Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune, May 8, 1876, Page 3

Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune dated May 8, 1876 Page 3
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RELIGIOUS. Profi Swine’s Sermon on “Tho Awnkcnecl Heart.” I rho Bor. Hr. Ehodoi, of St. Louis, Ex preuoi His Views on 14 Justi fication.” Urs, Tan Colt Opens nt Snrcnport— Slio Wants 800 Conrorslons. THE AWAKENED HEART. SERMON BY PROF. 6WIKO. Tho following is (ho fall text of tho sermon preached yesterday morning by Prof. Hwlug at Ibo Central Church t What! could yo not watch with mo one hour? And He came and found them asleep again; for their eyes were heavy.—Jfaff., or-tefi, 40, 43. This flcooela tho blatory of Christ we may ex pand until It shall cover all tho history of mao. From an oyoot of a garden it is easily Iraim . formed Into a lesson for all times. It appears I tbai every word and every act of Ohrlst was a «ord and an act for tho human race. IFo was lie great emblem of the centuries. An tho singed beast aud tho wheels of Ezekiel wore a ipnbol of tho awful, incomprehensible Provi dence, so tho Christ of tho first century of our era moved along an Impressive symbol of humanity In all its greatness aud mystery. Out of Jiis tmrnblo birth comes tho lossou (hat fow of tho peat sous of earth shall ho rocked in oradloa of lolid gold. Out of tho death ou tbo cross comes Iho lesson that all life Ih a sacrifice of labor, of bmo, of blood. Out of tho resurrection comes tho revelation of tho world hoyoud. aud iu all tho daily HpericQCO of this Son of Man between tho .sangor and tiro, tomb, thoro was hold, os in tv ’mirror, tho varied scenery of man's caroor. No one need look into this Christ to find any of tho liuleoosß of tho transgressions of the human Bind. Ho was a mirror that caught only tho oobio features of tho soul. Out it is wonderful ia what detail all those beauties lay iu that groat ) Imago of humanity. To-day, while wo recall (his picture of tho ilooplng disciples, sleeping while tho great Mas ter was praying and wooping. carrying tho world on Ilia boui, we may remind ourselves of tho Itct that mao Is groat and good to the degree ;o which ho remains awake aud keeps watch dills tho great scones of earth are passing along i his presence. Let our theme to-day le “Tbs \wakoned Heart.” Tho popular phrase "Tho Awakened Intellect** does not quit: meet our wish ami thought! That phrase implies too much cold Inquiry tod skepticism, la altogether too Intellectual to meet (he wishes of the heart that, reads this ■barter from the Gospel of the Halute. In tbo phraao “Awakened thought” wo perceive mors of philosophy than of sentiment; more of poli tics, of creeds, of science, than of love for God ami man, or fultb and lor* and hope. Looking upon (ho ileeplng disciples and tho sleeping Savior, wo come iwsy with (he lesson of (he “Awakened Heart.” It I* »broader phrase, for it includes all the Intellectual uni emotional powers of man,—oil the shapes of an iDtoiisa Ufo. Let our first reflection consist In the confession that sbxl the world needs is spiritual life, some applica tion of the groat drams upon the stage of the conti nents, running Us parts through the centuries; somo lascepUbility of nature in pretence- of the events that are transpiring here, or are promising to come In the groat future. In his nat ural stale man sleeps long and deeply. Ho approaches the lower aulmsts which sw.ikun only to lock food. As man advances In tho accumulation of tuning and in tho development of feelings, the hours ftt* sleep diminish and of his waking Increase, and its waklug up becomes more aud moro positive, mlh sleeps deeply and long, not only from physio fleal reasons, but also because tho world of things, ad thoughts, and Joys, and cares, Is not resting ua s brain ilkeaglobo upon the shoulders of Atlas, .lie progress of man Is the progress of bis wakeful >ess, the progress of his faculties of perception. To >e learned ia only half of human perfection; to bo dive Is tho other and greater half. Mind la action, md, oa in a falling body, tho longer It falls (ho faster it moves, so with mind, Its motion la an accelerating motion, growing immense as childhood passes to youth, and youth to mature Ufa. It la a law of nature ibatallresuUacomobyonczpcudUureof force. Info tbo pound of cotton or the bunch of rips grapes there hssintcred the heat of the sun, that heat that lifts tho clouds and that moves the engine and (bat makes the bent beat. Without beat there is no force In nature. Something Is burned up, and out of (ho Are comes the cew entity. Tho laws of nature include tho soul, md hence nothing comui from (ho soul ixccpt so far., as it Is aroused and Is cou utnlng Us Quo fuel. All tho good results i religion, or politics, or education, or science, como a only when tho mind Is fully aroused, and is throw ig off force, as the sun Is darting Us rays. : The best word lu tho vocabulary In sumo respects Is :o word enthusiasm. It Is compounded of two words .‘‘God," “within." It represents an age or an lu* ivldual going about with a god In him, a great lm . feasible In his spirit. The. very easenso of dotty Is 1, 0. Tho Deity never sloops, not because we know lythlng about the divine habits from actual history, at never sleeps because the mind thinks of divinity oh be, power, aud hence tbo opposltoof that sloop which ’ Idleness and oblivion. Bleep forgets tho post, a present, the future, and is heneu a < iftllty that torma no part of thq divine. : ’ithuilasm. therefore, Is this never-resting divinity I . 'lug the human breast. A nation or a man full of : ethuaiasm Is a nation or man fully aroused, a soul I 4 msed from alupor, a soul full of sensibility and of J tba shapes of power. Wouderful, therefore, la the ,itt t-v bo performed In the world, not simply oy In tliect.ffilu Uirnla*. and “ advanced ideas,” u they its called, but by the voices that wake up the sleepers, od lift mankind up from tholr drowsy beds of esse. Ike young heart awakened by some sentiment, bo it Lve or ambition, or patriotism or religion, at once sea a now world. A day under tbo now In- Hence Is mightier than ft thousand days befors tie spirit was called up by the great or beautiful tolcc. Spring cornea in vain to a heavy soul, hut when •one sentiment baa aroused the sleeping faculties— Ullie sentiment that of tbo patriot, or the poet, or the (trillion, or tho lover—(bo sun rises with uuspoak ids splendor, and the fields send forth a fragrance as tl paradise, The world Is beautiful to (be degree to tUch tbo souMs awake. To the Indian maiden with hr narrow Intellect the American forests had some tauty a cculury ago, but to Chateaubrlaud, then udlng In (hem from tbo cultured life of France, aud timielf an Inaiilrod poet, the great woods about the Idit wore sublime. They seemed tho camp of God. Ha wrote of them In tn eloquence that has died with he great woods themselves. Utour second reflection bo, (list Inasmuch as the fculnecda waking from sleep, then what society needs ