunity, to comply with your request, with the consent of the able <i fearless old J ournal. I will premise my mark«by stating that friend Owen would uot answer my letter-lie simply let me severely alone. And ii I can again contribute anything of a personal character worthy of publication, the press shall have It. Probably It will be best, In giving «plain and humble account of my first exper-u->,»once with Spiritualism, to relate not only \ how the Investigation commenced, but that j. -* fnto my hands and Its contents were devoured most eagerly. The sky began to brighten. &new way was presented to me, one that was more in unison with my beclouded mind. Immediately Hie resolve was fixed that 1 would &L once, and alone, go In quest of the domain of more congenial spirit«. Conforming to the simple requisite«laid down in the above little book. 1 got f little table and retired to a quiet room, wtiere I would be unmolested and as passive as possible. Isolat&Kfrbm the would, 1 remained ut this tittle altar I bad erected at my own fireside, hour after hourc frequent - ly I was visited by mvjfoori companion, who fetdingty besought o ff to desist frojuudtrfi a mud course; that If would- certainty lead to insanity; but therv-jodayed, the die was irrevocably cast, and I believe nothing but «uperliumau power could have made me swerve from my purpose. Without sleep and scarcely any nourishment the wrestle continued. Jacob like, for about forty hours* patiently waiting for any kind of spirit demonstration. Ala«! every tiling around me seemed to be in motion; the room appeared to be alive with spirits raps of every kind were literally showered upon the table, floor and my Person; the table appeared to dance with joy. Falling upon my kuees to thank God for surh an overwhelming manifestation of divine presence, I was instantly raised by some exterior force from the floor to my feet, iy ecstatic joy. Tawing into an adjacent roonffm turned up tho light sud began reviewing Robert Dale Owen1«beautiful description of tho Naxareno. Suddenly every muscle of my body seemed electrified. I was made to close my book ami then disrobe my self of every vestige of my dally apparel. 1 1 was turned over oitjny side and went.to sleep in a moment. Ah^r» most refreshing slumber, I awoke lu the same position* somewhat bewildered. Presently a band rested upon my brow, and every thing that transpired the night before flashed through my mind. After dressing myself, I went about telling my acquaintances at every corner about my wonderful experience; but I wa«rebuked with sneers and laughter. Finally an old lady friend told me that 1 undoubtedly had a religious experience. A«God knows what we need before we ask for it. he appeal«to us by meaus of the diversity of gifts we have Inherited by nature* and if we approach him with a sincere desire for the truth* without any prescriptions of our own for the diseased soul, we will most assuredly be repaid for our labor. It requires labor; it was the most Arduous work In my case. Not a great while after this I was principally inntrumental in bringing that gifted medium. Mr«. Eldrldge* of Memphis, to our town. On one occasion, while sitting alone with her and her husband, I was made to embrace the Utter with both arms. Mrs. Kldrlge quickly took her slate and asked to be informed who It was that controlled me. After exhausting all her resources In vain* my flngpr deliberately was made to point towards a picture banging on the wall. She exclaimed excitedly, "It Is Harry Potterson* my control. as I had not noticed the picture, neither did I know the name of her control. A«I have been refused admission Into the Methodist Church for being too frank iu ex pressing the truth* I hope you will indulge me la a brief animadveralou In that direction. Not long since I read In the Nashville CAriitfan Advocate this paragraph: "When at the prayer meeting the people sit as far apart and a» far from the front as possible, It Is a sign of awkward plstoral handling or something else. Don't these good self-righteous folks experience 'a Joyful ferror In devotional exercises? They do, aud it is all emotional. But what au honest admission. It's all very natural* Mr. Editor; IPs really the condition of jour prayer meetings every where. Your lore and their metaphysical distortions of plain fact«; but should they do till«, their of nearly an IiouTb duration. He eloquently rehearsed the rise nud growth of Bplrltu- heaven«will no longer follow thorn. Instead of m following (ummimk Christ i orini meu themselves, wiip*. they roe» criicny crucify aliiun iiiihtn and ami its ita salutary influence influença upon human- liiin dully,»now noi whal they do. Wlion,(ty lu lit«various dvpartnionu of Ilío. «Ion will our tiltr atilted, Htlllnl self-opinionated Ki>lf-<.nlnhiiiiitiMl e1nrirvriir.fi' clergyman title, HO.» social, ailo(»> political,...n i...i and theological' Science, said he. Is Indebted to spiritual Inspir aud bigoted church members cease to ijuonrh the spirit of the anointed one, in their presumption and over-weenlng pride? The at while investigating spiritual phenomena, ation, and to experiments made by scientists mosphere around tliere repels the very Influence that sometimes softens their heart«bpirltualhiu ha* sounded the death-knell of for many of It» most important discoveries. with real, dl«intere«ted love for their fell. all despotisms, tyrannies, and oppression»; The prayers that approximate the two U strike* upon the liberty-bell of nation», wunan are godi deed«. It l* a hard thing to proclaims freedom throughout the land to all.»lihjugulo that grout*-t' f all di-vlk sellmi- and the downfall of nil throne», crowns and couclaved oppression the wide world over, is. Hint finds a pleasant habitation within us alt. Perhaps it will be better for the majority of the churfli member«lo remain where they are, for a" a general thing, a«soon a«their eye«sre opened, they straightway go to digging for hidden treasures or busy tlienihelves concocting some chimerical monied scheme., The illustrious Whitfield probably had more magnctl«m than any pulpit orator. [.Ike Paul; he noh*e.««ed the gift of inspiration. John Healey w i n good organizer, therefore he founded church. In his autobiography he describes most graphically hh dally communion with spirit friends. Not long since a distinguished expounder of Methodhm told me that he did uot accept that part of his teaching as fa the least or thodox. Anniversary Ever Yours respectfully, J as. Guild. Jr., M.!>. i In San Francisco. 1* Ih* Editor flj ih*!erm«to HUt.*oWOnU Jounuu; The four different spiritual societies of San Francisco united In celebrating the Thirty fifth Anniversary of Spirituali«m. These four are: (I) The Ixorn Hull. Find «plr- Huai t'nlon (the regular society); (2j the congregation attending Mr». < ora L. V. Richmond's lectures in Metropolitan Temple; U) the Progressive Spiritualist«, who meet at Washington Hall under Hie leadership of l>ean Clarke: and <l) the society meeding at Tolk street Music Hull, Mr. J. u. Cook, President, The exercise«were begun on Saturday, March 3t*t, In Ixorn Hall, morning and afternoon; Sunday morning, April 1st. egrae the Lyceum exercise«in Ixora Hall; Sunday afternoon, continuation of the exercises In Washington Hall; and Sunday evening, lecture by Mrs. Richmond in the Temple. IXORA HALL, tfatlrpay, MARCH 3lsL Mrs. Richmond was the opening speaker. Spiritualism, said she. demonstrate An im* have grown with It. delivered the dosing address, replete with Jnatrurtlve and suggestive reflections. The meeting closed with a poem by Quina, Fair audiences attended the Saturday meetings In Ixora Hall. In the afternoon a number of short addresses were delivered, 1uter«r**rKcd with poems from MzOBwazey. Mrs. E. K. Me Klnlcy spoke f t the elevating influence of give* woman the incentive to cultivate ull Spirit Intercoarse, aud prophesied the speedy her faculties. Mr. Williams said Ralph development df a higher order of medium- Waldo Emerson once called Spiritualism a ship than the world bus yet seen, lleriuau "rat-hole revelation. He wa* not altogether Snow thought one of the greatest benefit«w rong; for it ha* undermined all the temple* conferred upon humanity by Spiritualism in the laud and overthrown the errors of was it«overthrow of orthodox dogma«aud the supine ecclesiastic I* in v Mr. Lewi* referred ihscnthralment of mankind from Hie cramp- to the old-time Spiritualism lu ancient Rome Iog Influence«of prevalent creeds. Mr«, ii, through all b*r history, and in the Homeric (.Wilson truthfully remarked that Spiritualism was not confined to facts and phenom poem«. Mr. N. Mdyo recited a poetical ena; these shouid Inspire 11«to delve after the Milrituul truths of which jib* in*mi n,i were but the outward expression. Self-development, self-culture, should be diligently «ought after l»y All. Dean Clarke»poke under the alleged Influence of Seldcn J. Fin ney, who an noun eed that he entered spirlt- Hf* by the suicide'» hand. yurrv.j Hid S. J. Finney commit suicide? H. A. Hqbiintou said* how little we know who are listening when we «peak, or how many unseen listener«we may wound by our remark«. This should came u* to be cautious* particularly when-criticising the private characters of others. He also deprecated the arbilrwy judgment of other«; each was a law unto himself. Mr. Meade,In tin* course of a rambling, humoroustalk* announced that In his opinion, all persons who were not Spiritualist«, were fool«. This sapient remark clearly established the fact that Mr. Meade himself was a member of the fraternity eonstltutliig.in hi >opinion, the great majority of mankind, Mrs. Miller «aid «he would never be able to outgrow tar so-called Methodistlc custom of «hoiitlnx * Plory to Godf' "Hallelujah!" and "Amen. Hte wauled* said she, more qf the Hallelujah element In our ranks, move enthusiasm that would stir up the workers and hasten the rcdemptlpu of the world. Mrs. Cuuimlugs-KUIs s x»ke of her lengthy labors as a medium and the rich blessings her medlumtstic experience had been to her, Mrs. Lena Clarke-Cooke gave the name«of a number of spirits wen by her In attendance on their friend«, Including Mr«. Hattie J, French* Benjamin Todd* the father of Mrs. Robinson, the medium, etc. Dean Clarke announced the presence of Laura Cuppy- Bmltb* and Mrs. Wit-on. Mrs. Washburne, and Mrs. Miller testified to having seen some of the same spirits described by Mrs. Cooke. Mrs. Price regarded the teudency to elevate man and woman morally and intellectually as the greatest good that was contained in Spiritualism. Mrs. Kills appealed to the This was a good test for me, sympathy of the audience lu behalf of the Oakland medium, Father Mablre. and a nice little sum was at once raised to assist him and his family. Mr». L. Ballon thought wlaely that we needed to bestow our love on those in earth life, as well as those In spirit. The world need«more love, here and now. Adjourned. SUNDAY, APRIL 1st' The Children's Progressive Lyceum in Ixora Halt, celebrated the day with appropriate exercises. The Secretary's report showed 114 children and adults present. WASHINGTON HALL. In the afternoon a very large audience assembled at Washington Hall, nearly all of whom remained till the close of the threehours-aud-a-half session. During the meeting several appropriate anniversary songs were rendered fa an effective manner by the choir. aiml«ted by the congregation. Dr. Dean Clarke delivered the opening address* never ceasing till republican liberty shall Im dominant over the earth. If BpIrltunUsm had done rlothingelse. it Is worthy of nil honor, for what It ha«done for woman. Nearly all the leading woman suffraglsla are Bplrltual- J«t», aud they are mostly medium«, Its service«, too, hfvo been potent in fermenting agitation» against monopolies, stirring the heart* of the common people to "«trike for their attar«and their lire»/' to the overthrow of oligarch«nod monied aristocrats. Its principal work,.perhaps* ha«been ft* iulluthe theologies of the day, in the de- I' ' II[ 3' 11 of old «I» aud superatalo!. Tin rap«have knocked out the bottom of the i thodox hell, knocked down the wall» of t orthodox heaven, knocked over the thro of tlie unjust Jehovah, knocked the devil «en«ele a* the heathen head that gave him birth, mid ktiorkt'd Atheism, Agnosticism. ],i *»lml»ai and Materialism Into the gaseous (dementa out of which they were originally formed. Mr. Clarke concluded with a poem of rejoicing that we have been privileged lo witries» pud participate in the dawning of this millennial era, his closfng words being ari exhortation to Spiritualists to achieve self-conquest, to overcome»elfi«hne»s and cultivate their higher nature. Mr». Harris followed In n choice address* which will appear In full lu the Journal hereafter. Mr». Lwvorna Mathews recited a tastily worded original Inspirational poem. Mr. George Irvin said we needed n religion (hat would remedy all the existing social aud political evils, and In hi«opinion, Spiritualism filled the bill. Not that we «bouid consult spirits In all the affairs or life; for we have too many Spiritualist«who accept the fact«, but do not manifest that practical exemplification of their faith which tliev should. Give me one million Spiritualist* who will thoroughly exemplify the principle«*!)! their philosophy and I will «way not only the dertlny of this nation* but all nation«will fall into the line of universal freedom, equality, fraternity. Mrs. Addle L. Ballou again emphasized the Mr«. M. J. Hendcc an Inspirational poem, rid... later... negro influence, gave quite a striking poem concerning the labor problem, opposition to monopolies, eir..mrs. Dr. Hildebrand emi»ha«izeff the #Jreat good clone to woman by Spiritualism. If the world 1«to be brought up to a higher standard of moral* and purity, it must Ih> through woman, for she J* largely the moulder of man. Spiritualism tribute to Woman. Messrs, took and Hopkins «poke earnestly of the importance of Spiritualist* freeing themselves from the vices of the lime, such as the use of whisky, beer, tobacco, etc., and urged them to live righteous, cleau, pure lives. Mr. H. C. Wilson, the Pre*iden1 of the meeting, railed attention to the claim* of the Alpha, a [taper devoted to moral reform. Adjourned. METROPOLITAN TEMPLE. In the evening Mr*. Richmond delivered a lengthy address on "The Easter of BpItUual- 1«m, to an average but not over large audience, con-ldering the other meeting» were sii«pcnded. It seemed to give much satisfaction. The.. Governor of Wyoming report* that. in-sultrage ha* had a beneficial effect upon the politic* and government of the Territory; [hat women taxe au interest in the election, and that "a «mailer percentage of women than of men stay awny from the poll»; they are less persistent office-seekers than men, but when elected to office they have in every case done their duty satisfactorily; they are accorded entire liberty of action- frequently a wife votes in opposition to her husband* and it has even happened that wives have worked and voted for one ticket when their husbands were candidates on the other." A paper water-proof house la one of the latest inventions. It has the appearauce of a «uhriantinl hoq«e. but is wholly covered inside and out with paper* which is -declared to be rot-proof and water-proof. There are over 4,000 saving institutions In Italy, and the total deposits show that the people are saving at thf/rmte of about 1&.- orx>*000 a year, Theretarenow on deposit almost 12CX>,000,000, represented by almost 2,000,000 books. Dr. Dresser. In his book on Jap$i, tells of a dainty dish at dinner parties consisting of a fish so delicately carve«) that no vital part 1*douched, and when the last slice la served the fish Uatlll ally:*and glaring on the person* eatin gh j^ j Trout are nowm s that aristocratic fish _ " at home ana abroad." Thirty days hence oysters will expect to be left severely alone, and the wretched little clam will stew and chowder itself Into seaside popularity again. Some new kind of Idiot has risen to say that shrimps are a cure for nervous diseases. A* well assert that strawberry shortcake wilt mend a fractured leg. liar,fori', lcl< Pkotpfcit*. indiojnrrton iruu Ot h v o s i. rm. DA JOEL T. NELSON, Chieuo, w i : I And ll a pleaaant and ralnabu ranud, In llidfgmtlod, particularly in oranrorkad APRIL 21,1883. RELIABLE TESTIMONY. baa»trriigo*t*i} at Morral latinfédijon, an* e»»* In pa/ttciili Mbwa lunrriftf fruta ZMorr affectin' "Oiriaflan at Wort." -1 b*u«r* >1 *> ba»>> urtar «uto «m «ricanl for «n n a iii «ruttarrvtolk ava to ta Dea lato «ino«iratu&onuu tu quack tom rt or paient medicine«, trot obra a roaiij meri lortooa artklr ootnponeil «f valuable remedir* tow n to all. rad (tal all parateteli* ua* tad troll la d*ur. n ataoht ferir coaurend IL I ttareforc ctaerfullj «ad beartiij «aunrod Reputile (fenili botlrrli SPIRITUALISM AT THE CHURCH CONGRESS. 7 Æ. ' ï * i - 1f f l * * ^ j; S' S?y * **** 0 ^ w. n u m m u M r a. D E A T H. n m urn or m iiuotiu rmoony ' Bf MARX T DAT» u,fe**eota nutate otaw» - V t

19 APRIL 21, RELIGIO-PHILOSOPHICAL JOURNAL, Vornan and the ïiouafholtt. THE PORCELAIN CUP. Who watched the artful paiut a porrrujn cup» DM wonder wben te galtere! ItuMhm up od iom: *W> U»k D done That on the toy «fine rlui A bonier burjt aud ifrltu. LViolnuttnl hawutly with gcnlle tint Of pink and azure. blonde And twvyl Itint, And muckel Hum thread* of AUti That moil«the cop a prize To rarhli royal rpa. " Why leave this «cowl of tibck?" one dared inquire. ThenrtUianswered; ( lay muvt laate the tiro And by that leal be tried." Snatebed from It* furnace-heat, Transfigured and corapwc. Thedaxrlinir Mil comes. rrowiwd with aumdf glmui, It» black all chang«] to irom, 80 like a dream Henri Ndd to heart Dial Birliwl / Grief may Ur Joy at last. When Life s Wc rifle from the perusal of a work of universal Idlcrest, it work unique aud voluminous, lo which excellent taste and fine literary vkill are Joined lo such an array of fact» regard in* the moat prominent women of our country u* can be fouud aowhere else. Till«is MThe Ladle* of the White House, or iu the Home of the President*. Being a Complete History of tty* Social and llomeelic Live# of the President* from Washington to tjfti Present Time/ Iu this large quarto. Brftdley Si Co. of Philadelphia, hare arrayed Laura C. Holloway'* lives of those t wen tv-slx women who have borne the houoreof the White House a* wives, daughter* or nieces of Ud illustrious Incumbents, in a manner at once striking aud sympathetic. The authoress has been Indefatigable in securing original matter and the nook must stand as the best that can,be known of alt who have endured the glare which beats even upon the head of a Republican President and hta family. And tlrst we must confess to thankfiiluess, that, in the publicity which such lives compel. there Is so much that can only be read with honeflladmiration and sympathy. From the venerated Martha Washington to the geullttte which a woman, jealous f«would wish to blot out. And we run over uie list, rejoicing to see how well many of them have borne vicissitude and trial, with what Duo and loftv heroism they posted through calamity and peril. As we summon their shade*, stepping from the past as a picture from Us frame, comes MAttTiu Washington, the gentle, unpretending woman who proved 1U consort for the First President. Not po«n sessing great talents,'he seemed to have that harmonious development which giv^s sueh attractiveness to the home circle. her pacing from dairy to cellar and store room on her daily tour of Inspection, clad in a white dimity dress; It was spotless and* served her for morning-wear for a whole week. The one put on for dinner, answered the same purpose the following week." Hear this, ye queens of modem society who have three daily changes! Or this: " At a ball given In tier honor, she wore a simple russet gown with white kerchief about her neck," *General Washington wore at his inauguration a full «utt of rfne cloth, the handiwork of his own household " Yet withal, there was a parade and a stiff formalism about thpt period _ which It --- l* well.. _r- to have out/ H«I, The beaut if ~ nl df< young... Widow Oust is passed " ClUL * thom perilous times... when...ory hl*tor; was written in hardship and trouble. She Jived to bury her two child: reu. and then as her husbund preceded lo 1 to the land of souls the lonely woman said " f shall soon follow him. I have no mort trials to pass through/' And from that hour she never again crossed the threshold of the apartment they had together occupied. ABIGAIL ADAM*. The wife of the second President was made of stronger material. Physically *0 frail that she never attended school, the element* "of an exalted character were nourished in the Seclusion of a country parsonage, so that when, at the age of twenty, *he became the wife of John Adams, the second President was sustained by» companion worthy of liis heroism. While he was in Congress in 1"" Mrs. Adams remained at home with her tour little children, iu the vicinity of tts ton, whence she witnessed the battle of Bunker HUI. During ht* Jong absences, she tuanagird the farm their sole poemsssiuu kept bouse with frugality, working now at her spinning wheel and now at her book* where she learned French or natural science, aud bravely kept herself cheerful and strong hearted. Three years later, Mr Adams emparked for France, as minister from a Republic! struggling for existence, and for six month.* no word catue over the nei to tell of the safe arrival of husband aud son. Her letters at this juncture are strong, grand and filled with affection. In I7DT. when Mr. Adams was elected to the highest office which his countrymen could befltow, Mrs. Adams became the flr«t mistress of the White House. It waa then hardly completed. Her picture of discomfort* read«her wa* made a drying room for clothe*: there won not wood enough to keep th** family comfortable, though the place was surrounded by forests; they were In the midst of a wilderuees, with here and there a fine bukse looking out of place. They remained In the bouse only a few months, yet she stamped It with bar individuality. It glvoa a glow of pride and pleasure to think how strung and swetd a character first dwell within the wrum of ttie nation's chief residence. She could order to help the public weal I feel pleasure ID being abu> to sacrifice my selfish oflections to the general good, and In imltatlng the example which has taught sidev myself and family but as the» of (he balance when compared to the great community/ Her «on. John Quincy, who afterward* became President, said of her; ** My mother was a minuter of blcmein'g to all within her sphere. Her heart waa the abode of heavenly purity ; her mind was as firm as her temper was mild and gentle. geuth She was for fifty-four years the delight of my father's beartt MARTHA JOTKRMO*. who waa a widow wuo ehe became the wife of Jefferson, left him for the better life ten yearning to remaiu with him retarded the departure of the sweet spirit. " Her eyes ever rested on him, ever followed him; when he spoke no other sound could attract her attention; when she waked from slumber, she seemed distressed if the customary form was not bending over her." Nineteen years after Mrs. Jefferson bad left her husband in loneliness, he became President, and his eldest daughter, Martha, who was then Mrs. Randolph, was for a time with her father tu the White House. She was a most interesting woman, beautiful, domestic aud affectiouute. Her education had been *0 well»ujhtvlserl bv Mr. Jefferson, that she. iu turn, wus able to be the teacher of her own children, so that tire four elder never attended school. The companionship between father and daughter was close and unbroken, until he. too. passed away from earth. In a casket which was to be opened after alt was over, left the farewell In which lie declares that while he goes to his fathers, the last pang of Hie lfl iu parting from her; and that be will bear to the two sera p in -ills wife and other daughter her love, when In* rejoins them. t r DOROTHY MAMMON, the Aliquant, sunny, cheerful leader of society, Is still kindly remembered by old habitue of Washington, SI»*-, ton, was a young widow when she became the bride of the rising barrister, and for tbs first time her generous nature found a congenial opening. Kindhearted to n.faiilt. Innocent aud noble-mind cd, her tart and winning manners served to render the onerous position of the fourth President much more endurable. The brilliant woman of the world was equal to any emergency. of Washington were burned by British troops in PHI, the fair Dorothy waited against remonstrance, while the roar of cannouud lug smote upon the ear. to remove the pro clous Stuart portrait of Washington from its nimbroii* frame in the Kost Room, soil it up send it to a place of safety ^ per- rylug with her to her dying day, the remembrance of witnessing the burning of the White House and other public building-, from the height* «t-ross.tlie fotomac. ELIZABRTU K. MONROE. Of this stately and brilliant woman there iw less known than of her predecessor*. Her intrepidity in vi-iting Madutue Lafayette in prison iu ParL-, )twt before the order given for her execution, by means of which the life of that lady was saved, shows the courage of sonl inherent in our foremothers. W> only know that she wa* thoroughly esteemed aud lu every way worthy her position, LULTHK CATHARINE AIM MM. The wife of the sixth President, John Quincy Adam.-, passed through many change* with fortitude. When Sir, Adams was appointed first minister to Russia, hi* wife chose to ac company him. though compelled to leave her two eldest children Iu America. For six years parent* and children were separated, yet the hitter bore testimony in after time to her worth* and loveliness Mrs. Adam* had marked literary tastes, writing In wrose and verse, and translating from French and Gr ek, for the use of her sons, Mr. Adams writes In HIP: "My wire ha* llnished the Alciblade*of Plato in which there is little need of alteration/* lu this age «he would be called strongmi rote J, With this Spirited woman ends the list of those who belong to the period of the Revolution, and right worthy of the patriot men of that period they proved them«*!*e*. We have no space for more, though there Is unfailing charm a«well as historical Interest all through the lives of the surf*.«-dve wive* or daughters whodlspemed hospitality In theoffleiat reside nce.t he re are Illustration* in the book of ulmost all who*«* live* pass in revivw, and of many of their Imtues. At another time we may give sketches of the later *-Ladies of the White Mouse/* The Midnight Doings af a NoDy Phantom In a Boarding House Th * OrrupanU Call in the Police, Who Ctterlj Fail to holve the Jlyatcrj. FLEF.IV, BEFORE THE Un this night Mr. Channel! was entertaining Ills two brothers, who bad culled with a lady and gentleman. The party was playing cards, laughing and talking In the front room on the floor below, when the terrible blow vibrated through the house. The visitors, hastily seizing their wraps, im from the Jiourie. Thursday night the occurrence was repeated, but Friday was ' tbs bos* night." aid Mr. 'Hliaue. The Channel) family went down early in the evening to the first floor. In a deeire to avoid as much as possible the loueltnes* and dread which the previous night *»occurrences had occasioned. Attweuf Rug Bn te* to ten Mr. Shane retired to hi* Tbls noise wakened the entire household. *1 - rires. It is such a book as we ehoubi desire tars after the happiest of all marriage«. cept Mr. Oppenheimer, who aroused a mu- placed In the hands of erery reader In th* Ser character seems to have been attractive ment after by the commotion i It raued. raised, and! fand. If fthey f... wwrs enerw L »amber it would and lovely beyond measure. Jefferson^ grief immediately after the Mow, 1which tills time I set them lo thinking', if already liberal. It was never assuaged; to the last she was th*. to. the. _. door of th* front; Instead of lbs would confirm their liberalism. What a ideal woman. For mouth* before her death, rear room, was heard the muffled tread of grand work might be wrought in propagatthe statesman refused the most tempting h<*n rstrestlng fuetateps, not rapidly, bnl with a log liberal slews, if there was e publication ere that took him from her bedside. Her low funereal trend.! society like tbeee for the s t b s s m of th* go*pel, sn-dalucd by gift* that free lie.tight might have a literature so cheap it might be sown broadcast, as are the publications of Uie tract «octette*. vt e know of no work! O a r Hepwrler s Varatlaa hates. utnparable with this, for useful information j t uwit «- uu,.r 1 r ability with which It is presented, Jl, T, muonrv..an >n -r-rr'-rimuij u 1 (»N THF, WING, RAMBLING MOTKH t>f A TRIP w u ««#* o u t «/ *> * * * * * * T- *THF FA< TFD - H> Ma tj X. Make. J. H i! U r p n O M r~-- y ^ r BoteD: Lm au*mtaq*rd, Miksg < /, Mi- i y. 1..uilm *. Ourgaadio. tlocfc, zkipj^ pftoegluu. \ ' This is a fresh and enurlaiutng volume of» Uvm * t u***0- J* travel, Mrs. Blake aceouipajiieii one of the ******** u* m * **** w u*-* ftayinond excursion parties of i vsi across j "**- t«pu»vw*»* ttw eoatlmot. gad through <ujurido and! u * w <>.-«-1 «* * Ualif iniu, enjoying unusual opportunliteh 1 mbijr t arr tmwfut* IM UI tl the third floor, followed shortly af- for observation. The va«tness of Lite great I r Cy, upj oppcnlihtaer anil lloiy.mau, who soon western plain*, the picturesque r sinon* and fast asleep, and Mr. and Mrs, channel high mountain pa«** of Colorado, the lose- } SÄft*"- were Just about retiring when there eame a mite and other wonders of therfierrs Nevada#J'^,,"**WÄ«blow at the door of the front room strong the quaint eights of the Mexican border- ; enough to demolish the panel. laud, the beauty and attractiveness of Bouth- j» t n~..t wketowl M t A rush wan made by the occupant* of the rn California, and the strange phases of life! M. * second and third doors to the kitchen aud met with iu dan Francisco, in the mining e«*» n w» ai; there, frightened almost to death, they tried tnwii# in the capital of UorinoJidoui» * 1 ^ to encourage one another and dispell the ter- ll"?»horigtue», are some of Hie topics j rible misgivings which almost drore them to a,il1 ^ work one I madnen*. After some time Mr. 'ippenheimer [f*4.t,ir impressions of a cb«e and iulet- 1 aud llolzmau concluded to return to bed, the DRent observer. Much that the work con- other* being afraid to leave the kitchen. The [ U]n* u*w ^ lllf book reading world, iu- u had.scarcely dropped into a... ben a noise like th«full weight of an fuuu*l BUi many point-...., Immemmatouaruatjetrcaoimdeilontlieirdoor, y a*cetmiid.>, "Guthe Wing i* issued! Hieir light went out and seizing Uwlrctah-! 1,1 handsomely Hiumiuated cloth c... «* «*! ( W L «W W M i J K ï S i f. ' Â Æ Â! Chatmell, he hurried around to the Twelfth <li»lrict»t,ilr^hm «rnrfwith Sk Ttonö-' I, {M> "«> f." A.ijupl, rtynr.l-rftujr-tow. j When the public buildings markable story to the sergeant in charge. blow* at conventional j hri*tianjty. It describes the difficulty one of these children r..! Uenny Grealheart, a bright little girl who 1 lie 1 01 lee promised to gire the matter at- Idreamed aud *aw wliat others could not 1 had tenliou. Returning home they learned the! In tryingte Cfiuprehead the ghwmy theology MHiud* of *low nieasorri bmntep«could be of* "Brother Ifowter, who offiriat«d at the distinctly heard pacing like a phantom >eu 1Little Bethel." There Were many throb«)- Duet In the dark hill way above. Not a *r-! cal point* that troubled ItUJe Jenny. She connected with the household wa* up Jwondered if Christ came to earth again and stairs. The women aud two children Jlived in t IU* town 'would he be a member of ti,a.bji«g wilt r.»t i ti«küæ«r. ; ük utii*'u,'th*r ciiipii «ir a* OfiOOOf* tl H IGGLE, U W tf IIN, L O N D O N A G E N C Y Bel itrio-phi losonli ira I Journal. iig every, nerve to catch the dismal ' which Bob'* family aud ail the the grump.- rraiui**«,..t r 9 of the mysterious footfalls On " " Sat- the place -* attended. " ' Site could not underunlay night Lieutenant Bosh, u*» «ruining j stand how her good father, wlmm every one (he rcspectuhle character of the tebants of the : loved and respected, could be "Head Out" house, acc'mipanted by one of the»ergeauts 1 from the community of holy men ae-eiubllng went to the house and examined the eltua- ' at Little Bethel, as one unworthy of sitting lion of the rooms, but the turbulent rtettant \ at Hi# Lord's Ubte." Bob is a lively, manly did not appear. They waited during the Imy, uirm loyal to kte little friend. Jeuny. S for 3 9 cts. 1 "ofsea a re aiud lo railed, Mr, Sliaue } H^KK 'FdiPiFT-IOtSltrTS* Ftp»MGutei GAR-; took him at once to the haunted room«, compunled by Mr. Oppenheimer, und locked and ladled the doors. During the Interview Mr, nhaue Shane once «prang up and, motioning his visitors to be atlenc thought he beard prraching step«in the entry. It proved U«fWever, to be Mr. liolxman. who»uium<»ned Mr. UhaunetJ, and the remarkable story was fully corroborated by curb in turn in the miuutest detail, Mr. Sham* exhibited the lamp, whirh hn had owned for many year-, and... VfHL hi F. J. TiH-J>.kU Ism*».' ; b i a eaü n m,l<rt?. itipl F*lwrard W. A I- [ an UMaa tteiigi!^fhu>mm4tlcal PuMMiiag Prkvfri bourne- W. It Terry. UtcOja, liepjj. In "More Forget-Me-Note/* which jsa^ juel! te "Bob and I/# Jenny teams through the f tiny raiw of the pr*-*eur* of those who have "gone before." A few incidents ty give in- > terwt to the #>i«ery and some new character* j «re introduced; hut tbe principal ttienie i- * wlilrb b# b*l cnutuitlr tum id «U llbt. BpirituaJJsm. Kaperteuces arc related and ;»ml il*rfui*i[ 1list on 1» u-i'ssjou had j[ cul»> puz^iiuk 1^-1ion, ar* iwercd.! iluw to Have. All hard worker* are subject to bilious at- j Stack* which may end in dangerou* Bine»*, i If»to the passageway are very frail and Barker s Ginger Tonic will keep the kidney* j the partitions themselves would have been : Rt»d liver active, and by preventing tlo* at dionoltehed by the blow» which the frighten- tack save much rirku*-*«, kw- of time and FX-! ert jrcupaut* of tin» Imuse described, Iiftd pens*-. Jtrirutt /Vr#* they come from natural eau«**r. In the rear of life entry is a smojl window below which. Importations of tuacanmi are u id to teat a distance alfour feet, is a elanting tin I lnrr*-a*lng very rapidly, but whether the (act s r<s)f. In po way possibly accessible from any j is due to a growing love, for it among our of the surrounding properties. The house j peopte, «r the Urge oututer of Julian gen- i having been built Tong thfore its neighbor* tteuieu talsirhig ou the railroad-, we are nut! te not connected by th«u»uul party-wall - prepared to*tate. wilii the adjoining houses and the soqmh I FAYSONS INDELIBLE INK. EitîployntKfit for Ladi«t. <i HATKKf L - C o n i ' OKTUWi. EPPS S COCOA could not wwribly have been made In that -Gohlen Metical Di*rovefy" i- not only a way sufficient, to MMM «very occupant of 1 sovereign reni the boima with a aiuiifttaaeousahoek. Acct**«(ttT con*umptire night-sweats, bronchitte U» tha roof can lie bad throtigh a amali trap- ; cough imtuenza. spitting of Wood, weak door *a«uredty fastened from the exterior of *iwftue*, { b/eath,and lumlred sit^ " S ; The comuiuritcattng r«mv* arr w Hi m* of tte throat and chest. By druggisl- uialj that it would r e impoh«ibtefor the «' ** copant* of one to cause the dteuirbance, T, t kllto-as wiili the intervening door open Uirouglr the r, Vbteh^iTteeL mv V hiss i JAMK- KKFS Sl ro.. Bomampathic ChaateU. night aud the tamp burning brightly. The, /, ".. L^ S S i S i K t l neighbors who have lived longest L that 1 «J5!*p ' intern* t i/>auoe ajkiuum. ^ Iw illlt K*r H ut th* h u u ^ h*x tu d th* (*»»- ' J, I f h!w,,lou *! " Utiuu of b*ink tuuiit«! for th*»-t U-n I Jrfntirt hjr the Buniett4outtf. : THE WAE IK HEA7EU. For four nights during the past week a ghostly visiter has thrust his invisible but utiourd w > *ik iitbi. noisy presence Into the peaceful househrilt! fact that no tenant has ever remained within IU wall«more than a f«w month* without of Benjamin Hhaxte. residing at * 2 North Eleventh street, and disturbed the hitherto are made pallid and unattractive by functionsuddenly packing up and hurrying away. quiet slumbers of hi* family and hoarders. a] Irregularities, which Dr, Ptercc * Favor-: Mr. Shane «ays nothing ran indue«him to The house 1» nu old-fj^hhmed three-story ite Fresc/iption." wilt infallibly cure.tteitts- i remain.lunger than the time necessary I brick dwelling, whose exterior as well a* i and«of lestimoaialf. By druggist-. fliul another habitation. ljh>ludripk i interior appearance indicates Its seniority iu age. though it by no mean«presents a shabby The Kitchen French'* In which *> many or dilapidated contrast lo Its surrounding?. hotel, club and restaurant bills of fore a tv! Tfiejnwer floor 1* occupied by Mr. Shane. wtio BOOK BFYIEWJir printed, I«a «lim ga-trouoimr ma»ttt *rude I is a salesman iu the shoe department at Waii- which hold««rut a promise that I«sadly broken lo th«palate M ifu H d rrtl IV auniter's Grand Depot. Ilis family consists [Ah braou Oûtkrd UQfSe of hi«wife and ou«child. The second floor eon lw (intend Utroacfe, U» otte* of th» b P tu u iii toepaelo- 1«occupied by a man named OianuetJ, cm- 1 sts-u!c*j- Jucajui. : ifyou have a iutleas, di neon raged fecdug, ployed iu the Key«toil* Iron Worte, wbotjve«and-get weary with but «light exertion, very i there With his wife and a boy ateitesyfvive TICK BIBLE WHF-V'h AND WHAT* Hr Rid- utiri; likely your ^uw liver um U i* mujnu. torpid. Take iatr Ayef'aPHbt ijn srnw \ «PO P U L A R SO N C 8 years old. The only otjier room gegtribriy i "fd w«*tu«oi v t* LI.. B; FbiteMpnu. J and they «rill will care cure you. 11/111 i T TlTlTTfl I ftltalt MORAL EDUCATION: h.im e r.io e m p l ^ e S ^ l i liwi n lf ln > «* -U r»f th* bw/li H K usli-lj f»rnj«r t» iry Ui* k*..* u * *.l...: T *nr T t r r r. y r r, i, *,tnc *»1J tl»[ li* m»,ej lain tli* li(iu-* la,no»*ni- 'f ij*ti*atlf lli'-l >>T ll*< tb.u,.5....,i... I TS L A W S A L L 1 C E T 2 0 D S. b*r iuat aad luul Ki..»u»ttaeb*-! to bt, uew *V 0 *»utbors Tu tb* TtMIUlu ibouebt in " y iioni* Until Ijntii the Ui* occurrence«<i«urr*uc*b of last iait wwk week Com- cm - uldwl added padding UnOl th, nanfatr of. u t- r i j p*ll«.] blrn 1» m reb for 0«w abod*. He M* /*K>b«l. 8u*li.book* **ll on lb# niafbrt, uy* that aiwot thrw w«*lu as» a«b* waa *ntf oroaownl tl^ *b*h'«a of llbrari**; lh*y :3TDreoeee,cloak», coate. etockiogs and all.niff.rluy from IU Uialth, ii«3*l*rmiu*cl to af* not eobtuanion*. for tl»y ax* out all**»... garment» can be eutuced auecenafutly with! deep in the third-story back room, tearing leaving tb toougiu, and really have. no rea*»n reaarm for the \n* Diamond Dyes. Fashionable color# only MWH EUREStlflim I t, hi«wife In their regular bed room roon which being. hook by Judge Westbrook is the 1 D^- ~ra«generally called the back parlor amithest«of the«e. It haaa rea«ou for lm> I lag. The author lia» 9 desire t Another unfortunate ha» gone to tha bo*- FIRST r m APFEAKANt.* T O a a ^ or O f TMWWX. THI0POO*. 6ut ^ i x ^ oumm iruth«be re- m ui by reason of eating r iwhat figure«on ; On imf Monday niifhl he r*tir*d at bis Ojt a* of rital inn-ortauw. Th truth* I Lv*l blli, of fat* a* Pfr.ranch pancake«/' \»1 b o y, m little befwolooeloelr, hi, board- 1,ue Itvln* ami auir* toigaln ejtprewiou with; None of the physirians have batei any hopes of fate : s In th* front room twiuft fa*t a-i**p and, ufo *n,pha*m. that they allow no tln>* for r*ro)*ry. akail,*n laaap b trni..- in r I elaboration,... and th* «w o r t of aulbofiti«..: wbteh retleeted lla light throuph th* open H* II* aaye aayala in hi* preface: "Thil "Thia laa lea book of,. tteaalr Kreaio communication door. la... hint» and-fluggeetioux..... ~----- Preacher« would call j., '. " *, hlauelf totlerp _. it i, *ir*i«tea» i.» *,.,.. tk- timm TV beauty and color of tor u u i nut vr i. rap* at hla door, which at*o awakened Mr. Uolxinau. who called out to him to jf*l op. Ueof free Uwu(ht and hold exprmion. Any 1 ^ ' V b K bt L uebeislridy /tu'oirfim!, "!? faith, howerer reuerald* with a<*. that t w. b i 1',lU perfu» j «a* hi* wife wa* pound ia( on I be door. Shan* lute, to submit ft* dogma* to th* t*»t of, o'*»nu»ee w*il dandruff eradlealiuf proper- rj-t.. called oat*. Who is there when the three rap* were re pea Pd. He immediately -prana oot of bed and, mailing through the adjoinln room, unlocked and unbolted the door and, with lb* lamp in hi, baud, looked down the dark «airway. Nothing wa* risible but the flickering shadow* of the lamp. three men gradually return*! to I heir bed, and composed the nisei vee to sleep. oeou. II «UI WJOIK *ay, 'I am a worm aud uu man, télod tuuns about this time at 1. * M ^. 'frmb *f M ii-sm It U not only a book of biota, it really pte The wtoad made of ItaiearTy tenta the entire quartlon of Bible authrn To- Ueity, dtacoadng ft on hi-t,,neaj. linguistic I 0,7*0«to toe»«the and scientlflc ground* The temper di»- 1 played by the author ia moet admirable He le ai unprejudiced and calm, aa he woatd be, In dlseueslug the Origin of any other «w : di called sacred book, aud ha* hot» A y «r if 1 worn or a sneer for any one, bow»e«iiwt in : T 1 it IhcteraJ then another puff, like a bigotry they may be. He i* careful and logeupproeaed whistle the light went out and! ieal at etery step and there Is no.railing instantaneously came th* terrible thud.~ : the Irreaiatibls cuuclwione at which he ar- aa*

20 IttUgtP-ghilonopbittil # ouritul roeliibed WEEILT AT 92 U SALLE SHEET. CHICAGO By JOHN O. BUNDY. Tern» of Sulwcrfpttoti In Adente. fßne C opy, o ne y e a r, ** ** H m o n th»,... $1.211 u itu t c»nzx i (rin. urtniki c*rt m t. KsttmANCM tbould be mule br United Bl a le* Po«l«l Money Order, American Eiprcaa Company's Money Order, Rrtfletcreil heiler or Draft on either New York or Chicago. Do not in any tato tend ' Kocks tin local tanks A llieti era and comm un leal Iona ahould be ad. Oreaeed, and all remittance«made payable to JOHN a BUNDY, Cutciuo, lu> Entered at the poatufllce In Chlcaxo, 111., aa tecobd claaa DiU ern s., SPECIAL NOTICES. The nklimlopinbomirutral Jovii val dmlrr«it to be tlatinctiy un<l«r*tood that It can accept norcaponalbllllr aa to the opinion«npmuwd by Contribute*«and Corifiptmdcnu. Pneandoiwti dlkoiaalon within certain t trail* la Invited, and In three ctrrumatances writer«are alone rmpomdble for the utlelei to which their name* an attached. Eichattg» and Individual* in quoting from the UaulutivPHii/aaoi'itk'Ai. JotUiKU.. are reuurmol to iliatlnfubh between editorial article» and the comraunleatlona of corrcapondenta. anonnnou» letters and coiwminksillcms wilt not be noticed. The name and oadresaof the writer are requlml aa a Ruamnty of good faith Itejecfed mnnu- «crlpl* cannot be prewired, neither will they te returned unleaa sufficient po*l*iv Va sent with the request When newspaper* or magazines are sent to the J *al com mining matter for special attention, the w dealt««uj call notice. CHIC4fitMLL, imtuntny. M-r:l -j L KH!t, NOTICE^ l i t SUBSCRIBERS., S u b scription* n o t p ftid in a d w in ce a re ch a rg ed a t th e o ld p r ic e o f $ 3. H i per year. T o accom m o d a te those old HubacHbcra w ho thro u g h fo rc e o f h a b it or im iw Hfy, do not keep p a id in advance, the c re d it sy ste m is fo r th e p re s ent con tin u ed, b u t it m u st be d istin c t ly u n d ersto o d th a t it is w h o lly a s a fa v o r on th e p a r t o f the P u b lis h e r,its the te rm s a re P A T M E S T I S A D - V A lw E. How Shall W e Hi- H urled ; A Now York correspondent. though ho does not answer the question, Attempt** to throw some light on the perplexing subject, by his allusion to the death of Charles Thorne, the actor, and Dr. George M. Beard, the Agnostic* As to Thorne, Ills last words were: "No preacher, toll Bobeon." In accordance with Mr. Thorne s request, th> re were no religious ceremonies,but Stuart iiobsou, Mr. Thorne's most intimate friend, made this brief address: Twelve years ago Thorne, Robert Craig and I made a compact that whoever of us survived the others should do what could be done to keep the preacher «way from the funeral. Tliirne went to Europe and Craig died suddiudy. fits family insisted on having the usual religious services at the funeral. I told them of Craig's well* kuown wish tu the matter, but they insisted. The minister who conducted the service ha^ all the prejudices commou then In his profession, and he began to apologise for the evil which this young man had committed In adopting aprofeaslouthathadso many evil associations, while his talents iu u respect*. able calling might hare brought him great honor. He thought that he was justified In averting that in spite of this Mr. Craig might have a hop«dflieavtfn. I told Thorne this when he returned'from Europe, and it increased his feelings against such proceedings. He said he did not wish all sorts of people to be running to his funeral at the Little Church Around the Corner just because, he was an actor, and the last words he said to his wife were: No preacher, tell Robson.' " Dr. George M. Beard was au Agnostic. He hud do belief in a God or a future life. Wheu he died his widow said: Let there be such a funeral as George would Have preferred." But his two brothers were Congregational ministers, and they choose a Congregational service in church, with; Dr. Taylor to preach the sermon. The clergyman stood over the cibiket of the distinguished scientist and knew not what to say. He hidlno wor& to meet t&e exigency no thought fit for the occaelou. He stammered out that he had tried nc,t to tw present, and wouldn t have been if the friends bad not beeo no urgent. He looked down it the widow weeping quietly lu the front pew. and said: "1 am here to offer consolation to bis bereaved companion: and to her I iqould sav that, if her dear departed husband vr^s» Christian. It js well with* hint!" From this the New York'correspondent says, "he went from bad to worse, preaching a long sermon which was a eulogy of orthodoxy, with a Uttle of Dr, Beard thrown In, and ending by warning his auditors of the peril of dying In u&bellef. If he had thought about it six months, he roulcl not have conceivqji remarks which would have been more inappropriate or Incongruous, ilow much better would have been a funeral where the add reaves could bare been made by Dr. Beard's distinguished scientific friends, who had worked with him and loved him, who knew the great service he had performed for the world, and conld toll how he had acquitted himself f" How will we be burled Vdepends altogether on the honesty arid religion of those Who assume charge of the east-oil garment If they are deeply imbued with a belief in orthodox teachings, and consider that nothing can be Mfely substituted for aa orthdox sermon at the funeral, they will determine how V RELIGIO-PHILOSÖPIIICAL JOURNAL. APRIL yopr mortal remains uiay be disposed of, independent of any request that might have been made by you before the vital spark had vanished. If you desire to be cremated, mummified as the body of Makzinl was by Dr. Marini, or buried under the Inliuence of charming music on the violin, as was i eminent lawyer In England at one time, have your body exposed to the ravages of wild birds, os practiced by certain Indian*, you must so stipulate In your will, and make your bequetu contingent on the fulfillment of your wishes. If you nre poor, however, you had belter let tbe "drift of drcuiustauces" determine the nature of the dual disposition of your body, and thereby prove as little trouble to your surviving relatives as possible. If, however, you are of a philanthropic turn of mlud, mid wish to benefit humanity, one of the best method* to dispose of your mortal body, Is to bequeath It to some asplrlug but itupecunions medical student, and let him carefully dioaect It, and leagi something by so doing of the wonderful mechanism of the human system, and thereby render hluiself better prepared to master various diseases which ho may be called upon to treat. The question of choice os to burial should, some claim, be left to each oue; each one should be allowed as much freedom lu de^ tcrmluing the niotlual of disposing of his lifeless body, aa in the indulging«; the taste1 while blooming with tlie vigor of health. But those who are opposed (and nearly all are) to cxjiosing the body to vultures and other ravenous birds of the air, must bear In mind that if buried th e, body becomes the food of worms, which is as luscious a morsel to them undoubtedly, os au oyster stew or ripe fruit is to you In your most healthy momenta,and todeprlve tlieuiof the privilege of feasting on youi remains, might be coin «trued as cruelty to "auiiiials." The contemplation of myriads of worms satiating their ravenous hunger by eating the lifeless ganic structure, is not pleasant, hut lu view of the fnct that each person while life lasts ls engaged in the agreeable gastronomic duty of omslicatjng some animal that Has beeu cruelly slaughtered for that especial purpose, the equipoise of nature may possibly be buj tained by allowing hideous worms to ulake repast of your mortal remains. Really, the question with each ouo should not be, How shall I bo buried? but the difficult problem is. How can-the survivors most ually And expeditiously get rid of the disease-breeding and worthless physical organization that each one leaves behind when the spirit shall have taken its flight to the supernal realms? The rights of the Jiving should be respected In this matter us much, if not a great deal more, than the whims of one dying. The convenience ami health of the survivors should ho carefully considered in disposing of the d e a d h a t systj adopted moat conducive fo the publlj fare, regardless of the fishes of the contrary. Lyman C* flowed On last Sunday morning Mr. Howe delivered a very able address on "The Possibilities, Limitation and Philosophy of Prophecy," the main points of which are as follows; He critically analyzed the term; alluded to the constant tendency of the human mind to anticipate the future; referred to the grandeur of the heavens and the prophetic powers of the astronomer In fortelllng the movements of the celestial bodies; gave a glowing picture of a moving universe, aud the possibility of new laws being evolved by the intertill ng^ng of different worlds; portrayed the existence of law in every part of God's vast domain; exhibited the fallacy of any part of the universe being ont of, or away from, the parental care of God, for if such a place.there only could the atheist find his legitimate home; traced the renkjon of cause and effect, the cause carrying withjtself a prophecy of the effect, and portravednhat golden age of the world when the future could be predicted with unerring certainty. The lecture throughout was an admirable one oue of the beat we ever had the pleasure of hearing. At its close Mr. Howe alluded to the presence of n remarkable man. a genius, one of the finest orators on the rostrum, and then pointed out A. B. French, whose presence elicited cheers, aud he was called upon to make some remarks. He responded In his usual felteitons style, complimenting the lecture he had Just heard, and ulluding to his own efforts In first establishing the society; he then for ten minutes charmed every one present with his sparkling humor, pathos and brilliant sentiments. Hk peri merits which have been conducted by Dr. J. II. Long, chemist of tbe Chicago Medical College, throw considerable light on two very Interesting questions the condition of the air we breathe and that of the water we drink. It has been shown that the city breweries exercise a deleterious influence upon the atmosphere, buj their evil influence Is ten times exceeded by that of Bridgeport. The purest air in the city la on the North Side, and the air is at its best when the wind blown from the lake and immediately after thunder-storms. Dr. Long found that during the recent floods the drinking water contained a dangerous amount of organic matter. At that time there was a marked increase in the number of reported cases of winter cholera, diarrhea, and kindred* diseases. The experiments now In progress contemplate a comparison between the condition of tbe air and that of (he public health in various districts, and their result will be watched with Interest both by medical men and the general public. Not Guilty of Libelling Roberta, The Aid o f the Commonwealth o f Alassachu- be*ns ra i/rn'mimhidi *»elt$ teas invoked by J. M. Roberts to pan- m tn u a F* u * t it Athe Directors of the N. E. Spiritualist* Camp Meeting for alleged untruthful stalemeats and mufldoit«attempts to inji Mrm*t him, A Jury o//flir-njndai and meif teltigrnt Yankees were satisfied from evidence o f the defense naif Roberts's o unwilling admissions, that he was Guilty of tdl that the Resolutions charged and that the Xhxtrcf o f Directors teas not actuated by mat ice In publishing the Resolutions; hence they ivry promptly returned the rtrdiett Sot Guilty. Roberts stands as a falsifier and low, vicious /Hsturfref. JIe I hr cairns to get even with Air. Tice i f he has to kill him. Continuous readers of the J ournal will remember some resolutions passed by the Board of Directors of the New England Spiritualists Camp Meeting Association last August and published by request of the Board in the J ournal, and several other Spiritualist publications. Those resolution* were made necessary by the gross conduct of one Jonathan M. Roberts,editor and publisher of a low, vile and scurrilous sheet. The action of the Board was In the Interest of public morals "ohd for the general good of Spiritualism. In _piiter that our new renders may know the merits of the case we republish those resolutions, ns follows: Whereas, One Jonathan M. Roberts, the editor and publisher of a newspaper called Mind and Matter and published In Philadelphia, has during the past few days, while upon the grounds of the New England Spirit* uallsta Camp Meeting Association, grossly Insulted the President of the AaaoclalTojt, by shaking his fiat In His face and the us profane language; aud in another ens. suited Judge Patton, of Penney 1vanla, by loud and obscene language too vile for record or publication; and lu nllll another Instance attacking the editor of the RKunio-Pmi.ox d'hu Ai.JuritN AL.and in a public place.uulng obscene and profane language, such "Yol " ,Hetc,,* aud only. lng when the police laid Iibd Jh ou him, and all these outrages having been commuted upon the open streets of the camp aud iu the hearing of numerous ladies and gentlemen; thus not only bringing disgrace upon the cause of Spiritualism, but violating the rules of decent society and endangering tin* good name of this Association; therefore it is hereby Resolved, That we Instruct the police to arrest said Roberta promptly upon repetition of any such offense against any person, and expel him from the grounds of this Association. Resolved, That we exceedingly regret the necessity which compels us to take this step, and in order that it may be generally known that no such conduct will be tolerated upon the grounds of this Association, we hereby request that the proceedings of this meeting be published in the columns of the Spiritualist newspapers of the country ana of the Lake- Rteasant Siftings, aud In all other papers having an interest in promoting the welfare of society and the peace and good order of camp meetings iu general, and thnt a copy be furnished to Judge Patton aud Col. «I MI ini E HtMm M - Ai- ; : 1, I*I XM.-S4 I" rmymfm u Jt <4 ufcln* U. bui Daw do not r a t 1L Across the face of this letter was the following endorsement: " Take this loving letter and * *dfh it.j. At. Roberts.* After reading the above letter, which wai written to Mr. Church, and by him sent to Roberts with the best of motives, Col. Hopkins handed another to Roberta and asked if the endorsement aud signature were his. Roberts admitted they were, whereupon Col. Hopkins read tbe letter and endorsement as follows: uinnih,tn.,i)m., ills. Bundy respectively. T. W. Coburn, Clerk j»ro tem, written on your impudent forehead In lettere Roberts characterized these resolutions as of glittering breue. J..V. Soberti, a "tissue of vdindmus misrepresentations and positive falsehoods." He says in a three column article in bis paper of September 2nd 1882, after quoting the resolutions and commenting at length: Ui* publication 4 lb««out* defmwtort and llbtllou ywrobs and rrwijuih.hu ms» tln> rwull of a dviuwal* CunlaaltriMU and frwuudfmt ikttack upon wii fowl nun«and Roberta got the directors indicted by the Grand Jnry and the trial took place on tbe 2i*th and 30lh ull. From the language of Roberts It was expected that he would at least make such an attempt to sustain the prosecution as would render It uecessary.for the defendants to produce all the wruemea o be found who could subfltiniuate the truthfulness of th^allegations made lu the preamble and resolutions. Heuce parties were present from several SUtee, some of them having to travel a thousand miles. The temptatlon to enter into a description of the trial which was graphic and sensational, Is great, but we forbear, lu accordance with the well settled policy of the J ournal, not to devote unnecessary space to this man Roberts, who' for some Inscrutable reason has beeu permitted to pollute the^/huseof Spiritualism with his filthy venom. Suffice It to say that the evidence in support of tbe truth of the charges eel forth lu the preamble and resolution«was proven to the satisfaction of the jury by au overwhelming array of evidence. Roberta was proven to be a foulmouthed, obeeeue disturber;* part of the damaging evidence being his own admissions forced from him under the skillful cross examination of Col. Hopkins. Under oath he was asked: "Are you in the habit of using such language?" (Meaning obscene and profane.) "No," he replied. "Did you ever write anything of the kind?" "Never," was his reply. Never?" Inquired the lawyer. "Never!" asseverated Roberts in a manner meant to be moat Impressive; whereupon the lawyer drawing from his pocket &'couple of letters handed of them to Roberts, and calling his attention to an endorsement across Its face said r is that your writing?" Roberta admitted it was. Col. Hopkins then read to the jury the letter and endorsement, which were as folk ;; <T 'IL ' Pitie«L Ij UK VJ LI!*! * I* dltru'ubc f bini la II«fur Mm. «od PUAI» MMMgm s n M w ljhì.knim. tmtvtl *>j««i«fmmrtdèa winspiii i Hi g g f»««n<j Ih»* hftrnxiol'im lrri«.ritk.*j ( «w rute«t rrtifln u i la p ft.v.rilw t»pn*p«cttm i<» <ir«l {>«pw Jiu( il«rted 1 f " 1 -ii - -r: i - > : safse ^ j. a. souths. Acroui tlio back uf till, mimt kind, «uggoative and valuable lid ter wa, the following doracment: Take th i, a n d «itti it, if l. uj ho M6 to me. / am not tuking you tupport or counttl Sorry any copy u f Minti and Uajtrr tea, rent you. Shalt take can that it tloee not occur again. Attend toyoui o m biuinete and l fclit attend to mine. Yo. are a tweet, melting pink truly. Ilypoerity Editor of.1/1 nd it Ala I ter Tbe nonsations of toothing and dl.guat which the reading of these endorsements of Roberts produced upon the court. Jury, lawyers and spectators was exhibited In marked manner, and the scene will never be forgotten by those present. The only person In the closely packed room, who secerned to be wholly oblivious to the diegraceful nature of the endorsement», was the man who had penned them, and now upon tbe witness stand bad confessed it. When the arguments were closed thejndge directed the Jury to assemble at lu o'clock at,, Tuesday, April 2nd, when ho would d liver his chargs. At the appointed time the case went to the Jury, and a verdict of.\ot iicilty! was most promptly returned. Thus ended tile case In a complete victory.for the N. E. S. Camp Meeting Amociation. Hereafter It will go without saying that the officers of the Association are Ju,tilled In taking such action In tbe Interests of their camp and of good order and public morals, aa shall in their judgment best accomplish the object, whether such action be in tbe nature of an order of arrest or of preamble and resolution». Bat how about Roberta, who stands before the country as a victoria, brutal libeller and fal-illy: who from week to week is beellmlng good men and women with hts filth'/ Caa the cause of Spiritualism afford to endure such a curse without protect? Is It not time that every reputable Spiritualist, however much his views may differ from 'those of others on questions relating to tbe phenomena of Spiritualism, should nose to give aid and comfort to suefi a"man as this Roberts has shown himself ' to be? Where Is the decent, reputable person who will have tbe temerity to lift up his voles In defence of this monster of fsoatlclim and OIRi? It Is hardly poasthlc to imagine a human being sunk so low as to be oblivious to ths disgraceful position In which the proeecub lng wltnees was placed by this trial; an Ignorant, brullab, unlettered savage would, it seems, have felt some sense of shame, and driven to bridle his tongue and reflect npqn his sitnallon. Not»0 with Roberts; tearing the ball of Justice followed by ths contemptuous pity of court, Jnry and speetatora, be again within a few honrs gave another exhibition of his uncontrollable temper, undisciplined will Sind unbridled longue, as will een by tbe following copy a t a sworn statement made by the officer who arrested ou a warrant lasued In tbe suit of Wot. B. Tine; im nsvrr os tux hkputt suxnirr. April 2nd, 1883, On Friday, March 30th , at about eleven o'clock, M., 1 arrested Mr. Jonathan M. Roberts, of Philadelphia, on a warrant Issued by oue of the Supreme Court Judge» of Brooklyn.'-When I handed him a copy of the warrant, he asked what Jt was for and by whoue complaint; when I told lifor who the complainant was and what for. Ills IIrat exclamation was; "The-----dirty son of a , him ; tl:e-----scurrilous scoundrel to-day ou earth? What ain I to do, and what are you going to do with me?" f answered; "I am going to take you to jail, "You are? Who are you anyhow?" 1 said I was»imply ait officer of ths law In discharge of my duty; then he began to abus» me, but I persuaded him to etop right lliere^ then he again licgnu 011 Air. Tice who was In the car at the lime, ifo turned around, looked at Mr. Tice, who was sitting behind him and said: "That rascally»on of a - will pa all this." This lie said on the train before arriving at. the Brand (.'entrai depot. Ho further said, when on the elevated train going down town, I will get even with him (meaning Mr. Tice) If I have lu kill the eon of a -----, Ye», somebody will die before this all end», for I ll tie -- If I am going to stand it much lunger." This he said while sluing nearly opposite Messrs. Tien and Ruiidy In the elevated train. When he and I left the elevated train at Brand HI. Htalleu, he shook his flat at Mesars. Tice and Hundy, exclaimlug; "Yon pair of nous o f -----If l had you out here I would break your -- raacallv heads. Hlgned Jas. MtUnull 1.1 \ 12«Kast 113th St.. deputy Sheriff. City and County of New York. Sworu to before me thleïlhday of April, lbs3. Jamkh W. Bin Mg, Commissioner of deeds, Now York City. Think of It, Spiritualists! Here Is this man Roberts threatening to murder a man whom he has willfully and persistently libelled: and for what? Merely because after long and patient efforts to get redress without recourse to law,he le finally driven to luvnko the nld of the courts to get justice. Justice being the last thing Roberts will give, he threatens to kill Mr. Tice for seeking it. What a noble representative of Spiritualism! How proud Spiritualist» should be of such a standard bearer who, not content with cruelly aud willfully misrepresenting and alms lng private cltlxens, loading them with the vlleet epithets In the language, must foraooth, threaten to kill. Nay? Kvery citizen ami especially every i^ a? & Spiritualist should hang his head In shame to think such a man can be found In this enlightened age. The members of (he New England Spiritualists Cam pm cell ng Aasoclailon and thousands of visitor» annually-assembling at Lake Pleasant, will thunk the Hoard of directors for their timely aud vigorous action in maintaining the dignity of the Issoclatlon, In taking official action concerning Huberts, and will be grateful to tbe Jury which sustained such action by declaring the Directors not guilty of either untrulbfutness or malice. The rowdy element of which Roberta 1» captain ailqjas. A. Bliss, lieutenant, will Jenrn that they will not be allowed to demoralize the camp. The few disgruntled offlcj Seekers and pelf hunters, whose only In tatard. Ifitlieicpm p Is f p unworthy.one, wilt sesrrfiiw field In which to ply their trade, and the result will be iu every way beneficial to the meeting, v COUBT CHIPS. - J For the crimson blushes of shame brought to the faces of cultured, refined ladles who were obliged as witnesses In the ease,'to listen lu open court to the repetition of Roberts s gross obs*i?liy and profanity; he, Roberts, cannot atone by a thousand years ban? Ishment In spiritual darkness, Roberts testified that he considered such letters aa that of Mr. Norton "gross Insults," and that he got such every day. The Judge before whom the case was tried slated, after the verdict, to one of the defendants, that the case ought never to have been brought, and that he had so said to the district attorney; meaning evidently that the bill of indictment against the directors shoulif not have been returned by tbe Grand Jnry. lu addition to disturbing the camp with his rowdyism, Roberta by bringings groundless suit, caused the directors several hundred dollars expense, which tbe Association is m oraliyud In honor bound to pay, saying nothing of tha eaperfee to tbe State. One of the witnesses for the directors, and who was on hand, to testify to Roberta s character, but whwcmeatlmony was not needed, gives hlb oplnionlof the man lu ihefol-? owing compreheneivv language: I once was iu doubt whethermoberta was a knave, or a fool, but finally couclnded he was a fool; now I consider him a thousand times greater {tool than I then did, and a bigger knave than fool," The man who thus define* bis opinion, Is personally known to the rla- Itora at the varions camp meetings In New England and Pennsylvania. Mr. I). W. Bond, the Otatrlet Attorney, Is an able lawyer and a refined gentleman; be had the sympathy of ths defendants, their witnesses and friends In the disagreeable Cask which as publié prosecutor be was obliged M perform. If he had to help a few more such fellows as Roberta, he woald undoubtedly resign In disgust. Mr. S. 0. Lamb, senior counsel for the defense, la a clear headed, affable gentleman, mueb beloved In Greenfield. Major lisle of Towuda, Penn., curled off the taurelt aa the moat entertain lng witness; lfla quaint and unique method of answering, and good natured familiarity with court and jnry kept everybody, including the Judge, in broad smile. + r '

21 APRIL 21,1883. RELItilO-PUILOSOPIIICAL JOURNAL. Cremation. The Popular Science Monthly present* Momp cogent reason«in favor of cremation, setting forth that in the Improved fufnacee of to-day the body does not come Ju contact with tbe Are at all. only with an intense heat of 2000 or more. At thta temperature the body «imply wither* away into a pure white auk. The goaen generated are burned in a separated chamber adapted to the pur* pose, aud uo smoke, odor, or other unpleasant phenomena occur, to offend the aenslbillti** of any one, be they ever so acute. To attain these nearly perfect results, of course costs money. The furnace cannot be erected in this country for Jess than from throe to five thousand dollars a mere bagatelle compared with tbe cost of some of our cemeteries. The fuel necessary to attain this high femperature. with the necessary attendance, make* the expenses of the Incineration of a single body about fifteen dollars, the apparatus used by the Danish society effects the cremation In about an hour, and cost* only five to seven shillings. After all, the costliness of orematlon does not seem to be sun!) a vefy great objection. Of course, if we are forced to send the body to. Washington,.... Peun-ty). required to counteract the chloroform. It Is nia, to Milan, to Padua, or any other of the thought that by thin treatment amesthetic*»listing crematories, the piivlicge i* puce^ beyond the means of any but the rich, tiut when the crematories are more numerous and accessible, as they no doubt soon will be. tbe necessity for an expensive lot iu hu expensive cemetery, an expensive casket, and all the pride, pomp aud circumstance of a ftmerul u hi mode, may be dispensed with. Italy, Germany. Switzerland and the (Tilled States having permitted cremation, and crematories having been established at Milan, Padua, Cremona, Lodi, and Varese, this method of disposing of the dead seems to be growing iu favor. M exico, This sister Republic is attracting a large number of our citizens, whom we would gladly retain among us. Judge T. Ormsbee has recently accepted the management in Mexico, of the business of the Bon Life Assurance Co. of Canada, and has left protracted, if not a permanent residence, in that country, with whose language be Is familiar. W'e congratulate tbe Company, which has secured the services of a mau iu the prime of life, possessing such extended experience, tireless energy nod sterling Integrity, and wo congratulate our Spanish friends acquisition of a man who has filled in bis own aud In foreign countries many positions of trust,always with ability and fidelity; one who is honored by his associate«, revered by those under his direction, and commands the respect of all with whom he comes in contact, either lu a business or social way; a gentleman everywhere, liberal in his views, though firm in hta convictions; a conscientious adviser, and withal a mau whose like Is but too seldom met. May the bright star of success attend him in his new undertaking. GENERAL NOTES. Notle» or MetUti. movemeou of Lecturer» >ad Medluxne, «ad olber Item» of trite real, for tide eoloate ere»«netted, but a* the paper *oe# to pnw» Tot*3*j a. v.tuck notice*.iuuji rcecmbu o d e on Mcola;. Mr. Bundy reached home last Saturday night. Capt. H. H. Brown's address for April is Ashtabula. Ohio. Prof. Wm, M. Lockwood's address Is Ripoo, Wis, instead of Omro. J. G. Lytle thinks that a good medium or lecturer would do well at Delphi, Ind. Robert Ingersoil's lecture# are being translated and circulated by Buddhist priests In Japan to counteract missionary teachings. We will publish soon an Anniversary Address delivered by Mrs. Harris at San Francisco, Cal. Dr. Guild, on the 2nd page, gives some interesting teste in another letter/ to Mr, Champion. A subscriber at Plymouth, Ohio, remits bat falls to sign his name. We will credit as soou as we know It. Lyman C. Howe has been lecturing several nights at W'aukegan. III. He also lectured at Grange Hall, a few miles from Waukegan. W. C. Bowman, who has been lecturing very acceptably ai Cincinnati,Ohio, will stop on his way to Atlanta, Go., and lecture at Somerset, Ky. Mrs. Work and her two sisters are stopping st 802 W. Washington street. Mrs. Work Is a. medium for independent slate writing, and- Is highly spoken of by her friends; she is a sister of J. H. Mott of Memphis, Mo. Light fo r A lt m y that Mrs. Ktlxabetb L. Watson will arrive at Bon Francisco on the next Australian steamer, which was expect-. ed the 18th of April. Light speaks of her as "tbe silver-tongued orator." Capt. H. H. Brown will speak for tbe society in Ashtabula, Ohio, Sundays, April loth, 22nd and 29th. He would like week day engagements In that vicinity during that time. Address, Ashtabula, Ohio. Col. Hopkins-In his masterly summing up of the evidence,, referred to Roberta's denial on the witness stand, of the charge of shaking bis flat In Dr. Beals's face and «aid: "The word of Dr. Beals is worth In Franklin county more than the oaths of a dozen men like Robert«.** Evidently the jury agreed with him. At a recent meeting of the London Physical Society. Mr. Braham gave an experimental demonstration of the vorttoel theory of the formation of the solar system by rotating a drop of eastor oil and chloroform in water uniu It threw off other drop* aa planet«. Friday evening, April 13Hi, a farewell reception was given 217 South Sangamon Street, In honor of Dr, George B. Nichols and family, who have long been Identified among the most faithful workers for the cause of Spiritualism in Chicago, A report of the reception will appear in our next Issue. Mr. and Mrs. S. F. Pirnle of Cleveland, are now located In Chicago. Mrs. Pirnle is well and favorably known as a healing and test medium and the friends in Chicago will find her a lady whose acquaintance Is rie«1r*me. She Is located at too West Madison Street, where she will he pleased to see callers, professionally aud socially. A French surgeon say*, that on chloroforming some mice and lifting them up by their tails, they tried to bite, but ou laying them again in horizontal position, they re-uimd Insensibility. Acting ou this hint, when a patient showed signs uf a collapse under a dose of chloroform, he dropped the patient's bend pver the bedside and raised the feet quite high4 The patient at once become eonscloun; when laid straight on the bed he beeame Insensible again, and a return to lowering the head and raising the feet for ten minutes was may be used with great safety. The Rev. Charles T..Sleek, pa«tor of the Messiah Evangelical Lutheran Church In Pittsburg, Pa., will soon exchange the pulpit for the stage. He Is au eloquent speaker, ha* Shakespeare at his finger-end«, ami has clow Htmleut of many of the standard plays of the day. At a private recital given short time since, upon invitation, at the residence of a friend, he displayed extraordinary talents Manager John A. Kllsler, who has taken a great fancy to Steek, thinking he will be the coming theatrical seosauon. says he shall have the support of a first ciaas company. Verily, how times change. This anecdote conies from Scotland: Two fishermen Jamie and Bandy belated and befogged on a rough watery pldatlon teat they should ' never get ashore again. At last Jamie said; "Sandy, I'm steering. and 1 think you d better put up a prayer." Saudy said; "1 don't know how," Jamie said: "If ye don't Pll just chuck ye c board.'* Bandy begun: "O Lord, 1 never ed any thing of Ye for fifteen year, and if Ye'll only get us safe bock I ll never trouble Ye again." " Whisht. Bandy." said Jamie, "the boat s touched shore; don't be beholden to any body." The f/atircamaji discourages the attempt to discipline the Rev. R. ilebcr Newton. While it doe* not mention him by name, it speaks of tbe attempt on the part of certain clergymen " to present one of their brethren for trial because he has displayed a certain lack of scholarship In some of his recent sermons, or because that lock hoe ted him into error." This is considered a very mild way of putting the ease, and It will very probably surprise that gentleman and his adherents to have it hinted that be. who claims to hav*expended much profound research and careful study his Biblical JuTeetigatiou*, should have displayed "a lack of scholarablp," Tbe Churchman regards ecclesiastical trials os productive of unwholesome sensationalism, and says that the religious journals which try to stir people up to engagfag in these trials are like tbe " men of an Inferior sort" who " urge on dogs or boys to fight." * A very ancient collection of writings is the Vedas, the oldest books in the Hindoo literature, and dating far back of the time of Christ. The oldest hymn of the oldest book, the Rig-Veda, Is thought to date from B. C, The Upon Is hods, orx realises of theololiter, and ore almost the only port of the Vedas now read. The four division» of the Vedag contain In all, WHO hymns, which tvery_ Brahmin must learn by heart. They are recognized in tbe Laws of Menu, which form the text-book of Brahnilnism. They were written in twelve books nine to ten ecu* Ibrles before Christ. The mythology of the Hindoo«la comprised mainly In t epic poems, the Hamayana and the Mahj rata, containing respectlvchso.ixjoa^q20,- (*»» lines, and together filnngeigtffeen large volumes. These arelnw elmait exclusively read as the sacred books of India, with tbe Puranoe, of similar character but of much later date. The Bhasters or Shastra* (books) general term for au tbe authoritative religious and legal works of the Hindoo«. The Baby» Vision. Th, ifottkwtmleru Ckrutian AtitueuU. (lnj tended to be r trle tlj Metbodiitl U becomlog Lluctorpd with gplruaiuuo- Henry 0. Bel' ble bw u> article In It. iu follow«: " The little u tle le In tbe children, depertineut of tbe Xcrrtkwater*. Keb. Sub. b u loorhlug death aoeue. I reldt* < eomewbnt im llsr eceue, but In one pnrtlrnlnr more retu rlu tb l,;u coutululsg uinoel positive proof that nt letet «oar. of tbe vuloiu of the dying e of lettiel vielteute from the belter world. -A member of tbe Mlmieoote oonfereuee died eooe year* elnee. and seven mouth, thereafter a little eon we«bom to ble wife. Lew than two yean pawed when the tittle boy went to the Spirit-world. As the cad drew eery near, and all «ere watching to aw him breathe hie laet.be raised hie little hande. a look of unepaakable pleasure took Urn piiea of the look of agony hi* lie» foal before b%d borne, and vrltb au ecstatic cry of " Oh, papa-1 be pawed away from earth. He ba^nerer seen hit father, bad never called any ooe by that Dime: a w not old enough to have learned anything about him. or to reallae We half orphanage. - Ia there any theory that will St this caw. bat that Ua father aaa actually permitted Vo make himself ksoan to hie dying aon? This aaa narrated to me last Sabbath, by a slater of tbe mlnlater referred to. and it undoubtedly irne." A Man Arcueed of Murder In Toronto Turns up In Australia. The Toronto Mail of April 7th, 1888, contains the following: "Eight years ago the nth or October last, a mau giving the name of Walker, and railing himself a Bpi ritualist, gave a stance at 0*Brieu's hotel. Front street. There was a large audience, hut amongst tin** pnwut was a man who put Walker down as a fraud, HI* name was John Haunders, and he determined on investigating the matter for himself, During the latter part of the evening a favorably opportunity presented inelf. mid Mr. Sounders, instead of sitting quietly In his seat, grappled with a spirit which hod made Itself visible a few minutes before. The so-railed spirit turned out to he a very material one, and In fact no less a personage than the Spiritualist him*e f. He had thoroughly disguised himself, and by the judicious application uf phosphorus hi* clothing shone In the darkened room. In the tussle with Walker Mr. Hauuder» hands and feet were mi badly burned that it was found neee**>o*ry to remove him to the hospral. where after suffering terrible agony fie died the next day. t orouer Riddel held au inquest, and the jury returned a verdict of murder against the Spiritualist. The detectives for some reason or other l)«d not arrested him during the time hetwuen the occurrence and the conclusion of the-inqiiot. When they, did call to apprehend him they found he had 1 fled, and until a few days ago hu whereabout* lias been a mystery. "last week Coroner Riddel received a letter from a gentleman in Australia, who was iu ' Toronto at the time of the tragedy. His letter stated that Walker was In that country 1 where he was making money with hi* old i trick*.,'the wriier asked If Walker could not still be held responsible for Saunders death. Dr. Riddel lias forwarded a copy of the evideuce to Australia, And al*> other informatiou concerning Walker. Whether the spiritualist 1* amenable to the law on the charge of murder or not lias beeil referred to Mr.! Fell too. This Walker U nut a Spiritualist, end never was. He pretended at one time to-be a physical medium, aud then a trance lecturer. He now cornea out strongly against Spiritualiuu, and is lecturing iu Australia. -BttSittiSS ilotiffs. A l»i, who Lav«wed Dr. Price» rtdqu* Perfum*» eilioire them. His Akita Boti-joet sod Meetkiw Flower» ar* dellcalely delightful. Hu«**««TuttIJI lectures on eubjode lertalntfig to general reform and the eriaoce of Spiritualinm. AV tend» fiuwrajii. Tefagraphlc eddrew, OjJoo, 0. P. O. addnm. Berlin Height«, Ohio., Rk m a iu artichfc like Dr. Price'» Special Flavorlug Extract*, are the cheap*-#! iu tb* long roc, if -health Wto I«- conriderrd. S1UIJC1> U rm ia* eaewecvd bj K. W, Flint, No.»827 Broadwaj, N. Y, Term«: *2 aud U»n» S cent outage»uiu.ua. Money «funded If not answered. Send lor «xplanatocr circular. a Baking Powder Itaa obtained Us cuujrvotajrr Kxamjxatio*«Fatui Loca or Raul Dr. Butirrteld «dii writa foo a dm r. potnted and corracidjagna^sof foro difteaae, ite gieaa, and tbe prcwpect of a radicai cura. Examin» (he mind a» Wall a# tbe body, godane Ose DoUar, wltb name and agic Addreaa, E. F. Buttarteli, M.!>., s jn e w, N. Y. Ovaia I m i Caos or Pilo*. Cassfd lo Spirit-Ziif. 1er pmwd t» thè hi a»», leex * V* Spiritual Meeting* In Chicago, ireraep eactimr o r m n p va L itrn um * n e i ^ i B wmammàtm léàmmmjmimmtiiéòi*t ^, nulrr. rnmmti PÛWDER Absolutely Pure., F R E E! CARDS» * CHROMO g _ ntl OüKaf. rmj.» «i a aua> li«wmñíu'aí*' -r IM fnim fo. M) fl et latini «jyf U MniU WSM KnbAJm K UTTHIS OUT Cs ^ m a & s & e JESU S ( I lhist. A FICTION..ir n U À is ir s o r t v j.v.i. tu hiiii Friait «f bm OftiiUN {tassiani UlbUXA H Sfip, V*knflr "-wwwl, «gjmmhlwa. IWIM «MhtcfMa m. Utt*a*, tmo I. Hitfld ur- rrtm m^f»a*vu J'Mh Ha rt. '.cf K-o'J. FHm#. tmieuw, IIrgralppua 1/kr^ùTierùnir Tttieriiiz* if I. m ie n LaWKlmrWMMAM«PV«iMi(aM NNMtNNL W am OWMO-FWIaOMSIU M r a O M. M o r r l e o n., MEDICAL CLAJH Vili AXT, M R S. S. F. P IR N IE, MAGNETIC HEALER AND TEST MEDIUM. $5 to $ M, t»mim étk a <; k n ;i s «t m i s s, r. t. w i i : m. u n o» s, BUSINESS. TEST AND MEDICAL MEDIUM; C,t H f. U i, m. %. V. bb onti Wonted A Wor The 4 m Y 60L Vtóei Of Con ifthf'noòi+mtmns Swmt pmrfmci a "»w% WAX JEeSlS DIVINE/ ; *NOCMtMI bi etirt-aihec UiMiwiiiet u*um ttihor.» «CMVta. «ucu Cm f i»w «wv. «VMN. am: in Un uj u-a^tnaunkirta - rat. jrvmumub** tuxm. CUtmtn P O F M H Rhythm ical Expressions, ñ. Or, s o M i r r n r i ï G n e w..h E M ICRO 8 T E R O C R A P H At 0««.B «il the F r i «E»«r O fcrrs Bmlor g. dlaow a co.««ko Aun on atr«wt. n*~ irtsíjü A VALUABLE PREMIUM TO ALL / SUBSCRIBERS TOTHIC RELIGIO-PHILOSOPHICAL JOURNAL The-Book You Need! A O O ^ " W o rd».4 " ^ 70 0 I Ilustration8 /«^ M a ric^thlvt C h e a p t & t á n d E t b _. This Compiiti: and Eluant ilirtiwiar), and Enryrlvpidia tf Lwiil ks*» k4fi, a j J i - a a o b a a w a w J 'w a m ^ ln ORDER TO SECURE THIS PREMIUM. SUBSCRIPTIONS MUST BE sen t d irectly to th e publisher and not throuch _ ANY NEWS AGENCY. bar rom as o r E x m m Afeawg O r d o. E s t i m é L a tter, «r O ra fi «aa J w J ora or Ckirmpu. EaXet»mé. fheflke oav Lami Lmmtl Addm» CHICAC8 MAGNETIC SHIELD CO., j J ^ D. C. B U N D Y, Xu. «Centra! Huile HaH.CUoagn.IlL c w o w m U L

22 RELIGIO-PIIlLOhOI HICAL JOURNAL. APRIL 21, iwceg fron; thr aid u ro m m v ci various sobiccts. She Nil on HiId«<>r llin mountain. Hi«cftl*n»t th under #«l lu luw; AU** to r lb«tool* of Hi«age* Were lifting tlirlr Ihaiche* of enow: Tb«IaniIdealm*«os awimmiug In glory, Tli«tky and lb«earth w#re la Ion*, Ami the great peaks seemed lianaing like anchor OmI out from III«plan» stove. land where thu pale 111» <>f winter be ripe IIr* of August nr«preyed, dead, frown beau of tbe min drop Kavtred on Uie lilt d white breoal Tbe cool tide of «miminer t»>ur#*l round us, Tbe Mid lu lb«a»jnrn *jng sweet. And tbe cedar-rltitied abaft oftha^nliirr Yaw mil darkly and deep at our feel. She bad turned from tbe vision of splendor. Which Nature before li* had spread, To «form Unit went down and Luvuded 11/ tbe wludlam lint wound overhead: Then ber face, for m moment averted. Was raised to Hie blue of Hie sklre. And 1 aaw the white soul of (he woman Shine out through tbo blue of her eye». Unmoved by the voice» without her. She harkened to voice«within. And I know tlmt the angtds bud *ptk#u, To save ber from anguish and»in. Two spirits contended stove her, i >n# here«and malignant, one mil l: One»trove for a treacherous lover, * n one (lived for a jaabion-awayed child. Then»he stooped, aa our voices grew louder v In convents In music and tnlrtli, Aui trails I with her delicate Hosier Strang» llnee In the dust of the earth. She knew not their language or Import; A spirit directed her hfuld. Aud heaven alone might Interpret Those characters writtou III sand. She ceased, for the" conhlutwavoviir. The glory had guuo from her face, And a look, hair deepalrtng, half loving. fame forth and was Uironod lu\u place; ' IHflV luii'l «UU IMIWHW Aim a storm, broken lo-rse from tin.... Swept over tbe vale lu ite lllgbt. And the sweet bird Hint sang la tbe aspen Fluttered downward In dtiiubuom a Sh«descended that night to the valley, oppressed with confusion and lain; The tempter lovd conquered lb" templed. The angel had plead»! In vain; Drifts out In th» desolale dark. She will hear Its low call Hi the midnight. And awake to the touch of Its lip»: And her soul from tbo spell shall be lifted, For the woman lihunlues It stilt, Aud tbe spirit that conquered Uie tempest Shall strengthen tbo links of her will. V W 1 ot a M o th e r a t tlie M o m e n t o f «trails to a «lu iistit»oil. a m l T r a n»corp o r e a l V le lt o l file liv in g 1 u t b r r to th e e u u ie N on. My father was a Baptist minister at Suham. Cambridgeshire. lu the year IHU, tolng one of a large family, I weut from home to begin the battle of life. There wav great love between my mother and uie. When 1 had been away about a year I was sent for In a hurry to see my dear mother, who was thought to be dying. I got lent«uf alneiice for a week and went home, and the but day before reluming to husinoai, while silting by mother s side; I»aid. ".Mother, If It La uomllife, when you p.ivf a/vay will y ou come and («11 m» r She sold, "I will l] I wsel-. uly can. On Uie morning of October 7th, I^Vi, I awoko ami felt Ilk* a a: ft hand touch me, aud hoard Hi«well-known voice say, "I aui goo», nod some- llilug seemwl to glide away from my side, I awoke the young mau wiki wav sleeping with me, aud said, My inollier Is gone. She bin jinn Inhju her» aud 'told me so;" and Juri os [»aid It Uie clock standing on tbe»talrv struck three. Tlis news earn«to hand Hull my mother had died at five minutes to three. Si» that iu shout five minutes she hud left tbe body an I travelled between forty and fifty tulles to me at H N vr, IMforddilr«, if the clucks ugrwo.»** f k - «mi «1«..-* -itscttview, Sroton Tees to budtn-w, so a busy U me. I te»i llgy of mu who In llrwikly n (3f.'Y.i Njrirltizal Fraterulty. The chairman announced Uiat (Vd. John C. Bundy, editor or Uie BHLlttn»-Pm lami'h war. J u u im u would be unable to be with us and give the opening add re.«, which was received with regret, as many bud anticipated a rich Urol in a practical address from t ol. k Tbe chairman said that lie deemed It fit and proper Umt our Fraternity, which was found* fd upon human brotherhood, should give a lilting evprmsl"ti as Pi Ilia life of that plillantiirupm and frletid of the jiour. Peter Cooper, who had Just laid down Ills life work hero, and who bad taaat*l to Ills eternal bom**. The Hags at half mast over nubile and private buildings In tolh New York and llrook- lyn, and the quiet Imt subdued expremfnu of reejncl to Ills practical ikuefscuono, showed Unit the human brent responded III a universal exoreadim of love for oils who lovwl hi«fellow rnen. The enduring limn* uinent Unit Peter Cooper trad built LviUiig IhNU any marble stntuo or thh nnble null, for KMJXki men and... the lost twenty-five years bad W n educ lied In Hi«higher arts and ecbuke*, and who through hi* ton- evoh nee and munificence had brewne liil#lllg#nl»till useful members of kite community, told a more eloquent story of tills man s lifo than the pen of the novelist or historian could portray. The i hnir.v»l lu the life of Peter Cooper. no I Astor, Stewart and Vanderbilt, would ever l#wrat«fullj remembered, for he preferred to UbjwTi** his large fortune In his own life and with his own hands. The me i nolis of stfcli men lu the hearts of pintarlly never die, and we hop* tils beneficence may to an example fur other rich men to follow. The chairman rend Leigh Hunt s poem, "Aboo Elen Adtom, and Invited Mr. Jeffreys to occupy the platform, who told: ' "I have had no trerwmal acquaintance with this pbtbinthropul and benefactor of mankind, hut I have read much of bis Jong and useful Ilf", an I of bis klndnese to tbe poor, aud Iris lure for hta kind; he was In the bo»t and hlgheet senso, Hhie who lovwl his fellow met», aud it seems to mo that the universal respect which wo» sliowu to Hit* u»hl«mau by all, high aud low, rich and poor, will bean Incentive * oilier men lo emulate his rxam pk and to do for N l i:< I.1I I A tr o ll V E U T *. K t u b g e l h t H a m in utirl N b o w ln g T h e m I o» I l e p o r l e r - T l i e I tr s lv is l N erv ie r* a t t h e 'l 'a lte r n a r l e F a ir ly I n i l e r YVay. D r. T a l iu a g e.iu l l e l p a t l u g a ( i r m i W o rk. «vivai sei vice* lu the Taber uade wore fairly wenlug by the Hvv. Edward Faysmi ind the R* v. Dr. Tal mage. II«fore the begun, Mr. If am moud walkwl past tbe ".She found ChrUt yest«r< The girr«mr. Haiun which wo»; i sparkhsl and «lie said. "Yes. mdg n hyi I, Uie chor tbe i I b.m t when this.... Jesus because h«first loved mo," Ur. Hammond li u *hiut, pleasaut faced tuaiyiif nl«u115, with a symiatheiic voice, dear and shrill. Hlv* )leu euergellc ami lively. After the first hymn Mr. Hammond said, The 103 hymn-sung n Washington every evening for twnlve wet'ln. At first they didn't like it. You won't like 1 at first, but you'll like It afterward. We re going to have a Jotof singing. Many s lv to hear lh«skigtng and are converted. Every night wo shall Iiaui a woaud uieellog, an Inquiry luevllng/ Then tbo hyiun was tuug "The judgment day la coming, oouung, coining. Oh, that groat day, Iwt us^take the wings of morning, and flyaway t oh, Unit great day. 1 heard the trumpet sounding, etc, I saw Iha Judge descending, etc., I saw tha dead arising, «tc.. <hlfurd the thunder rolling, etc., I a*w the lightning blaring, etc., VLtK-ard the wlcb-d walling. *tc., (beard the righteous shunting, etc It In Uie rear 1871,1 was living.irewt going dolly to Stockton* " ras race week In August ni going down Into the cellar and Ih» cellar. Iw entdow ai looked for my father, wbc I ho eeitutii lo walk Into ud fetclieddhe by tier and *, beyeeii. und said lo my em pi*,... Ity home now, for my. father witl uot last long, and wants to see me. So on the la*»; «lay of the races 1 started and arrived at AmervUaitt, my father's residence. a Journey of about 'Jut) miles. On the Saturday afternoon rimi'ilred of my staler Imw my father was at the lime I liad seen him at Stocklou. She «lid he lay as U d«a*l for iiinr* Hum half-audmur ; lu fart they held a looking glass to.see if he breathed. He direi November JJrd, IS71. Whkn Uie««tbiugs occurred I lad never had anything to do vyuh Spiritualism. If it voas men Untied la my bearli«; 1 always cnsde fun of It and catted it *uperniitlllon.-tim<mu t>airgn in U>jht. «ìkl'adoggn-terrncc, Victoria-Dark, la then living In the north* seif aud husband. a: Utile boy llir««years oil. and *b*ter. fourteeu jreir*. Thanksgiving day she came to me lu the afternoon and asked mo to gn homo with her, a dlataace ef about thirty rods, I went with her. Aa wo p«afl«d from Hie room of her bouse the stoke lo her staler aud aakl.. ttattle, don't, let Dolly go to the door; for If begets more cold, 1 am of raid he will die, When 1 started to gp borne, a iilue while after, the redd to me,"get your t*n early, so that yoipcau come over aud stay the evening wlui us. I wenf home n>'d w»#*l Into the tsuilry to matt* preparation* for ita, and as I did so I lookrel out cl tbe wludaw tu wards her house, aud there I saw belly standing ou tbe twnk with nothing around him, aud with hfo hands tudilud his back as he was lu Uie hatdt of standing, looking down Into Urn»priug. I thought It was wry *irange, anil wtuts U was I do not know, imt something 'caused aw tu look «A tbe clock, ami it woa t o clock In the atlcrnoorf, 1 called again lo the evening, and as. f M'tlo'l myself, Ella said, I at,. *.> afraid indly line gut more com; be Menu worse than, ha was this af- Uirooou. Then I said: "I do not wonder at It, for be v u out there in the snow with nothing on hi* bead ur around him.* Ella looked a t uie and said, "Oh, no, surely thdly hat uot been even to toe door since you went home, for I have heeu with dm every moment. Again t told bur, T surely aaw him then, aad to prove to you that you are mltiak- track» not «een a thing to disturb the levai, uubroèwu tank of light snow wbkeb lay (died up two or three fhet high. I Mraa p anini, but net oonvlooed, aad EUa said te bul Now, wbat do you think r I sakl to b*r. M don t know what to think. AUI know I* I surety eaw him out bar«." Well, It pawed like a dream from my min 1, until a few days later when I reoalted news of my dear, brother's death in WaeblogUm, and he died the sains time I saw that child there. Can yon tell me why It waa I mot-that child Instead of my brothert la conclusion, I wish f knew how to «apresa my franks to you for Uie Ugbt that your most valuable r has revealed to my mind.. - Mas. Maar ACnoear...ould rid* down lo hi» office amid Hi* crowded aud busy ilrevt», that when lila Mid sjmy' was seen the truckman would clear tbe way for him aud with a»mile and kiudly good morning greet thu ptiluu- Uiropist, Wherever lie went all know and toted him, for his kiudnom w.t*extended lo all. Tho pour oi»n would lake off their hats when tw mol him for Itutlnctivply they ku«w that be was thrlr friend. If* won different from other mot»: his benefacllogs were wide spread and he was shrewd enough to see that his utonry wav osrel Ip his own life time for Hie 'purposes luumded. What a holy lutluencn summn ls such a man's life, and we who are Spiritualists know that hi» spirit will slkli abide with n*. and that the active work which he loved to do will cuntluuu In the life that Is eternal. The way of Hie good man is not alwayesnodb, aud while political papen oft would ridicule some of Mr. Cooper s Ideas iu regard to finance aud government, it was uot dono lu an unkind spirit. May lb«example of Peter Cooper's Ufe toan Incvullvo to us, and may w# iu jniir own duutw nuiiiuufwr what was tbe moving»priug of all fila Ilf«, That It Is more blessed to give thau to receive.'" Ur <iyv sold, "We bar* read somewhere that *a gi»i name is hotter than riettes,' aud in Hi* llfeof Peter Cooper history wul not only record a gisnl name, hat will alai record a wlsnand lieuevolent dm- IrihuUon of thuee ricbee for Uie good of bumaully. There 1» much (hat can to «aid in regard to hi» Industry and perseverance, of his lnv«nuve brain and the practical uvo hu mad* of his InvenUon». He would never»warve from hb purjm>re*. He pursued a lino marked out to tho end, aud that wa< one of the secrets of lilt success. A natural mechanic h* loved to work, and his example Is thus beneficial to all. He was al ways considerate to the poor man. I recollect of an luetdeut that dame ututo my own observation a short tint«ago: A delegation of roughly clod laboring men Called tu hi» office in Hurling Slip with a petition of some kind. He listened to them, kindly granted Ihelr request, and had a friendly grasp of the hand for all. Ills Cooper Union will ext*( long after Hi«slon* ofvwhlch it is built has crumbled Into dust, for U will livu iu Hie lives of the m------* ~ men who through hi» munificence have vd in Uie arta aud scleiio*«, and are nay... honored men and women. I personally km. Ireut fifty who have been thu* retuentfd. We ah_- «rnutate bis puick /in I energy, aiffl should also guided by tils creed which religion.* Dr. Tomtits related a recent «xpeftenco with dium iu which the spirit of Peter t'-oo^r muultouil Itself, sliowlug that his Interest Id the duu*e and caro» of this life was still active, and that lils Inffu- enew would to sllll frit amoug ttuui, Win. C. Ho wen said: T wish to protest against Hi* u ii fui row«id the dally prewi in the irpoils that wer# made of our anniversary oxerctas. The char- mridlog* and the lutvlllgfuc* aud large audience* should have ensured report«. Tbe secular prom need to :hl* matter, ami 1 would suggest that they send corn irtrul pcrsuu«to witness our vast at-. ray of facts, and then to lioiuehy and fairly repirt them. 1 wish LoadiltHit a word to what ha* Iw u lurid In regard to tho lif«of Peter ' Hglon was a natural on«. He did vice having tori) begun i before Urn*, Dr «Tu thu Morning. Dr. Tal mage announced three sen Ice«every day, except.saturday, nun al ulue,ouo at IiaJf pavt three for diildreu, youth and adults, aud at idgliba sermon to adults. It was e«tlmated Hut nt l*.v*t one huodre*l children Hint»fteniooii received rellglou. Ifore- hdcod at Ihe work so gloriously tieguu. The lourd doing a great work. said Dr. Tabling* "and I Inure the largest ext>#culioa - to t u«pmy a moment;' said Mr Mr. Hammond, and b" prayed for Urn aeomis. Then he guv«out the wor»k^ "Therefore He 1» aide tu»ar«to Hie utter- Hod by Him, seelug II" r Uveiti to make interceoslon for them. uuud told a story of ' Hamo» I oteaìlf r ftn b k ii a a n <Hm i of them was a Cluistlan, t wickrel one klto-l a man n clothe» aud a mashed hat said, 1 will die for you," i luu with him, was arrastol Mr....- England tnd dniresl all Iter (Inc libar was wicked. Tbe with the blood on hii *, 11 ;!,*. Hi -! dl. : exchougnl clothe» and the murderer, tried, standing of relucàìnl <i found li«r way to 8an FraocUco, 8 lie to on >of the great revival mredings, aad was saved. She dared uot gu hum#, as»tie sold ber father would kill her. Then some Udlro said, (íid can bring your fattier hero. They prayed for this day after day, and the Governor, for uo reason that bo knew or, went to san F ra u d a s aud wa» led to oue of the medlng*. There lie found Christ, and at tbe same time met hi«daughter. They wont homo together, and Uie lost Mr. Hammond hisird of her she was living a happy life. Hindu# do»e*l bis *«rmon Mr. Hamiuoud «aid You that want to see Dr. Talmage wilt see him on Hi# left hand side. Tbe right hand side Is assigned Then he m uihrel a choir round Hie organ, and started a hymn. Meanwhile Dr. Tai mag# was at work going rouud among the people on his side of the house. Ily and hr Mr. Hammond went through tliediouso, spwtkiug first with one and then another, Uirclmir singing softly all Hie Urn«. Hammond beckoned a Hiort, thick set, well lod of fourteen or fifuran, with a round Jolly Whan he drew near to Mr. Hammond reporter, Mr. Haimiumd said: "You've toen converted, haven't you'.1 aud you pray to Hie J*ord. don't yoo/^^* Tli# lad said and *(#iit lack to hi«at. "The Mnices prevluus (h> last evening," sold Dr. Taluing«, were only urejuratory. Ikfi I» out, we're gutng to! «*' - and the revival Is gulag! I l e p o r l of N Torfltern W U r u n s I n N p lr lt- um C o u l r r e n r p h H il J iio m rn, M a rri» * lh I>,a o tl»,a i* t, «u d A p ril l e t. The tneehugs Just told here, commencing Thursday «veiling aud closing Sunday evening were* grand sucrees In every particular. Many cam# a dblaihv of two hundred inllim to attend i W ittrvt- Lngs. Tb# soeaker# were euhiu«ia»hcally received aud well Ilk oil. Mr», brake dumursrd ou the "Psjchology of the Uburch,1 Death, aud the afterlife and "The Spiritual Philosophy." Ju-Jg# Holluouk * K)ke on hi» "Early Experiences in Splrttuailsm, r " r " ' Die OirWUn touler. and Wtot 1«Truth) ' Prof, to**wood on How far shall we demand lest condition» of our mudiuma. ' Dr. Slade was uwd under cotilrol to give at ilift«r#u( time* thrr# «listinct pluua-» of mmllumslilp. Many had»hungs with the Doctor, and I have not heard of ally who were dlmatlsficd. but all wanted more. I will giro the name* or a few who had situng»; D 8. Woodworth of Oak Grove, W k; he recelvial a communication from a sister with name signed hi full H«was well satisfied. Ho had a flitting sul>- «IwnUy with»till toiler result* Mm, Pi tenvou, or i*iuro, 11Ail two i. il--' wiiij commuulcsllod, ftotn Iiit IiiUirr wriuiu...iu. to h.rerll,it>l,h. olh.l to iw ^ j. Jl.r/ Oi.'r \rl) ^Uc Hr..m l Sir. J. T.A».rj, of 11-Mill. W li, t.ml roi umutalloiw from lliflr luugtilrr nod from Hi, ft ui',r-, Tlmjr WIT. t»(i if to know lli.ir frliudi»till lived aud could ruaulfeed to them, J. W. Gm»t, of Harirord, received a cutnmutiicatloii from hd sou», Harry and Frank. In the communication they bud him they had MM hi* handkerchief into knots lu Ids pocket. He found It no. Many others my-»elf and family Included, received similar toots that Were nientiuued. tolng given totweeu two stale* lu daylight, ilrv, Sarah Nhedd Noj#», being In W «ii on a visit from St. Jolmvhury, VL,cam# on. drt*l ml leu ami kiudly furubihrd vocal umsu PhniijM and family t0fl by m in il) SonieUilng ' H U L L S. Vegetable Sicilian HAIR RENEWER w Hunk of," SpiriI'mcall, *'1*1» or Dye nod «;<, «ud som# o h«rs. Action was ta' organiti u g a State Association. A iim appointed lo draft by-laws, obtain chai le Dh. /. C. 1 ; brief itriista l*tm«n«otuca) Journal : tot Ice 1 m J ol' h: I ace o the ber homo - biographical sketch of. noble woman: a retireeeutatlve woman; a work- lu tnany a field of reform for bcralsto worn- race. She ho* ludueuced by her song«----- many u soul, nud cheered th«m. I familiar enough wiui ber hktory lo tell you hor work, but the beautiful song, Pare under the rod," 1» l*v her. and tho byum. *Tm a pll-, »ml also «Hie soug-hymn, ti limv«n. it hers* chorus, "T hem l to w there." I» by»jiiu» one eta*. Mrs. Shinlid Jiym grim. I m a»tnrnger. n tli»«tatoruari# had. audit March evall Hrookou was a natural une. He did not tolto# lu or- * doxy. While he wa» roti,olle In spirit toward* thnmffhoat tbe rea». r, r v 110 (» / «i m t a r i r f Kiih I In Hie hue.if God for all humanity. He did uot accept Hi# d(fctri% of the atonement uor of etertial punishment. Iti» Jovlug heart went out lo all m#u tita religious Ufo was lu harmony. ln ad bod u#»» life. When sud) u man paw«^ whole world reverently pay# homage to hta worth. Let u«take courage In our work by the example of such a man os Peter Cooper. Hta memory T ill Ita«tor ever." Dru-Jklyii, Apr, 7lh, IW... curresiioodeot say* that tho latest sensauon lu Shenandoah is the prtmqcn of a geuulue uhu»l Mr, id Mrs. David WUliams, on East i'«utre Street, iv«both dint recently, and about three weeks agn - night watchman at on* of Ih«colllsrUvs miuird McNeill.«, was coming bom# al an early hour In the tiku^iiug whet) he ra«l a figure clothed In white emerging from their late residence. H# hailed it, but r»c«'lve«t no answer, Deiug a man of pluck lie lining forward to seize It, but, as If by magtc, U tud*u Id* grasp and raiilehe«l Suli*e<iu«ntly a belated traveller returning with a team from Malioury City while ptmlng Hie hou«# saw u while-robed tor;» «hut up from the ground and walk rapidly off ' out of fits hors«. H* Agnd hi# horse on, but fh a i"»till kept in adronoe. After pursuing It distance the driver saw the "spirit" turn a cor-., and before he could reach the point it vanis!tt«l from sight. Ln*t week a young lady, more courageous than the rest of hor sex, <m a banter from some companions undertook to take a walk through lb«hou«# aftor1dark. Scarcely, however, bad she stepped foul '«acre» (la Hir«diold wheu a tail figure rose at her very ride, sill red In the ghostly while. She screamed and faint#d. Her companions, who were «waiting develop menta outside, rushctl to her aid, but when they r*t item I tho house the spirit WM gone. It Iras torn seen al various time» slue*, bul never bss been cornered so sa to rinur up the mystery of it* appear- am>; aud strange dlsapihflanmces. Sup#retitluu«people tnalntalu It to be the ghost of old Williams, restless, tocaude of worldly misdeeds, other*, more srhslbl«, regard It as a shrewd disguise under which sum# avaiidoui Individual 1» searching for the hidden thousand* or tb* dead m hm r.-l MlnUluhU Preu. T. t i, lluw lw aivl of Providence, IL L, w rit»: Our people bad Huee meeuug* Uitaday April find In tb* morning a sort of ooafereuœln which several of Hiose presmit made»hört address** The writer of ihl* waa a» Impelled to nay a to w words, clod ng bjl gami to bave a aodál ending with a dance. Mrs. Maud Lord and Abbie Burnham will to present, and we anticipate a good time generally. This afternoon services u m opened by singing, tbe grand puna of GnaJd Msseey, T b coming ut» the steep of Homs" to two of the worldrostrom, and ha# doue her work uobly Washington. Sb# cam# numug u» to help lo revive a wwlety here, and alttough working amidst great dtacouragomtuil«, 1 hoi«e that lime will reveal the fact that her labor ha«not been in valu. Since fier lust leclurr, liiqulrto» have bueu made of m# r#u- tlve to the future, which givre on«good ground to hope that future season* may be wore proeperoua tliau the {»tot. To-day she l; Brooklyn where * u»»# u» uuhw hid n o n «ui*i high appredatlo«pi which she is so Justly entitled? The Spirited!tab b#rr. are at present mainly Id the iihetiûtih-iuü plan#, audit is well liiat Inquiry should to awakened aud inquirers ulisfied. The population of this city U constantly changing. I do not lldnk more than iwruty person» could to found Ip our preernt rnoiu torch ip who wer«identified with tbe movement ten yean ago; and the Jearuersof first prindptoi donut apprrclute lectures as U»o»c do who are further advanced. Next seasoa will probably show an Improvement In our audteucc*. I t b pleasant, however, PI»toervb tha tig ns of progrès» liiroughout Hi# natinh, as gathered from your columns, and may lb# kfiowtolge of the truth speedily Imiyuu# univrnal, Th«J octkhai. Is ever a welcome visitor to us. May iu course bo onward, an*' crowned "wihi Hi# dioitoui of groat suaceta, In Un enughteument of the world., Jolt* Mayiiew, Pres. Second Society» Washington, D. C To Uu KUUor of tw lmlssvltmsstipaiau Juuraal: U a totter to the Joi'aMAL a few weeks ago giving a list of the speaker«who are to be nt Hie annual meetings at the Cawodaga Camp lu August strange- ly enough no ineuhon waa made of Mr. 0. P. Kellogg who not only 1* to to tbe presiding officer this season tho same a» lari, and in fact has been erg* year since th# organization of (be association,but it ta expected aa usual that to will occupy tbe speaker's stand more or law Bight here Is a fine opportunity to offer lb# original remark that Caanadaini without Kellogg would limp aa badly as luiutot without Hamlet. No person who has appeared on our platform, mixes phuo- sophy and fun more readily or palatably, or command» and hold* tbe attention of an audience more promptly than he. *Out im rib '1"11 congratulate (toif and Hi* public that he again lakes the nwpoiwlble poetuon of presiding officer. Many of your reader» may to Interested to know that the ottkxsre of the aaodatkm elected at tbe last annual meeting are: T. J. Skid mors, Pres L and " Mr». T. J. Skidmore, Ylca-Prsaldent; Tboa. T.J. Skidmore, M. B. s a ï  ï s s j ï s c s e t M i ï ï K i Â Ï Â Â S f iü e f ïïs  c ïa t s r r the 23th aud 20th. Taos. E Bunt» M. D. C s w d r r y writes: Tb# B suoio-pstb- OSOTHICAL JoumiaL grow«better and totter. J like U for Ha uyrigliv manly coures and Ita sterling worth. I esteem U as the tort spiritual paper now. published. diet told me one# the occasion of the emu punl lion of this and Dm lime»be first lirord It suug. It was bo- tore she hr cam# a Spiritualist. A lovwl frioud lu OtarhtLou, S. C, while dying called tor her, >ayingt 7,U f Mao* would come ami slug to me before I dl*7 She got tliero after Uie frlead died, and sitting by tho cold IkhK during Hie night she buret out in slug.tig some fauditar #ong, and tbeo the worelo, "<i slug to in# of heaven," cam# Into her mind, and lie- tor# morning th# sung, now au often aung lu religious lunriiuga of nil denomltiauoii«, \va* romp «#<! we hay# 1l ll«r sorrow wa» rorried into It, WhJJ# she was lu Vermont vtaluug tho Eddy», slio ati#u. # i u Urge churcii gallireing lu RuUand ml was a»touisiied to hear that vast audience burst out In that song which, until then, she did uot know had b«?u set lo music. She wept, ami mentioning to Uie gentleman beside her that sh«wroto It, be at uuco rose and called the attoiihon of the audi#uc# to the fact atid refiuestod her to speak UienL Tli# nilntaler Julmri lu the re-pjeri, and she rose and told its origin, and added from h«r deeply rdlgiouma- lure much that moved and touched tlieoi. My urqualntiinc# with her was very pleasant during a ten day» stay in Memphis. I met her several Lime* sine# III the North; the last lime only a llluo uv#r a yrer ago in New York CHg; a remarkably»mart and iinl# woman tor hor mre..she was on# In wbuw dal«/ fife and act, our Npintualtam fouud a noli# ex- March fourtoeuth being one of the balmy bright day* of the seaaou, 1 went wlui our dear frleud Mre. Sf *Bullette to tbe depot, sii# taking Uw train for 1 the hast, lea ring many friends who with»orrofc re* j gtet her departure, Mre. B. being Uie fimi person. that ever o wtily re;»iu«#d Hplrlluattani lu Hita place.! H#r tact uree Wei# given in clear, comi## language, rare and beautiful, and appreciated by every lover of fine oratory. Meeting with many borrii criticism* and with almost seeming neglect, yet by the «erri.««of tire spirit of patience and torbroratic#, sit* wpo 1 many warm friend«. Her explanation of Hi* scrip- i tore* were exceedingly plain, yet grand and iospir- log. ( urli «Hy attractol many to hear her lecture*, juat to criticise and ml «represent tor, but when tor dear nuig out with subii urn and benuuful seemed os If ber spirit Lad woven a the audience holding them apfd*bound. sr lecture* with a.benediction or beanti- * the Mudinac«went home wllh a freirás good to have heard her. It is the* - «nany friends that her future home to in Colorado, where the can to theinstru- ' d greet gpod, both rellglpunlj and sodslly. V A j -----G1.RAHKL, f ^ '. y ^. I it: Bin* ki nglin in "k IIjc W I I I S K B n S R. P. HALL & CO., NASHUA, N. H. L IC H T FO R ALL. IUI S u tt.r Hl,. San K raud.cn. Cal., V O IC E O F A N G ELS. S pur» pnbilim at We. S Isvrlglil flirre t, Kesten, Kn*«., tbs li* sad m o ri sacli bwuui SViaiT 1. JPIIP I'AHPKE XiUltiT IlKTUeT I>- K. ttlnelt Dualti«sa Uauaer. I> C. DETOltolttC. Pubtltbsv. "*'-*1 orritrt UwoW be nude parata«iam.1l»prsgu«, 'ri slit g, boa tua; æd sii letten and (HffioiQbiathiai (In kusollao) nuusl 0«dlmtetl.pettaut), la Ui* as, hi. A- Want J-rttuer. TH E IN D E X! R A D I C A L W E E K L Y J O U R N A L. FL8U5HE0 AT 3 TKËMQNT PLACE, BOSTON, MAS«KoUrrcuDUtbulnn a. ridi. ML J. Hatsa#. T.»I imiuuia w. li»»nicer, aln. K. Lltrorf. N a Anna Uartlu flprorrr, CaruUar K. Imiti, X n Os A. Urimnri. XtM XL A iim bka at IbtrlUafM«*iUi renect m reusloai mim-imduiu" * ul*i*t * i ivlstltsu taohmirr tor lawruc*. ruutur wrœf, u»,'liomaiiiurlsatem li KUrtMlMU, dcvuüml 0 trie and ratlmuü u ri L'ni rnsal usttaiae jhsühl^ íbm i«5 Ew w a g a a a t t M m 5"! 1 ' I'< : p. W B L w J. / r a a a l i THE DINCEEA CONARD CO. Bess <Jrawer*, Wsys^grtt, Cbtsur Ce., Ta. BU SS'S AMERICAN WONDER PEA 1 i 11 I chain roun She closed ful poem, ï log Hint It d««lre of In Weal Las Animo», Colorido. ' Aniiin rsnry of N ilrl(iuilleht. Tbe galht-riuga of Spiritualists In Hnrruooy Hall, Eta»#i»trwl. >«terdayaftoruuou and eteniug, to celebrate tto* 315th AnulveraiKry of Modern Spirituultaui, were very large. Prescott Itohinaon preeldiri at Noth aeeriotul. David Brown opened the afternoon exerdaes wiuj a eneeeh lu which.h* dwcrilwl th# different flpirita that to was able to diacern in rarl- oua perla of the room; Dr. (Irne, of Lynn, under the control of the lato Bev. Henry Seavy, made mu ad- dreso, purporting to to Inspired by the deceased clergyman; Miss Fiora H. A m ili gave a radiation; Mine, ( hapeile rend a poem: Mra. Minnie C. Stone aung. and remarks were made by Mra Maggie J. w.-b o tio n Herald. yeara l a l a l l l b l l l l,. Aa Lw XIII m l rwa'iiijj cun- versing with a French lady In her native language he found himself at a loss for a word, and asked her If she spokif 1 Lritan. The reply wm in tbe affirmative. "Theo, aaid the pope, "we will use my nativ# language, roc I fear that If I employ yours I may bave to compromis» my Loíalti butty. r u s h im» n a so n e. Tbe.Spring Convention of! Mormons, held at Utah, ad touroed April *th. There wa* a large attendance. The speaker* urged obe- dleoos to prlmtbood and to ail the cooautuuoiial I laws, and dwelt on tbe steady extension of itotr a#ttl«m«alj and Uto favor of Prorldeoe» In preveud log further legtalatkm against polygamy. Polygamous marrying baa received a new impetus *ou (Ski account without doubt A*»ijwri. B. K. BLISS & SONS* HAND BOOK FOR THE FARM ANO GARDEN. o n A t m r t n iixusraa Tioira lu w ñw S 'A ca and daring all this tíme the great orator has been tiring to ms atteotion to ber. No one to t you can knb w wbat It baa toon to care for her. waa r ^ marked to him reoonuy. "Ah! No oue but cue knows bow good she is, was hta hcartaome answer. P E a b l i MË T U E H E X T T i n x a K.VO W N Washingand Bleaching I» Hard or Soft, Hot or t old Water. KiCliasKi1i: is*.í o»l T NArX Ubtr n o t e «waaodsii. eaa at- w iyi toar» lia» ib ó n anabol; tuidaam* or JAMAH l 'Í L t, Sm W VUKK. da S4 fu,j3rsaccm AMEBICAS COMMUNITIES, BRIEF SELETTOHBS or U m b i, Ih. ArtAd, lim i, iw u, Uaih, tía l u m. «MA, W IM M, u l IA, AtHAhM <t Ui Um Ut. T A in o m u n o.». m ^ a o r a u. pouams m u. Lto ms ta u a a - r u u s o n a V I /

23 APRIL 21, im, li E LIGIO-PIII LO SOP II IC A L J <HJII N A L. 7 N p lll A n io n s I h r D o r for««tbe»pill among the New York doctor* on the question of consultation with is widening. Tlj* rodmrv»unw have >rorurrd inorignaturrslnatfiiwr pledging tbe»ulfscrlltrr* U> vote f»r the reenactment of lu obi cme, which forbids the recognition to regular«of the iimctltiofhr# of *ny other school The liberal* *r* ntkrat to clrculul#* a r<>utiler il«'lg»\ jth e p ro M o n lu New York will *w u I* arraywfln two solid rank* on th*qr*lk>n whether *mef gen c m mar art*«in which cotwideratjoiiv of himwnuy will Juriify the only genuine practitioner In helping Hie vpurinuiaruck* to save human life. Tlie lllieralo ar*eil«liili weaken*] b a il.vlvloci»moog themselves, a number of ttetm tiring opnt*«! to any cole at all. Last Friday night fifty or sixty of Hi* fil*r*t* met to Uy out tin* plan of campaign. It begin* to Jo»k aa If tudjffereiic* of view* were au>ut to degenerate Into a bltut and rxiravhgenl controversy, aleorbiutf encrgi** that hare oil lliry oui at tend to in the encounter with (Harare. The "Conservative*'* and Jllieraljt" would d» much lirtler to let the questions of old ctele, new cod*. and no code gotill they hare found out how to cure Id tie tin nit' tike wlionp*, lug-cough and scarlet feter, to aay nothing of.erne. sumption and malaria, Tim m w ineiit lately Megim ia England for the eolleeuve investigation of disease" to corresixmdenc* between eommluess of the mwflcal codetl«and alt the practitioners furnuhee a (food model for their Imitation. The promoter» of that mmeiimiil aim to briug together the scattered * ' nperhmct' and observation, nd to thna obtain the ly scientific «tudy of _...1 made. When work like till* renutjna to lie done for medical wflence. which I* a* yet more infamlu than mn*t or the *cb me*«, the doctrinal dkcnvsloti of heresy and orthodoxy lnh i which Hi* Amt-rlcan profmston»rein» to he aliout to plunge h old-feshtaed and unfortunate. \V lf( tin r life b wctrth llrinif or to t depends mnet upon what we do with It. it depend* much more upon bow we act than upon how we are acted upon. It l* not so much what we suffer or enjoy p the character we achieve. To answer lt.l- question properly, we must not consider onr live«in isolation but rather lo relation V those with which Ih-y Wend. No oue who truly Uvr* Uvea wholly to himself. and that which makes our Urea most worthy la often the influence they exert upon Other*. - The world owe* a debt to every nun, and every man owe* n debt to the world, th e world seldom rail* to make a return for the outlay we make. Hut, beyond the circle of onr oldlgtljons, there I* it still wl-wr circle of privilege In which we nr«free Umbovc, nnd which '"we may use a* so much capita! of power and opportunity to Idee* I he live* of those who come within Ita dreuinfrfence. There 1* nothing which belt«u* so much to feet that our own Uvea h»v^ teen worth bring cs the humble Imt grateful consciousness that we nare helped a in e otlier tool fulfill ita dmtlny, Christ inn tutjmer. T lic M p ltler. The 3L I«ouls faixtbumn tell* of an amurin^ Incident Utat occurred In a church of that city a couple of Nuudays ago. A gentleman... - er - of a very unique Iqu* pin in the ilaiw of' rg* black sidder, the body of which is n large ametliyst. IÄJ * This ornameot win* iiresent*! *yonn«lady friend, and sirifr wore It on bar dr«* lo serrlce. It so happened, and unfortunately, that a young gentleman mox bar feircelred the bfe-llke ornament on Uh* young lady * areas, and to all *p *wr*oc«crawling up to bar face. A look of tenor overspread. hi- features, and without any hesitation heeodeavore I o brush off what to him api«eared a Uruutuln. He ml*s* It and bnnhol at It again, when the almonl umllble tmilts of a few who w Incased the gentleman's heroic endeavor* attracted the young radjr a attention. He been me very read In the face when lie discovered his mistake, and It will be a long time before be attends that church again. Til** 4 tir r ti o l lin g ln iiv l. The dlou says: John Brown, for many years the devoted personal attendant of Vlttorla, died at Windsor caatle yesterday. A plain, homely Scotch man, be was the most tru*t*i and the moat faithful of all the queen * retainers ami for more than a quarter of a century ha* scarcely ever been beyond rwch of her call. Many men of noble birth have envied him the confidence reposed In him. for which Ihey would gladly have surrendered I*Ah rank and title.4* The reason for this confidence won that John Brown was»spirit medium, and through him the Oueen tiel.eved that she held doily communication with her departed husband. The church bigot* reported her enuy" on this account, bm she will die In the belief, though»he is the bead of the English church. We would give f lu for a book containing report* or thme s-:sticea. The Hert/Unfften, (Minn*,) Advxnct. l - r u e r n l I t u t l e r. As.(Jueen hilzalielli us«] to tune her pulpit* la ohuti days," mys the IVrfl Mall ( tuftu, *h General Butter, now tor a strange freak of fortune Governor of MaomctiusetU, liaa undertaken a similar task among the descendant* of Lhe uieo of the Mayflower. His proclamation setting a;mxt Apr!I. tli a*a fast day c mclnd«in tbefollowlng remarkatde fashion: i do sfieclaliy exhort the minister* of the gospel on that day to feed their flock* with the divine word, and out lo discourse upon pclltictl and other secular topic* which may divert the serious thoughts of the poopie from the humble worship of the Father/ The whirligig of Urn«has brought about strange ravage«, but who ever Imagined that he would Uve to see 'B*n Butter* in a position from whence be omld attempt to 'specially ex- 1 bort the ministers of tbe gospel ** to what tbey should say or leave unsaid In the puiplla of Boston/* T h e a t r e In th e C h u r r h. Th«play of Caste," followed by tbe fan» of My Nrigtibor's Wife/ formed (lie programme of an entertainment T. V I,? iu a Methodist EpWopal Hi or eh. The partor ptpt tested against wlrnt he regarded a* a desperation of ttie bouse of God, hut th* trus'ers gave pamlssloa In spite of blm. Tbe editor of Uw ChriMttnn Ada* entt, to whom Urn mini star report* I tbe case, does DOt give the Ineathm of tb e ' church, but says that eons plaint should have been mode lo the prwddlng elder, and an Injunction, If necessary obtain«! from the courts. He warmly aaarrta that tbe quarterly conference should not be of such a craven spirit, or so utterly devoid of common deoeoey, aa to wink at 111* offense. C h u r c h C e a f e r r a r e. The New England Soutbecn Metixvdfart Conference I* pt«dgnl at the rats of two cent* a member lo pay the detda of tbe Metropolitan Church at Washington. The report of tbe Committee on Sabbath Observance declare* the sanctity of that day, deprecate* Sunday travel and Sunday funeral*. IlHlPg W i g -, ef Parker s Ginger Tonic than la a bushel of malt or a galleo of milk. This explain* why Invalid* find it such a wonderful invigorant for mind and body. 8««other column. Ü p n -s d o l N»l e lio a lle ili l a B o h e m ia. A dispatch from Vienna says that the Bl*hop of Bohemia ha* toeom* so much alarmed at il»«rap- U. id aproad of Spiritniliam la that country that be-- lierlng proscriptive maaaurss necessary, be ba* declared any sne profmelng belief In Spfrituallstte dodrimi to be guilty of b*r**y. V a la a.h lr s a d l«d f iu lr n i. BaownN BaoNCHtAL Taocoxa are widely known aa an admi rable rsmsidv for Bronchitis, Hoarsen««. <oug)» and other troubles of tbe Throat asd Lungs. They contain no hurtful ingredhol*. but nay «1 all Urn*«be used wrtb mf«ty. Sektenl* in to w. F i le s» God hath made many sbarp-cutilng iustruineuu and rough film îor the pnhablag of Hi* Jewel*; and mz B C U tea B.I«Ike Mr. K. w. Mírrül. 8 «,. P tum li ltr*. C«, Ornad Hatada M ira re n n a, OT Un tusflr had talarrfa tur.ir f tjw a B /'» 1 n a o BalnuMwl tur, to n a w o o a n tk w a ««*» m i a d h e a í l «a T i hlm wbw f.«a M«d * d to. ihot, a t i a b e 0MH(ti tha aarth w* c a r ^ wtth tatwt-ko. i K ID N E Y -W O R T HAS BEEN PROVED.. Th# SURK9T OUJIEfor K ID N E Y D IS E A S E 8. Vom Un* ìn*k se duvnuesd (Mia* ta4 - kto(h*l]>ow or* stletimf TUKÎV DO HOT UarraTS» ue» JC*U«r-Wort at e*ee. <1m«- MsHM sad Ml III sr i-r - " > r»me IOe <!!j h h «cul reetor* h/uiu-y sitien. Lad ies. JÄ K StaisSE Bd wf*lme*ms, JCidaey.Wcf*- 1*»nmupewd. U trill set promptly «ad safely. JU-JwfrïWc. litc3aui*eno#,rouatios of urtr.*, Hoc daetor n)m deposhe.»ad doll ârsattae eue, *n speedily y w id to it* eur*u*o ym IV SOLD BY AIX DnPOqtST». ftltm K ID N E Y -W O R T K ID N E Y -W O R T : IS A S U R E C U R E tor d i diseases of the Kidneys an«liver* life** *p*ouu Htloci meet «1 mpecteat org*c. taabuog BMUB! It throw ** Off tarpan y «ad lûintoo. lam im «to* hmltor toaoooo at it* nils. *nd Icy kneptng to* UnwU In fro* eoadiuaa. esècu&r It* roeeue dlhlarac. M alaria, n Mlfcmi, dyrpepuc. or eq«*up*tod. Kidney- Vart trtusofebr nlle«**ad qaleaiy omrs. Into* aprto* tocmeneetbesystera. *v*»7 -V «hrntld UK* * Uwroush co* ot it. SOLO BY DRUOCISTB, h r u - u R g g a g a aaniibseaaaa L'FOR ik e PERMANENT CURE OF;í C O N S T IP A T IO N, t * otter dlhirne I* M pnva'mt I* tou e o u.li M Coo*Up*(jai.»r.<i BO n w d y lu* rvox m P IL E S., puceiixi vaheouatlpsmea. -RlCf «I. I U S E I Unti;u *to Salt - M I s l j l A W f s l r r t K ID N E Y -W O R T f H E C R E A T C U R E - R H E U M A T I S M - It I* ftie *U Ute ptlnful di amo ot U KIDNEYS,LIVER ANO SOW ILS.»aee* toe /rendí a»iberina TMOUAjaNMOJ CABE» ^ een qalokljr rvuered, u d la «hort tin PERFECTLY CURCO, si. uqrmoa m >. vota si oareci«?«w TTlte IB '* C s. K ID N E Y -W O R T AYER S PILLS. terina rm«uilr^wdefsueem-«t linr, Atn'N o n u v n c m u. w ia * aod aie m yelady d»*l*«i*d , 'I. r t: isrzrjïsstërj. j. mnedr Tte eitecmv» aeo t ffim h u a tn «mineit payil - ld «Uw Budlcal pncnelaa, m pound-d <d wtnam* w(*u m h «ali, * --- * «(ter tajartaim K f Ä f r t!...luv. raa»n* il Buruivs. «nusa fm» a*!» *». a s. U* -rutenne tmr* tee*. I Un* tesa Mbwl U* «suilp». ton. trora wfcirt». la spile *d too o r oí nudln»- «* v*to^«i eu r twona l*atnt m > ttll*. They tuw* entirh/ m f reeled Ite nwuv* teint. Mtd lue* w ilj nnpre t ru) g*0 m l Écal IA." iu s v o n u v r ir h u i«* r«ct lrr**nl*r»u*e *< tm te» M. vusmlete Cte *stetit* saddlfti**. and fcy üi * M UMnnga mab oit» un* and vip«f R E E CIFT!L*7r t S ^ niopuoa. STODCaitl» Aetome. tow* Throet oe Heeei Oetterh ItNvItWHdlf prtnwd nid tusnmied; ISS «* «. U s s i m g I» I N a m i d a m i» ««ô ÿ im a M lw H ib lm U a e addron. «im «i «M sh«m t e a a t t N Tte teat U tortemele u> - m m teto n i «n e of m» Ucee. Ttewe«o* Lue«* M. Ü. v o m i * J :V,' Dr. KEAN, ITS Booth Clark 81.. Cbíea*o. 5SJUTTT! j5js nsf B!i TV- r? 1^? n u u s S L, r íüüf4 t 5TJi fs- INCERSOLLISM OH CHRISTIANITY; WHICH? FMADAY PAMPHLETS N o. X. N o. a. Fit OF, Tffl&H W EATHER FORECASTS DR. SO M E R S I T iirkl.h, Ftu*«l»j], K lfctrk, Siilplm r, Met-! curici, tiicuau, clip) otiii f V fri<rs(-c j j licttipp. the KIN'EWT In the cuiinlrr, at tile d KAM) PAC1KK' IIOTKL cd- I trance on Ja rk ^ lt-.l.. a c t fji fiali, I t.'flicbr'p. ia MAM z x \ CRICIGOpflOCK ISLAND! PACIFIC R Y fm^iiiynyumut cjaa<*. W «w sutwm. iibwistiii *í.a at, hmi. ú - a*#» esd Kuum*poíu*b4 ac Uu ï u a w "A L B E RT LEA R O U T E. A jr#w tsd Rtrwi U m.*!» C*tMt««X m u- «r * ti U«ra acetes *04 t e l» eomked U i i m a m ; b r e a k e r. Macuñ Mi LrUwïW TW«*B Lhhrllmr î SmmMM RAFEO, PRINCE OF PERSIA ; KARTK-LI F t ASH SP1KIT-LITX. IMor SflfU C ia m n M te t iteh N toss* XL t l t S CV3VC. urn Qtiuwnr Trteew hdssliw Itoten LITE. A RATIONAL VIEW OF. RE BULE! VITAL KAGITSTIC CÜKE, M A O K E T 1 8 M, ^ : 1: 1, t î ï. - v k Æ W S " r3s «n. ; ; Ä ï ' Ir viyî/ n 11? I lwavi wtlcöwet t u n a «i> ti.s i* in r,» a» r r r.».u u.tw p /» " i "*) P A R S O N S M Ml,-. V! I V ].! $1000 REWARD KoT, j W»h ln, u r n. tle t «ill VtMb r -., Qotek «. will. 1 r ir R O B B IN S FAM ILY W A SH E R AND B L E A C H E R, THE OBICINAL AND ONLTJWECT IEU -»n«atl*c WASHO^ M Tit.»SSlJ. VcCNTS ^ANTED,'tOrlT7KALe' and FEMALE, TO y " 0 J " 66* 18 * OFFEAEB. u r ^ K B f SO LID B R A S S R U S T, COR R O D E, B REA K, S ñ f S u H i LrïTï/.i Dr. rtara^ PMkW-Bul«ttnr ptu. l a a t i w «t l - p lrh>.bhnil.ivw llu Tma I JUurd«. ot e. Brw, Mae a uat hwwk. Br draigou. T S T o. a. N o. 4. A M cliakual tram a«of te * lj fith.rwl awr«ne3^doe b «Ærln«.MMd neramfrtaw- I t h e w á ñ. daattneá * *.total» trae a ta m e s a BrtíSS B I S S E L L M A M F A C T I K I X B C0 Ä P A 5Y, Í O T «* e> S t r e e L S e * Y * r L S. Y.

24 8 RELIUIO-PHILOSOPHICAL.JOURNAL APRIL 21, 1883, ftt I, of the Perihelion." A* lie proceeded Ickno the Imagination nnd pictured to hi* shivering hearer«the grand catastrophe when Hat urn would strike the "corporate Immensity of'jupltor. and Venn». Mar«go oft like jet«of «team when a drop of wilier «trikes a hot «lore he really became fright* ned himself, nnd his hair raised, and tits eyes rolled In fierce frenzy. The talk of tlie perihelion, even If hr spirit«, was all bo«h. however much It frightened. So Prof, (tiluntil talk«himself Into a fremy. It Is In lilw path, or father the path of our d r ill ration. The professor has found that the colored race whom we have been told for half a century weald die out If not for the fostering care of the whites, now that they are left to theiu«elvtw>f4wrea«e out of all proportion. While the white«increase at the rate of twenty per cent, in ten years, the black«increase thirty-five cent. At these rates of Increase the white population doubles Itself every ttilriy-fivo years, and the black every twenty year>j. Applying these figures It Is found that in there will be i&.ono.non black«and 2IO.OOI1.QOO whites In the t'rules States. As this vast preponderance of the black«will he In the South, the gravest political complications will arise. The negro element Is one which does not, nor cannot assiaiilnte, says Gilliam. Whatever may he said by way of sentiment, of the equality of races, the fact remains that the white element will not deceive the black on terms of equality. The negro Is as distinct a factor as the Chinese, and cannot become au American In the broid sense of the word. Hence, when Increased to such vast numbers an 1 enabled to overbear by his vote, there is no question of the complications and antagonisms which will arise. This certainly Is an alarming picture; we have not mvtg-a negro in the national wo ul- pile, we are. tom *e 192,0)3,00) of them! Whit i ) to d( solves the mill! o lo n iz itk - tate. ^Henry Olay was e sha low on the sun cv by his ardent advo- C»Ionization would be Hither Partington's Central American alarmed by this s,v and lost the Presldm cacy of coloulz itlou, ah>ut as practical. attempt to mop up the Atlantic 0. cording to Wiliam's own figures, me most strenuous off»r.ts mt transportation would no in tr* than absorb the yearly Increase, Bo- Aide the negro is a citizen and has a choice, and does not prefer to leave the country, mud how can he be forced to become an exile? We take no such gloomy views of the subject. It is an error that the negro Is as titi- assimtlatablems-the Chinese. Educated he bo.'jm-'s a valuable citizen and lias his place in this mighty Republic. There 1«infinitely m»re danger of the m mopollste, the railroad Hugs, the bank autocrats, even of the very m m who travesty government in the halls of legislation and m ake a farce of justice law. than in the "alarmin. - all proportion" of the bltcl MISSION,IHIKS. Rev. Wm. Hiller gave a lecture In Ctevo- taul to a targe audience, detailing his twenty year«experience as amissionary In Zululnnd. His account of the Zulus Is interesting. lie says there are m thieves there. Dr. Livingstone left a quantity of valuable goods In one of their villages on tin* Zambezi for «even year«, and when ho returned for them he found every thing as he left it. Th«re nre among these «Imple people no * safeguards against) thieves, as locks and burglar alarms. Kef. Hiller say«: "A thief would be killed. Ilo cannot be put in prl«on to b» pardoned by a benevolent Governor, There Is no profanity there bo- cause the negroes do pot know how to swear. There Is no immorality. Street walkers would be put to death or driven out of the country. *I never saw a drunken man there, unless he had been given some of the white nan*«whisky." Vet ho urgently advocates sending missionaries among them, and begs for money to carry forward that enterprise. Moral as they are they know nothing about (iod, or Jesus, and he «ays are "absolutely without religious belief. In which he makes an absurd mistake. \ t What good can missionaries do such a people? They would teach them.to swear. He, cheat. steal, drink and nameless immorality. But the poor Zulus shock the modesty of Hr. Hiller by their simplicity of dress, which consists of HUle more than a fig leaf and a necklace. He stayed there twenty years and was shocked every day aqd all times of day. The children In that hot climate do not even always wear the-fig loaf. Must shocking! Hr. Hiller wants them Christianized,so they.w ill wear hats, and bonnets, and pantaloon» and gowns. If they wonlil do so there would be a broad field, opeoud for Yankee trade! The Zulus now want nothing of us. Christianized, they would Want Bibles, whisky, tobacco, and missionaries, who ought to bu versed In medicine. In order ta save the poor»hvagtsirom the name leas diseases the Christians will surety Introduce. May they fare better thanohe gentle Hawaiian«, who when The Snake Charming In Egypt To-Day. to (It* KAUar at tlw tmlcl>t l tauaw»hlc*l JwnuM: Iti Mrs. Kline van Calcar's spiritual monthly. On the ttoumlaries of Two Worlds, published at the Hague, Holland, In the Dutch language, wo find In the first number of this year, the report of an Evangelical missionary about bis own experiences In regard to the snake charming business of the present day. The testimony of a reliable eye witness about the trade which by certain Individuals In the Orient Is made of discovering and banishing poisonous reptiles from houses, etc,, in not only interesting but important lu regard to the knowledge of the mystical endowments of tnnn, in so far a«it 1«very common yet to find the fact of "snake charming" rep re-ten led by the travelers who observed ft, as a mere trick of professional oft*» very, that tkhmk people, halted Faylit1 - Egypt, far from exerting any magical influence on the reptiles, practiced in» ro fraud by simply removing the poisonous fangs from their Jaw«and thus making their bites harmless to themselves. Such fraud may be done occasionally, but It was certainly not the case In the experience which the Rev. Splllouaiir, who lived in a village of Fellahs -Arabian peasants near Cairo, had i birroni a propagator unbelievers, by n o calibi the dominant s may h i hm it The pected ong the vhat ho of the Missionaries went to them, and la the ship, were iti hi*«, rum, tobacco and the seeds of a disease,, which has reduced that.nobto people to»barely 00,000, and will eventually extinguish them. Whau the British send mtsslonaites to -the heathen of Asia, they put in a few ce.*««of Bible«and fill the hold with opium! and Vhat. too, against the protest of the heathen ruler«, who know that this introduction of the narcotic means national death! As missionary work! a dead failure at home^t is appropriate that It eeek aom* remote cornel»»f the earth, where the mission arte«may "«hooked exceedingly? by people living m s, the Innoceney of the Garden of Eden. * Every Sunday the plate goes round f.»r pennies to carry the Gospel to the heathen, aud at the same time under the very shadows of the proud steeples, equal Id wretchedness perishes in the cold, or starve* for want of a crust df bread! Oh! the scorn for thu Infinite «ham; this canting hypocrisy,'which mouthing of the lowly Naxarene, is the sum of greed and selfish nets. Investigations. He refer» the formation of coal to the decomposition of the woody matter of plant», forming an -organic paste, which subsided In deep water, and became gradually consolidated under vast pressure. Hard corns may bo treated as follows: Take a thick piece of soft lealuer or felt; cut a hole In the centre. Upon going to bed at night fill the hols In the centre of the leather with a paste made of eoda and soap; wash it off in the morning. Repeat the same procetts several nights, and the corn will be removed..mrtlal to calbm the dominant «uper«litloi -Egyptian«, and consequently had always thought K "below lit«dignity ' to undertake any examination of the gift of "Prophecy," which 1«extensively anil publicly practiced in the town«of Egypt, below tent«consisting of a few simple poles and ropa«. But tlie fact of "snake charming" was obtruded up ui the reverend gentleman In such an unmistakable way that he could not help acknowledging U ns a fact, frhlch on request he tol l as follows to the reporter in Mrs, Van Calcar*«monthly. Wo now give this»«port In a literal translation: "On a certain day u snake charmer'came to his house, who tpld him 'you have a stranger In your house? By this expression n snake was Indicated, hut this word is not used by the charmers. It Is indeeda general popular belief, that every house has a snake which watches It a* a house ghost' or home demon, The stranger,* continued the charmer. 'is a poisonous, Injurious one, which does not belong here. The charmer was answered that there was no business for him there, and was «ont away. But the next day he catted again with the same notice, There 1«a stranger In your house? He received the same answer, and this was repelled five days In succession. At last the wife of the reverend gentleman made the remark, that Go I perhaps may use this man in order to save them from some great danger. "ltpon this the charmer was allowed to do his work, lie at once requested that the lady should retire aud thereupon he undressed himself completely naked. In order to prove that there could be no fraud In the juatter. He then took a bowl with water, with which he mixed hi«spittle, aud sprinkled with this all the corner«of the house. Then with a little wand he struck the walls of the dwelling room. Nothing was discovered there. Thereupon the striking of the walls w&j repeated in a side charmer»aid the snake ws od the missionary to stand denly a tremendous snake j. out of the celling and/the chan were, welcomed it by UHlng It all friendly word«, to wlrfch followed Intelligible inulterlig. stepped toward«the snake, torfirft by the neck and pulled it out of the ceiling, which as In the rest of the rc«idence, con isted of reed covered with loam, a bind of celling which serves a brooding place to the snakes, scorpions - -d Insect«of which Egypt 1«an prolific. While he was holding the snake by the neck he spat upon It«head, and then cast It violently to the feet of Mr. Splliennar, where it lay mo'loaiess. The monster was a meter long. "But the ta«k of the charmer was not yet at an end. «Title 1» a male? no said,'there- fore a female must yet be skulking? The second snake was discovered In the snme way and captured and cast upon the floor at the side of the first. And here a remarkable coincidence appeared. The female snake was nor entirely unconscious, but began to wriggle, whereupon the charmer ran toward«her and spat again upon her bead and back which brought on complete rigor. "The charmer then dressed himself again, put the two snake«into a bag and left after having received a small reward. It could be seen that the female *&{ike had a big knot of eggs In her belly, niluf which would have -» -. \o life. From what danger the honest missionary and icrefore were hi» wife saved?* It may be questioned how the charmer came to know that snake» were brooding In that house, and by which Influence did he subdue these dangerous animals? Some may suggest that a few days previously two snakes had been seen by the Fellah«in the village and perhaps in the neighborhood of the missionary*«dwelling, and that the charmer may have»pled their traces by certain sign». In all this we could not discover anything mysteriou*, hut nevertheless we stop at some unsolrable point«which baffle any natural explanation. The striking the liali«with a little stick had the unmtstek- able end to wake the snakes from their sleep, which hastened to pat out their heads in order to spy whether there was any near danger. The kind words directed to the dangerous guests may have had the same effect upon the snakes a«the soft sound of a loving address tuay exert upon a dog or a ler-jjiprse. or even a lion or a tiger.? The muttering has certainly been nothing else than the reciting of some Incantation, formulas or sentence«, which have been found in use with all nations, among which as Grimm ha«it fa his German Mythology the Germans were not the last. As to those Incantation«In themselves no power can be ascribed; the question arise», whether the monotonous muttering may not have had an effect upon the animal, and then whether lot by this some Interual ecstasy may be *au«ed In the charmer, mastering his faith and will, of which the combined action upon the animated world and matter Is hard to define^ We cannot here expatiate any him by spitting upon bis eyes. It required some effort to persuade the Emperor to do this, But before the eyes of the people surrounding hi«seat, the blind man*s vision was restored to lilm by the Emperor's spitting at him. (lice Luetonlu«In Vespas. ML, and Tacitus llistor, book IV., 81.) Denon, the celebrated member of the Commission of Scientists which In 1703 accompanied the French Expedition to Egypt, was offered by the "Grand Master" of the *T»ylH" to initiate him into their Order, but he shrank from accepting tho offer because a part of the solemnity was that the Grand Master had to spit into the mouth of the novice. Denon relates that one day "Psylli" were brought before Hlie General Bonaparte. He wished to pul them to the test, "Caq you know," the General asked them, "wheth-r lin*re ate any snake» Iu this palace, and If there are. are you able to force them to com«out of their hiding nlace?" To both q Hon» they answered In the affirmative.... a proof was demanded, they went through the rooms, and after a few moment«declared that there was one snake present. They renewed their Investigation to find out It» hiding place, and got Into convulsions a» they passed a huge pitcher or vase In Hie corner of one of the chambers of the palace, and Indicated this as the place where the aulinal was hidden, and it was indeed found icra. (flee Denon Travels Iri Egypt, vol. I, 230, of the translation of Bosscha.) Ami wliat was the Impression this event made? "Tills was," says Denon, "a* porfeet higgler's trick! We looked at each other And ladjto confess they were very smart." -Since that happened, lu the "Age of Rea- ion?* whose crowning work wa«the delflca- lon of a beautiful harlot, nearly a hundred rears have elapsed, but the position of so- alled "Science toward«fact«which do not exactly fit her Infallible last, has not materially changed, as 1» demonstrated by the stubborn ignorance and condemnation which the gross of the "scientific" people oppose to the proven phenomena of Spiritualism. Tlie discovery and mastering of poisonous reptiles seem«to be the principal knowledge and art of the "Psylli" of Egypt, and this art 1«practiced now as It was thousands of years ago The ancient Greeks and Romans make frequent mention of it and refer Its Jrlgln to a people who were overwhelmed In primitive age«. If it be true that the "Psyl- 1 existed already at the time of Moses, are may assume with Strabo and Eu«ebius that this sect reached as far back a«the worship of tho god Kouphls at Klephanta, who was called the architect of the world; till«the Egyptologist«may decide! A» to our opinion, we cannot believe, that a spiritual sect, which was based on supernatural or secret natural force», should have maintained Itself through thousand of years by mere fraud, and least, of all, under so vastly different government» and civilization«a«those of the Uyksos.the Persians, the Romans and the Arabs, Du, G. Blok in:. Brooklyn, April, i m The Great Solar Eclipse of ISM. a frac astrae your # articles, and wish they could have them, I am emboldened to pen yon another under the above caption, Tho total eclipse of the sup on May ftth. ihh:i, though Invisible on mtiuent. Is, In several respect», remark n r i aiiuuv npfo eiphiinu* any more upon Fie Influence of voice. The most remarkable in this case seem«to be the anion of the spittle, perhaps the noblest fluid of the human organism. The ancients believed that the Pay HI could heal the wounds from venomous snake bites by sacking them and *"1ng them with their spittle. (See Salma»- PUnlanw'KxeroetaUoaes la Salt vatu? , a 24A.) When Vejpuianu*, soon after hisbwng proclaimed Emperor, v u In Egypt, a man blind on both eyes, appeared before his seat, who had been commanded by the fod Seraph to beg from the Emperor to heal the sun) tho sun'«angular diameter is ouiy :tt minutes and Id seconds of arc; this being within about M spe-qid» of the smallest size tin' huh ever appear» during the year. t%n the contrary, the moon, while passing between us anduhe sun, and creating the eclipse, happens to be wlttiln about one day of her perigee (the nearest point to the earth) and her angular size Is 33 minute«and Id second«, or within one second of It«greatest; and she thus covers the sun with a complete eclipse, much longer than 1«common.. The average tlmu of totality In the solar eclipse», la not more than two miqute«, but lu this case, owing to the favoring circumstances Inst named, the time of total obscuration will be unusually long. The conical shadow of the moon will travel darkly and ominously across the Southern Pacific Ocean, like a dying spirit of evil, and the total darkness will continue at all point«on the central line, for nearly dminute». The shadow will fly about six thousand mile«in three hours and seven minutes; that 1«about 32 miles a minute,aud the diameterof the,more or less, eliptlcal section of It, measured from north to south, as It speeds over the surfact of the ocean, will not vary much from ] U mite«. Those persons who have witnessed total eclipse«, speak of the swift approach, pa» sage and retreat of this great stalking shad ow, *extending from the earth to the- moon, as jrery impressive. In this Instance the full shadow will strike the earth at sunrise about 800 miles eastward of Sydney* Anstralia. lu latitude about 35»oath, thence flying at an angle aomafso* north of east aiirt curving somewhat te the right, It will lu about one and a halfmodr«, pass by the Marqqesa«Island«and, soon after, reaching IpCliudt about 5 south will commence curving south ward. It will finally depart from tbe earth at sunset in latitude about 13 south and fioi> miles from the Coast of Peru tn South America. Thu* those who observe the eclipse in the earlier part of Itspaosage will mark the approach of the column of darkness from a point south of west, and, If Imaginatively fncliued, will doubtless feel the impressive- pea* above mentioned: The darkness palpa b y limited at first to a comparatively smalt portion of the horizon and rising swiftly, towards the zenith, devouring the sun-the ominous chill and hurl of hit living th in g i- tis said oven the winds die away. An»wful pnuh*. prupbeuc of her end,1 A few minutes, however, of breathtle«i suspense, during which the astronomer reaps his harvest, and the awful shadowy form, has flown over and h> in retreat as swift as its approach. Unce, tt«wing was that of a dark bird of ill omeo. ow, thank* to the all penetrating eye of science, we know It is but the harmless shadow of our own intimately attendant moon, ever reaching ont from her on the side opposite tbe sun, and' once In a while glancing like the shade of a hanuta»«cloud, across the bosom of her earthly mother and queen. Thus does science ever drive back into their caves the votaries of error aud supcr«tltlon, "Ho mote it be" always in every field-.of human thought and human Interest. Aside from sentimentality, what of the this notable eegpse? Unfortunately the shadow path, or relgoo of totality Is wholly om the Southern Ocean as abore *described. We In the Uxiited States will see nothing of U- Eastern Australia, New Zealand, Bouth- Mexico, Central America, New Granada, Kuuador and Peru will witness only a partial eclipse. Unfortunately again, along and near the track of tbe full darkness or umbra, even the Islands are few*and small, -'fliero being fonnd only two coral reefs named FHut Island and Caroline Island, to accommodate the astronomers. To the latter of these (not tho Caroline Islands, N. E. of New Guinea) ait expedition Is about to be sent from the V. S. by co-operation of Government, the National Academy of Kclences, of the Naval Observatory and of the coast survey. The Island, or collection of small reefy Islands, contained in 1871 about thirty native inhabitants and one stray Englishman, so far as known It has not been visited since. The party is to consist of Prof. Holden of the Washburn Observatory, Madison, Wisconsin; of Prof. Hasting«of the John Hopkins University; of Prof. Pierce of the Coast Survey; of Lieut. Brown of the Navy and of two photographers from Hie Royal Society of London, to each of whom 1» allotted a speciality in the several kind«of observations desirable to be taken white the intense tight of the sun is obscured by the lunar globe. One thing to-be searched for 1«an Intra-Morcur- ial planet near the sun, and beside«the spectrum of the solarcorona, I trust some further light iubv bo thrown upon the more than suspected lunar atmosphere, however small It (nfty prove to be. It Jihl occur, that It will be a Boodly lour- noy of 12,000 mile, by nea anil :too mflw by Inin), anil that If (lie editor of the Juuun. i could only be as (fiuieriim of the princely In come of the KEbtiiio-CHlUwopHlCAL Jour.vaj a, lira Sow York HeraUl. towards African oi ploratfoba, could be charter and dpi Ip a.trainer for the crulae, I know of one eiitle- ninn of mature age that would (p> with him olid take a hand at obocrrtnk and writlne up II the pretty lhln({. concerning the rdlpie and what not, that might lie vialble In pace. I njt to and fro, including a cn!l upon the faithful" in Autlraliu and.alher point, of n lc- 1. 0, J, The (hurchortbc New Spiritual lu.pcu-.alien, flrooklya N.V. To Ue* EdUur at tlw lifliwtfr PWlaMX>tUc*l JtrtlfUl The work and position of UHs Church, the first of Us kind In this country, 1«becoming every week more -encouraging aud satisfactory. Mr. J. Clegg Wright, ever since lie came to Hit«country last February, has been employed upon its platform«every Sunday. A word of commendation Is not needed to set forth the qualittes ou this well known English trance lecturer. He will continue to labor here with the Church for some time to come. It 1* a gratifying fact that the control.«of Mr. Wright have developed an *Interest that lias almost filled the Church with interested listeners and supporters of the cause. Unfortunately he lain a very poor state of health; almost for two wveks no has been compelled to seek the aid of doctors, his nervous prostration being so great. We trust that he may s#on be able to do for the cause what he has b<wp able to do in the past; but gentle treatment and rest l* needful if he l*. to live much longer upon the earth thua " Ilf.. r flourishing condition. the Psychic Fraternity tn connection with ilschurch Is In a very flourishing condition. Colonel J. D. Graham 1«president and Mr. J, Wright 1«raannger. It Is composed of about one hundred and fifty members divided Into classes. Its object 1» to study the laws of medlumshlp and develop medium». On Thursday evening last the room wa«crowded. Dr. Cotnlns lectured upon the Nervous System; he illustrated his remark«with model«of the brain and nervous system. Mr. Wright treated of the Phrenology of Me- dlumship, showing what kind of brain and temperament was necessary for the development of certain kinds of medlumshlp, a most Interesting and important study. Mr. Wright nlso spoke upou mesmerism, and showed the lasses how to mesmerize the best way, and o enduce the abnormal cerebral condition..several sensitives were.fouud In tbe classes that with careful attention will develop fine traits of medlumshlp. This Psychic Fraternity Is certainly a move ln'the right direction, and under intelligent and careful management will do a great aud important work In the ci----- * " A Young Lady Awarded 8300 for the Darning of Her Honorary Papeis, Mi*» Wolfe, a Hhort time ago, received twe gold medal* from Pulte Medical College foi her examination paper«lu physiology, histology, and materia medlca, beside* receiving the first honorable mention In eon teat fug for the faculty medal. Of course paper» of such rare merit, written In the presence of the different professors and under test condition«, were valuable to HI««Wolfe, a»»bowing that when»he received her degree of doctor of medicine that her diploma meaut merit as well aa form. At h^r final examinations foi graduation she requested the different professor«in the college, after they had In- -"'Cted her paper» and rated her quallfica- n* for graduation, to please return them, - they had a business value to her. With this request all the professors lu the college whom ebe personally asked compiled excepting D. W. Hartshorn. This man filled the as surgical knowledge it displayed. After col lege- commencement she called at Hartshorn's office and asked for her paper. He got It ont of hi* desk and let her see It. but would not allow her to take It until after he had attended faculty meeting. he said, "you shall have the paper or a copy of It?* He told her then When to call for it, and rhe did. He then declined to let her have her origiual paper or even a copy of It. Miss Wolfe then demanded It through an attorney, or to have an explanation w%>- it was detained. Hartshorn said he had no explanation to make, and that he had put the paper in the fire. On learning this Miss Wolfe sued Hartshorn for damage», and the case was tried on Wednesday la»t before Judge Merchant. After bearing the testimony and the attorney'* statements on both sides; judgment was given in favor of Hiss Wolfe for f30p.~ LTii ci Maori.Soiantoy Sight. MIm Wolfe Is a daughter of Dr. Wolfe, of Cincinnati, author of "Startling Facts in- Modern Spiritualist^?* and is a very remarkable young lady. We predict for her a brll Rant fature. UUUWMDIS dio I ull. -i '. 7 r SYMPTOMS OF kdiseased LIVE». Pain la tho right airu, under odga at rib*, Incrwuilngon prow tiro «omoumoa tbe pain U on the left aide; the patient la rarely omo to Us*flo the left aide; eomtumn the pain 1* felt *, MOvSImai altero Mi n«w ith laxity ; the hi rjmpanm withfàsìtsì. ffacobiiderl tag which «man ilrv rollali t* tendant. The cmnpinii and debility; he lit really»uti prickly e*nju»u< 'U*H l»c 1«Mitit. - J U u un caroely eumni try lu iiriough to >r'."i ANI Ni i l if t i i ' a S Pit Uba mil, tie. HclAhe-m'i j Ì 'WW nk íyv;i. líiiü at i: d FLEMING JIROS,, Uitl^xirgh' p*, J> 25 "SmSs/rS.» iw io ur. ih A 8 * hli*iwv>ta 1'fC ^ rrdu wd Tt«^c«* A C EN T S ín Sí '*HU! reajujr«*) SLiríru/rt Ton«1 peailftcminn» Ver*.!6«,;rM5e.r CONSUMPTION. J:sssw::s 2 It 04 1' 7 PER.CENJ.NET. <f * t t*na**'it* *IU>out *t IK N. II. J O H W r o X & HON., Nr*t<l*l4,f* tjf Hurt*»««Imi*, ST. I'AtlL. MJNN OPIUM, HABIT EASILY ' I l I *F:! : I. W, l-.l l;l -. w.. J CULO K ill K of ÍJOI.I». PRACTICAL PSYCHOMETRY. M U S. O R I D L E Y, BreektfR, bund wrtil&e or («as oí bur US REMARKABLE SPIRITUAL VISITATION. m MtMiullnc m eidtm i t«uu«) MR. HEAPHY S GHOST. Aniir* ten faakan at as CxtnordiJui7. wumwiiik nr U«r bmm«rmuuidf«e eia 4 Mrtt luuruii«*. uxm * uiiv aa «mun w ra,m nbhuim ortal,eed auuunm* iu. man 4* co**»*- iiincfü^itkiaaitf; d PwrtiaU punud,»od *IVr * faxwrtul In nrroavudhkti* ber 4* 1«*. TMj W k f l P H S sszriss^ ^ & s s g z n s r L '', Lwhtliwffi V

25 I i É P T ì Í r V O T E Q -V O " h C ijrilj.i r g f t 'J A L P H I L O S O P H,,'Srutli it'rars no mash, botes at no human shritto. 5ffkS nrithrr ptarr nor applausi: slit only asks a btarinp. VOL. XXXIV. CHICAGO, AI iu L 2H, m x ' No. 9 ItMdmol * Joes*al a i «poetiti tp n*» untai ClirMlau mu! claim the word ( hr biffin Ity «elicti Jeu»* wa* about leu yen * old. li(«t ml of the hi rllm t 1*. tto end uf -tli» p m i, 6#n t. ninkti plain what re synonymous with truth? There la mncfi ' of culling oijr*e]ve* (. bri* Huit! tons faith apd devotion to the leader. Peeao- * M r. ftnj n it t i A bort" A lliu d t (w rn ra iilr.... truth in certain Djtasr» of rhrlotlamty. hut I taught ttte Golden Rule would Itii7>t h.*»uor# the*general imlgn/rut.' [ l«rily it w«* n great. and there wa* no a n ra g o n b m «#» Jong afe the religious fertw p reterir amugcotj for pobtleauaa h i (be Editor*. «vfii n the primitive Christianity uf Jhuh jmt to mil ourselves HlllellB- in hmmr nf ] incut o m irh gard gii. Je mi* a kingdom to I vor remain*sl hut it did not require close ob- K oucm of ifm Unjpi, Information eoncttmlmr tin* urgnn and the ApohIIm nmcli Unit l.«t erroneous in- HUM, to whom Jesu* wa* indebted for ttiiat nwto* -piruuui. supra round-we di-iunt eh. serration to s- *1 that daring late yriif-, that UatJon of w w Sodrtlra or Uio condition > f old o n «; fieri*. There.!* much truth mid beauty in admirable precept. Till'* smflkiwtly deun-u- (itu*;»»4»* lie pm* i» j..*,t* 4 mouth -uri. 1 It was only a jue-tpm of tino ho* long it inirrcnkht* of lecturer* and medium*, tut«re titi* Inet Home of the teaching of tiuddfu»ml in mod- 1 strut*** the trrallormlity and inmurtotwry of **yi»g* l»4 thoa*» «hove onoted would stand. dent* oí spirit commimloo. and well autlientkntcd acc i sp irit phenomena are al wuj» la place and wfci jrn uictllnriral Buddhi-uij..should we. there- thorn* «ho rail t toinsej re*christian*becau * J In like tuautter a-* hrlieir-ra in thr ideal Four years ago. f addressed a p a r r m eetfore, call into VI I Bu<lllhl*t or reiere Itod LleHjM taught aotue «xcell.n* -i,,.,1! pr* *; 1- ru r : lu g wear Hmudui and a fte r th e m o rn in g tec PQbllAbod ti U fio tslb k,- dh» as the ideal or perfect religion* teacher? none of which were original.with himself. It rjidm as indirathe of beauty and -pirit rj ; ture.,i gentieo.aii in 'o -(u r» U a o -e ff to Mr*, Much of Jesus'* teachings, as wa* oiijrh of 1a lime for *'<n*lb1c( rational per^» to gpt aliiy of Je*us. pipage* ^uibmlyiiigrtcn'tiitani i Tuttle and myself, a. * member vf the com* Buddha's, was of local value and interest. It rid of this Idolatrous Je.su* worship«and neter ndr^i hy.jr»*«*, homany free' thinkpertained to hw people, the JeWH.exduaively, ataud upon tlwlr feet like men and women,; era harshly critici^ejeaui fr»r the ah-mrdltie^,; at the l*o:we. -u 'i vt r accept«! *H V' \r*y* fbe -gecrrotja ^4y <>r two inas Build ha's was peculiarly Hindu. The very ( not as Christians or HjlddhlM«, or Moliatume- and r^toiuontm!» the h s.k *>f John nuke- vitafion. and during Hw day our le«*t drove am rn-kodiu. central principle of Cliriaiianlty Uhaaed up- dan*, but ** Humanitarian- rendmiig due i him utter fabrication- ah of the author, ; over the brauttfuj farm ami we inspected the on nn exclusively Jewish concent Ion the ad* I thank* and giving due credit 1«Jesus and *11 i This also is unjust: Jesus should neither l* ih-tta. It* Pm, I'rMTOl *nd. *hop* and nnmufactoric*. At evening lira. Coo natif* H*tiiiK*JUm rent of the Messiah - Jesus claim«! to be this. other noble souls of the past for tlndr efforts l praise.! nor biaiio*! for anything as*ert«l in \ T uttle, by retfueel. g iv e an e n terta in m e n t in item VlilAf*. The (.'»«ilo* i ) Messiah, and so far as wo fan gather from to uplift humanily. hut the dmtwilve fol- the fourth gospel; in iliseu-«iiigthechara''- the well appointe! lecture ri^mi or theatre. íatmv P is t_ w «o ifl a M árulrx«tur Mi* U befiim VmUcuMl. i A rtratl*rw *i.u roeant P,w».-*e*na) JfetteW N«Jr* u> SutMtrUm. U U lt i U k* rotmrj ADd Ufe«l Te*U «f T l» **».- Mwa'i.Um. lim an e. Il«** itt g>cbayib Aim IK. lien. riero t,4u*.-4*wr&l Mom. «pocul iptim. Muc*Uam- «H AdfartUeoiruu Tun* T ala at Itane, apt. Mr. Ilu rta i» Itaram m erit A Memoratiti» Hour. A D IM Hlorr from C b rj«n r K * did *. The ritmine Mao *. KetUhm Mr Vvb «I ro- WUMDIS Up* LJJlfiA(li l. H-*? Wr*oae AppeATAo^. A Uy ProKtHir'a mmwi Tree iitvtnr»torta. Kitn tod Kxlract*. MlaoellAiaaoua AdnrUHumitiL aaraara r* ««.U n of Prumiaoot ita ti for ni* at u* né* «T Ua KAltctaPliUoaopblul iounuit- UUo-ll w u m AdirrllM m iti at Hciorfani V«to* KHiiriornmMviai«] Jmhuai. In d u e Hcverence for the Man Jen uh, called the hrl*t." - 8Y WK. EMMKTTE COLI II AN. «rtiog their predominant fniportaiiee in all de }art.'m*ntnof thought and inrehtigfttlon, liowffrm u hold the superstition* rever* enee for Jenua and so-called Christianity ha* on the minds of runny otherwise rational persona. Thin fee 11 ng,largely exintn even among LlberaUsts and Splrituali-it*. A sort of glamour aeeuih u* enthrall men and wohiiui in connection with the words, Jeeus, Christ ami Christian. The heritage of a long line of anceatral superstitions anent Jesus and Chris tianity stiil Ormly holds their minds in its grasp. How many rationalist* are there both in and out the ranba of Spiritualism, who the or his authentic words in the flr*t three ] lowers of no one persou, We have no iie* rl ter of Je<m, that l«-,k should neier be gospels, he never extended Ills kingdom -o :in our di4y to go hark tea. i.tig Viatic peas «aoted for or against the Man of Nsrar^tis to embrace all humanity, ft wie to I».» ant livlr;;: y^arn agm V> l».mi what KnlioU abouldjprt bra nd the few ( entiles 1the truest and la*at in religion nr In moral*, what i-. cluiimil as hu birim l truth. Much pt him as tlio Jewish _ I The m oralists and theologians i.f to day far i in the lir-t three g.r*pe. is im historicaj, but ' d uf fact, the euiirth is wholconfinetl to the Jews who might perhaps m Messiah. In Matthew, the oldest and most i exceesl tlioseof the crude"and limiliij'orw. authentic gospel, Je-tij forbids his disciples century. In thorough rims, strength, Hearm to preach to the ijeutilen and HatnarHai;*, beauty and efficiency. "Act, act, in the hi» hut only to the Israelites. In coming from lag f re«ent; iet the Head fja-*t bury Its I fend" Haliice to Jeru Mteui to attend the p&*4ovor Attention i*<invited iti this connection. 1» festival, instead of coming through Samaria j the following extract frotim lecture recently which lay betwceen Oslllw ana Judea, lie ; delivered by Kev, Howland «ontier before at* crossed over the Jordan and came through rwigregatlon nt Haat Haginaw, Mich.: The Peraea. or Judea beyond Jordan, rtrrohng life of J«nw' was rpaily so unlike any life the Jordan after passing the bound* of Sam- that can be Jived at Hw present day, that its u F ra a rise We ffnd the following int^rsting pa fin. in order to reach Judea, This show* f prarliral inffueuce as an example'i* of very graph... that lie shared the orejudirei of Uh country- little value. The theological fhrlet of the] "Kvery men, who regarded the SumarlUuH as iwt- churcbe* la a creature of after development.' the feu* nl clean und to 6» avoid«!, himply hccaitec they. having little nr no positive connection with j «fe- Who feel ii diu«! Cat, The neon»» 0 JI«ul,! *r nearly all attended, ; and tlta/e Were tie* aged and the chhdren 1 he faces pre*ettt**d a rem arkable study. The Jby no weuw bigoted, and were penetrated 1 by the eplrlt of the age. and the younger I member- were A iì\ «mire fr«*. I -aid io my :»»*t. ' Ihm long will you I«* aide to hold thinking-»actively,in. Ilo 3 " t he* \*ny b.... J»dye> t they had airet an d th*«e wlio *; *ie to' Mugara 1 foru M-d by a ruemtier that hoye» became alarmed at tie* tendency,tt the mind* of a «Jortty of the euiubittuity toward freeigh : tbought and infidelity; «tpecuhy hi* wm, found in Luke and John are fabiricatlniis, 11» distinct conception from that of the the-.i- [ Governor. The matrimonial candid who wa* looked upon as hla Jegiuinale me* those two gospels io*lng written by ( entile ogícal Ciará«!» is also to a great extent (arfe- ; be vouug and e.- inpt from physical infirmi' cvnmur, and whom he hlm-df «o regarded. ( hristianh in the in tercet* of an extended or pendent of the historical person. The ideal ti»-. Hiria nader long»jilencc.s readily Uyame tinctnr«* wilh the doctrine» of liar Puuliue f'hrlsuanlty. mui JewlHh. imn cxrlu- Jchii«really ehangtm with tlic progress of! catch at Hit* methiml of r*rapjng from and flpenrer. which fie carried to 1 me; and to this end. fact ami history wen- eivjlixutbm, and. a» an embodiment of Nm prison life. The -mly moral r ualhicatiou treu dlntorteil and epuri' narratives written by [ Jewish aspiration, is the real secret of the j requisite l* to Lave Shared»«-11 at traatu -i thé <1 Uran e oí affair*. Noyes intevestsd both evangelist»'. Ì.... the. great mind of fa«clpatiou which the name of Jen* still years in the penitentiary. The «ejected can- I Paul wiiitdi extenderl the gospel... Hie Gen-1 eserrmtw over ho many miliioo-. A* the real dldales have to sign *ug^g>»oii-nt4 promi4ng j tile world, and broke down the wall of Jew clearly eompre- 1 t'>m«fr> rouvtct* **ud lo wtu«in New <ab- I ff* t * -"S. OS *1«'-'*.»?,"'.v,-1r U-rng««** i-1^1 of J l,,, flctiou. and Hut Uw -i n,... f f tll-s-..r lim. -rtflrnl ~ l.fi.-t..,» 4 the Jewish law. Moreover, Paul, in his argil* Jesus in that ge-pel are unh>w»rteiil w.-re ' Hor-. In-teod of by coot let*. In *ueh ca.-.- menu agaitot the twelve apostles, never re- manufactured by the unknown author of tliat... mly» I tu Ito Hw«gbt* af Spirits, they r*re»ve atol fers to any words of JeHii*ou earih a* obtain- i,rj u order to exi.re** hi* own i len- not t the fem ale eoto?«fríe i i'if 'i10*,1!1,!118, ÍÍ«"*- 14»» ;*»*««- j tho.f Of 111, f.l-uir.rül Jr,lis. Tl J,-. of bim*ejf in the p «i «uof a prcjudie.. - arc swept i»*et*jdbl a n, dnubl th»t lli, (lewnof I'.ul wer, forhlgn the first Uir.. gwiwls Is a I,.irrisiti cifrar K«J«* wi*tod 1«bold Ito tight t to thr mind of jmb^untt Jmus nttrer dremn- t,r. and nodonlit,m,rv that I, aurlíiuüd to coluuy. The lie married cwotde pbue. and Biolulain hi* comm Ì unity J S 1» ù ti. d rf 1., llbwo C S*L *> «H fw lt» M * 1 A w e to Uurnr tm fu tt... rnjir aam«ud huts d free graul ui Und. and all thei 1 integrity be ruuld Dot/havc q>h>w» great# advocat«t b j Paul. - by Mm; but tin- Jean- of (lie fourth goi-pcaklug of charitable Mula unions 1;. pel itérer had object!*,«listen», fian Meal theira. Buriiig Ove year*. tbey are m ibjrcted j fidelity rooid out do/*u greet 1tarm. for dr»w fruiti H by tln-ir blunder that* inlrndtoiug (tptrit Ntolttft!i still cling to the exploded ran idea that iiu i scsud J* sue lirnhiiians and tlnddhlfu. a nirrt.bond.iif «, crea lion of the anllior. It to folly, tj1. 11, to lo thè oidlgelùhl uf ret«irtlng thei n caoimt l wan the best, purest, wisent nun that - ever Ilio JUFMNib, March Srd. (Shit, calf» tin- 111 i <l M>f» front John» gospel, whon.p-avint- weekly ut thè districi putire >itice; ai l*d they ì1 ottorwine than active am lived; that his teachings are the acriufot re* followers of (Tirist, though they may j n,äij Jf4 W *nd_of hi are furbidden tu e»*ter punite Jkhi* ie». and i sgeucy. llglous ami moral truth;and! Christ C...,,... unity, an never have heard his name."-1 desire, in the ***» fjd variou* writer* In the Jochn*/. have, must imd be found out irf «lours at nigti taught by him, the only tnie religion, of name of truth, to enter my protest again*! J*«<hine thi* very thing. Truth uiyi proba!i!»u;iry perbsl ls»icg **tf ' 1 art -b»»rt 4 course, impartial, intelligent ru lion alls Is the implication contain«! In this assertion, i Jt^tire enter Heir pr»de*t again t Mil* vi»«oed, tjiey gel their fui! freedoi MrtSS! ve*uiti, hrncjordna cwhected? well know that there is no truth in these It i* implied that charity, sympathy, beiievo- f blvtoficpi verily. aiways to Hi»mg io» were pr. fancies, that the fact* of history ami critical Iiwice, specially pertain to Hie man Jeau*and A correspondent in the Jof knal «f March ndony. To this rule, the a* forexegesis completely disprove it. While there hi* teachings, and that these virtues are dis- 3rd, claim* that Jesus lived In the spirit, leu that any escepuon *h e luade.. If Ù. Iti-Uf ba* made correct. Is much that if rrend. beautiful and true in tinctlvely Christian to character. V.us Jr-u-. aliove the flesh, and iri a*eeudsncy «.w it. "heat plant never grow- u Jesua'a teaching, yet there Ls also much that the first and only mau who ever inculcated i that In truth he could -ay. I am not of this n is false filial* and. nnh In in tin. the Ilialif light..f of thth IfJfl. century iinnln.if civ allr. kind»?«* and benevolence? hi» - Had iiwi not mu thn*»e 1111«' j i world."»*»»111*. The»nr iw fact i» Is,, 4Pfu*,mi J«m-, «> iar far a* *»r ran *,,L,*,,rri * >» a periisl o f «wveral braira a itlzation, absurd. He wa* an ignorant Jewish virtues bean In the world Id tiiousari'is tiiousarijis of ot years determine, never made atich such au an a*-**rtio». as-ertton- it li I " ;, * lr. 1 1, 43 degree* F a h reu b rtt. peasant and shared many of the sliperati* lie fore Jesn* was born. Bo we m/tíhiii ^ them : lx not found in the first three g»*pel~. but! it. - I s»in i for the lions and absurdities of hit* people and time. in the Kgyptian Book Of the lilfbvfyiie of in ;i spurious discourse of J«mn. add resv.1 m EeaBwMut. f m ti. f IB-v i is HI* greatest weakness wu.s hu assumption the olde*t book* nn our planet? u M io t Bud- the. Jews, found in John'.-gospel.... The wb.de f* fr* \.7 ' T IT í hl-crs. t!w rtitai centre- African of the title of Messiah. He certainly was (llta rjs) yearsv before (pi?kitne»iiurilg»te au»«:»f! of the it.» dl*«roroe j i - c o i i r in»» w 1,icif hirl tir. fli i* p***ug' p»«,*., h' i, 1 ; :. ^, 1 tra.!»- t itu^rtmg <itr«l Hw ftr-t not a hypocrite or pretender; hence he must ethfratsystenihnstuiuyeofihe broadest char- pro« (John UH. ZU i» a fabeicattan of H.c i ï f J U \. S i L1 of which i- amcvtrd to L.? «4 lea fourteen really nave believed himself to be Hie chosen ity and moat far-rmichlng benevolence t* [4 writer: tl,- Mo», ao.l tl.ctylc of langui.*»! S f «o ^ Urne* a- large os (be Lake redeemer of Israel,the vice-gereui of Jehovah, much more comprehensive system than that an, oppo»itp.la character to tfaw of Ut» real j ^ 'id c ilib io istt ih t Arcofdlttg lo ihe ijondon Court Journal the spiritual ruler of the Hebrew nation. As of Joan*)? Were not hospitals not only for I Jm m in Matthew, auch homhaat and hai- 1 the ifi«ti? jiu»o *A broax* aarringlp wiiii Gautama Shakya-nmnl was deluded Into believing himself to be the "Buddha." that he eeu bll^l by the Èuddhlat» in India»»cerai elgn lo the mind of Jean»; they emana-.-j!? «*". j»* ten: plated by tbe author Hi«*. Theos ama sufferinjr»nfftring humanity but tut for dumb animal*,; aniiii.il». ; derdash d«rda»h a* a» John makes make* J**»u«Jasua utter. w*r» for-. "J rllr. J*f..^S~**d ertintaat», «re»udì Mmr engraved 00 them, is *4Í4'U c m - had attained to a knowledge of the perfect hundred year» before fhriati What ChrUtlan ; from the ' reek Chrletlan meta mela,bidan phvsi ria n who way, by which mankind might he delivered monarch ever sacrificed ho much for hun composed that gospel, probably one hundred calied crime* are euch by force of law. mmte are lo lie giveit.ur female bursts who from the pain* and trial* of existence and Ity** sake and established in hi* kingdom and twenty years after Je»us was crucified. not froni natural right or justice, we rusy have di*tittgu*«bed ibemschas in hospital attain nirvana, m Jesus was deluded into believing himself the Messiah of the Jews.*the and regulation* for the benefit of mankind.. A. IL. láo. It wa* scarcely pooftble for the multiform and vast a «cries of institut loo* John s gospel being probably written about «atfely haxurd the prvphecy that th- oit*priug»cruce during war. wih b- ev ual to the average of Ihr ela»* The (' ited átate» wfotmer Futsvprlse, savior aiid theocratic king of Israel. Much a* did Asboka, the first Ruddhi*h e m ^ r o r J g e n u in e Jesus i to have... aaia... such a _ thing fron» whirb tbeir narrât* cocu*, and not lew* Commander A. f. Bark«r. «ailed toe. Stilli being the case, why should men delude ihem- of India? Was Buddha a follower of rhi^ ôf himself: It would have been oodsen moral tbaa the ebitdren of uob-cruninau. for tbe Caps Verde islands and tbs China aelveh with the idea that Joeus was the best Has Ashoka. who lived 2f>* year* before 1 for him to have said this or the paralm t u e uhtipa commrw n. statino via Cape Towu. The Kujerprlsv baa and wisest of men oar planet ha* produced? Tbrlot ft follower of Jesn* and a Christian? I saying. ij ro in John. - My kingdosu is not»? This famott«commuuity ha«disnrgmnixed: tbe outfit dp fernery for a oeieotlfic eroine, in morals Jeeua taught nothing really new Bather, a* Buddha and Anhoka lived before. this world." Je*o!> woe decidedly human. "The property, vaiued at fduffjwo, ha» beett and will take dewp sea ooundiug every hundred miles from the Tilted átate» tù Capo of value. All bis best teaching* had been Christ, Jesu* must according to the logic of and never claimed to be aught Has than a dtvided iik» d an n and dutributed ainoug anticipated by others. Jesus deserves Credit the correspondent referred to, have been a man Ufceother men The Messiah wa* to be the membera upoo a ba#i* part i y of the for emphasizing the Importance of purity of follower of Buddha and a Buddhist, though I a man, not a God, a man selected by Gud to amouut broogbl in Uy «web and parüy by the! \ cry good paper I» maoufact ured In Nsheart and life In contrast with the rigid formalism be may never have heard of Buddha. Indeed 1 redeem the Jews. Jesu* call* himself the du ruber of yeof» re*ideüce. The stock i* ; ple*. Ito * prim itiv«wbv. from tbe bark of a and ceremonial of his tifae. but the various writer* claim that JeauFs teaching* I"Boo of Man** In the earlier gospel*. i t > in charged witb tbe maiulainance of tbe aged kind of dapbu*. Tbe fr«efa berk is ground old prophets of-tire eighth century n. c.* laai; and (Tiristianity were primarily derived from [ John that he 1«made to speak or bloi«eir««and tbe childreu born ander campte*-imair ' between atones lulu a very fine pulp, and as ah, Amos, Mieali, etc., were as ferventas he, Buddhism. Though there b* no truth in this the Bon at God. Jesus riaimed to be the rlaeetuiui oid enougb to ears ttoeir hving. much a* 1* required fur a -beet a Sbrvwn If not more so than he, In denunciation -of theory, yet chronologically considered, noob- Messiah, and that the kingdom of heaven - Tbey bave f i» «np tbeir ev^ning meeting", into a caldron ruuu iuior boding water Tbs the sacerdotal and ritualistic abuses of their jection can be urged against it. Buddhist* that Is. the Meamnie kingdom- would mum tbeir mwic. their tbeatrr and dancaa. tbeir p«ip. spreads in an «qua! layer aver tbs day, and In the enunciation of the paramount and Brahman* when they practice moral fit- be estabilshed. What wan the Mevwtaaie partie» and tbeir amusements. I waaalaoaaf- water, and is then taken out. importance of the observance of the most exalted tnes arc obeying the teachings of their own kingdom? Purely an «arthlv kingdom, to pfwed to»ee that the iadie«had BU U j re iu /ttie southern portion of the euuotxy moral code. I find nothing In Jesus's religious book*, tbeir own retigtou* instruc-1 be erttabliabed at Jerusalem, the reign of God pudtsled tbe short hair and»hart dreaaes of drained by tbs River f osgu. in Africa, tin ts teachings more exalted'than the burning tors and guide», given them long before i on earth over the Jews, under the leadership pa*8. time* baa boon found by Lieut. Win isn a very words of Isaiah, in chapter one, von* tl to Christ was burn. To call them follower* of j of the Memdah, the vicegerent of God. When Thereis- eepectaliyamowgtbt^amann* dense population, to n n g bos joomey fn S3, and of Mfcah. in chapter six, verses 6 to Christ Is absurd. As their teachings antedat- 3Jean* went about proclaiming "the kingdom ber» a bope Maat tbey ean r e u i l t andmake Luanda to Lang»bar thb IraseOcf did not 16. It Iknot Just to other men that one man ed those of Jesus, much n«wrer correct would of heaven 1- at hand," do referenoe was tngje a new atart at sowie future 4ay upon tbe «seat lobate met with any sertaws obstacle*. On the evatxarj. the noud lürrnnbo should he unduly exalted above all others. it be to call Christian«followers of Buddha to any kingdom beyond the cioprfb^drtttto old order 01 tblug«the 'financial affairs of Jesus was au earnest, ho tic* t. moral reformer, and the Brahmanlcal writers, toe» not the t tv establishment of the relg u ^ lh e Me«- tbe new organisation axe «ueceasfel. Tbe gave b)»v ovary sefimaoc#- At «ns partió«and should receive full credit for all he said bo<>k of toviticus, written probably nearly ] aiah ou earth. Jeans s life work, hi«mlasion, ooeodlng meinner» caanot *ell ovt Uhir atoefc» of bis ruiwks hood a tr ito «Í dwarf nscud did in behalf of truth and right, hat COtWyeara before Christ tell u*. Tbou surlt and his rappuem glorioos dewtinv, were oil to ooteider* for a samber of yeara. and tbe p m others have said and done as much and more love thy neiirhbor as thy selft JesusFrrrow-»open earuiij nature, all pertained to this. '.,*» I*r* L»»yjr;g 1*. g o- ftmf «* Herr W Hemp-i a Gsnuaa ctomiet. has than he. It is superstition U> regard the ed hie etmiiar icjuoctiihi fmm Leviticus. ; world. He couhl not pomibly oay that ha at noodible., Tbey bave gueu up tbe WalUng-pbllanthropiats to examining Into the e w * wluefa erawords of Jesus, any more than those of any Woold It not be more jo«t to characterixe hit kingdom was not of tiua woirld. and no {ford MtabUshMiL nan Mr, Mfoa and ft«follower«of the ttnkuovn such thought is attributed to him ln tbe syn- I forty meufhora arò at Niagara FaHa." other man jw authoritative j «many Spiritualists and other classes of Liberal* neeem to do. ftothor of ^riticu^ (Kara?) rather than ^ «ptic ga*peu. Tbc author of John, who de- ] hwebi* Ibe end of a rom tu unity eolahliab- A thing u not true beeauae J**u* said it, any more than if John Smith said it. Many things be said were neither true nor wise. Why tbenao rational thinkers still dub themsel vw i li exrluxitcue»*. For doing Uii*. Paul wu* ' hended Ih*piante will gvaduàijy evase to be - - violenti} opposed by th«original twelve u*ed l«> express our OTCvast 4dr«ls; for»e He ajk-tles of JeMUK at Jerusalem, head«! by will récognfxe ih» truth that thew*hes1* did! lh> lame*, the brother of Je*u*,wl*r* ln*lste»l that not originate fn Galilee, hut «re l*frn not *>f j l<u to be ( brl*lluns. Gentiles nm*t first become the heart ami miad of humanity " H>n«d«: ria Jewl*h prosrlytes,niiihfroijforiuto(h'< Mo*aie 1in late number of The ndt*. 1, r Ilf their lives. On j ruuietit transport* 1 ticket of The ritual, the eerensmui law. etc. The fact!! nu«rve ttint <1^1,1^nf n,a u bel Ä Ä r r r ' 1, r,!f pm ln tl.. Dtuutli of Jew«ln II.. H. i Ih i.. > f«u L «p rt.tftllitj f.u, t a l l i v o»»««lit of JuIib. Tbl..»«plt» II., f,n tluf U / 1'' ' ff»l«->lljr llieiu (o consider Ulf MrtnUok klncdnin».. j tft, j,)( «s.i tl..t J fi-.iv g ir lsl.»,. I,. I»»,<,) r- 1. Jesu«derived tbe Golden Rulo from ; bis goopel nil eaylftg of Jm m coueeming Kaeenoi. It wa» an anomaly la tbe p rem i 1. the eminent Jewish rabbi, wbodied tbe Maialante kingdom on earth, the speedy j og*. hot was held together by strong retif» rb**«<- g ir iti w Hgbt sud" hf ' He MW a lass of UMulatiug power in to o iie. The rfaee, to is found, deteriorai«* I«Ugh*, «tondo«ai dettato» rii U r in i» rat should to kept in ito dark; but thè tost way to prave.nl dstortontoi at Un *to w ie gal.oniaed iwdtonibbmr; M to toop H I» atmnapton uf p f rvlittm

26 2 RELIO I O-r III LOSO PII ICA r, JO U UN AI- APRIL 2«, 1883, An AilUrnt DtHirrrd til n'tiihinyltm llall, by XnrahA. I tart In, ofjlcrttlry.btfart Spiritualiit otitliti a / tian 'ranch Cal,, on tht Deration o f Ihrtr Unit/». aferriury o f I he Xilh ' Year o f Mt.t, Hpirilualitm, Modem SiilritimllHDi 1» but h phase Ju the transition item v.-tt the inspiration of tin t u t anil future; mi age lias received all the fciilh. and tin one person all the Inspiration t hfa era. The work of ancient Spiritual lain Inn been to evolve inch truth» a» Hu want of each age demanded, ami In every (treat religion» faith there has been a nucleus f truth, though it may have h... id by superstitions, anil often loir led in the dtbrlh of decaying religion» systems;»till there hare been garlhim) tltuso truth» which are eteruul, gem» which time cannot dim. There are»tamling nut again»! the hack* ground of the dim pant Inspirational»Lara who have projected their light into that ill»' taut future when the inllleiiuluni dawn»hall have grown to noon-day hrlghtneae, and very succeeding cycle of time will only add now glory to those grand»oula to whom neh Inspiration came. As we turn back the page» of lime It would eem that age» were reipilred to clothe Mich»null a» could give tho»e truth», amt they am individualized; we nutiirnlly associate them with the prtvou» who gate tlieiij to mankind. This 1» true of I lato, the gre.ite»t of tranvcf mlt'iil.ill»l»rtn wlnoe soul them Mine that ilivliieet of lii-plrullun. "That plrll 1» the reality and mutter Hie effect." No modern idealist cun lake from tlml truth, the individuality which noikce it ITuloulan. - Mohammed's central truth, "(Inc Hod. Fa I her Of All," and Duiiilhu'» "lircat ltd...elation, eame ilnn-n to no ehrined in Oriein.il iiiy»l, (lain mol garlanded In lulu» bloom. Thai This ia thy prc cm work. Thy future. Imo raiol old Atdic. Sncrale». who drank the glorimi», for lliy mission is 1«reset ihose iof nl hemiockmpmrefgdly a» lie would have ioi trulli III._. n tilunipliii] arch ofliuimia quaffed the iieclur of the gml», gave In the res», wlilcli tulli i ahull cmiipmc world the»iibllndty of "Faith In truth;" and a clrelo veliteli shall eneo pas» hninaii- -wfrmu oat till! Mr» of pagan driilrv, wlnwe Ity, ili.rrioplnu soni», uiaklng II fiidirhliialgrotesque ehnpe» give a weird air to the Ized Imuiorlality for cacti. Orient, we hear the true lore lode» in the e key alone nf limi ardi of hiirnishcd word» of a ronfiiclus, whose io-plrullon i, thè brlghtest ami thè best. thè fuir aectu» to hare couio from the love realm o f; the Inn idle, so fraught 1.» It with thine truth» wiilch proclaim a-romnion Uumnnlly. Then, again. above the»moke unit horror» of the lii'i'ihlllon, That faiiallci»in which lightad the faggot» 11 had plied around the faithful, walching the white lib» mull death Ijfftl aeab d them na martyr»-abov e the : set v infs. "Lo '.yen jut liei lids unto the leastof these my. brethren, ye have done It Into me. Let him who Is without sin ru»l the llrst stone, ami to the pure In heart all things are pure.. How these gem» of truth fluster around the Christ, and gbnv with n alemly light all through the dark ages of superstition and Intellectual lethargy, anil there is no soul hut feels they must have been an Inspiration from n divine source'. This haw been the past of Spiritualism. to cart man» hnroaenpe. Thou lind»t a vigorous growth ore man laid though! to make the Inni I jinn i»ymbulof that liillnlly which ever was. an r»halt be. wilhout beginning of day» ol of year». Thy lirai Inapiratnin nu» I» if Hint harmony which halli pulsated id through time n ml»pace au Inanité beauty, limit di Indy or divine Irutli mid not flranli upon the world lurid light dnzzle» the beholder, but thou clinical with a certain Ifglil, like,home mighty planet that travel» hfi orbit In fixed cycle» of time. and. when lie near» hi» central»oorccat Id» perihelion,»eem» to gather afresh liupctl!» which»peed» him on hi» distant path. So thou, lit iltese cycles of time which bring earth» children ueurer their divine nnurcr, gal lie reel fresh Inspiration with which to strew thy ridding path toward the infinite. Thou didst mu, like some Ironical plant, germinate, hod, blossom and life. ere yet thine Infancy was heralded, for traveling in that zodiac which cants Ulan» spiritual horoscope, thou didst hud and blossom, under the ahccndcncy of each of the magic twelve, and thy fruitage Is (lie lining out of the possibility of every human soul. Thou art not like Home slender sapling; the growth of one short stirnmt which» when the winds of winter awm through iln slender hranehenand the pitite fr<»t»np» 11» weakened life forces, lies proi upon the ground like a broken reed mid only remembered a» a thing that was. f... thy root» running down Into the eternity of d gntherest thy sustenance frt abusive, of cm AhSpiritila the future or begin to salt of mluil in no, ilium d by it guardian Million ia certain an about It ih.it demi >r worship? Can m I In the sam» man i yet i aiid la, vvliut do we know nbont» departed, that we»iiniiiii... tropi nions and freedom ortlnsioa society or organic spiritual research, like Hic rent a...«five ft ligiofia belief, ia almont invariably, a toady, What of to-day? Modern Spiritualism Is He aenumea to know every tiling, thing, am and In neither niuslrucllre nor conservative, and It «trikes at all opponiti«!! with a recklu«assist«wilh an overwhelming power all nuisit y and conceit. It is not h* with thorn A Hand of Fanatic* In a.mexico effort aj organization, and Its present work who have outlived their enthunlu*ui, am neerns to lie one of disintegration; it holds a wlio have discovered that error U a ronconi aolrelil ttlilrh, taking one by duo these old itimi of uujuith and understanding. religious tallhs, sets free thu truth cushtinrsi Tho writer waa onco a mont JUyoot sap In each, utterly dissolving those»upend!- porter of Spiritualism. He khiigiued that Unas which Imvu ucriiaiolated durln " dlifng very bad would corjib from ages. Present faiths are also perm... torture*. They w and disintegrated by this eglrltuiillzed olle*, hut AlclibK ehemlenl. churches, shrines Wild heretofore sacred to the tread o f tin posed to have been ordained Ilf flod. a,i even he "Holy of Holies" are in vail c l wllh Ihe spirit of unrest, which modern Spiritualism ha» brought to the world. Kochi I life 1» swept by storm» which threaten to destroy what lime has rendered snrred ami love erfshrined..monarchies, kingdom» and dynn». tie.» totter niel treiiilile, and in their death throe» cries of anguish ml nil Europe, (ip. pressor and oppressed have kindred wrong» jo redress, and both bond and free fed Ihe upheaval of those spiritual forces that surge *lth overwhelming power through humanity. The work of Splrltuall'in at Ihe present day, warns to he the breaking lip of the old. letting the truth go rrse. a odd hi- dl-iutegration of present condmnn»jiodn!ly, polltleally and epirutially, Kepufrllc» and empires feel the Influence: corporations, Irctidde from center to circumference when they feel the spirit of unrest among the laboring classes, and the poor man looks with anilely on his helpless family when lie hears the roar of' the conflict hetween capital and labor. Above the dlit of battle and the crash f arms, the conservative raises Ills voice; bat 1» power I ess to stay-the tide, for modern Spiritualism keeps steadily at its work of disintegration until we cry nut in anguish for n prophetic Inspiration which '«ItaU give as light to guide us through the threatened. ehaoa That. Inspiration will come In the ear future; above the smoke and din we are a light»hiding froni afar; above the crash amt decay of-aune million»., we hear the flrrti voice of rhnsnn. And In the lull which fob low«, we hear the murmur of humanity asking for nee cm- and we know the future le dawning which is to usher- In a new era for Spiritualism, and that reconstrdetion 1«to b* the work of that future; that the truths f the ageo are to. be set tn reason; that the republic o5 the future will not cnlv float freedom's banner, but that Its stars and stripes will float over a people -free Indeed, In that future there will be no Church- and State, for truth will prevail, anil eternal truths Cannot conflict,. Wars will be n more, for the world will know a cornnio.. brotherhood, with ona Or*, one faith, (ha? of an assured (.mm rlaliry. In that futore we»ce no more conflict between ecieilce and religion, for both will be»onndi'd In troth, and enperatitlon shall wot prevail against them. Are we no'; all looking for this millennium dawn, and le not. modern Spiritualism the aolvent which shall rystalllze the truth of the Met In the heat and conflict of the'preeectf Ia It not the mighty force which eh all»liana the future Oder the guidance of Reason Into universal leva r nd freedom? Hod speed the right 1 Tui Boftoecopg or iu-mitu*jjna. Thy horoscope, 0 Spiritualism, we caet (n the Eternal blind, whore first was «ymhnlcd the coming man. and there waa set thy drat bouse, long agea ere the sweet PJafides were radled In the lap of time, listening to the tollable* when find ihe morning eta'rs together *ang. Thou didst net come forth armed and equipped for bnttle like eome tabled god. of old, forthoq wort tn Integra] factor tn that Infinite plan which has wrought otit Immortality for man. Thy teed and germinating tune were complete long ages ere that magic circle of light waa formed, which glrdlce in the mystic' twelve that twelve by which the ancient» were wont Thy ph cul I» In bring In light of day peci and admiralbm in corneiiuence of be burli d gem» of truth... _ from ing de i In Renami? redoing crucible ili ue time I thought that If I could get a dlng tiro*», nod returning to tb pii lit Won) from a spirit friend, that I. of ihe paliate. the superstitious -,h irh Iioro that! hle-fd. After thirty-five ninrcuh-il frullagli 1 thy limi» and bliworn». -hall he t lini trulli wliìch Itimi hn-t lintuglit lo liu- tial in lem mnlilty. "Timi when 11 man die» In-»hall live agalli;' Ibis, thy missino, Influii,-; thy soli ree, end Ics». Uh!.Splrlluallsm, cadi r»- Inrnltig ye»r, wo spoeti ilice ou thy»hliiliig wny toward ihe fnllaltc. There are two side». It la f. Jccl. Sj.lrilu.il l<in i, ik,i t.] fenitire of conlrinllsllnctliiu'! rulli il.-» loo little. A friend of mine llv a high alone Wall, animagli 1 knew he conili bear hi» voice. 'onvitspil with tue. I migli! bave conce!) if the prcscnc/of (ind.and sofcll down adore hlm;'that I» (he ordì nary wav; bnt reasnn salii. "Noi Wliy worshlp a bi-ing of whotn ymi know cunijiaratlvely nolhliig? It Is'wtll to be iilensinit witti yoor misceli visitor. Imi you hare a righi to judge of hi» chaiacler hv hi» conversai Inu» and cnuuvel, wllhnut fnlliiig luto thè slnpld iiabil of worshiplng Inni or Ilio ohjecl» of timi Ufo whlrh hv daini» are mare eialted t Itati our n n. 1» noi Ihl» thè siti mi Imi of. Ihe Spiritual- 1-1? SI... wa Mleve In thè iittcrance» or thè Tiivbilblim" vvlivn wv know ihat they aro elther falso or rootl«h? Suppose Hut tho otmohjih 1 influllc thy past ha» luán that Inaplralii... lidi by Irlimi il nmloubuml" -hich ha ; strewn along Ihy pathway eteruul ly l> trulli», a i d though the»ilist of age» has cita- Ua-hi la i* tboro nlioril Hint fart to ran*.««pìiim ly Dumi ir* tornir peculiar Ir light, siili their Imdro remains way with religloui* give their money freely opinion*, whether right or w judgment or reason, and they ter. if not abusive, toward tlun with them In "pinion. lovice In v I-r a lytf t< This is all the result of ignorance to being with. It shows rojiclm t cly that mankind have not attained to a very high standard nf iiiorut ami intellectual growth, and It I.*, moreover, pretty strong evidence of «want of proper parental influence ami council. Instead of being trained to proper m* thuds oi thought, and directed to treat all nue«tiotw with careful consideration, receiving the truth In all, we continue to tloat upon i sea of uncertainty, like a ship without i ruddpr, catching upon every thing, unfit w. sink berfpath the waves of personal stupidit and despair. What is the use of bclifving in any forn. of religion that Is founded upon supposition? Is it not enough to endorse that portion of our established faith which is founded in reason anil supported by adequate evidence? Why should we consutfi^lhe chaff with the wheat? tan we not bo Uajghtto distinguish between truth ami error,>tght and wrong, without having to pa** through a most trying school of graduation* In belief. We have been obliged to accept a thousand false doctrines, and yield to the insensate twaddle of whlnndral potentate* of new ideas, and what ha* been the result? Simply contention, confusion* contradiction and reaction of the popular mind. Spiritualism Is no more perfect or sacred than the old forma of religion. It has only one distinguishing feature not manifest in the common sentiment of the church, and that Is it* asserted recognition of the presence of the so-called dead, aud their near relation to and possible communion with us. ft cannot be said that Spiritualism la a doctrine of recent^orlgin. It Is as old os humanity Itself. U has ever been recognized a* au Integral part of the religion of all nations. The Bible contains a sufficiency of this vital element, but the Christian world j has neglected to respect U. The spirit remains In the book, but I* not practical in the faith. A popular conservatism of ideas confront* and seclude«the truth. Arp we not likely os Spiritualist*, to event* ually fall Into the same morbid state of Indifference to the question of fact* and evidence, through the force of transcendent habit. Is not our simple faith or knowledge of thd nearness and conscious influence of tho departed, likely to be supplanted by stern mod unbending autocracy of opinio sentiment and social anion? As a clam of believers, Spiritualists are divided, They, re not at variance on the subject of spiritual Intercourse, but on collateral Ueues. It is only where poshive knowledge Is wanting that men differ. Where Questions are to be guessed *t, we are all selfish enough to satisfy ourselves with some superficial not ion-of This is all wrong in the light of true principle* of logic. Why should we Mlev«before we know? It is a matter of doubt hether Spiritualism Is a form of religion, whether it will bear to be characterized by the meaning attached to that word. In «l. It is a matter of uncertainty as to whether all so-calleil religion is not lo t an anqualified humbug. We certainly Jraow Jen that ES":,!1; year* experience na an liivcatlgutor of iiaychomentiil nod pliyeir.it... a, and after thirteen yeara of client amlitlie communlmi wlthapfrjtn, i have no hiihi feeling. I think that nil orthodoxy in SpirittialNm I* tmtiere*aary, and u*me from the plain, demonran of epiiittiat inti favorite fukh is no le tter than ml 1 would, The Cuming Clinrcli No Cfitirfi. Ito JU llilryl'lijlrmotiblcj] Jt Wt» mi r. uii a bu "Hi* oinlng dhirrli** in th from** ami wliat it la to "look ilk. any person is hi agree that thu church of tltu lire 'pirli, with whom iiik HhuraJIzd.l, ami whm wo ci ' frequent, what is tdinlimu y of tlm Limiim toward tliu HftinK uu id» spoetai v of Hip rutirg hum,tn rvto. tha buimuillirt tn not ream; - a delti li*acl»lii M or Jiwua of Nazareth anrl the uni lin g... verxjil iiilllclloii of whlrli tin* truth* of Hnir- The ItunllHiu are i'u >uhlt>, wa rail Meurcely n*-ul tho ronrliihtou that llherahzalion of thu church will continue until it ia IHwrnllzefl n the oilier able of nut. of e*intend«. MlVorJil without eud. m y otlie rorlliy rortliy Christian miniti, r, wjeilgfl th«truth of «pirite ie of t I per Conservatism In nny nae or cnnae la at* (ribntnhlc to rentrlctive rethoda of thought, if not to uncertainly in nileratamtldg. The moht righteous a* w e ll... mnohllng alntin of pilml, 1* that which belongpoised manhood, ami which never becomes impaled by filtering sentiment or belief. To lie naturally free ami just in thought, I* not only noble, hut the highest and most commanding mental pohhiou which we can attain. In thl* light the intellerl cannot he bound to any form of faith nr belief. U regard-, In all ca*es, the spiritual as It doe* the natural, that K with n view 1» all that i* good and bent connected with It. without conceit, *elfl*hncs«or a desire to bring personnl opinion* to the foreground of promine n t and disllnrtlon. Village DENVER, Col., March 2.'). There nrc In New Mexico alwiut persons belonging to the "licrrnnuo *Peiiltiiit»>*"nfnnntirul religion* sect, who believe In the periodical atonement d *iu by Inflicting ou their bodies nguulzlng orlgtruilly ftomuii Cuih- >p Lancy banished th from the coimiiiinb i tskci to prevent th di*c«wxjr of their Identity, ajj wldfe conducting their pen* i*. The de- oblih often travel hundred* of ong, without i*s to und rgv the prescribed tortures, ire often bit- 8 riego. a.i nulli Mexican Mirage uea» who differ. contains the great body of th Penitente* Yesterday morning their cer< InaupurntM by an introductory liiolt'.hhioii roiitulnlug about thirty men a women. The iirocess of purification by b turolkcgan at in o'clock. Five men. naked to the wahl. harefooted and wearing black robes and hoods that completely cone* * their identity, were seen to issue above bulge hou*e of the wet, led by the master of ceremonies, who carried a genuine oat-o*- nine-tail*. Two huge wbaden crosses, weigh* Ing 230 pound* each, were placed on the ehouldersof two of the self-torturers. Tht sharp edge* cut Into the naked flesh, caused the blood to *pnrt out and drop to the ground. One penitente produced a sharp goad, which he thrust into the flesh of hi* fellow sulterpni from time to time, while the procession moved up the street, singing a wild clmnt In Spanish.» Halting once, the crosses were trail'-ferrod to the shoulder* of other*, flue attendant* meanwhile applying th*lr rawhide whips mercilessly, each blow taking off skin ami bit* of lle*h. The procession again started and took its way to Ihe goal, half inlleaway. During tho march not a groan lw Td nor w hs a word spoken, but Just Iwfore aching the goal, a small adobe hut, nu urucal w as encountered which tried Ihe nerve* of the boldest. For some distance before the door CActua plants had been thickly strewn upon fin- ground, and a* tho barefooted cross ty&reni approached them one hesitated. Instantly half a dotep whip* d?- ace ruled upon his bare shoulders, and with a bound he sprang into the thorfiy plant*. Ills every step and the footstep«of ill* followers being marked with bloou. A«the torture grew more terrible, the chant, grew louder and the thong* fell with more vigor. Reaching the door of tho bouse tho procession wa* lost sight of. A flentlnel guarding the entrance and only broken whips and polea and the blood boro witness of what trapsplred within. Issuing from the house the procession re-formed and turned to their house of worship, and so the horrifying exercises continued, one band of pent Leu tea succeeding another until night, when a grand procession and chant wound np the exercises for the day. During these marches to and from the bonne of refuge the seen«at times waa too sickening for description. Powerful men submitted their bodies to the most merciless (laggelation until, in eome instances the hare muscle was seen quivering at every blow. The whole pro<w*oing waa a savage attempt to honor the Easter season. Hitherto the Jaw ha* made no attempt to check these wild exercises, although a penitent«* who threw another bearing a crow 'into the river near San Juan and drowned him waa lynched by the infuriated witnesses. Ex. Men will ora n il» for mljtinn. lijtinn. wi writ* tor It, 11» for it, anf thing but lire (or 1L Ror»(ard a Acid Phosphate. nrwiv.it or ntmtio*». Imitation sand counterfeit«hare again appeared. Be sure that the word " HoaqroHn s" Is on th* wrapuar. None are genuine without U. Atneti." Tlnwe whoarrf it tlienimurnl creed of the church, that thure h in the futuro Ufa n hell to avoid ami a h a veil to^ain. band tlihiieelvee logether that they may the better n-ud*t one an other to overcome the evil temleudei* of their "deprived" nature*, and rely upon Home per" ami or Miliik to live them from an Impending calamity which lur*no existence. Jl matters not how much a church may be "liberalized,"1 it in an exeln-ive tmdkuiioii and cannot po*> elhly be adjiiltteda place among a cft»mopol- Itan people, hurch may have *eful In the jar rana i element In suhjecilli all the expense mi pe rot It Ion. It may have ;oieminent than a standing itundent tip ledi rfieapit to irmy of the»tre igtli which Would be necesinry; beside, fea of future ovil wa* more safo irni potent w itli a savage population than irmeli Toree. in*..miicaiiley M say* in III* history f Uligini d, that the priest wa* better (hurt rs. Ihii In ;i condition of society to which we are ha*tenlug, where- JJ be divemcd of vanity ami sello». and In the light nf a spiritimi world acknowledge the right nu * of every other mini, where, in th minion sense, will there he need «ftjtlritualist cuu justly' dm It tl»»ori»l l!l S Will Itl'fll ; uy ( higher r Hi.-. lit-,...ii witt.li tin Will horn be tn tupua spirit». Itlgli Itiglt attil mill low; Inw; vro yri) lii'li'liig lu-ljilii the hi*»till Iheitlgli helping m.liriwcuuwe lie in new! Iifi-hurdi societies? K.-liglmi»an ludiridti at matter, nut a s.ielely in tiller. Ottr spirltii 'll vlevnuittt depends lijxin lli.livlilpi.il Piper. Imre, whir it in turn depends upott» lit recti tin, and liter» Isitoiiivldiugliuc between eiirlliuuil spirit I Hu. l.lfe Is one nttd iti.il vislhle. "Circuriislances alter cries." A fear of hell lire was tteressary in a remote jietiotl n»rh!ip». A liberal church may lie n neers- Uty fit our time, Imt In "(lie future." that gi»»l ilttio routing," when men suit wonten will hunt) Hi eat»»} res and encit oilier, comprrltemliiig their truerelntiims to hjiiiiihami mortals, and [freeire that the practice or 1 in I It. merry u t nl Justice will alone eleratp them momlty and spiritually, ami the rierelse of a goi»l iiiiderslaiidiiig will»arc them many an unneceasnrjrttlnlppnlntment, then the day of lltc dtiirch will have passed away, It wilt I»' no autre needed hero Ilian In heaven. When we wisli to linotr wliellieran Inslitutlnn Is good»r its it, we mull weigh the good accomplished by it with the evil; If the gum! predominates we say Ills good; if nnl, evil. There, probably, never wa» an insi litilioa.es. Ubllphril which was wholly evil or wholly g".»l. The Masonic and (hid Kellow societies, we suppose produce mare good than evil; they lessen the sum of human woo by»much, iug the unforthiiatemof their number from the lire. The church bestows 11» symiialliv on its own also, but in addition It build» up vanity ami hitler eieluxlvenose. potent fouiidalinnlera prcierise. and wliik» at liythiol.y, But in as far as any of these societies. Miiaetjic, Odd Ketlowe, Christian or any oilier, bestow alj their charity and sympathy on a circumscribed few, lliey are robbing all llie rest of mankind of their share, and therefore 1 mue hide they will not he societies * u( llte future," for In Hie reunite future a» Burn» Spiritual Harps, The ghost of tiiat countess of Oriantunde "usually seen every»even year*, preceded by the sound of a harp, on which iusirituieut site Itnd been a proficient. was a remarkably impressive musical apjiarltlun. The countess was a fiermin ghost fiermany Is the mother of maiiy ghosts -and in her lifetime itnd home two sotw to a certain margrave or Brand'-uhurg. who refused to make her hi» lawful wife, however, lu revenge she hud administered poison to her children, whereupon, to puuiali her»ins, (he margrave had hrirked he) up alive in one of the vault» of Hie castle of Nwuhaue, in Bohemia, The ghost who acquired the title of "Hie White Ijidy" which has been appropriated in what may be called nu "iintradesmaniike" way by many other.epectrea did not confine lute If to one par) In; I nr spot, but haunted generally the east lea aud palace» belonging to the royal family of Prussia. The connleea was wont, howevet, to appear more frequently to children than adult«, "ae if," aaye a historian and au apologist, "the lore she had denied her own off-spring in life jraa now her torment, and she sought a reconciliation with childhood lu general." Two young ladies attached to the court of Praseia related that while occupied with their needlework and conversing about the diversions of tho court they eaddenly heard the sound of a stringed Instrument, like a harp, proceeding, as it peemed. from behind the stove which occupied a corner of tho room. One of the girls with a yard measure struck the spot.whence the sound Issued; the music ceased hut the yard measure was»reeled. Worn her hand. Presently the music was repeated, however; a white figure Issued from the neighborhood of Ihe stove and advanced Into Ihe room. The yoong lady, d( coo res, screamed and fainted. Site could hardly be.eipected to dolltherwiae in such circumstances. L'pon other occasions the White Lady has been beard to»licit.anil in th* Latin tongue, hut whether she then played npou her herp by way of accompaniment of her locution he* not been disclosed. It may be added that concerniog (he identity of this musical epparltlon much dlhpute has arisen. White some hold the Wlili* Lady to be thecounteeaof Orlamunde, others maintain her to be a certain Princess Bertha von Roeenburg. who flourished and perished In the fllteenth century. London Graphic. Dr» L*n«in«, of Dannatafltt ia to b««tnt by the Borito Academy of Selene««to Attieni», «Uh An»etatant, to make a geologica I enrt*y of the dhtrfet, and to decid*, if pcwwlble,, the age and origin of the Athenian marbl«*. ]»' Bli year* ago. on Feb. lî, 18ÎÎ, the first nhile exhibition of the telephone v u mode 3 Lyceum Hall, Salem, Maos. E A Voies Prom the People. GREATEST CURATIVE SUCCESS OF THE ACE W h at it Did for an Old Lady. HonosT Oíd-Star saníí: THE HOLLOW GLOBE, THE WDRUt'S AGITATOR AMD RECONCILER. H O W TO M A G N E T IZ E, XAGNRTISS AND CLAIRTOTANCIL»r w«i» vieron w ils on Ita* ìm«hit Reni n eanmm i. Mto»BFcMt -r lawn»» Manat M M l>mm H luidiam ll im H» Ok% s prwctwl manare dm uj «4 m h» «r< m * ^ e 5 r S 5 n es S Íw bíimbjasidpbuvoíxj V / /

27 APRIL 28, Woman and the ou$r1iold. ny IIHSTKH 11. POULJt llictu*hcn. Ntw Jcr«i.l ^THE WORLD IS CROWING B E T T E R. TIi-worf'li* jfrrtwliii* belter! rhnujzltl lab*«h wt.(rr»ew Tii«1li-in l of Httmljr Ltlmr Willi u frii mllvii.ui-l w,«t. regrm: Wu will nol drink tin- MU*t Wlilll IMIImIII., k. HP RH* Th=* world 1«growlng rteln-r, Inw-nlih hroogm from Hill better, r.ir, «ill, Ire.eror» fi.im.l in mlor, ni hcrjiiiü worth. Fir unwe,l...bf.i...million, ïtoii.lililí!» ni»1 mi iif lumi. Oao of the Ium{ knowu iw 'if Now York u. i, Hie bnr.li'iis of tili. lift. «It how». " T 'u i a,«il an.y h.unlilut «II knew." wai ImM down Ih real crowned with the unnumbered hh*«rtj gi of ihn* to whom toi hin bsim tuu Dural,,f b,. i»f»ctor*. Ile it linn «ih. n?" 2 «f -kill will, "whliii fight lito * toil Him; h,.provided them with uro- IN-r liopljwlinfiir du y» I opina their m U,»ni fumiti»n II- mul... ilutlndlnn h< "'! youiik Women, nr null- the purpw uf tli«in.trnrtjoo in the parline' ri«mjf to nnl!. tf.h twi7 in'<riim»ii(aiimil wnrihjest citi- ties ill III till prodiirunnsof art both itesiffninir Hvfullr shaken «ir *1 Kon» (o hi".(ilr- RELIGIO-PJXILOSOPJI ILA I,.JOURNAL. THF. WOMEN «BCKDOLH Many poetle getti» adorn IM page«. The fol- " To provide honorai,!«(ml useful employ- [owiiik «.birra» of Mir,iberni Pi the people, niiinl fur wonmii I. on«of Uio probi««,» of JJJn»traten the literary rharurlnr of ihe civilization. Hi«uvcraaliy for Mlf-wipiHirt. as linth-rjttiif In niupy wumrn n. in niioi urn] eulli-ii employnnubi of «mue kind, ur«m ut adapted for Wiunrji llom fur Illeo' Neihlug eeeto» to supply 11,1. want... well Ilo- In- ) no 1r I h I utt»elmo!» of t',*,per I iilau. ' Tlie uri erlneil for women!.. open i rei» day from nine tu ou», Jlr». Suoni II. {.' irier I. Ili» principal. Títere are about elf lit ln,,.,i ' d pupil., ami «very rimili l- emu...i. rile ur.e id lii.triielfim luelmlr» all that I» : MOKI,I II; tile nule uri... und nt,h, lutile. Mirny of ili» gradinile, fimi place.» ne : ieuvher» of drawing, puinunkaml mi oh, und 1 utilero bermi,«riesignrra for cárpete. olleiutli., 1 wnll papere, lile», ele.! " Tile»el,[eil I»divided futo ti ve depuri nie o fe -ilr.i.vu«, pilotini/. pjintnjtrop'iy. wmid en- : gravliik nini norm.1 leachlti*. f f,- drawl,,«i nod Pdlntiiif school le comloeted on n fill'll I,l,ifie of skill nod tii.ie, nod hue furnished 1 Hinny teaelier. to thee«department». I I I» I it. I yen r wu» lih itii er, li«lo.titn te i i'oliiilml.idin.il. f. There 1» mi aftern provided thun i Hli... a.lagniti... Cl for DRIB for. I«., i 11,II,Ilf tel *miilt»hm«nt of (h i. rlii»nil l*-ft tile-* * HKt -lt den an eii'inwnieni «tuni Hent io hiv It i ryp téter i Uuuner f i Ua,i th*, UrifiMt, gflntiert, I ila-t,,f tilp rrnort: fr,h ti Mil!*Klr r HM.U hiwl (ton f rii..? h!.. w** h ti inaiti in- th art «clmol tou y in n kl ' n i ***$ ' Mr«ilin:n**/l Itp Uvdy jä ì, J* Wjr' - rii«f»rrlta tf*xt ] ari ninph>yii)#ak un ^ t..a<l/íir5 'i e, llt,jr!m*"w»«w*1*. H that t im p'il*ii «un! all f- il i-< worthy of u*»tm timt tl»<> pnrm^if of «Muir 8Uoil lfl-*tructhni En prartie.il art an«!»pplltal nr «>nre4 will put an Ifnlepr-ntl^n t J'liphtymrut in tin# Jian«!» **f «rory atn-lrnt,k whllr cite pu-1 pl]r* "i1.1*, ln*trootl*»» in th- Jn«tlui - Tin* practical r filili f(,r Makuzlue. for Jfuy Jlifelted, r u n Harsi K.MonthI.V. III. ApidePn New t ark. i fu ll lent»: The Item,lile, o»,by Kell* h. Hewuid, M. * ieienei rot. l'erry : l*hy»ie» io lienerai P r o f,t.f. M eudeiihall: Moti.«rupìe jjf * in thè d ir, iiy lumi» filirfe r; ip«ur un,eh Ani nuli Kilow. by y. d Kerdàlil;! IiemWry and ITiurniury, l,y t'nif. ft,... ni l'oflllfon and birillo tnhwlmniliik, hy ft-tjipnh, f. y - u w Toferit I» power; met t.»kill. Taj,«ut I. weigh,; tact ta momentum, falent know» T h è I'ropbi't H o n o r e d fu H l» I m wiiut P. ito; tael knowa how to do it. fuient t'w u n lr y,e v e» n H i» H o n H im «of life tori r, rii * U ughlunt loi in hi j,r»j«,rilo,i of h n to on-. l o beerei anddotjo* nir-t gf*iml we mil aii'l he,e. aiel to fi p other to W 'mid «U welfare of II.«WiifM vr lite iti!, Jdi'l Hie i I/fitllill of H. 1Id-wf greufrifm a thl l- r< nt. natiirw remimi IH Of 1 lite Ancient Koreutu beranie funi l,v il r, D es upnrlu; d H uper-finm n l*..if,by K,i»eri; irn. rhid h f^prcially tin* can- in thf» art I V H KIiifU'do.rit;Friim Bultereim In Mmik -. icliool fwr worm-n, Th*»fiiount r+» «r>rt«-f1 n* Ilnid, tir l'r u f.f in n l Alleo; Muli,,. f r»,,f»arnr l for thrum-liv'- Ly pupil«in thoitiff-r- f doler, fij M. tv, -ipriiik; A tvnndef fr >i n,«ftofdan 11.-heal I,i.c-oery." - ' 'li'piftfiihit«,»f tin«w nuan'i art ochoot Il >y Al.. I-. ' VnlMaiil, - f -. fra. I,. K ri l1 jsell" *h.l Mh.l f-tfoiloix Pellet»^ I indilli. Alfr-.l tvorriwter. A. M.; IVhy I,H U ),, Hf ithl*,t,e. Tours Krntefulfv. liniide.li by IV. I.Cnltrill. M. Il. Mu. H. H.CUItK-1-rtogtou Mici aw ago were comparu* Home Indie* went into In (he engraving cumm dw-lh-tf, li, j(,vlvdwrllrth in (loi, i r u filer graduate*. Thl» yenr Ih» pnpil» mi» workitik liovt*. Ari UH that Ini did.hiring a I t" U»t eia»» report #1.1«. nml our miai r - happy and crriinimitly «urcn^fiil Hfc fi«mieli li'.rtof inoncy euroeil m thè»c!h. I hy,r,«.- to hsjlp llu fl*ì r»w4 Ì'ltv llifr l tjv. J «cinp inning the tu, ftlurlng thdr Hftrrowt W*1 ^!il l,,t **««'11'" KM'loiite» le.alili»e, ,. asaln»t * t.rtnl of *!.<,«) ISTJ. rejiilclng in their joy*, and placing ri great proportion ««f n lurg.- fortune, li-gitfcuatcly obliliim, at ihfir ncrvk-f. A 3 Why do we dwell «11 hi- character and hh depart (irò troni among ih? Hoc*««In* was a b rilli fu I example of what man Mhonht he, call Iff a ril may b^, and a d beeaiw chc w«ui a friend of woman. Sixteen year* ago, wh*u the wife of hi* youth preceded him to the beautiful home made ready for midi a* th»**e, he «aid, She wa«my day wtnr. my hop- and my in^pira-^ tiori. and from that day until lie joined her* Bin* wat# never mentioned without emotion. During Ufiy m x yeam they rfojr»urn.-d iog*th- Z.mitATJXO, Tkl.HIBUPUY AMI! lh'kwhitiv,., "Th«r» «r»». n» forly Ia.UA» In th» «n- ItravinK eia«. The a.lvancerf popil» «b> ciever Work fimi are»mploycrl OD III» Cen/uru iiijik Azio» ami other pili.; IMI 1 " II,.-reare»Ia 1 y or mureyutiuk l,»li,.» ivi», Civil»; Ibe.k. of the M,itb. atoiy lelejfraithtuk. The tvesterr, Union T«l- The Mir.iz i.se o r Akt. in«-*i, pctlcr,»kraph Coiupauy ha»»1 far lntercstml ll»elf nlplii,k f.n, fxindon. Pari» and New Vork.) II, Hit»»cli'iul a.» tu,ay a learh -r «h i trai,,» <mi Lent»: I fin Quixote In jit» Study- A 111» pillili* 111 Ih» UkwoukIi riieth.els i l,hu I'reamer, of Bream«; Brian Wnre; A ii,«.*ln cimiiyany. It rnn Ilio» lìruw rdinpeteiit i.mrr- Alumt.Sum«Kreiich Painter»; r.,r :. r.i: - \ nbir» f u II» orire» Troia t li lo set,,«,. ami it Ifijtncatic Ca(a»tr..pli«' ; Kdwnrd J. I'-ynier ha*, rovi «le, I a lark» pro u,rtlu,,f u,e Kra.I,,- It. A.; Art 111 the l.arri»n;a Legend of Jamii; aleitof liti»»rlmul, lo llrura pu»l, witli eni- The ScottJih Kihildtinn«; Ari lljndufi.k»; er, and now who can imagino the happim-aa f>l«ylimiti oli Un line», alth, nr!, it n m,r»r ito Tlie.rbroulcle of Art; Aoiericun Art S i of thdr reunion? ttf.erf iti nbllkutloh tu provi,!«a place f r aoy. Hut It In with hie work for the public with Th* Uat Uilo* Mr. C.H,p»r rtlj Itefor» I,» Magazines r r April not b,-ror,' \ which we have todo. At the jaacliou M,li,»l «ih lo pnrehav, li lypewrlter». lu- 11 Hficd. \ Third ud Fourth Avenue-* in N>w York, atructlnn In tii-tr uve Ita-, 1.,, ad,l,»l h, th» «land nobld edifice bearing thin imerip- wmupit»»clu.ll». ami It hi» Ime,, futioa n The AnxtwTir. fpubli«hedat Pal lalion: v«ry ti.efnl mljnnct. Work rau eu.ily he pio- a*'i Coutcnl»;~Th«WTIfnrdlr y«il«h1 COO Pin OXIOK TO 3CIP.XCT. ANt> ART corei fnr Klrl» wkoundcratnni thl» prue»»» J»wi»li Honilrld«nudhl-t *;hri»t of copying. tliulerlhe çuvm.r-«tnm. I» u iuim«verlpt ilrawo LTlli.llan 4M lr»r A Bill to Alii«, i h» l,»t report of th«rnrntor»ity», rnntip by the founder, in which he set* forth th le * Relating hr I'arliamentary Oath»;1 vcrtmk the Reiterai wnrknf thè Invtllutiun: KlJU of the irimiirution:, DlldUtionr How ri»-m:iiri«;iir,«!», *The (<wp»r ritinti unii «tonllrr In.» il tu I Another!* Kanalicki lutolera Tbs Bfeat oo]«'«i which f deiiretn uccnm- Riba tion* ut a almllar klini are leartln* thè wny H l u. p l,», Heal 11 of J. U. r,-, plliili by ili»»reellen tl,i» Institution, lulo nml Ji,u k, atlok lite metljrnl» fnr a open uveo,1 of wientille ko.iwle.lke lu II,«Prophesy,' The Radical Virtery: eysteni ui. fin.triirtlori jiimhirwon np-clnllru,lapl«l *p CMiiv.H ipti 'l lo (he Ih» youth four city no,i country»0 (bat the vvnut i tt'il filli of ali the filli industrial léllluufellli and ni, I -kill»*. Ir III! operative ---- u,_ nf f'onsclenc» H, Cnitflirt with llidlgl ",«p*. e the heuiltiesof'l nall«i*n,r ritnluary for tvaebingtoi, II, C- eatioi ruieatw that form much the largest part of Jews mi l Jew-Hait»/»;- "Sabbath II.«t and the population of thrwe rourifriee, j Rerreatnm." St. Izdis ilm. criivten Mn r.m xt. fst. Icmlu Mikgazin«P«.. M. M o b. The juy in blcmmînga and ii-jru lo Jove the nutbti of evi-ry p u f.-ct gift/' Let m we what haw been dune already in thh MchiNtl for both eexc-s hy the practical ren lin Lion of the dream tif a grand mm I, wlfo held himwealth in truwt for others. We cull from tin- /frcum hohic of tlkf! - Ib-m* of the school: Theactual work of the Cooper Union 1«one of the largest 0f any educational Infill* tutiou In the world. The reading room furn- Mhe* amusement and Instruction to over two thousand people every day, and over tliree hundred papers and magazines and five hun* Til" pbiill» w!,i lean. (Ik schools with»«me praof nf proficiency.icmmiatrite th«help which»licit Imttrueiluii I» tu them by llie remilnc»» wiih which they b»l empluymenl. There 1» nfti.d call. In a d,, 1]re, npuii th«principal* «f th» aclcniillc ami nrk,l»part- niirih, for men nr wom»n iluutkht competent i er*. eic.. to teach, or to conduct the rtiltcranl employment» which they»re taukht her». * In mini mill K up thlv brief view of the Cooper t,ii Ion. the ihoiiklitfol uilu,l will reflect or the fact that with a puiu of money lens than the auuual expenditure of many a wealthy family In thivcity.th*cooper Ihiiiiu count" It* yearly henofleiarie» hy the thoas- i*î* t niar,? ca,,f t* 'ur- if open from eight in the morning until ten at night Ora fj-m x OXES BAD THK NCHSERT. fth» through the w**k. and on Sundays after»«'!»; Thl» Inatltullou uot only hton» tu Rnraeil Publishing Co_ tlooton.) Thlk agtwelve oviock^and,. "'«Ty everyjenpectable r»»pec )»r»on person charity cfinrlty in the Ihe be»t bent firm form that of af promotlmr promotlrik ailne av u» al ha«nn lnter»»iiok contents, íínñ t nt birinilltyorresirlc- Ä-ilepeiirlene» ana Intellectual traluiuk for with pretty 11JIlslratlous. for young reader*. ' the work of iif«." The Hat Bat tho r--ading»»»aleo room, u in lthe b. least I... important part of the educational machinery of.. p»{br f M «n fyer Hurk a fortune to the Pakst. til. Lcthrop k Co, H-otoo.i A monthly for the young ably edited by star ving j*ior, nor did li* endow a tboologlcal Cooper Union. The number of pupils who entered the various classes last year was "Pansy (Mr*. Alden.j who know* Iww t «mufriary or support foreign missions, lin t plea*» the children with her interesting illruwsid«, Wfie». condsrrlng *..«FU- Inestimable -i. Hm-io Iiirasmirn blmsingaor; «II lrated»toties.,, And beslden the-e there lire public lectures til" young, hl» entire Ilf» has been helpful every Saturday night during the fall and THESlDJIKal. Mi;..~, s... H. - f e -. u, md ble*»e<l lo hia generation heyrtnd the winter in the great hull of the Union, where tower of word«to express. Norllifletd, Mir,n..i A.Monthly review o f 1.< about two thou-and people assemble orfe** Aslroiiuray.,lhs»f*»r«and et,ideiii«i this. every w»<<k to lo-ar the mint dl*t[ugul*hcd hranefi are lending generans aid In nukioe I men In the country dirfconrae upon the niiea- BOOS RI TTEIYS. i, iuterestingaud valuable monthly, * ' tions of the day la science, art and lit tun-. tin boofcs notted uoaer A S r ' Jlr partan-. The building cost $«30.000, and Mr. Cooper * previous endowments for the support of aaw n o be onjereo thiofiabuez.kucxau.1 H institution ---- have HHiuted a to about 300,- OC», The writer givi s this summary of THE SCHOOLS. "The schools occupy the greater part of the building. The whole of the large structure above th* reading room, which H on the aecoud fltsvr. is divl l,,! into da** rooms and devoted to educational purposes of a wide r*nrf- There are now thirty-fire hundred go. Amonjt tli iant fljrun* harn into hutorlrsl prom in? nr hamid th Uirov-H of lh Fr nrh K«v iiuou o( th toweriujt f«rra of rount Miralu-au U by no mrain th-* h-a*l A nan of xtraurlinary mental ^odnwnunnta. m ini pant ion H fpr»!,! orator "the upín, and there would be many more if the.iliii)k**dj>**ar of flof)u nrh," Barnav aptly ti-wiif-ii him a hatf-r of despotj.«m am) frtond tuildjug would accommodate them. Th demand is growing every year, and in all the ptesd^-w-fs of a Arnnc of jaitin nf th prop!, mi l IhouxU HUln f) hy many department«the applicant«seeking ad-ml*- Ion far exceed the accommodation*. In some.a mor quirkfiih 4 ruputouvly than uuxl esa-wes the namber of th*e who were tur (fed omh othwr politira) t a4 n«of that atormy p tl«*), ha wa-t well calculated to catch th away at the beginning of tho present year popular ejitliu'imm and b eom» for a :lme won greater than the number admitted. The pupfis are received bn the simple rule* of first the tool of the day. HI* pr nutur death by poinqa» it U niasprrtod pror d th overthrow of th more moderate wing of th ad* come fifot served, the necesaary qiuiifica- Um» on the part of (he applicant betne root chnractii;. a nullable bk», ami an cznrriv l vocatoaof reform lu French adoiinmtrativ police, and guv fr.* away to th* X aa «of 1,1 ten Hi«to turn the ait van L**»* of the in- tli radical r vointioai->te. Had -Mirabean (tltuth.n t iinltj./rial purpnne* no A«elf aum port, fifeat care is taken to aelect for aitmi«lived. It tli.«b n appx d that the French Revolution would bava been blood lam. ton the*«who nr«the lean able to pay th«omul charae* of»durational in*tjttition'" for Thi* daring, fiery aplnt. pruiidiy moving apéela I iiiatructlon. Viunir tn«u and ctrl* through th inciptent trouhloqv p rlod of with poor paronla. or who are dependent upon their own resource*, are alway* giren th«great Revolution. fturni*he* full scope for tna itlaminating genius of th dramsllh the Diet Chole«. Amateur* In art or "cience and port: and, thm availing himself. Mr. are uot wanted and not admitted, with a "ingle an Important exception lo be hereafter explained. Such I» the reputation for thoroughneas In the instruction given in theee achaola that many parent* who can and will pay liberally are an xión, to hare their children received. There are both day and ntjrht ecbool". The former are for xlrla and yonnx ladiee, the latter for boye and young men. The male chord* arc la two eectlnat -the department of "cience and ÜJ» department of art.* Parwlng over tha art school* and acienuse alamee for yonng men. we wilt (Me the earn«paper'* account of CaJv rthos artistically liamed th# Innate grandeur of th patrician court itotlonaifid. 'Mr. Calvert «form historical dramatic *uudi 4, ThOcMal-t of Oriean«and ArnirM and Andre, had demonstrated his eminent fltt»««a for the task of a successful prevents* tion, in dramatic vtra, of the underlying motives of th master spirits in epochal C Hi» vwld» Sji-rtrum. Iry douai,,,... Jlimrirlali»» of '..rronoinv, hy i:.m l, I.,; K. ft- S.; I In l:r»in.h,,ik»,i,l II u i H rk. br J It- -d Bkl-I»ll of ITof. fttchui.l llwcn.y, 1!, 8-; iirre».,r,.l»i v; 8,1 iter'» Tabl»; Literary _>uphii of Notices; Popular Miscellany; Nil,--. 1 Ati-axtic JbiifTiir-v. ' (llnnghton. Mirniu,v I Ho»( n, Mu., i - i i, i l -. ti.ii») Miller, 11 l ouiedy; The f'«unyrov"l; MfiKara RcvNited, Twelve kcar» nfi«;.tfi.-jr wl,ling Jolir,ley; I*lf»; f "nlnn in I f.»j 11 in h«i tilled flint«"; A I, iudl»»e Parmer; Th» '4Uji»r <J,,tl -n; Minter Killed; Tli» PT»I,,,f the l)l*»t»sippl Valley; Tli* itjrli," l m, walk* I III I hi wee; The Klaneiir; Coll All,- tell»»: Th» Rain and the Kin-- Heather; w II- Invv; i'r I-*,i: Mourn ; Mr-Quiocy1» Itenrlulecencca; Woodbury's llinory,,r «,». -K,igraving; Syniond» Itenaiauuc» in ruiy- Hecetil Aiticvicun Kietlun; The fontributorv ni,»»l Ton,»; An Army Sunf*»)»'* Story; The n,1 Hail» lic e ; Mi Kate»» Aunt; Ml inn, Thule; Paahlsai f r April; Tlaeiy Took*; Sunday;Ttefli;ctlon* on Beauty; Public Wnl- The likptmt or ileiitr. (M. L. Holbrook. * M. I)., Ne«TJfork.) Conteubc The Treatuirut di of Criminal"; Cooked vs. Ci,cooked Mater 1 *m ft ii uni Kan an Exercl"»: Dyspeptic» a,«! the j Sick; Answers to Question»; Topic» of the I month; Stu.llm fn Hygiene for Women. ; Owing to tli unprcre«l nt d *oec«ss attending, tb sal of Iir. Scrtt's rvm.wiihl *3A»»(ors t, and a very g u*ral inuuiry tor r.lcctric Corvcls of ffk < price, but p J»g the «amp ito-rapcutic.jualily and 1 ganc of shop, th lias ttecided to place npoii the market a full fin «f th*«*** th-anufiil and invaluabl*- article«, which will tu»wretuiji.at$l"w. $ 1>V*. and $3/**; thus bringing them within th* rrach of ail.: m M ID IM i we or seurh. poaanw real 1 m ric$l»d apart from their Klrctrie** qual-! worth tli pricesa-k*sl. A great Tr 4idre ai. 'iit (hem is that they prevent a well a# dor disease, Uterctore.feJl ladi *, even those enjoying good lieaith«hould wear 1h ni. The Doctor*«record is go-id, and yim may be tore of getting guod value for your money. Wr invite you to read hie large cornet ddverllsemeat in this issue, and addre** him at HI2 Broadway. New York. rloda In the earth* hirtory; and In his Me Oder"land death fov th«ttrxt II t^ t ffort--sfiral»aq -h a shows himself when he put«hia baud upon one whom» deft and skillful aa erst he was in «mbti lor«. and discriminative analyses of character In this drama we also catch gllmpees of the, U T MU B e x of putkagi. of tha Diamond inner Itees of such historic p rw>nal]tl s as Dr««have la w wtd without a aiagl* a m - U Fayetta, Marie Antoinette, Louis IY1., piidul Rrary wh«r» they air tha favorite Moral, Robeaptorre, Maieaberbea» ale. ate. I dependriie. j the Pei fee, t le proper retfje-iy lo take In ll.e»prlng,if Ihe year lo purify Die bl-s.l, Invigorate the, "V-de,«.excite the liver lo ueli,,,,. and rt,.r.. Ill', beauliy^tihic ai,.l vigor -.f t [. -y-,,.,,,. 1 Hard Lump* In Breas I. I'll. II. V. Pi idilli:, Buffalo, N. k.; tl,u r Sir I afrit«> II«tu,..Im,. ag-, (bat I thought I loo. a cancer. There wu-t a Urge lump In,ny! breast as large a» a walnut, nu-l had be»,, I Hier» finir month*, f cnuuneoeeif Caking y.air ik-tuud even the wind of»yn,polity is the : loiirh of Ululi,), and li fieli Couvev. to ihe ritintimi li.-iri li»ubile re,wer,<f ini«an I Lru-t agallisi which the materiali,i can not explain. Have you ever thought of il - Tf,e n,en,iry of ni, e)» I* it,» m,,,i deaild» f m«r o. ri,-*. I,»ej,i»e there. If»111- elirir. you ratei, n I glimpse of the vl-lhle Soul «U atto In ilo- window. Emotion» v e»t ir* il,at guide only II," eaten«are cl-ar; bnirea-sm file uetic tienile Hint directs when»tur» nr den and alii,,,, no more. ' t. Pmjui- C«bkUjÆ. The Forty-seventh Congress included in its appropriation bills several item«for u»e Lnited States Geological Survey. Thry amount amoi^nt in total to $34LlP>p $341,1 v \ and are availabls during the fiscal year beginning July } «mou. *#«. m avail* I, This U $W»7UU greater than the ap- j w-,f *** m * * * * * < * propriation for the current fiscal year. ww ** «an mit**** tm imaam.- B erasr ftosak mad W ill." i W O R L D S W l T i t l f l W O R L D S. R. T.Pier««, M. D.: /Jmr Sfr My wife, who S. had Ikwd ill tor over two jura, and had tried/ JKMOEftfUl BJSC0VEB1E5 IK ASTKOflOMY. Imany ether medlrlnes, l»eame sound n t/s r,,, well by aslug your *Favorite Friwerlption/i m m -'*** [ My alee«wax alsu carad by Re uae. alter a«v-1»winuxniraraiipwx,»* eral physiriau* had failed to do herauv rood. : T r.> r.rri,n7 1y "^tt ^ S-- Yours truly, THOMAS J. METUVTN, I» it??^ IIalrbeF*.Station, Ga. I g t f l 1!1- ".» " * 1 *» -» 2 * mmm I OJMffW O it JU tro L K. f.a u I U to. Tan,. 11, IT) wstu rai Cam. L O N D O N A O K N L Y Kr! i^riu - f*ji i lo so tli ir a I j o u r n a l» ' * A i C? : ; :. - V :V TBE B IW ^ T T IIÏK J^LT " j Z Z t J T TBE IHM m m : M T ill [ Y U U ttltl L 2 -E W O.y."» «" «*.! H O O K O N M E I H I M N : H O ll T «K E S I E K I Z L saetear Ann moor an I S S P I R I T D A L I S J Î T R U E? THE SCIENTIFIC BASIS S P I R I T! A L I S M. f it i. r m f i i f i n z i T 3

28 eîiflio-ïiùlosophi(al áf ournnl r diluì ed m m tt n u m u stmt, em ee By JOHN O.'B U N D Y \ Terms of Nuh*<-rlptb hi hi Advance. One Copy t one if ear,...$vao u «(i m onth...$ i. ìtà siklt. («rnx i erm» Hiuittascc*Should t«c m Postal Money Order, Amerlci fikxprrss Company's Money Order, Rccblertrd Ltd ter or Draft on cither New York or Chlrsgo. lh thick* tm fa-4? Nml * Alt Idler* and roramunlc allons d,mild to ad. drcmcd, and all rcmlltauc ct made iiayame to JOHN C. BUNDY/Miup1» *, D u. littered n T lii H*toflic«: In Chicago, ID., a«annnytnou.-v nottn-o- The i qulreij it» a m SPECIAL NOTICES. CHtCAHQ, ll.l. Battmtoy, A^«11 a«*. 1^*^ _ " NÓtlCK TO.SLIKl'IIIItKIts. 8ub*crip tto» x n oi m iti In m irti a re eh in v e ii n i Ih e o h i )>rlrr o f f.l.l/s p e r perir. To ricconi em ulale Ilinee S uberrlhrre tchtìth ro n g h fo rre o f h a liti o r Inahllllil, ilo n o i hcr/e lu tili In Itti paure, lite r e n ili m itim i le fa r thè triti riti c o n tiliu e tlf Im i II iniim brilluh nrt II/' unilrretooil lim i II le irhallt/ oe i fo r a r on! h e p a r i o f thè l'iim M ie r, in thè te n n e a re l 'A Y M E S T! S A D F A S C E. It LijiiI k.lilp Forgcry unii I.Hirl. The J. i nnt li ko m oiette an Inipul»Ko. Itilo. luiwmlltlolh muti, for IL loada tu ox li II it tío i of profanity nini valu throat» nt vintoli i whloli, If they tin frighten "that y«mug fellow out Wèst at least hardly bi good tante or bworn! olir# to X R ELI G10-PJI ILO SO PIII CAL JOURNAL. APRIL 28,1883. whining I» million ino» more diplomatic tinnì Imwlln*, Ilio Jot HNat, imlloo» Il with approvili oh ihiiwinn Rtowlli of intolllcenoo, uni la juvta» utili»«tu noe tho.litri trip K' I Ilio liiuip.iif «ligar ilahitllyilnno up In n hit If clean, white mu. What Ilio Joi:hn»i. can't illuni, however, what nlwnyo mokes It look armind for the»witch or the oliinglc or the dipper, la lo limi Ilio cunning of the Imby o, unnaturally ilerelopeil ns to Icml It to ouch up the trnjnrr anil thou lay away Ilio rag to tiling nut long uftcr II lin» got slain amt dry, to fool other Innocent* with. Sow III!» I» Just wliat hnliy Jumbo did with Ur. Crowetra aligar ami rag. Ile walla ola year* and on the thlrly-flflh Anniversary of Modern Spiritualism, haling grown more cunning with nge and associations, ho dresses up llienld sopor plum slid pusses it «if as fresh and new. Here it is o» It appeared in the Itamier o f Ui/lil of the ais^uh.i ar,awr. : KlbcO m s The ob; rrt of the Jeeultkal article is nppareut aiml seareely needs enlargìug upon. Without imolinr the preseut editor of the Journal.the nlm wus (1) to discrthlit the poi- Uhi ppper was feiirleiw and outspoken in op* n, not given? If this lie a true position to»hams and charlatan», that tt ndroented a policy a» widely different from that ^ble change la your future sorniona, leas» shall expect to find talk >r the ita 3 It II. Had M lived tin to HUppO? < that tho paper would have h to every rgency, and would Imi taken the urn«that It has under It* present uinriagciiionlavlieu theedltor of the /tanner, for buncombe, attempts to wring in a» evl* dence the npocryphn! eaydig» of a witness from the Spirit-world whine identity lie cannot establish, the effort reaches hiicii an alti* tuile of sublime ridiculousness 1 hat it becomes «question whether to call the feat qne of Stupendous effrontery or seniio bnwilty. (hit tho JOURNAL is perfectly willing to grant that Mr. Jones is»tll the friend of brother Colby, of course he Is, so I* the pres* cut editor of the Journal. Mr. Jones did not believe that because he fjit friendly tontiiau It was therefore necessary to defend all his vagaries and idiosyncrasies or Jesuitical tricks. The Dies of the JOURNAL show that ritiri ad friend a I foe vitlunit fea The Joi 9 the best of rea wing that its «cordially npprov piiclor and that he liai 'shaping its work. Ä / i ST IV«1* Ilf Tli.o tog*. «JP JBlUl H From o%ery otlhortni pitipu in the Jand Imii irtia echoe» anil n'-m-lmi«(he cry of "salvation íouu of ist through faith In Jesu«l'Urisi; from many of them the irtlior aspect of tin>'»june belief,"no NiŸ.tK uubehoveir can ho saved. I'nlveraallHt» and y oc COUc Unitarian», it was hard to *ay which opinion ipi wan the worse for cither wjiis fatal, were coliilemtied, certainiy; one, becaii*e they æ * Ffa/cp lloved certain words of Je;»lt», the other In addition to this, dented his divinity. The orthodox shrunk from meeting with minister of these denomination», and would not jish cirtte with them in any combined effort. Tli m tri«new York Siun. in mi mí Boriai not long since? S i»abl, Ju HO many wo rd», that a Chitarían 1 tutor. colili1 not be a ChristInn. U tins got to be ) T Z comi»only noted ticit faith 1in God WB«tinnì]g h lto bio a»mall matter. compared to one who ha» comliminoti with Theodore i iirlt er and other «{iilrlt* of high ibl'grec t lievi (lifeguards; carefully country uttered message» purporting to come many fbng year». Hence It h with examined the ature of that being called from the *i Dii of a well-knowrn ami popular reluctance that the. prod is now necessarily nd hi* Hatloi o hi* dependent chit* Indy medium, who had suddenly nnd most applied loathe aged single gentlemen who dren; fidiid mysteriouslydlsappe tired ; one edits our esteemed nostoh-coiitcmporiiry. plants, tri*«when never called medium in the city of Ro ton even appear«*i at the house This reluctance is ituensioedjwlictk^t is recalled that this veteran isfknovvn lb have the tempe*t*to*«nl oaks eliding their root» upon to re-d-d any thing, nd referring to of a friend early in ihie moraling and apparcntly under contrpl iof the lost aud Htipposedto-be-dead mci'hium, declared hiic had been vanquished the dark and evil spirit Nero, who Tho Riio-t, obeywl.^liat b->t tor nf mino," mild deep In the ground hi >d growing strong; for years attempted to forage on the /tanner Ur. a* written a* muill m lhruo.tr four ipoke of hereditary Dilli i enee» implanting a starved tojliuiuljim1 ravenou*dy devoured, it territory, but who was Anally effectually yenro nr<> may to longer, Dimply tonne from passion in human nati nature,, which it It was hard 1» AHsertHI.T S o î» éefitëm»ef«kre cowed and humbled after most terrific contests with Luther. Tho good brother didn't reply: 1» ill hunt them up before you come a strong tasto for liquor, and the other with Colliy. 1have hi* letter atid the copy ot the lo resist; compared two person*, nno with the»piritv\ hunger rrould to»? Hated. Eventually the missing medium ire appeared a«throw An Inkstand lit the follow, hut Just got ovor to opend the day with me," lluriiir the none, exhibiting the struggle of the one mysterious ly RRsha had di»uj.t-o r^ h n il : red in tho face, puffed out Ills cheeks, drooled days folloliving this interi 1ew the writer wno against falling as being worthy of all praise, to-day nmi of the to«t psychic h in the country. Now It is not likely (hiit the*«seii-d- at the mouth and gave vent to a few choice Interrogati' I concerning this let«by nearly while tho other lad nothing to contend, Imprecations; though hundreds of mortal» every prominent Spirituali»! lie m tin Brook* against, hence worthy of no particular nptires werei all cheating win?u perrionatliig have seen, him do this without being frightened, St was too much for Nero who begged Dig form iltust d the Util of temptatioi nd the lyn und >>w York, in some one or liore.of Hie ihation for his conduct Ip that direction; and in hi» will, left icmxjdiuore. to Increase this spirit ; II is difficult, nay. Impossible, to lie led ijjt and bu luod in initer darkne»» eonslju'tilly uplwlff the lian ncr and Hive the efficiency of hi* former gift. But Peter to detcrmln^ywith nb»olute certainty what hereto: pointed it tho xtstoi; the cause was, whether a condition of selfas a lesser [ ptiohmhisnt. /rriie V, 11.1 II Mlmeut H nl.t mid ami lori, win :» It* pc Hey tonin dinent fire eater no do lilt K1V..1t the iiietrirnlly «pjiiwil lo t>i» own nil vital < tlos- id nothing could exist outside of ivory department of.god'* vast deception, producing psychological bliosyrtof this and«craulcs or»oiiie lutelllgcnco Independent of Spiritualist. movement. Tliis^isonlyone of tioihv - Hn( Ur. Crowell goneback o>11 the it; cia I me Hut temptation I* a specie* of and routrolling the sensitive*. many in«tam aces where the har'uioiilou?. celi- position» ho has In Von In the Txo U oríde.. discipline ind without It weakness would bate ha; ived the Can,»e." AfUr eu!ll of tint! ittso In tho Jock;«al; M» letter In the The speaker then pointed out in i naturally Trlei r Atheism. those tremendous con tests comes reaction; the tierce pi over, there comes weakuess which era consoling words; a new stock of pluck in nt once be sought,'for still other contests to come. On the 27th of March, 1877, the ttfr of the J lm tu r was In this condition demoralization, needing u doctor, aud wrote a plaintive wall to Dr. Kugcne Cn ell. telling him, In effect, how ambitious n aspiring parsons who had come D1 ftl the cl enth amir were demanding the same pay i trying (Mgtut his corners and get ItPas tloor wavkersfand managers,,wher» ttrfft rrai an.introduction to spirit Parker, tn captured one of Nero*» camp*follow full of l?4rt own griefs was the defender of the faithful, that although the Spiritually' world was mourning over-the tragic death of the editor of the RKUOtO-FHIDOSOPMiCAi Journal, which tod oecurred only twelve day before, the editor of the /tanner never evei altaded to ittn^hhf letter devoted»to a re view of th$ situation. Self-pity ho profound could but excite the commiseration of such warm-hearted gentleman as Dr. Crowell.. who. blessed with a devoted wife and family of promising children, surrounded.with all the comforts that wealth can purchase and in close- communion with the,pleasant side of Spiritualism, must have contrast, ed hi» own enviable condit ion of peace, plenty and happlnem with that of the sad old warrior who must need» forsooth turn to comparative strangers for courage to battle1 the Interloper». Dr. Crowell saw at once the sort of medicine needed; no doubt he had before beep called upon to administer to a mind diseased, and on March. 2l»th, 1877, the next day after gettjng brother CoSby's plaint,- he replied fnaklpd, considerate way, writing just such a tetter as was needed, and as. events preve. It muat have made a very lasting impression upon Us recipient. The Journal te fond of babies, a fat, brawny red-faced baby that can bawl lustily and make things lively is Its s pedal delight; If the baby 1» old enough to have learned that V The attention of tin alitor I publisher of the RELIOlO-PltlUJSOI liical intnal was lint called to the above during Is late visit in Brooklyn,by Dr. Crowell him* If, who after the usual cordial greeting, nt ice said: Have you seen the last /Sauner T he writer having b< M during the justice for Mr, Colby* protêt Robert*» was lot." "Mr, Colby," 'Iirh been trying to m. "lie cnii't do th 'Wi> urfilerstaml a the article," la«t /tanner look» that way? etc., etc, Upon lltor of the Journal s next visit to Dr. *11 that gentleman produced the origin- al letter aring rato» as above stated, March 27th ami 2tUh to77, r^hféctl'rely; he wnsask* country preached about Peter Coopir and hb eil toglv«? them to his guest andthey arc now rork ami labor of love. We quo of these»e s from the Ne in the office of the KklimlO-PatUWOPUtCAL where the dnlee can to verified by any one. tcy and spirit of III* paper, to create th«preentou that Dr. Crowell had him In mind when he wrote the letter, and wrote it out having been called out by a letter from Colby; (2) to make those of the /tanner'g era, who do not have other means of intorinatiou, believe Dr. Crowell wan In fall and uctivc sympathy with that paper and against the Journal; (3) to put Dr. Crowell in a false and rldiculomt position in the eye* of the more cultured and intelligent class of HpirituntlHt», many of whom ho count* a* warm personal friend*; and lankly to give him another dig fur having otnrted The Tiro World* which nearly scared the life out of the Jhinuor and obliged it to enlarge It* size one-half at an expense of keveral thousand dollars, for which There lias never been returns. and the»mh greater chagrin of having to lopp off the enlargement when Dr. Crowell declined the publishing baslaeao. The /tanner man*» dread of a libel suit Is proverbial, hence the J ournal does not wish to give him tbe nightmare, otherwise tt would suggest that he ha* tn this Instance not only*llbo1led Dr. Crowell, but actually committed forgery by hu use of the letter tn a manner Intended to mislead the public. A gentleman tn New York City, well vereed in the law, cool and deliberate In expressing his opinions, ^asserted that ilr.colby could probably be convicted tf proceeded against. Now a word about Colby's reference to Mr. S. S. Jones; all those who read the Journal during Mr. Jones s administration know that ïmcmljr fallii In Jesiis Christ- that God was pritctlcnosüíí ally d et h rotted, the i)ii overallndowing the Father. Very misty t* tho orthodox conccp tlou of the tri-personal God, and. Indeed, w treely see the need of one nt all. If w Judge by the practice of believers. Jesu euted ull things, they say; (tml the Fathe it! nothin«to do Vdtti Hint. jmti* rules, unfurl*, holp*. If I tvuukd a )lp, and did it know wiiit, to Rut ship, I would ask Uistoget it for me," wrote the amiable enthusiast, the author of "Gift of the knee*/ The Holy Spirit, equal with Son nml Father, 1» utmost never prayed to, hut the Father Is requested to "»end" him. Practically, in the thought of the orthodox, apart from their printed creed-, Jesus I* the only God. To deny hi* divinity Is to blaspheme, aud no blanpliemer Mirwntor heaven, a Brooklyn D. D, «ay?. / lately a nvin dbsl, u mnrkwl man, one so enshrined In the affections of The people that the clergy were compelled 1«notice the event. He wna emphatically a good man. one who had made the world better by living hi It. Nay. lie had provided that Hie good should not cea»e with hi* death. He had given ^«yiof(h»i In one lump to benefit the people, Cooper wa* ft Unitarian. ID* believed that thundejous utterance to th Israel, the Lord thy God is one God/ beyond this ills whole religion was to do good to men; hi* whole theology evolving the best mean* of doing it, mire that would bring him nearer to the God of love. Most of the preacher» of the cities of New YorVnnd Brooklyn and many throughout tin luary of i York Sum "Nearly all the clergymen who preached on Peter Cooper said hi* religion was right. Many of them attempted to make it the same as their own, and none of them had any thcolog 1 ra I mu a mjl» to pick with the faith of the deail phildrithrop 1 flt Dr, Taynage spoke delicately of his "peculiar religious experiences," but/iledared, baldly, that the man whose lire was like Christ*», devoted to doing good, was a Christian. We do not quarrel with this, but we want to know, you know," which la right, the old utterance' or the new? When they preached eternal damnation for all who refused heartily to accept Jesus as the only Savior, proving It, a* they call It, by citation of numerous text» of Scripture, was their teaching false, for If It was not, their present teaching certainly Is.- How often have they preached that our "rlghteousnew 1» hot a* filthy rag»? -How faithfully have they denounced the Roman Catholic Idea of work* of fuipiererogatlon it waa Jesus s work and the sinner * acceptance of It, only that could save the «inner from an eternal hell. Peter Cooper In hell! the proposition was too monstrous It was certain that if he did get there, he would labor unceasingly to he![ others, and H would at oome,period cease to be hell, and it never could be hell to him, while he conld find such a vast field for the work he loved o wall. The people have always, somehow held foot to the idea, as to the relative Importance of works and creeds: jrer w u iliii cnedatot d faith aud more of work». If wo do not find s, but tho "old, old Htory M roned out again, shall hold up the sermons on Peter CoopfH their ov^ji judgment of the falsity of their preaching a theological test. M esm erism. Light of England gives some valuable testimony in regard to mesmerism. It sets forth that n volume of Reports of tho London Mes* ric Infirmary, ltd Weymouth street, Porli11*place, extending from 1SIU to fbffll, fur* dies ahw»dant and striking evidence of the value of mesmerism.ns a curative agent, d of Its efficacy an an auabthetje. Heated up and down in the records of those *nty years, are cures of neiiralgi alii* od disorder»imiinj: ailments. ' but other nud mòre the Horne treatment, that of Infiammatiti»cistica, an«would look for disease* yield t< emurkalde caso l if thealionlder-jolnt, in a boy eleven year» of ngt The i s sent by Dr. Kl Dotson to Professor Fergu- King s College. He pronounced It one of sb Inflammation, and recommended blistering mid cod liver all. The shoulder wan extremely tendar to the touch, "the weight and dragging of the arm were Insupportable, and tho "dlsaase threatened to reduce deva.su* tion of Hie Hhouhler-jnlnt, suppuration, exfoliation, and all the end result«of Hcrofiilomt disease of Joints." Dr. Klliotson sent the patient to tho Mesmeric Infirmary on the 22nd of March. I8r>(. Mr. Hardtner mesmerized the shoulder daily with instant effect. By the 13th of May the boy "could move shoulder in all direction», allow It to hn down, and bear It to be preyed upon, ami t arm to he moved in all directions by anotl person J>r. Kllioteon sent the patient Mr. Ferguson, whomtote back that it v "indeed highly gratifying to see such a f arable change in the case wliirh looked alarming." There can be no mistake about such a cure as this. n t \ Hoi r at ; outli Ada Nt. select He put tin* wortl In a cruclhk and thorn.trlrly tins- (.A jyze NUtitllUlt part* thereof for the c onihlerntlmi of those present. lie alluded tit the rrtreiagtlienlng >f tempntloii when resisted; adwho are weak to *truggh> again*! falling Into bad habit*, amt suggested that rivhtabjc for their friend» to earnest, eloquent language the necessity of resisting temptation, in refining the spiritual nature, strengthen Ing the moral faculties and preparing tho whole being for that cliiue towards which all are tend lug. Please rise to explain. Mews. Preacher». Have you been teaching error hitherto; have you discovered that lore for man Is the one thing needful." not belief tn anyone or anything; that a good, useful life. Is something more valuable than "filthy raga/ that heavllcl Hut 1er. Governor Renj, F. Butler Is unearthing the abuse* connected with the Tewksbury (Maas,,) Aim Lou so. One. of Hie former Inmate*. Mary K. Bowen, testified before the Inventlgatiug Committee 1 hat she could not eat tho food furnished, but lived upon that bought with money furnished her; thirty more women were bathed In the same water; many of them had had skin diseases, and many were infested with vermin; when there was time carbolic acid was poured on the heads of such patients; vermin were all over the place, rats being so abundant that patients would call the nurses to drive them away; one consumptive woman was utiaute to call for help, and her feet.wefc badly bitten; this linppened every night until she died; the closets and everything were filthy, hut ifhen visitors were expected things were cleaned; one woman who died was lar}«, aud her body was crowded Into the box by men standing on It; she hod on the same bonnet worn when alive; another patient occupied the bed on which this woman died that night, no change olclothtng being made; an old Insane woman was beaten with sticks and tied with ropes. In the course of the examination Gov. Butler said that the investigation would interest the whole eonntry where there were Institutions like the Tewksbury.and ought to go before it. Already it had aroused exam-, liutlons in other States, fie had never had a political thought in connection with it. The only questions to be decided were law, propriety and humanity. The Inter-Ocean of this city, issued a paper last Sunday and propose«to continue its issue on that day. Honicwlilpplng a Medium. Special despatches to the Chicago Tribune of the 10th and I7th give the details of a grom-sivflauh upon a medium named Colby, at. Michigan City, Indiana. It seems that Mr. Colby while under spirit control, and beore a large audience,»luted that the spirit f Maggie Shield* was present nml charged her pliyklcinn with being the causo of hpr tenth by nía I practice. Dr. A. J. Mullen, the ihyslclau, wo* so enraged at Hie statement that he procured a "dogwlilp," iih he calls It, ami getting Audience with Colby, by deceptflm, at tho residence of Mr. Joseph Kdd punished bis victim severely. After this, Mr. Colby having had his wounds-droused, again lectured In the»ame hall and reiterated the statement that had Maggie Shield* had proper'medical treatment she would now he alive. The fighting pill-vender further satiated his vengeance by publishing a libellous article on Colby, nearly equal In It* spirit and language lo the effusion» of J. M. Robert*, which Is saying much. Mullen was Arrested, charged with assault and buttery, plead guilty anil was fined the ridiculously»limit sum of one dollar. If Hit» Mr. Colby is George P. Colliy, he, i* known nt ibis office nml by thousand* in the Northwest as a most estimable young man, quiet, iinobtruilve,conscientious to the hist degree, and tho last pereon who»liould be made the victim of a brutal assault. Wo trust the Spiritualist* and all lovers of fair play in Michigan City will see that Mr, Colby lias Justice done him, ami that reparation is In»orne way mode for the disgraceful acts of Mullen the mauler. It goes without sayílig that If Mullen was slandered by Colby he should hare redro»», but na he I* an educated man and an officer of the government, holding the position of County Coroner, It III becomes him lo set such an example, and Ills unseemly conduct will not add to hi* fdniidiug asa citizen, nor increase hi* professional reputation. The experience of Mr. Colby suggest», however, the extreme necessity of great n a tion in uttering tuesenge* from»pirit* where the Interest* of the living are Involved. In this Instance it Is probably almost Impossible tomibstnntiale the allegation of Hie spirit, even If trae, Mullen charges that Colby was the toot of Ignorant and designing people, and while Mullen * conduct in the cane is not such as to entitle him to respect nor fits word to implicit acceptance, still it i» barely possible that Colby apd his spirit control rnay have been uuriuirtloujdy infiuenced by rumor* afloat. Similar Instance* are not at all uncommon. A few year* ago, a number of mediums in different part* of the Dr. D. P. Robbins, ftn officer of the Aneienl Order of Workmen, of Krle. Pa., recently published a long letter renouncing hi* former belief In the Christian religion. The Andefit Order propose to bring him to trial for violating the constitution, which require*of every member a belief In God. The lodge met lately for Investigation.and Dr, Robbins reiterated hi* disbelief. He contended that the eon* stitunonstop* not lay down what particular God he shathworshlp, and therefore be is not amenable to (n^dpltne. The proceedings have been transmitted to tha Supreme Lodge for instruction*. x Light of LcmdonVrays: "The absolute demonstration of the ^deuce of spirit which Spiritualism affords 1*. without doubt, tho greatrst fact the present century has produced and tt is also equally certain that Spiritual 1st*, as depositories of tfiat knowledge have certain responsibilities and duties Imposed upon them with regard to the dls- y semination of what has proved so great a boon and blessing to themselves. It appears to us that the practical value of Hplritualisni Is solely to be measured by,its influence on daily life and thought, and only so far as It induces men'to tarn their eyes fcoin self, and fires their hearts with a desire to do good lo their fellows, can its worth be estimated. This practical standard of vain«is the only one we care to insist upon, and we would earnestly desiderate I to personal application. Were this done there would be no need to nrge the claims of this worker or that agency ip the sympathy and support of Splritualisis, for those whom Spiritualism had brought out of the depths of doubt and unrest would hasten to nphold any endeavor to disseminate knowledge of Its facto. f g TheHapreme Court of Iowa on last Satur day, confirmed the decision of the lower court that the Prohibition amendment to the Constitution is void. «

29 APRIL bh, IJKhKRAL SOTKS.. Nolle«* of MreUoc*, m otfiiietiu of L o ciiiw * and Modlumi, in d other item«of tn itm l. for tbs* obiumn ore tollcued, but m tbe >op«r i«* lo t re»» Tuawlaj k, K.,«ucb retire * tou*l rrftcblht«o*l<-<t f.lu ndiij Mrs. 0, A. BUhop has removed from 11«North Peoria Bt.f and can ho found temporarily at 2>1 West Ituidolpll St. T. K. Pelham In writing to this office,»ay«*: "The Journal gets hottcr'every number, it Is worth Us weight in gold-'' Mr. and Mr*. John K. Robinson of Chicago, have moved to Geneva Lake, IVK, for the summer, where they hope to find rest and health. Judge J. P. SUnsell of Leadville. through Chicago last week on his way to Colorado. Like nil good judge*, he l*yi reader and stalwart friend of the JOURNAL,. i)r. Anna Middlehrook-TwlM lias changed her residence from Manchester. N. If.T to' Bridgeport. Conn. All letters should ho addressed to her at number i»» Main Street. 1». 8. Simons, proprietor of the American House, nt Greenfield, Mas»., has Hu* thank-* of tho editor and the delegation of Spiritual- 1st* lately quartered at his house, for the Od Wednesday evening of laut wrrk anotlt- delightful HOC 111 wa* given by llm Hecunll Surlily of till, city *t Mirtine'* Hull. A goodly number were prewnt, null Mimik«to the indefatigable Ul.tr. of the Secretary, llr. Trelrey, and the co-operation of talented mimica I people, the Interest of the evening never flagged. The music woo luler- «liefted with remark, by Frot, Unuiiaton of j Boston, Mr«. IMVulf anil the Frisiti,nt of the ] society, together with several fine clalrvoy- ant list«by Mr«. Nichols. Mr«. Finite of i Cleveland wa* induced to «ay a few word«, j and made many new acquaintance*- 1 he. dillgation«of the Kociety arc due to Mr. korgo mid Mi««dulia Lleberknetfrt, Mm. j Trofrey. Mi««Ada Turk, Ml««Sminuì»- and Mr. A. II. William«for musk. Keene and Iraviguon, who figured in flu- I rag» aiuno muiitli«ago n«medium«, wen1 - i ged to^o» A town»«i l e il ly tu a vni d Keene «] arre«!/ Desiring to get a«far oft a.««iure- 1 nlentfthey wont tu New Orleans. where they have diet Upracticing their wile* tor sonn' j uiuiitli«with «ucce«*, hilt Imvo now coinè I". grief and the calaboose. It seem* that among! Uieother «torlo* they told wav one of Inning j effort* cmni" ho iiw mn-jc made to ontertain tho party. a - great '... wealth In Philadelphia, l"it wer«kept, ; F. Fickey, of Baltimore. Md.; Writes: lit / outrrfithycrnel peoplesiml ceded a few him- 1 i> J.... J.nJ d ri «1 Jl.lln.u dal I nrs In lo.lllllllllt e nable li>fll tt icm ltn secure 11. A Mrs Society I* gelling along i iiitu Well. Mr*. Ilyxer. In consequence ot her engagement In Brooklyn, X. V., Ira* not been aide to «i«ik tor na since the 1st of Aprl), hut Mr«. Walcott»till orciiple* our rostrum every Sunday evening. Her lecture* are wejl received and are pronounced Inastyletlut few can equal." Tho Bloomington Leader ot the 1.1th ln*t., contain* mi eloquent oration delivered by comrado I. K. Phlllips oftl oomlngtnn, III.. before the Society of the Orand Army of the Republic in that city. The preservation of.,he frlend«hl i* made during the war I* wor- Ihy of all encouragement, and the memories of tlwrsc days well worth keeping green. Light fo r thinker, speaks as follow«of thedlugh Anniversary of Modern Spiritualism, at Atlanta, 11«.: "The 35th Anniversary «1 Modern Spiritnallsm was observed by the Atlanta society in a manner highly complimentary hi their strength of number* aud llnauctal ability, Depending on home talent, with boms medium* and speakers, giving their labor free of charge to the arduous work of four eueceodve meetliig*. In which each ono participated in the exorcise*. Tin these labors will Hud fruition, no doubt e: 1«1«,", Frof. llumiston, whose Important Invention ha* made him widely known throughout the country, ha* lately been In Chicago, lie I* a Spiritualist,and via«made so through lest* given him by Mm. Bishop. Mr*. Simpson amt others. Ills Invention, known *s ' Rea Mngnu»"or "Thellmnl*ton Foci Preservative, j* destined to work a revolution in some respect*. In the various fond industries of our country. Frof.!,. W, Johnson, the well known chemist of Vale College, after severe test*, endorse* it a* doing all it* proprietov claim*., From a letter received last week, the Jfim- KAl Icarus that X. B. Nichols In denly stricken with a serious difficulty of the eyes* rendering it necessary for him refrain wholly from all labor and reading mid confine himself'to Ids room. Hi* numerous acquaintances in Hroohlynand the thousands who have been accustomed to read his admirable weekly reports In the JuniNai. will deeply deplore bis misfortune. Spiritualism ha* no more xealoit*. untiring aud efficient advocate thin Brother Nlchol*: may he Is- fully and speedily restored to health. Number twenty-ell ot VlgmoHth EMpil. {Fords, Howard A, llillbert. No. 'll Far* Flare. New York.! complete* til* Aral volume of the series of Henry Ward Beecher's published sermons. h-igiia U*t October. The discourse iu that number U the one preached March ioth, entitled The r«u.-age of the Future." and I* characteristic of the preacheryand of the dure scope and latcntof hi* preaching throughout j CSSwil the whole volume. It give* a most vital and hopeful view of th* spirit of the age and Its tendency, which he claim* as the essential spirit of Christ, la direct tine with the whole., trend of hnmnii development uudcf divine guidance. I,a«t week A. I,. Potter, p medium for Independent «1st- writing, was arrested at Little Rock, Arkansas. I poa being taken before the Felice Magistrate, he was sustained la his claims a«a medium by tusoy prominent citixens, and the charge against him dismissed. ' Unfortunately for the Interests of Spiritualism at Little Bock, the notorious character Carrie M. Sawyer has been plying her tricks in that city. She and her business manager! one Frank Burks were arrested, after the release of Mr. Potter, and held on the charge of obtaining money under false proteases. She ought to be sent to the workhouse for the rest of her natural life. A learned contributor to the Xorih- If'«; era f. Arteries Adcocalt while calling the Kucyclopetfli Britanntca the king of cyclepedlae." wtrni bis Methodist friend* that so thoroughly Is the work' saturated with 'mtvntic.id views on moot questions of the Bible and religion, that any man who depend* on it for guidance In matters pertaining to the Scriptures, will Inevitably drift Into rationalism, unless be la careful to seenra and h art,qua ilt tat» of arret, to works of the masterminds of the orthodox school of thought. More than any other one agency, aaya the writer, this magnificent cyclopedia will aow the eeed* of rationsucm among the churches of tbsiwhol* country, unless the abundant and sufficient antidotes be kept persistently before the mind* of our young ministers. M. fí. Proctor was prevailed upon to let them have the money, Jiot alterwant» hearing rumors of tlmlr crooked mow ami tlirir hit**»- tlon to decamp, she came tiihi-r wtiorat alni ist week had them arreslwl. limi she leni consuat readikv the Jornxat. «be would arc been posted on tills brace ol scalawags lid «averi her-elf the mortification of losing or money aud having bur name mixed up with these fellow«. u$ittrss S otiris. Tin: luiiiuo Frffujtwi nunj** Iff llr. I*rit*r drutfit fa tfalr Dolimi cliwjicdf aod r*fie*lai«ff rn*urai,cr. afl lotcfs of «wrei tenito _I ik. Pripfr Craqro Bukluir tnlunt State» Go*eraui*Bt. Km i.ru LifiTiuts aik*wrifti l«jr Ii. IS27 lti««-lirajf. N. Y. Tenu- * J MMUtf«nLHiiiI«. MíiWT tw-ju'i-wj S.nd Ai :(j u>alirr dteuiv. I*r. Frire * It E LIGIO-PHI LOSO P HT C A L JO U R N A L. Absolutely Pure. WANTED' Íp W m iuifíñfa/lei^tl * m h c lh n tn. In a *3. thlnoa. R xitlom Cuartnl«* A4dnm wiuhu^ja^. COM'StOLLXGE. T H E F A C E J E S U S p B EE! CAROS»_» CHfiOMC«^ FR Ì COLUMBIA BICYCLE. Ms f f i ì ' b! Vi«' r ò r i was l i r a 0.1 Æ M o r r i s o n. mmm m. 11. vtt: tn-; i n. MHS. S. F. MRNIE. MiCMETIC KCAlER Alto T ST MEDIUM. Í5fo$2C s s h s s ^ ^ im inkì I *"u tt c o n ta Sia».*-;.,«-.. g e tti U «* «.I N T > V H l ;. y-.if U s. L I V V //, tt.»: t u t t i,v.. " BUSJKB3. TlST ANO MEDICAI XFOIL'M; P O P U L A R S O tic S f e t r II, J It,III,III,I 11 TH E S f H H T l U HIKE. I *> l«* Ifftfil N J. V, ^ S siia L S YMBOj. Oholr, Oongrogntion or Social Oircio, *t! ; r>, ' * \. Ti.'-.tT UnkOrUm. Milts l*wb. «W» h» ia (l«ili.«t Fall «.iti,#*t. pm lifrllf. I A cl*l#«d ewuu«««r r»*» WrTTTTUJBakF. 0SWTUÍJMtú* t< k*iuu«whbuwqnii 1 I T H E H E A LT H MAM A L. ny r.»» tr:. l E s r s ( H i t 1ST. A ETI T I ON. J 111 I t i s i : n t I T K IH M Ki. Being Kxuaclv fumi lite Biography of iasourd B. Field. IXTI-M JlilTt H ( Utl'TilSITV. A MlAUMii r. a, - auf O r t h o d o x h a s h, WITH CHAKCc Of DIET.

30 RELIGIO-PHILOSOI HIOAL JOURNAL. APRIL 28, 18«;b i o i f f i f i r o i u t h r p e o p l e, Air IBFURKàTIOI 01 ïlirous SUBJECTS. T h «c«* i iu tv >1«[«*II Nichols II T i n ; ( (M i i.v j a H u M in i Nineteenth i i i ; u «i i u. i. J I- A o llo n a l II vcn."~m*rji.l,liap, x. 711» of Nnuirrtli plain- Itov. Father W ild s E X P E R I E N C E. UVr the stirge of wav With a f At*!u * 1 HUHiV h ä H ; Tnkwlirat'l, «h je whtl K-TÎrarî% ' Id. -Thvrc^ o ne mom rlv«tin r»«%î : ï x ; : m l Mr*. NirlmK ;» InJi I U«* I». liny tiring libili r**al. that lltoch-r r*mid* wli al joü show that cf rg»oi Œ! Inrirl Kirk tin* Inn *r It a Mg r i-, n cat rljtliu, dir p eil/ MHfin until prh>r tie rnhljng iu it to anpilra ìw in rrap<-rtlu!l// * * A YER S SARSAPARILLA ^ s v s a i r s.0 Uni kingdom Or. J. PRKPAHBl) BV AVKIt JC CO., I.onrll, Innervili.I how M»fl! Jdr. {fortori draw 1111 mini ti»&f>rrs ÿlou 1» it pnvrii MtebMi, making It p. ll.i-. Itrllgloti» iim'pj hov r in-1 y«d jwillivile pin L I G H T F O R A L L. 3-JI Suitor Nl San Kranclscii, Cal., ÖFitTp ami au.mii. Spirti uni Ibi, lulo imito Unì himiti Ihn mu ree amimi I, li In or... hlatrst Wit n r w s " told ru ta t Ito -I* nml bat. remrajpt to I It'll nr Ala. In MMSboil «family laraw noil any U lta of tlik Tliri mi liuti Mr this. only Hi it iiuii tatui««ami wjhi I [-lii'nolo*-no 1 midotfnis nini, «IM I I t* f-.r nmteriiilm» ami militi KritUy night. Mr. Frank H u ll» n *large ami Mppraciallrei.Ion, N. 3. As usual it«l.lx or Ito wonderful tutta. I wo* L six mil«nway, not kimwlug r»li.it lui was wlthftr n 1 of mi* tofora «Hilled (ripida»mr. Ilulliirriiril te la Mr. Raster.' Ilfr fallu,.t. Air. W itanow i* Ictmlliiiiur Sira says,.mr. Rial hr r wirk la mil" The iinwuiartl lug thing of A'lotM-r spirit giving ihr * frani Kiiglmid nln.ut 110 jn in oii*i una of tur him h m.-rni-or of Hit* elm rin tri I-1 to belt«.' In a n t"! u ' E u. >f Un* Impili if Hin il. K. rhu! - X T Ä c! : : m ; ä nuy perron a-. hy a dorni. at *Vrery nun wrj tarn I. ut Im i* to : of the tartan k. (ft Will l*e fuiueìkjo (e un of tin* riea WhkrSi ceurml pallili dry )o-t. rriay H o n o u r..», herjtrou, s i W alì ago «in n vinti l u t a nlitlm». ShVv. «Itici, ilnreloi* I into m» hhw* i. * S S î after 0 weef> limou., Sir.»II shirt eri lant night for Kwuinton, JIL^ with h la... Mr. Horton wàs at«me tli A Uh rule and O rrai W «tr marrw ban» thlrty-ihm «h» lu III» 5f>y-dght yetu *S JM»n there will aim lie kihl al rent. t.u«*mi rr agent of the. Mn*. II h.t death, With rehrm tv lo i h - auivr. J, p. Hoj ton.jtoufntó Wrakm» «iwmiìer agent wrttra: * 1iti raclomhl shp. ent ffpmrih«*'inrin*at( Er uutrrr nt «.e Tsh itwt^ w ll explun all Mm. Hot v h ji ter the hmt'lwel» yeaf» lived In the full m j ;, ment»f ataluh» kn -wudge of a life beyond th P*V* t,ih TPiry ateertioou before ahe dl«and aft. sue kiu'w of her nray appro - lo drath,... I aake.1 hex la the iirwieaeo of her emei («trie Utlmltes) If olio was fully wuified with iti lit; religious rellji. Wllef and xhe (ivommly anawemj ired ^Yra i owing iwlnij to * Urn IriuMO of 0 daim hier livii body «-tu liai inni miri hii it (q. 1 imrolt, I had the vault at How Illll, tut will be e0 t«d In M m. Ash I*. \% 'llb u r, of Jameilown. Kant, w f «Ting an account of leverai excellent train given through the mediumshlp of lira. CL E. Grant, of Republic City, auy»: Mm. Urani b a m orta, un* amuining woman, thoroughly In rarnrat la her work, never Joeing an oj p-rtmiuy to drop the need of tnilh by Ibe way*ehk Urough ohe b not a public inèdlaifi. Sbfj did much good bere, her remarks at lb»> meeting being full of wbdhta and pearla of thought. Would there were mire like her. There b cmialderalrie Intanai manlfaated In Splrttualbm h-ri\ and family cbclra ara being organimi all around uc A* for myself, the <joes tir, u asked, by Job m long ago In Ubfactortly ana we rad. Mao cannot dia. A tra, If. I I. H e r o n write*: 1 feel that I ran banlly do without the Joca.Nij.; Ii com'* to roe weekly like an old and tried friend. May tied and the angeb bo with you in your good work, and may TIMI be aide to wield the sword of trull, until all frauds and afrars»ball be swept from the tomi Strike at the root, and Um tra* wul fall to tits ground. v. olii protolriy hhl nimmt; tli bk* it»ill for r. Nldo.li which hail ii JvtìUig ami partloijrare only t. ary. fu Um la ta* of lo»** un-l M**u thè aiatnikca and atri ko hr noni while tira imi«** of mir * sweet chorus of heuten ami hol imiilmihhip with all kindred li vi PPM I f. tilt* West Madison SL, Hilca;- backed... rut wit hoi iff up at all When he rilri so. <1 lira figura of 11Ui «MH>w«rfui mi. with gray hair ami ta n t, holding h ta hat In ì e ì l S ' u lio r10ut iwl1 n»»iuuu.iu wwrpunilnl wltli lh» h m I S It («line IanimiJtl) or«-r 11,0»Hiinticin, 1». a;l ln I b.dw r. wbk-li» Mill fc*kh 1. In, l.n It,1 «WHi ilnwu nini mit, finii Injf.ill«, lim i«illn..11 «* *» -» *«*b to the room, hut retorurti i*- IN.rlilliC that ìhiiii la* found. The next ukht ririler reiwüreu to the room, hoping to #eo I. ni.i, I»'I... In el,ml. nini ih^jenulltt. I In " uni illmpi.ilulnl. (ut Im a, ih.fbin».lel.t nini liumi-jiumj rin>etil/nl II I, Um iilciun, or (Ru, U n ij, nmni( Hint IiI.hkIj liiij iliinn nu ttin IUm «- To lie utiat ix«ilillit umlrtl.ik nrx. in,iii Ine lo rimapihiuml eo- «ï f â e to jlîsïle ' hutthere u.ilar In evi-ry evirai of tomfoolery under Ihr hai «ru rufiioif here for the u.it. ilj-four ddhlfeo, r.iiigîiig from eli otri, fiate Iveii munirmi into the mid alami nu ei ual number had In the Methodist plat, of «alratuh lau» fiate conriucteil their ineeung Ü rii»-lists have hi the Mar kg mud mi with the bgotnl a j Him. nixed in riami ijpimtafm U Ibi i Paté country chm ougbout I Mollit-1 HI 11. Eta! t a t.. The dorai pr*-nrfier hiurte.f ns follow.... Jld Ih... I. while the I. lo I Ni re und stock fo traite re itollven nudtob and ai li, kiel* braven, 1 would Hk» log them oui, and they will Ih* sweid... hope that our l nh, raalbt friends who have» > tonff. wl for ivciigiiltlou b the Lvangeliral AUiaure and who, orthodox-like,ha*o met the argurarutin Ü.e Age of Reason, by charging droukramw upon it«author, regardk-w of the fact that It was fashionable t? get drunk In thoee.lays, wul Uke warning froi the Wurde of this rhariulrie inan of God, for It «uhii be sari to bebom the Muuf«.r»b, Hyde. Wll o Irathren, Ito y on. >oln th«orthodox, and lh._,. prayers/an follow th«wish to make a hell for ymir deluded SplrituaUsU. A good MeUiodtot brother lifts lufomrad us that many ddariy U dta ha»* contracted the rlraumatlsm by kneellug too long while at tbew n ta ln g s and that the scripture recognised only a kneeling or standing pasture In prayer; be nos souto ore b e ta d a In consequence Thereof. Will not some good healer donate a Tew days time In this vicinity in tbe glorious work of sating souls.» We will nay all expenses exact* toiard and car faro. We Ustofftrd with loving»y mpatby to the experten<5* of a yonag convert om. «weulng ta t week; Ids afiecfiug conttaou was os follows: The first tiara hat I troas.to taufy for Hirist I could do noihlng but cry, and the next night it was tbe same war but the IMtrd birra f proacbe-l a sermon, and It w u a grand on«, too, for U w sptritol God was In nra, and now I mm tho t a t buldwr that God almighty has r> writes: 1 f«*l more Intareat In I,rU) -Thrmiun tulllh.fl!«lu thla n.ui religion U exactly what nstiimkh or to destroy thla 1lilla rifjr who wuuhi ulve ni*. The ((iioffli.i n will finally tonto'wrreriks <or In n.iiiirol I.M wy. «'torli s Darwin might Hint rail girai la tl 10 m*»ura of our tlktnnr* ho uimuir lidie. KoMÌhly h* M.t rla tra..«li 0 depth* of tba pi liti rial forici, Uminanl»«g«. when nu ohi a m. plein) up a *1 lek miri Ih walk»lowly ami r «klug on, mono fo Int;; mul all thla 1 Mr. Parimi rii llinjlfio«mau l talarori that r* k «J Mr. II.«'"! wiolu: I l llfihiu I they wen lille mg In history the stori«of rrlfglno* nppree* slnn nod pereecolloa, Mr. Parto»»poke of the pili* Irai no-aul s hy the fhurrii ui-ai the iut.il.fliuf life of Spain. France, Kngbnd end other wuutrira. Rut he said lh.il In religious iiiscumìous we mtwl le-ware of hanl word- and remvtnl- ritiit wlmtevcrboa been done I.,.«t«*n due lu the wenkorasand lmi>errmlrin of man. If the Kfunlsh had not W n Ignorant and timid they would hav» ihrotltml Philip If, hetorehe got» single Spaubli finger lu the Ihum W rew. 1hecrreinnid.il pari of religion was the outcome nf n natural.ta r e tor something of the kind. To him the (vfelirniloii of the iu.lm was a drama or an opera, nnd lie suggested tbat In U>«'relig i>ii nr the rowing Mw would be largo room For >roper dramatic rei>n*flrnialino. He saw vmie program even In (he siiullluunn of the dean, cheai». and symtodlral wafer tor the tricoding binili and Ihe extremely ex* IH iishe hull. He t««lieve.] that the catm nf the dls- Kilitfacllnu wllb churchgolnu was tho M irf thal liy going to church we are not doing the brat we om. He nrttiiod (hi- Rev. Ileto-r Newo.ri for leaching tirai IheUihto is a human tomk. He said that another K ilsro Killan had given a loll and spent gdri.im) tor flow era, and uo uue talked of trying bliu tor cruol Mr/ Partono tbs religious man of the miure whs mat m a irue Auietlcnu loving hh coun* tnr, «od twlmg a good duzfio, leatlog aside the ques- 1l»u of final otumi arirlah^bre slate of exmetice os.pirauoni of a serutar^ij«rt nuly, ami questions uplief, ile probed th e W k o fv d ix A.itor" with ^ Mgioti^wlthoiit a promise or a throal." S'r>r York W h at IM«I (Me* liy fu g M iliti fire? In the IPomoaV JPorh/, a «lileagn paper conducled t«y Mrs. Iletoti Wri'm.m, that Indy relates h h reinarkabte and touching «aperto«ce In answer to a mat^r lallst: Not t a g ago Î stood by the draih-brd n fatltth ClrL From her hlrtli she had liron afraid «.f death Krory fibre of ber body orni soul recoiled from tin thought ur it. \ -Pon't tot me die. site said, "don t tot medie. Hold me ta t. î >b, I can t go." -Jenny, I said, *you have two little brothers Ii the other WOf Id. and there are Uifiu^tud* of tender roraof,v,i!^,, Vrr U,ws wltl 3,1,1 Uik' But cried out again tta»airiugly, -Don t I. go; tlmj ra strangers over there. î a little country kqrh strongdiinta, fimi. tanned In the faro; sta was ratoed o *' r, tlradiews wera tor home; she elm nita v._» of»troiigrra with that childish l udihii^» «ni of,a lieaumfu] Imaglnniion and faith In î she was p ta bug, her Mile bund. ingntg hold from my Waist and lifted gei ly aloft; Iifte.1 themselves with such rt lliat they hfl«the wadto.1 little ta ly v filini «î the light ige pormto had «penivi upon bar istonblm) _ - *- '»--g su preme moment «he did not forget aid of comfort fur :homt who woiitd Id gladly j have died In her place: ajiug. -mairnuo, they are pot uot afraid, y Irish re ghirtasly In r blue * till nt».-d f»r iprm its s, and lu that n ut h a m filing MÄ 1* >»g IK pillow \Niir e lull c that am v. n.. that site did not artually see bright faces tout above her; that her courage m j «MrenglhenH and her fear of straugrrs retl_. red by the friendly im ita ani) takoning hands of _ sweet srmls already inumi) from rartht. L *,1 U w Qd by the am e token I iy girl again aud csinent the bond st N tra u g r A p p e s r s a r «To UH Minor *r th* UrtWIfrl-hltaMraaeal JourmUi A gentleman boarded with us two yean, and was at Jean five m lta away at the time of his death. On the»homing of Pro. XKh.»»other was awnlm rd by wvtnethlag, auri she thought it was the mill whfsgs. She JuiutHN) out of ta l ami started th# fire/she then hkdt«1 at the clock and found Ural It was only 3:f0 a, M-which was en tirely too early. Then she sat down and firord loud rap* on l >e furniture. She looked viiubd, uul n v,.ppu.ou j C'.vrritl With c a r,,««honeh h# had jiu* tli, oilrig He then itib;»p«lrhl 1'h c Ui.n h e rd nrncbtdi u d Ciurlili and Bat«! whnwudmiu Sha b w J a»ole Wcr. "A man that araa hilled In Hi, min*. At tli. tim U.ul to hi, that mor&lnir, mnili- «Wd a mull!, of gontlfràfo and mja*t( hw.won, and wliat.b, n w and W d. That auua aflnruoon } «u n to W1 of hi* df*ui. Tho poor (.How f-tlo a.pan III, Tile tit tmfnra w b «, tbor,!s.#,lri 5,w l ''u>uddj water. Ha wai coward with muddj water Jmtaa tnothor ww Mm. Bantu, B. Nooesk. Ä i! ri..-. li limi Orar rat hmd 111 uh firn low, and the boj by those who can not. will grow hungry with t soft band that was wont in cblhltoksl. nod birth linn that shone on him wit* a priceless Irctwiro l how sridotii Is It truly pr. grasp. - So will, the llovi brotherly love; tttew We reach wilh givraly stalbui. for the imuus our h ltowsixlt j.rljra hard»trough* b*s(»cur hut Ii...»... *,... c to be barrati and with P«*»ra*lon y hitter as gall to our llj«s white the priies w«might hare hs uiisi h»«y uiihecled. Tim wotld Is full of lira Urasurro of love, fragrant and ever blooming, doe«to bur bauds; but we ttasteully go bl.iiiderlug on In mir aelfisb lo llffereu'-e, like blind «tolls - LwaUng lira air In falu quest of heaven's im»t prlrotou glfto thill lie scat* tor.il lu neglect within inir e«lest roach. Cleveland, Ohio. W. WlliruorttK. tnt S to rie. o ghra storta tol l l«r our lural s a nifi' lu tirato vi ilogtcal s r t \ When laincaster, ine roture defeurier I section was studying for the medical p ro fta lutila horror of the ghastly deialto or the bra which he Imagined ite on rid never ororromf Cured, si range to say, by a frlglil Hav g g light to Ij j i pass throught n «I towel ion*. is he widt h hhl... "th.ddenly rairtotl, i looking uiv tira futuro biologi» Miau rnnnnous figure 1i»bed, taking down Ufiot erilclne that ay ami founr miry sheets. I i. n. 1«a or ««roiim imt get an Ktblo fro died lu Lancaster castle tot permission to Invelili indy night when the opera it halriteil in hie bm grk.it, the mirini with a blue tmg. the con m bnri tin«head safely stow.il î rtxiui In which ito cuffia lay., the wind imiiieri tira «tar, muglil his loak,. nl nearly ver Winself l.elmt Ills h if tho lmg.ura1»ead fell rolled with in> B wily down a flight of tatrs, across a court yard d settled Itseir iirom the M*ck, t re opta J -a. jn n. î wbei, shrieked. pr<ita«iir fieri wildly afu*r it, (rank no notice of tlra Wt rijl rolled tbe skull, p«it tl In his tog agstlti, and ran from the rastle. F.jor or five y«wrs afterward he whs atu-nijing a dying w omen, who callnl loudly... tew torn she had something to lell I l»e doctor tieggnl her b* tcxl film, as there wax no clergyman hear moogh to he railed In time. At tougt/i she «op, tir> \ had a hu«kmd wb«was a n«gn*, and I fear a tod uwn. He «lied, sir. In Lancaster c»t]e; and oh I sir, I was standta one lay In the rooms when toy hustoud's head chum» <>ut of the Itar, and aromed to ask me to help him. And then sir. tlra devil came Um.ugti the door, Abe^lraad,^ pul It Into a to, and dlsapi tofu r«*r dotra unvltilt-, B Ä. î J ri- I I I r liustondw roui rrim i ( 'nj î.ven A 1 «sndrsil of KansasGly. Mo., writes: pta-mnt and- profitalrie arm)vers-try «vlebrathm hero. Dr. Joshua Thorne, an old and ranirot Spirito Uist. a deep lhink«r ami a man of»clf ib fir rr-orrli, dellfecod au able addr«*w before a LnreJntrlNgetU audience In Uie I'ultmlan church. A Thrilling Story \«r Iho Time«. SuhK t: What Is Splrltualismr The iurilence were so well r»tntie«l that many have deruaiktol publication of the... C I i A I B.» to be scattered Itruodcast as \ a statement of Ui_ - skfltaoa-te. I A TALE OF MORMON LIE«, AND PERFIDY. Dr. S. B, Bo w I.<«y d* lltered an elegant and ir grossi t I u vocation, imd Dr. Granville rejula poetil I I. I,. I t row n write«: I did not believe In Spiritualism uulil nftrr my wife s riralh. which <*> curre.1 nine years ago. After that I received rout luring proof of a life hereafter IhroughObi (ilumahlp of -...Mtut, J, H. M*ut, of Memphis, Molt I could not help but beton» ilyirt Hie.. Mil and«ifa?xi»teo«m afhtr we nret^lirough \ ios - J «Iade *w*o*l, Priwdent of U»«Northero AkIsconsio >pirituail3t Conference writ««:! like the lone of lira JouaxAL very much analihlnk that In Ume Intelligent method» will wta.!voti*«b a d E x tr a r l». t t a d taste Is a specie* or bad moral*. Rot*», Ir4*t them obey that know bow to rul«. 3Aukc»> peart TVo thoroughly occupied man was over ysi mla- «nlde, Landor. I 'n g rn trlu ls a e a a la tbe vary poison of man* hood. Hir PhtUp ifidruv. T o o great rofineomat Is false deltaicy, and true delicacy la solid refinement, RocKrfeuctiuiti, Aa every thread of gold 4* valuable, to Is every inute of time. R*r. John M ona.. A room with pictart«is a room bang with thought«. Joehua IU ynrtu k n a v e r y Issoppits and can bend, hut honesty 1» firm aud upright and yield* not. Cbto*. T h e more we do tbe more we can do: tbe more busy we ora, tbe more leisure we have. HaiUU. If o principle Is more noble, os there Is none more holy, than thal of a true «b*di*ne*. Henry (HU*. H e who Is (he moat alow hi making a promise u tbe mod faithful in the performance of IL V O IC E O F A N G E L S. Irllm u u (umtidoto PATENT COLD? WATCH CASES ^ X4fB4«;l etrtmlm Pvr*. VsJityl ELXäAJTTCUtOhSI W tuaxaktumferiey,*«m E E B 3 o n.o m p lt,w. -* AT Ito a t TrSC V. V'^pM^Froa J i F M i P v I'MbolMie «r Ym I biihìhuu. AUTOMATIC I SKI» W ITH BACKTV TO HEALTH. Can ypu AFFORD to bo w ithout lt?*\ Wllkox 2c Gibb»S, M. Co.,G58Bnadwap, N. 5 ^ C hirayo, '2'iU Shift* Strrrt. f*rta 10 rmt», il tinto cura «l'itiîtijïtv"ir* * *y* 11-by,b*taioio-rwMBOfa*. THOUÌBTS FROM Tilt! SPIIilT-WORLD ts lb* *OVM»an «r idmvaiihl Mi lite e»ru» pi ir uw IU»riJunct miserr nur ira UaaUhtit rrwn u n i». B S g & B ^ s r v r s R u f s S r ù o a h s T e T H E NEW B IB L E, in liteworrt* _ J E H O V I H Mia» -A J ^ e r ó l - A j i ^ i D a s e a c l o r s. MISTO«Y OF IME EARTH AND HER HEAVEN* FOR TWENTY-FOUR THOUSAND YEARS. {Wriuen MtNMOrjuir thg ae^ g e m m «tua M toi 3 S m m Oii-'nr auuevwrtiaama f f i f t w i a w? * 1 A 1 I

31 * fjiv M a in i l.j a M ilril m ie -, m ito» iilir r " r. r ""»1* i jiì * n :,, ",.-r tj, i,i,;f *wp i f» «in Ili pii«ut a l ini. f.r.l II,«nilil-wilrli, Tli** nljil.l w.u itolk alvi t,trllrto, Il» alili] bualliw Inrlniiali,.uni II» li...,,un.,,., loalnirim rililli alu.iil jlli, ;i Mt,,f r ii,. j-:tx-'11 j II... i,.'.rz,ii-n:a.r. f,tmjllli iilt l,y Un. lito-fiiil, i,i,., 1,1,-Hllii uif [»(,. In.io II» l'lli"l.l, f,jiri, IJiiil c uf» il'i,1 li.; nitri l.' n il.']. 8iiJdeolf I limili in; lim i, ]>r Mirra udii M..ll'UnrU; * I tv,r limili il In in; lf,: Wnlt,il Wnilurr* limi la n i ni; H in d i,i.j r» limi..,.l.i, Mn to culi to ine frolli Di» gluoiit ahout Un» malti mart, aii-j wllhoui Ui rerbri widiout fal/l/ reo!- Mng whero I vrn* 1 Irni l formi*!. Ilor»111 tiad I modini faunli-l Ui# II.a «iter fi,.a foiuiaminii'wiij... I... - IUI wt.m... t I Ijeard I..I a _ emuli follimi me, whtrli rulm rent lo mymdf. I tarn-mf ami fotmd that ali Ir mi'tei mini burlati-block foni fultrn froiti Die top, am) «truck Ilio deck i-x*rljy wlirrn I limi I* u *taiulli> '! Had I trri.«ln*-d hy Die fifnrull Dire««rrund* hiugrr tbao f dld, mjr braln* woold bave foni d*»fod «ut. I rmii trini to my componlon«d iati limi altvava rigard«! (hai *««u lnt«*r(hwltiiid In tu* folalf nf a power Inderiendent or human will, r rnrn Arimi Athenturt*. hy Coi. lhtt*-r ti. Dunhiy, in thè. \r w York Le*1>jer. M immij m iti N u w k rj* * Mewra. Ho-eJy ami Sittik-jr hardly thopgm timi tfoir»»md byinn* woujd «ver focoo*(rweif luti. treavuiame nf* fropta lo r.n Initrirli government tf*li* *id*of Hade*. letitli* inumi limi th* factotum of Dir TurkNb Oomrmr tjenrraj of Armenia knowelfrachery wlien b«««w it, eten wlien ilotin un lu il ir Hiai«nf an anttmm. T U l gru li* man h Mr. llukhiilir<»h Effendi and il U LI» duty lo lutpect wbattorver Come» tbrough tn* mali» In preterii Inccndlarr murature geluun amoiiji Ilio r Ir lumi-uiat levai liihr Late al Crown». Ife overhaufe.l Moody and tfatikey e l*--k of «oug» aeut lo Dio addre** nf au American tnfobmary. The «ui«-r iihtlu Effondi kunwa» IHtlo Unirli»lit and when Lo Awm* So thè mio Hr II U,o Y-AT Un» pyrotef'lmliw of LI» unii I m»tturili li* (due IL/iio, and lui waxed rxrc«sditi^»rolli. ik-ifar* ImT exdaiinod, lunilng ilm IMiffo» In a frenar. "HnU Di» Forti wluit fort'/ Trearhery a» I llreì Sfaf Satin ciao (Lenir Tlm am»l Effemll einelt-d!au ln»tirrertinu and an «irimj of Ln ativmik*. ami dei lami wlllilu lilinaelf limi (/iene were)ml(..htm>i>^ deeliim od lo inspiro n,o Armoni.,ri mnl wllli ralor, amino b* Juat cut oul timi intfe befuro ho k t Die Look (io on Ita way. OOBSEH 1883 NEW P R IC E S! 1883 U09 T9 SENT POSI PAIO ON TRIAL ratn\ ni ir.s WEATHER FORECASTS T urklnh, Ku lari, K )*rtrirf Sulphrir. curial, Hnmiiii, and o tb - r M ih* K ixw rr i«the «hi a l flit* GRAMI FA flf JC H ntk L Z**** (fu Cftietigo.»" wrlf l a M A H Oear Lh i HAjl.Kl.Al.TIMK CHICAGO, ROCK ISLAND AND PACIFIC. B K A I T I F I le N lro n iie A u p riritln it. F in or eia jear» aito a min nf I* M. Tla*llnir», of ihh ida.o. waa mnrdeted nw»r iimud Neliraaka. hio uixrlit folvminjr * Mi ih o clnrl nudili» AlteiiCinii.Wrikr nani tn an apparulon al Dir f«<»l uf L!» U»!. Ile mw two moli«or»bui apih*ai*»l to lio Dm roureoeutatlom of two mm-nwia a J!(ftit-comp exiouvit. IL«oUier dark-nue tank aod f»«ii and»larp-ticnifodi tbo ouier rmiml«fafn, Houie- UiiikiT l'-m LI tu tliero urei e Die piriti re* of Ibo morderei* or Li» Mn. fio n(udititi ILO f.irn* Dioroiiiflily» wlien tli-jr ftiuliy fibled otti uf» irlit. Ile uot ni» mit or Imi. Jul.lo-I a lami# itud wmie.h.i a immite,u crlpciolt Of lite Iwo fare*. Tbe next day Ite arlt, Uie witttoii rlout rlptli.il io imomter wm»lo ««#.. finind Munii. HuiM t-r wa» JiamfoiJ lo Ilio uri*#- «D ii*»dorwf Miri otht*r», and li w-w f.omd u> Le i Ibofouw'i.li- «xart do-rription of tbe *»m Wltft wer. Ibett umlrr arreni far Die murder, mii<j wbo, wlthotd doiilit, were iho *ollly tuitk*. «r. Haalinc» baili expluiu liti» ntraumi' Tblon? OetfoUi ' loten) Sent I net I.otlrr IroiM IVIer < *»» In* letter wu* written by tvtero C E O. A. S C O T T, B r o a d w a y, N. Y. S l 7 3. r/ S u r ' d, 'i n i rl FUItHTUOSHWi * ^ i r n v u r n u r n «un hu*. i>..i» fct'opir tk:to r /*]. fclxlitm op I. f r o n t i l?nifm*dlurïî «* * rw t,»ît T b T I l K I t HA U l t i IMI f i Vrl e r - VISITORS À rï ALWAYS W ELCOM e'.tkl' l i M i. i i E i ) «0 4 M H. r, u l. l T i V, W» h l n l. a l i t r l u rib, Umt mud Diet nlw* imp «tmowhere, won and at th«mine time: un i tliat I>j the operal a reipn of Leueiireut (awn, d L'm <l in lofinlt dorn for Die u«e nml tlte eletuuou #tf uuuikin l Without' know(e-lirul-a «oulkm tm >; widm ence l.e U»»tnijiiur wanderer. Hcleoce h k If denv>ni4ralorl by the net nut ex per leu mankind.!>* W illi Union.In a moment of ration utteyrtl Hit» «eiilfment: FL-amro Ian ow, wealth I* vanity, power t* [»uomm; l#ul k edije h eotidir ertj'ijrruent t-ttiiuml, uulimi apace, and lu finite iu duration.' *1». TM fcit HI; CBEIKfnM. T ile lle n p liy D b m l. Due ofth# tm CREAT ROCK ISLAND ROUTE, mark»me tfluwi atorin (* known tu* Mr. Ifn DM*!," putd:.h»l lit rj,arte* Ideki'n»H year t "ffe* dbftcuitr : w'bw Mfotwl»bat-»or. <<u *» OrUt before Ida death and certified to» *r-miioe a liable t y Mr. l'lcken». Mr. Hmpbr, f>iixloti'» CH ICAGO. atd»t. ortlfiofl that a fplrlt appeared to Mm a «wwlincsia ÌbnmS*w!i*iI Wra^ liiue- and tilt lie palnte#! tier t*<rtr«dt, wbk'ii w lentmrd ptfmid-i In her *j*ed father, wr Uie verge of In^ojiily (jeraom*»jm d not I.kete»«#>f her. Helleren» lit kdinet* can promra the > inni phi* ctmhdulu* th- thrillms; tuumiivr for five : v A RATIONAL VIEW OF TKE BIBLE Î t»pr, hy Mfluirmiii* liie Itm unepkiir/i JothOAU i'll lea*» S IJL (hrrvl.t SenttneL ILLUSTRATED WITH 9IAC8AIIS. N > lr)funlw tti tt»mi lit*- \. w l i laiirrli. In th* New JeniMf. m Oum-h on Kim Ntrwet Sir. the ni*tor re hh aecmiil leclnra on SphiluaHr..-«««and the K OUI EüftMllEÏTS BEKEiFTIl. w Hiurrli,»howlmr Die radical differ««iwween i*f'f»»t*r. tbe two. Th«* i»4ut* of -ll/fereuci» we dfc*cu«*ed Dial aplrlt medium«receive ru oiniiuirilraooii* from pirlta who are of Du- urn» gru while ttie teneidrigoof Dm New f^btirdi i prufiwatobe 'a feyntein of dlrlrte mitb serving; a* 4 Mil wark agalnot Die «kepil* Dm id ibe patm-nt h*. re; ibid the commuti- Icai r>n» of SnirUualNm are cr-nf f iw l and «intradie* U«*y, white Die b-nclilngit of in«le New Cburrh are a «mcatenated aynteirr of ikdrloi le; that SpuHtmfrm lew!» away from the Bible, whl die Die N»w Church alway* Itwd* U>, honor«, eutorc«:t* and exphdoa 1L~ Toronto ( lobe, f'«it ee, An artirle wa* read I the I*«fii»naloo of the Ara-P mie dm Science«or# Die u.» yiuih phyiilological w «ni afferta of cotfee. Kx wrlm»-nli bate proved coodu*' leelr tvely Dial that c«(fee e,.if <U- doe* *» not al»t»«* or reurrj rnw n dijfrttlnu, ui«buj nrtajvilely opon the hralu ami vanunioter Too rhilent»tlmuladon of thi ivm- nervra produce«partial parmlyala, ronm^iieully many u biuierio uuexplained cave* of partial pandyth li can be acriled to an I in moderate mw of cuffve. Taken * HKslerafely two or three cniw.. a tfled Ik beneficial, lumuiadng gently th, tbe brain and nervous eynirtn, and greatly benefiting -2 the bmin-worker eepentally. T h e sermon Bcr^-s of ;bc the part on ha.«indeed been abortened to them latter».*# mi tint«.. power of Oetaiaod attention baa 1» wlltliiammi of the public fteadlty slooe tbe dawn o furthermore tbe Idea of aei ^, of «uffering doe* not retain lie old popularity, f*re/. Siting. H u le ld e. The other day a colored»idler attomptod to commit atodde at Fort EUiotL L oder Iba the a«ixtyweooud im coad artici«article of f war. w_ which provide«that _ I I W # E t tj h^ i pontobed g for making himaelf 111In order to m ipe the performance of duty, be waaoen* traced to... «"^ioninent at hard labor for three month*, with of pay, F u «Itila restriction an ton t ptoaauna: B> «- boae that they injure no bei eg which baa UflfT Stmmerman, T i to heart that ta aoomwt awake to the flower» **** ^ 40 ***toocb* 1 U>«thorn* T1Ì r. ^ a w «Rw ImputiiUon of Impodenoe k noi to hi Lamed of what w* do. I *t never to Ao what we ought to tw aabamed of. Tv Hep. B e * «le each day to the object-ihen fi time, and w *rj evening will find oocneuiiag don«._/ln t \ t i w t h o i b l b t o N W U L O H Dr. Pierete -PelJeta* (the originel -Jmie liver pili*", and no pain or griping. Curo elei or Ultoue beadaebç, aoor Kinmach. and clean»* the ay item and bow- %* t»lììr Avawv* H i«] î I IWIARM I llfir.i'juto. UMl : PltKPARKI) BY Dr. J. C- AYER * CO., Lowell. Mat». xou tv an Dniccwu FREE GIFT I fi2t WO P A T l ) 173 South Clark mail r * of nu***, a I «>«,..v_.... COMPLETE WORKS ANDREWJ AOBISONDAVIS. condili rw îiîîu î uiiiim iüim b. id lour b u d it a id. *k«i a Mfory. folic* T-*w wet- **»* ÏÏ tesi ty n ^ tu. u* CUiffw fo- PARTURITION WITHOUT PAIH. A Code of Direction* for Etrapls* from th e T ri m al ta r««. ^EAteil kr M. M. tl., it.^ -* li?- ''H-nM uf - DMWVHf 1M :in. r J - i -: Éemn io 1 kerne'* ramp, f*lwii M«*-u «xi tan» Ifi,fi- U Uw i 'f.'i J,'. AI ' r - BH. MrtK V«aAer* M MwOer* It Ufi-. «i-rejov-»»-..i in.*, *«r. r-eihuicm. rw4- ani # ' ' M I TImi lir-nmi r#mmwi«f Mi taup»«*»», ewh. Unfkd È* MBS, M. M K IN G S Inspirational Works, PRINCIPLES OF NATURE. Plica, paper ALBERT LEA ROUTE. AFTERMGIiTIC THEOLOOV W H A T? A N E W B A Ö IÖ BELIEF IU IMMORTALITY. FLAOC» T h «* e (itm p la t n in e of Sore Throat, Hoan*- OCBB, «"taking flotd,** Vhotikl us* Hauw^'s U u n (ii- UL Tlixvix* Th«eifert to extraordinary, partlcub art;.when uord by atngen and fur clearing th«voie». REAL LIFE IN THE SPIRIptAiri leal outran your chart«j. 1 ion; Ü» bitter le divina Du *lt cared me In two day*, * writ««major Down* Btary lostructor, ML PIombsI Academy, Slmf Slmr Y. m ref «ned to By*«Cream B aim.p ri» 5 0

32 Voices frou; the Scopie, aí iirobhitioi rii mm objects. K E U G I O -P IIIL O S O P H IO A L J O U R N A L. APRIL 28, I8H3- f tu*m*d im'ip thinrw«hlu t i f i l i..., Iwr death." WRb tvfa>o<v l. f P. H-jr* «JM «li W«aIi m i... ug l ì» «OdOMttl rilrt, irulrrr nj Hi. Ilji liii.»111.ipu In nil. Mr.. Hurt «' fi>r the Im i lw*lu- p rir, Inni In Ito full.pinitw ill «(.ntanlulp liiuwlnliÿs ot Ills l*,i.r.j Ibt C««f. Tbn,»rf -'It.rtí kni I rla».li. Pini»11 Jjn * r kw tr ut bur upar aniimncli lo dmtti, 1 a.ln l lire io llw iinswup.' i.( hit t f e and iwn tiirrre I «Iricl ItaüM PM lslineutónl wltli lire rplialuup.. r V * 1 1 *l lî (<&? *"»! Vu." ttw lpi 10 III«IIIuim II.- a ilauabh'l llvlue at lv :r -.!, I bail Hip bod, rnitauitml anit tret It In Dip Tallii al Kdw Hill. tutrenwnt alllbf slfpq Ip JU r«* A** P. M il»»nr. of JaìDMtown, Kan*., ***** an account or MTcnl excellent U+l* STS U»o medlunrahlh of Mm. C. H. Grant, of Republic Pity, ray*: Mra, Grant I» a ttwlraf, an. I" Ü.:. a*f#c Jadiiff AÙ opportunity to drop the srad of troth ÊÏ u,ouith «ti»* i* «oí * publie nini mm. Sho did rajch food h*ns ber mutrie* at I be inerting bal«* full of wisdom and pearls of thought. Would «ben» were moro like ber. There is ruti&tanimo low e d manifested in Spiritualism Urn*, «od family a ide* un»'oritur organfted.til around' ua A* for injtoul the ijumuou asked by J$b > long ago la auifactoriíy anawersd. Man cannot die. M r*, if. I I. flitr* > writes: I fari that I out hardly do without the, Jopilxal; It cooks to me weekly Ilk* au old and tried friend. May God and the angel* be with you Id your good work, and may M a be able to wield the sword or truth until all frauds and error*»hall be»wept from Lbe land. Strike at the root, and the tree w" V The local nrvacbrr bm* *\ Should Ilio Pulir traili n bravea, 1 would Hk»t to aidli liny will tw swept Itilo Iirli. mi 4 I led by 111 h fc taiitr r jrtboduaalke, bare mrt t r mb ll riu Alfe of Hraroti, by charging drtiuleuiwwi tii*.u lh author, ragardlras of the fact that U waa fosldonabh for preachers to get drunk in tbo«** da)*, umiak* Warn Inc fro*««*- - t would be sad to behold t With, we ray unto you, join prayers can follow tb u IU ddoded Spiritual!* la, 1 r A -good Methodist brother his informed us that purny elderly lad Ira bare con {juried the rheumatism by kneeling too long while at three m eeting and that lbe scripture recognued only a koraling or riaadlng posture lu prayer; hence soul*are brine loai In «oowquwms thereof. Will wa some g,kid hraler donate a few «lays' time In this twnlly lu the gtortoua work of raring soul*? We will pa* ad ex» pfios«except buord arid car fare. W«i*teneil with loiing sympathy to Iheextierianos of i young cnorert one ereutng la*t week: Id* alfecthif cunfisalud was as follows: The Drat time that 1 a m to terilfy for rhrist I could do a S S a g H * the «ante way, i J ^ t e S ^ ^ Ii5l13rJSrT ws contribute what I can to U^roauti^Uou."* u à A ptuaij MMwiung hey grew brighter and sum «iiilrered Id eager hud ojwmvl uu?n ' >*ren In that supreme mm... rt to Irare a word of comfort for d gladly bare died In her place;.n mima, -n e wai ray I us, "uiaintua, they are Dot stranget*. I m not afraid," And «rery Instant the light lainntd urnre gtorlourij In her Wae eyra 1U1nt b ri ltwierne.1 m if her soul leaped forth upon It* radiant wares, and in that ruorheut hvr trembling »g Its pillow* and rite wi* gone, WUI any c Il lite that tny child Wwddud-d; hat she did idn dly see blight nod.cheering sees lient a her; that her courage was not of stranger* reuxmd by he friendly, amiira r and w-idtotiiog beckoning* bafida hapd*uo or Umwo irtuis already rwraed from rarih? in know ü ïïlt that JJ ÎW aliali? see X>*"y my girl Jtn,i again br ib* and *aa,ft coment *»kw I the bond ao rudely setered here. 1*1 r ange A p p e a r a n c e. To ina COUor of u» milieu imauptiieii Joemsh A gentleman hoarded with us two years, and was at Icari OremU«away at Ut«time of hi* death. On the miming of f>ec. n th, mother wae awakened by something, and sha thought It wa* lbs rolli whlrije. She Jumped out of bed and storied the lira. She then look'd at the clock and found tb it it xfm only.1:10 * fw^ l ' Wj»eoUrriy too early. Then she»at down and heard loud ramón the furniture. She kiok/ri ormino, and saw lb in gentjetnau. apparently covered with day, ae tbough be had Just ooroe out of the min* Be then disappeared. She then brant praarblng and ringitig and asked who was dead. She heard a voice ray. "A man that was killed io the mine. At the broakfari table that morning, moth» ïij iîl H P ** ot k^otfutoen and injriilf her risimi, and what she raw and.brani. That rams afternoon? nutssfi* of l»b Tba poor touftw feti In a shall the night briora where there was fifteen fed of muddy water. He was ooreced» p n u d c n l of KsniMCily.Mo,, w..^_. 7 pleurant and profitable aoniremary cvlebrullou bete. Ur. Jmbun Thorne, an old and ram e* Spiritotiist, n deep U>Inter ami a man of sdfiillflc risarcii, ilcllierefl mu able address befmn a iiirge, lutei]igeiti audience Ut the Unltailan church. Subject: What U Splrltunlkiur The audience were so well l>leasm that many have demanded the ptibllimilitu nf the «une to be scatterò I broadcast as «"internent of the higher aipo-i* of Spiritualista l»r. S. I». li-nvkerd' lliered on elegant amt iinum sl' Invocation, mid Ur. Gramil!«read a pnetn. _ H *.1«tlro w n writes: I did not believe : Hp4rilual *m unlit after my wife s dratb. which o currol nine yrar* ago. After tliat l received such convindngproof of a life hereafter through the me» diuniriilp or J. H. Mott, of Memphis, Ma, and other* that I could not help but believe that Ih&e Is a bap* fife?*1* f eïb<l'oob flpr Wp u»j*lhrmigh with this P iraf. W. SI. f.o«bwow«l. president of the Northern \klscouslj\.spiritualist tdonfeivnee wrllm; I hke the tone of the JoumtAL very much and think that Id time Intelligent methods will win. ^ R o te s a n d E x tr a c t*. R o thoroogtily occupled man w u «ree jet mia* «fatila I^andor, * r a g m t e iiiin r M la thè very polson of man* hood. Sir ì'hiup Sidney. T o o greai refi nomea t ts f ale» dsllaacy. and tra* pliaicy Isrolid refìneroenl. HtxhffoucauLJ. A a every thrrad of gold 1* tal usile, so ts everv minuto of tinto. Rm John Mn$on. bung jrith l in e t r r y ts supple, aod ras bentl boi hoowty I* finn and opriglit and yirido noi. Chffon. X li«more v e do thè more we tìkn do: thè n o n busy we are, thè more te laure wehave, //mutl Mo prindpte )s more notile, a* there la Irone mora holy. tha o Inai of a true obedience. Henry Qtìta. If e wtro ls thè mori si thè aio A fatti) fui la Ih* pi THOUGHTS FKttX TUE SPIRIT-WORLD - t s s s s 5 s r r.* f f l5s r a. * ^ la Uto olm U nir manuixl «a riw eoria-tiw thai^ììis *fkd I» fclju'krt Biiffo mai t» banla&ra from 'uaoqa a * tab rirarurjsnrïs î «* «* * «0 A U S IL E T H E N E W H I H I. E, ratas «ocos«c J E H O V I H A m l o a s s e L c i o r s. THE EARTH AMOHER HEAVENS FOR T S fentt-four THOUSAND TEARS. Nomi «t u airati r rara «t New Toit.) tomrant ito Ptoitoto* la tua i t k i w r a i to ih* tosmmty klnsoocaa ut oor lurvfuten. ] IAkuu Mr maimaml ; rit mttr»fluí vea toa aras ri Ulto eras. il leaanw fia to «a s rara moia ito wntoslra* *na noomshiim ut «rariisl. stola aspa traary ^fcrsto.t.tt

33 APRIL H, A Id i «'«I l*y» S p i r i t i n l r r, While youth * ^ III. Wi.lll. rraii..ii. Ujlsir-i', jf Ure~ «ír ár L t.ti In irai«of w M. I limt Hi. mill.unirli. TI, nlirl.l un, I lark mal irrrlui., LI,, win,i Inwltez fu amt Ur. Iim.lnu WJ IsntllK OUT...llar» Din. I'It of cork. I afufe Illg ti > the Offrali, mi g my f*cr< fn ling spray thatc* X over the «teck, l aro my name pronounced ns distinctly U it in my lib*: ^Walterf W alierr and tirio» i hai M lllh _ r r j T. : _ of human wllu t'rom F onti Âiltentun». hu <'<A. Wiitrt it. ijunt't y, in the Sue York /s'tger. IWawdjr and Nankcy*«llyrnu-. Mr^re. Moody ami ftenkry hardly th ^ g lit Ahut lliidr wcrcrl hymns would tier IjeconMrurrf luto Irvaaonalrto affronta tor.n imipcrlaj govcmnimt Ihlasideof h. Vut it I# found tbut toe factotum of the Turkish Governor General of Armenia know» treachery when be see4 It, even when done up in the toniieofun anthem. This griill-man h Mr. Bukhalteiwh Effendi od it Is hla duty to iuaj-rcl whatsoever comet through the limilo to (im eni Ituvjidhwj lueriknre gelling among toe eternen Le toat irtel their hâtent crowna. lie utertnuiled Mw-ly aud Huulu-yV t-,k of Donga ae.ut to the add mm of an American miestonary. The iiiprr-wjhtl«effemll knows» Utile Ei.g- Uto, and when he came to the title Hold tl.e F o ir toe py ruled mica of hla wml hurst forth It. IrfnrJUitte. tuli L... WJXr-r. \ i,. w rulli, I'l l."' / l 1,51- ÿuowil. Inrulriit III. mira» Is n fr.n«-, -lililí 11.«Fori! What fart? Tr.-.irh.rj n, I lli.i Mir Saturi Uiemr 'Hie gon< l.ffendl suielm au I turn r* rechoh and an upriml or k<ustw oru and declared within hlinarjf tl*at tlu-ee weref.atihdlíboog«dp^tgriedtoliiopliiiiheaimeni.fi soul with r^lor, and so he Jit*l cut out Llut paito heforu ho let the Look i on lit way. «1 ra n g e A p p a r ili»». Fife or six years as a wm of M. li.inijrig«, t,f this plwe. was murderf,. near Grttml Nelir»ka. The night following the monter, Mr. Hastings werue*! to awake alwiut 2 Hi a(> wruh>ii fhl-com dexl(mieil the other dark c ewii and *li;ir(hvi*ig^, the other round thing told him these were the picture«deren* or hin ton. He stiidled ihe fi When they final[y fail«] Uut of night of Ihn I, lighted a lamp ami tooemiumj «tact l«-»crl.t then under arreni for ton doubt, wet# the guilty mrttos. Mr. Huatmgi navnr y - n tii«e men. Who can explain this su vision 7 (hctoui ' forcar ) Sentinel. m COSSETS NEW P R IC E S! 1883 m -, trpm o SENT POST PK> ÛM TRIAL C E O. A. S C O T T, B r o a d w a y, N. Y. A V B» -r-.-h C ana. -.. :«.. :».T«iOki,wooik U llljfl lo ; r i i l m i n p PirLk C.iC-,,,-1 ÍJrtaf a-^ yjpi.r U Uli A A. - â to rii tte lru *3 f a ta iw -u V f WAWGAlxa f,:ry 0., - H T V IS IT O R S A R E A L W À Y Ï WELCoAÌE^SJ ' T t r i r s 1 k a ii'uo a i*u y y - ia i u.*. WEATHER FORECASTS ctucsco, dock isuk d a«b paufic. AMKltH AN ALMANAC. DR. SOMERS Tufktelt. h»j«*lnrj. Electric,. 'ulpljur Her 7 1* * I to-*«v r f *:ovttis etirlal. Roman, and.,th**r I f, t 9X r? m M U *, the KINEKI In the rmidtciwl-llft»m ' 1»«to In it o S a t I he GRAM» PM 'IKIC Hi r f E l J C T / ' S '. *»*'»»-'i-r* rtha»» tra n re #,n J a r k~ku--l. rw-wr U ^ k \ W <** l X!! & ^ * * * * * *** * **** J rh lrag o. ia M Ä H, 1!l sl' f:ss«'iii«cm. :ì 4 I * in e H t e e e l. X. V. IIISA t T I F I I. N 4»\«.M long ago: Mankind will e and better their condition Juet in proportion jw U*#y come to are, know, mid underhand that what a imnt a community, a Slate, rar Nation sow* rth, liâ t tnuvl they ato> reap wm^where, wme how, and nt toe nut*» time: and tliat l<y the opemtiou nf a reign of beneficent Uw». de*lgurd In Infinite wtedom for the uw* nod Uie eleratluu or uuuklud. Man Without knowledge hf a WiulbMt N-ly: wlfh.-ute.iwicc.he Is n stnijlng wanderer. Sclent«is knowjodgo de rn* mut rate. I iy the actual exiwrlrnce of mankind, lie Wltti'UtiUm in anmineni of lt»ph ration nltererl tiifn scnflment: 'Pleasure is a shadow, wealth h vanity, power l* pageant; but knowb I» ecstatic eu juytnenl (leri'tiuial, iioliiniterl in fitd lu finite in duratkiu.1 "».l»y f Mtk.'.L.:. L-lii-l imri.h i. know,, a, -sir ((ra.í,' lliml.- iiunwikil htu inrl«.ficken«a Hck.i«a jw r Hnr w death and ceri (fini ton«genuin«and rellal.lr I f Hr. [lu-ki. Mr. il*ajdij, jou*khtvgreat art *f. reni fir«th W'irlt a(» eaxrd ' time* and till * t 04 dt, which WMiaf- (envurd pn o lief agnt filth... tnof in*atilty hémuse le-liod Iter. Heller ere In glhwtxcau pnaurn.,,«-.. l eotihuuhtg thè thrilling narrative Mr tute cent» iter 00p.v, hy arhh(w«iiig thè Hcnuf'-hiiUnoeMU'Al. JOCKS AL, Uiicago, Ul Or's.jlt St ntinti....» u n i i II» >. w» t i u r. l i. Ir, - «N«w Jw n w.in i iimrti ili, KIib s t ;I,. I». Iti» a-ci.ii.l I.Tinnì osi Sj.!lI!m II,iji and Snw n.llrrh,»nowluii tb, r»ilrjl.li9.i«u M Ui. Iwn. Tl.r... (..irli,.,f HUr«.l!C. w-r, JW n..,! JJiflt»l'iril inni litui» h w 4i. RiinmiinlaUgti, rrnm l iill. wlio nr, <.f Un....ma, irr,.. «Hit tfii UwiTi*,.. II,. N.ii n.illi-l, lu i, 8. * r i *» l «* a rrliiit».» l.ilfmu-kaf.ln«tlw BltPUtPitan I.f III» pii«.nt Ite»; limi 111» r.iinuitio ni >[»rimali»ni ar» mnfiia.] ami rrmtraille- InfT» wbll. III. hkichlnm nf ih. N.W i-fiant, are a o>oiml«)blal nf ita«fli»; Unti SmrilnaJI.ni Un pn n*-.... etiíorc*.«and explains ito Toronto tiiow. i a O r e. An artici# waa rrad ai thè laai sraatoo of tin, Acwh-rate dea Scjrncea on th«phìel«ic«uail ffrctfl of coffee. Ex peri incula ha?«ìirovwi coudu*- Ively tb a tc l!» «due» n otarle! or retard digestloit, buj arte anleiy upon lii«hauti and vasomoter uervea. stlmnlfltion of th«tierrrs produces * uiuinup uur ptainnl owes of partial paralytd n a be aecrlie-d sii immoderate um of cuff**. Tnken mo.l*rmejj two or»lira* ent«a day- 1 ho effect ia beurtkii stimulating gently the brain brajn and nervous nerton* system, syitei and greatly benefiting the braln-woci*r especially. T h e sermon of the parrón ha«indeed teen abort- ne.1 In these latter Uinea, not because the power of attained attention ha* lessened, hut heraus* the w llllngr*» of the puwfc to he Itored has declined atftidlly since the dawti of wraouai liberty. And furthermore the Id««of»enlng the Lord hy meno«or suffering doee not retain Its old popularity, I ref, Stting. Mu le t «le. The other day a colored aokljer attempted to commit suicide at Fnrt'EIJiotL Tnder the sixty -second article of v&r, which provides that a soldier may be puniabed for making hlmwdf ill In order to escape the performance of duly, he wm sen* teoeul to Imprtaoameot at bard telw for three moolhf, with lune of pay. T u t tola restriction on rour plmauma: Baeauboua that they Injure no being -wtekh has life. Mimtntrman. / T h r heart that la soonest awaka to the dowers Jr«***"71 *** 10 h* t0öeil*<1 b j *** toorna.- Tfcf* w j to«*o4d Jb* imputation of impudence te netto beashamed of what we do. Lot n e m to Ac what we ought to be ashamed ol T* toy, D *» o le each day to the object than in Unie, and m o evening will find something dono._(fottìi*. ' h PARTURITION WITHOUT PAIN. A ( ode of Direction* for Leaping fro* the Primal Cnr**, ". - -r I * tfmutij rrt«r4 : PREPARED BY Dr. J. C. AVI!It * CO«, Lowell, l a m SAMW Mii r«tii**ut* FREE GIFT! MST!73 South C k rk St. COMPLETE WORKS A N D R E W JA C K S O N D A V IS. ijj& ctatrum TnKT-ilM Uta Value til laily Baud It OKI. r.u*i w. mn-a ail 17 a m u. a u t. fw n b n M M tj. 111 MORTALITY. oui EJtrwyjtnr.s iukiiitì iì.^ By J Iff PECILC1.M.0 AllrtN'itM ft t- MBS. M. M KINO e Inspirational Works. PRINCIPLES OF NATURE. "ALHEHT. LEA ROUTE. CREAT ROCK i ELAND ROUTE, C h i c a g o. l'syc'liofili AI'IIY. Frtot, paper eater, 60 c n u. poet paid. W I 3 L 8. T? X a t.r U a.b i, e r a S p ir ita.) P U tm apäy am t Xatin-al t ílle lo «. JÍIJI. TlhHtllT Hb IX ÎO tllïm A N E T / R A B IN BELIEF HI nodoetalitt. Ir tchm i rtw ffi A RATIONAL VIFW Of ìfct B1BU! ILLUSTRATED WITH CIACÜIMS. - «T..... I s - - :;- Ik ttb -Ik irltb l n o T R O! B!,K TO. MW Dr. P lrn e 'i -F«nto r fib. ortelnal * and us pale or g7i,loií. Cure lick rh., m sr FtsmadLaud d a ih Ib a i ein. 25 osota a fiat. P«*» «fuete* leywde-t Haau. FITE ( H ilt E B S., aapwi. Súmuft Johnmm. ' Tteo** Cwiasplwlainc of Sor* Throat, Hoarseaeasjor naalng cold," should tur Bnown's Bxoacn- IäL TmocHXA. Tb* rffret la extraordinary, particuk arij when uaed by stogerà and speakers for clearing»aim m. th«.tetter tedi vina.-f/asw i I l ewrad ma te two daj%" write» Major Down«Military laatrortor. Ml Pteaaaat Acattemy, Stog Sing K. Y. He ref«rwi to H A Ckmw Balm. Prtc*» tea pgr bottla. O r rtt r«r*»o w«ftj tt i. i k».

34 ßELI (i 10-PIII LOSO l HI CAL J OU IÍN AI APRIL 28, IH83, \ (llloipxr ui Ihn Next Krllriim. [ly II IlehKlAli In u tiroail -i-it-i«., nm :i... nullet «Uh ovili It M «(«m 1" ll>"l II uro. Tin'orinili nt ovil hai f..r;vpr <t«t tin... m ía to rj o ( r*ll*l<tuij*u oium y hntilor prulilfiii - _. Ilo... IhuIiNllttHl frulli»in o li n ll Ufo tiivltt,"tìiiin'l» ( ivo nii Ìliti'IIlKi'iil»iHwi f I" The calatone* " tlii' qiiootlim. vliv mi... I' nrer rro- limimi-, living.clou liticai ly oatafillolinl, It toa, IWk Ihiw Piallila. l>i In1" 1 " * *Vf i1 nul y roinalih fu Incrly lai» il Imi pntrom i f «v.iliitl.*ii. It 1... or Ilio Irin-1, tho (treni i iilqiiiii in tlmmrt«.-tliu*, "'. Vi'' leni Dolly timilil limo... hi oliliio il ui luiiur.iiioo in l io r pitmoval Infniiry, il'om S t1 "m fòt nntnl.l ««U t«mi Uy-, " 1 nf av.iiìo Ufo. I» uliivor In cavoa wlltimit wlt oimnitli tn cintilo thouikod.m nr muli» n tiro in tljjt.i suri»ii"" wltli I... ini- nmk. ami»tono hiilclink wlion n pnili nf Intontivo no il Iti rovonlo.l halli' boilltnlilg woulil laliiral revela! ni ; Imt ilio iiromi 'con I.lunghi h il,ivo «Ivo., Il... fnislsh" Or*t Ilo, f,ir lot difficult up I tarulli! relwiioi groator bloiolni nf olvtluallmi. lini Inrk- t mystenr of "par r alili gtnw ilio jimliloni wlion «o rollool timi tur waiit «r II fow ivnr.h nf pn-ltivo,.lo- mi vf the inspiring truth, that ninnvtrsulilo rollglcm«trulli. Ilio oarlll lina Ui..j (treat overshadowing lino il curir.! Ihrniigli nll ila hlatnry wltli me- principi. * 11 Un... Unito design«and adaptais Ik Iteelf turimi wnr. ami mangili'! niu.le Iromb liig limi«nf nature. Thls gre* lavo t» licita nini iloumna uf tliolr a glorimi» ravviatimi ;U gl* own cronirmi. If iniilur lliolata uro tomptoil direct acce»«to thè lieart and mimi of Reity; towar.1»tlulam by tlw lianl ami uppuroiitly I liourtlohri («ci llial mool thoni ovory whorc In tlm reni nnlvone armimi tliom, lunv littorio Involteci rullio It 1, timi urtlimliii rullilinii ia cali rotain n voatlgo nf fallii In n alvine jto«'rniin>iit wlion thoy ititi In tlila aui! reni vrorlil. tholr filini* tbtologlcal Mie. wlioro nocoritlug to tholr croci, Ilio grout 'ìuaiorliy nf liiiinmiltjr aro In auflor otoriml llmlìiy i irai reti ginn ara iriiiy " between the divine will and in intelligent, «arie, human wilt, for bolline, k tlu*.«auie end.cuu'«high* who fur want Hit «f nt knowloilffo; kuowlvilgo; -fur uni lint pulling pntt est good. Ignof mice of what 1«truly be«l. I*.fallii In n t'lirht an>l Hílalo uf which tlioy the main «mire,! of coilllict and»in. The Xviovor hoaril, Bill altlioiigh wo ramini aim great religions *f the world have gathered why man wav loft with mi titilo lollglmi- a li*t of adibii«which the light, yet Ilio ivi fact roinalim, that In tin; experience of age* has shown lo be opiniseli nlugy man hau maile lila mont»igual fall to Individual a ltd hociiii welfare. These Vile tract' of til-v chlhllili lilnlatrlo Mile illlil ikioku of mainly «ñonyinouit nr ilniimful _tÿn rulli... p ninnit all tho thonaali'l uiuuoih... tho wnrl'1 c*n sliuw tu iliy fur Ilio fornitili' timi uf thoir fallii, ituroly Itili 1 u mint tnimlltilllng mutuine for liges of thouloglcul verdict uf tho lumi camliil ami»olmlarly cr lt- IcIhui; hence they-uro nut of alvine origin, un i uro utterly vainolo in n limi nf futili. There cxlila thon nniv upon tho oartli no éi-_ pornulnrul rorolatlon nf rollglun, Ilio Unni (un piu,vi hy wlion intelligent pontili, pomi timo lo reni argument fur Ilio Infrillltiillty of any eïhilng or ri pi uro. Those who uro yet su til lini to the'result of retool llililo criticism u lo roga.'il Ilio Ululo, Vela or Korun nv Illviuo rovcliitions. are past nil prurient help, ami mii-t rom'iiin whore they are while the thinking world moves en tou Uriner hasis of rollgfnn. The manier minds of the, world which dually di Its creed, were never un froo nn now. from the trnm"l of siinpnsod. Tho whole wide tldd of etilica li righi" «Pul] the Ihooluglonl throne und Inn the glorimi iiit,rin. It It will fulfil it. of "makingall thing new" What then arc lite materials on lintid from which tu couml ve...art unit r**ll«l«>n, by the patient \m of Ida reason unoa tho.«phenomena i*ti<]ikmiieii:i of «i natnr*i uuvuii; aroiirid Him. Analogy ty I*«'!«tend* us u* t»>/ to, tlw th* conclarion that* that Same order jwlli contlnue irt tho future. tlmt.. lid sujfter natural power will iuovo the hutul* Iih... that»write tin* next Blhle. The canting Jlowa. Paul, hrmiet iiphi rely «n their liitullleih and natin I 'reasonin2 lowers, for their inspiration, HeliRlon Is a fimiwhom word; it fall«tfludy from every totikiie yet it«turning aeenn misty to numy mind s; each rell^fouut «ee* lug Hthrini((M the prlum of lil«own creed, colored hy prejudice and education. What then h a religion? lyrlmps (lie heat and shortest deilnition i«, it i«n ayatoui of itoctriue«which teach the ttia lw t* «f an ItrtHlIffcnt power, h'hm'tldr to mao, who reward«and pun Mica* Itumuii conduct Mcortlihg to «omc mural HUudard. Nollitnsc almrt of thiadconilloft ttecmv^) expre^ the idea suggested hy (he word reluimi. A phlto4o- i*hy i*f an,*unkitawiihle*"*,iiveoiiu,iouvt(»inl. lilindly nperntiiiit among "law Whnd." irre- *p HiHlide, linnrin "automalonv eeein«nltugctlier too ethereal a hast«for any *y*tem worthy the name of a religion. Relief In futurollfe. and future retribution, though vastly «trengthening the «anctiou«of religion, 1«not aliholutely «MnmUnl in an ethical ayateni, for primitive dudaistit wa«certainly a very»strong religion without a doctrinp of immortatity. The ueimloih, tltealogical mi.«t or recent time«h fii«t gathering around the nucidoth of a cree<l which already ^ult«dhtincuj^ltowa the outline«nf the "now orthodoxy,. It ta certain the uhxt f*atechi«m will V «hurt; two abides -indief in tioj. and penatty for hiii, will embrace ttse autataace of the fiwti, it«minister«will not ip'ed t* et'idy PalXto i n k the atui'k«of 4nfidet*ty for scitfiitiucnoriiof«of Lite truth of iu Hlhli. w ill Nppor**i1eŸhe old evidences. donee*. The "coming cornili church" wil\ntii tromblp p wtu»n when a lia iiaxts} x t^ or «of u Uarwln proposes to Inspect ~ ^the - * foundation and Ions of its crées!. It will have...itjriiitw no fear that phlhw phy will dottmme or anuihilate Ita (toj, fi it can re«t it«faith in a I»city on the result«oc tl»e profouif^eat mathematical science, which ha* placed tho main position* of thaon m firm a ha*i* u* any demonstration In geometry. It can triumphantly appeal to hcl- I lke in' jtih*1 of a Creator; for tho higheat au- ' thoruietmow regard thisnroring imirjree, not an amperpetuftl motion/ Mit a«nalfourrtc,wartita y V n a va$phjfclc»l machine. wound up like a clock, and «lowly nnuitug down; or as ThonifHoii «tat««it, "It 1«a caudle lit at onetsnd, and burning ut." which proves Jt ha«not Imcn running from eternity; for no procea«of decline or degradation can he eternal:" having father*, grandfather father«, and ancestors withoi.... a Hr«t parent to the series, melted away In this geological logic; since no conceivable organic life copld have survived that fiery teat. That frightful pantheistic gho*t spontaneous generation has vauhhed away in the bright sunlight oi* modern biological research; the experts»ay. not provedo* The tireless Tyudal, with microscope an l erticiable has cautiously explored tho realms of matter far Into the dark jungle«of molecule«and atoms, and brings bade the rbport, that the law«of prosr.ealion are universal; -that he would as noon expert to see "spontaneously generated mice or elephants," as any tower form of organic Ufe. V for silice tiod desk rea thè iiappjness of all i. nll conduci flint temi» to ihul orni must i Imrinoiiy svilii Iti«will, and all urtimi«ino a contrarv tendency, must he piti in catnliigmi nf «in*. The pattuì of true code* furnish a standard of morality perfect eiiough If practiced, to satl*fy the highest religious aspiration«, and to reconstruct society upon a divine model; hut tho bôoks upon which th i i;t i"i tlivi The hell«and purgatories of the old theology, when reahy believed In. lost mo«t of their mom! force, through the cheap mean«af escape afforded by Atonements and "Indulgence*;" hut thphftnetlonsof the natural religion of the future, when intelligently preached, will prove vastly superior to Hie distant and uncertain penalties of the creed«, Tho «torn and fearful truth will at length burst upon tho world, that every wrong deed, by the Immutable taw«of cause ami effect will sooner or later react tn the punishment of the offender. Civil government, founded upon the natural, mouilitituitkoih and experience of mankind, will bo perceived to be a part of the divine order, a clear revelation from nature s Hod, and a mode uf his retribution. Under the new dispensation the province of theology will he vastly enlarged. The universe wilt be the Itible. and reason it» interpreter The clergy will not turn to the lyntateueli for moral law, but to liumim history, where upon the ruin«of individuals and nation«, scattered all along llio ages, are wrutenhlia divine comm ami uieiit«mid the penalties, of tr a n sg r e ssio n ^ g r a v e question confronts the. new Aneoloa alarm«the old -the liupilty wliethl mass of short-sighted men egii be in tlu* by peuattiesao hi? iullicl>dn*y the»eemivgly Indirect and complicated oj '' * al law. The un*i»ti-hfa\^ojirf past of prenebing eternal piml»hnieut,mak>- It safe to believe, tluu any talent worthy of a pulpit, can so vividly present the real, visible hell«of natural religion as to make them a far more reliable moral force than the popular, poetical hell of liante amt Milton. The pei in I lie«in existing statute book«far of tori n (fient Patm lent," mpr* i tha tectiv V, II I II levi I del trim...r and the dire list of penal di«ca»e«that consume the voluptuary, will furnish a vivid Mitbstitute for tho "worm that dieth not." The whipping (Kid. penitentiary and gallows will more than replace the hypothetical "lake^f % >." Happuie«* being the only conceivable good and man the grand. n>ijtral ik'iiro upon earth -the being most suichplible of picture and palu-to promote hi«highest good must surely be the only rational ulin of all human effort, of all government, rind all religion. To evolve a more benitifut\m eof physical nmn. tature, to develop lu hlui a high«! mo- - 1 better brain and safer ooii«b<r the aim of the evolutionary fo; the creative word went forth, "Let us uinko man. All who are striving to elevate man, may feel assured they are co-workers with God. Tho "new orthodoxy" will retain in Its creed, as Us foundation article, the doctrine of regeneration, t Ud (trthodoxy was right in its noble purpose to regenerate the world, "but its method«being unnatural it did not receive the co-operation of tho true laws of progress. The new nature-» conferred through Trie supernatural new birth" by a momentary spasm of fear and faith are not so fixed In the m mil constitution a«to be subject to tbp laws of descent, and hence cannot be trusted to work out the permanent regeneration of the race. The new religion will be rigidly scientific; ft» hope for the radical regeneration of mankind will rest largely ou the stern natural law of progress, the seemingly hard, unchristian. Darwinian law of -the «vtrvivaj of the Uttest." To people the world with men of noble taiuds, with exalted moral natures, should surely be the supreme object of all rational «tatesmanslitp, philanthropy and religion. To do this work seem* to be all that a religion Is for upon earth; and thl* appropriate work 1» doubtless destined to be the mlsaion of the coming church. When the church claim*» no higher authority than' the State, and both church and State-took to the God of nature for law. they will unite their functions In some form of theocratic government which will rightfully exercise the divine prerogative of applying to "man culture, the very sacceoafal Darwinian law, which ha» wrought such miraculous transformations in the aulurat and vegetable creation. Knlightened government his not yet sufficiently erciaed it» rightful power» In anppreoa procreative «in. In the tight of natnral._ ligioq and correct 'moral philosophy, it 1» otihcuil to see why developed* man, as coworker with God, ahoutd not hasten hu «tow evolutionary processes, and in a century or two, raise humanity to a moral plane they would not unaided reach in ogee. The new religlao will he lnt«n»ely practical; stem work is to be done In the moral vineyard in enforcing physiological law: reformers press this rlial question upon legislators more and Why, Hying thistles are suppressed by law, and germ«of thieve«, lunatic.«ami fool«* Id, i»i»«very f the dolatry; h. the true ( ml. "in whom we have our being; to leach met) that the Hcntluieulot, weeping God of the cro«s. a deity born of man Imagination and de«lro, is not the rtual divinity that rules tho real universe e know, and reveals to us the «tern, unforgiving gospel, obey ami live, transgress and lining.priest will not slug to.....,'ltli the hangman's rope «round their necki the blasphemous falsehood, "Jespaid It all," nor repeat over the coffins of III robbers the demoralizing story of the thief, who ill White, blood wnshfd robes it straight from the gibbet to God "In pari f f hut It will h* hi«dlvlnc-mlmhm to teach men sclciitiflenlly the law«of physical* Intellectual and moral progress and retro-...«trike ut the hidden. _ *f evil, ami prole*t society while the pioneers of reform, the good and true, work amt wait for the blessed future when perfected man»hall be "a law unto himself. Lake, Wis. Spirits lu l'olltlr». It HI lmlitlcul matter L taken in our national affair» by th >n, and also the power they have over klnie«of Individual*. The Assistant tllce of Hut Francisco had a clerof moral ami capable men as ever gathered in one office. The late Dr. Linderman, who had been a special agent or the government, after having completed the examination, «aid: "I am md satisfied to bid you good-bye and simply report the account and fund«a.«all correct, bul 1 wish to say that in three years of Investigations. I have never met ho much rapacity a» Individuals, where buslueso 1» «a thoroughly systematized,»n much accomplished and with so small n force." Upon the change of the heads of the office, an Iijl«been the custom, tho present incumbent, who wa* placed there, not liecause of capacity or of service rendered, but to convert the office into a political machine, requested tho resignation of nearly all the force. They, having paid their money and given their influence to elect James Garfield, could not see justice, good policy or nccessl ty in their resignation, consequently they declined to do so. and under the civil service rules, with which Mr. Garfield had begun bis administration, he being dead, appealed their case to Hon, William Wiiidom, the then Secretary of the Treasury. There gathered around us the old Father«of our country, a tid assured u«that It would ban lucre*», ami that civil service would be maintained. On the L'lth of Ocbdier, l««l, William Window, Secretary of the Treasury, wrote the Assistant Treasurer, refusing to make the removal«. Tho Rllli, being <n the presence of a medium,»he was controlled, and tluefirat words w In the presence of the same medium,»he controlled and the first word«were; "Alt is lost. He fin* proved a traitor to lil«god and to his country, aud all is lost. 'John a ha us." According to these messages, the letter from M'lllitmi Wimbim refining to make the removal, was received, and three days later a letter dated the IHth of uclobor, IHSI. from William Windom. nufinxg the removal«was received. The otlufr talk was tlmt this was the last «traw'-thnutiad finished Garfield's administration. and flint the Itepuhliftm party was destined to destruction. knows the result. Horace F. Page, who was the cause of the removal«at the Assistant Treasury, with a constituency of, at one time, (t,l»ju Republican majority, and supported by million«of monopoly capital, was Inst fall defeated by bid majority, and the.state went democratic by ÎS.ÏHK» majority. William Wimlom. the God of Minnesota, theoecondduy of February was sent into retiratiujul. During the intervening time I coufal, hardly remember the name«of the old Fathers, from Washiug- Ington to Horace Greeley, who have told me of the defeat which was coming. Said Horace ilrreley to me November fffith, 1882; William Wimlom will be beaten ajid brought very low. Januurv '3*tli, lk t, when Wimlom polled fit votes, my faith became a little shakey, as I knew the power of the "bar,l." I called for (footer; He came ami wrote:. " Friend Clarke, wo have told you tlml/we should win, and now wait and see. Those who have been so mighty will fall, and that lowly. IL GltKKLKV. And fallen beyond all recovery they have. Calling upon another medium one unyv»lie said,."you will succeed III defeating Windom. I said, "How do you know? "Horace Greeley «tamis hy you and say» Calling upofi another medium,»he said: 'There 1«a»hurt, stout, dark-complexioned rentleman, with a fine head, standing by yop. I «ahí, 1suppose It i» that fight tn Mioue- * She replied, "Why! don t you know Stephen A. Douglas." Thus through four medium»,the men once in the earth life, prominent in our government, came again to endeavor to guide our national matters, taking position and power from traitor«to human welfare, and selecting others in whom they hope to lift up a nation worthy the reajwct of the world, and not ai a nation or. robbers, oppressor» and thieves. William Windom left hi» palace in Washington, "where for the next»ix years he was going to reside as Senator from Minnesota " and all over the State people dwelt upon hu favorite theme. "Civil Sevvlrer No sooner had his message» of hypocrisy reached me, than I sent the facte to Minnesota and now. thank God and the angel world,, William Windom is forever politically dead. 1 write this for record, not from any desire of a personal nature for he is dead but to show that when we recognize the angels and give them the channel, they can accomplish more than we dare Imagine. That they often fail thin communication proves, for they are not infallible any more than we, and must use earthly means which fall them. Aye, a stage driver from California was made Chairman of the Committee of Commerce in the House; William Windom, a land'and railroad monopolist. Chairman of the Committee of the Interior. Dow any mao need to be kicked all over America before he sees hy William Windom changed hi* mind lu iree days. Ah! the»»gel«saw why, and ho led ji traitor to Ills own mouth-pro few! on to»til A. Garfield'» administration, to the IcrMil force and people of tha t nlted State*, lid to the angel world who placed him la n honorable position. I write this that it my be put upon record a«a spiritual work, spiritual»nccws.and I have no doubt tlmt. lousnnd» of angel* gathered around the Minnesota Legislature and labored a* hard a* ever mortal«did to influence member* to complete their task aud accomplish this result. A«the two world* near each other day by day. mid men realize that angels see and know their every thought and act, monopolist«will relinquish their grip, their greed, uml wickedne«'«in all it* form«, amt will gradually disappear from the face of tho earth. God i* too far off*-no one but a fool ire him; when tho good old father and... ither stand hy our nidi», and we realize the fart, crime will cea<r to he. When con graven realize that tlm old founder«of our mntry «land aud sit about them, witnessing the completion of the work they hei ibery and. robbery will U ' 1»re; but better yet, when me a few yearn al nirwl, they m ary act, and that nll»hall «< irld ns they are. we may expect that the millennium has begun. It take«courage, like cold chilled cn*t iron, to stand up and fight nn unpopular fact or principle lu thl«world, but where will the coward«go when»very body read«their past live«like nn»pen book III the realm«above, Poor Hubert*! He 1» evidently, by Id* convict, ft member of my church. I will, of.oiitec, take him, for, like the grove. 1 take all who come, believing that Home good can he found In nlli however bad they may bo considered by otheis. Have you done by him ns Paul did by It/menus and Alexander whom he "delivered unto Satan, that they may learn not to blaspheme? 1st. Timothy, 1st chap., IS fib verse. On tjie aithof March. W;, I united In -marriage, t'lmuucey D. Spaulding arid Miss Joanna Tucker. On the Hit of March, 1883, In company with over one hundred other invited guests, 1 laid the pleasure of celebrating, at their home In Memphis, N. Y., the flotli niversary of their married life. The oc- -_»lon wa* one of Interest, pleasure and profit. On Sunday, the day previous, I went to hear the Key. Mr. Grimes, a Christian minister of Memphis, but when ha learned of my presence, I «ao cordially Invited to a sent with him ill the pnlpit, and when there, t was asked t» preach to his congregation, which I did most cheerfully, dud apparently, to good acceptance. In the evening of the same day I gave to a large audience in Norton s Hall a lecture on»common Sense. Temperance and Personal improvement. Person«or societies desiring my services can address me nt Auburn, N\ Y. J. II, Hartrr. HALLUCINATION OF WOMEN. Itenmrkable Delusions in Which Nervous Females aye Subject. Itecent circumstance«have directed attention to certain reimirkahludcliisiou«of w hich females of unstable no hour equilibrium are subject, either through liyaterlft or through similar disorders of the nervous system, Charcot and HournevilJe give instances of The world tha extraordinary self lieceptious that are frequent among hysterical patient*. Dr. Le- gruude da Suulle, physician of th«halpetrlere, Paris, descrllwh in hi* Htnndard work, "Les Hysterfqties. some remarkable rases of hallucination, where females labored under the belief that they have been «truck or stabbed by other«, even after having inflicted blows or wound» upon themselves, lu one instahre a young woman was found by her hu*hniid lying on the floor of her room In a fainting fit, her fac«covered with blood. On reviving her from her swoon she stated she had been attacked by Armed men; the Paris newspapers related the case, and within three weeks three similar cases occurred In the French metropolis. All these case» proved D be fabricated by the supposed victims. ) young girl wounded herself «lightly with i pistol. She gave Hie notice authorities tin mo«l minute detail» about an Imaginary a«wisin, who, according to her account, fired the weapon, but she was found to be highly hysterical, and it was proved that she bad willfully wounded herself. In a third case In Dr. du Saulle s-experience, a young woman was found in a railway carriage, slabbed In the left side. The iucldeut caused great excitement, hut it was proved contrary to her assertion«, that ahe had inflicted the wound herself, and wa«'a hysterical subject, A housenuiid was found lying behind a d<*or, bound, gagged and covered with bruises. She stated that she had been brutally attacked by two burglars with blackened fare*, but she was a-highly hysterical woman, ami there appear«to have been strong evidence that she bad contrived to tie her own hands and to gag and bruise herself. Perhaps the fitraugest case of all occurred in M. Tardien'a practice. A young lady living atcourbevole wished to make herself an object of public Interest-by passing a ss victim of a political conspiracy which «lie pretended to have discovered. Due night she was found In a state of greatest mental perturhitloa at the door of her apartment. She could not talk, but stated in wrltiiigttiat she had been attacked outside her house ny a man, who had attempted te gar rate her, at the time striking her twice with a dogger. Only the lady s clothing was injured, and the bodv vf her dress and her corset were found to ho cut through, but at different levels. She tried to make put that the attempt at strangulation had caused dumbness. M. Tardieu remarked lit her hearing that this Infirmity rapidly disappeared when produced Under circumstances of this kind. She soon managed to regain her speech, and in»short lime admit «ted that (he whole narrative had been developed out of her inner consciousness. Eccentricity lu relativee Is ever strong presumption of self-deception when a female makes any statement or charges of til-treatment of any kind. The constant fear of ansaseiaa-* Uon, especially if based on reasonable grounds, Is particularly liable to predispose' nervqua'or excitable subjects to extraordinary delusions of this kind. UT THIS BUT P H sw S & a 2?g SYMPTOMS Or WORMS. FLKHl.iD DUOS., nitrii. rch. P i. A MONTM-AGENTS WA»TCO-90 bail talli"«â ß C kl T 9XNSSiIS?m. Î Î Â t W RU Cl» 1 O usto VT «CO,, IOtardar *., M.i mi in an in A C E N T J H S $66? ÜS5 CONSUMPTION. OPIUM t. XVíocóSÍ mi r w i»i $ Jy HABIT EASILY _ L O U «m s at GOLD, KlXLLv;fw?í>í, Owiuire.Iüt..1 * ite 4 I» PRACTICAL PSYCHOM ETRY.. M U S. M. A. G K i D L K Y, 417 Su«tn«r^vieroohU*i,». Y Non. 304 and 206 Wcit Baltimore Street, Baltimore. No. 1 n Fifth Avenue. N. Y. REMARKABU SPIRITUAL VI8ITATI0H,. a MHxiiuUm r*t*utam. wuim I R. fleaphy S GHOST. Tbt Laodoa Arttt1«mb * Chartes IMekrn* and M r. i/e«i*ay. n>««uo*ft«tii* t«wnli«l In IM» *rv w wrtl m tfaao Heated in Uv eamumo«* batman Mr. luttoatan Hr. Haunt. IOMa» «Mau «Meaaaialif ntfui# (ham, ani In«IHMetbllu*l VlfltuUan O o H lk t amt rrttwkáma a *- r»*r A.«ptm naurmoom. ukm dm m* a trata «w t u M O H iit f im t M H f amotma H ao*r.» tar a n ta lw-m. Mr. M»t*r tar* color of lu etaak WMttart «* trwmitaraet kua tlut m» <a* taaim»h EH'* uta»{sîrv y ^ r ^ ri~-í«i tar autot mad* an aacabaait <nñ «r hm a----- ui um»imf and U» tan " TW» «ÉMIiM tartrht jotatad. «ad HHr «opa Sartal waaiinma S» tanmeuamm Mr r*j«x Ttaa panvom wat M K artñtaií an M«it mbv*i v*í- i-, Ktkian awm W di r trcxntdwrtmo* an«iwaatnirimi,» *»t ta «mite

STAVE ONE: MARLEY S GHOST. Marley was dead, to begin with there s no doubt about that. He was as dead as a doornail.

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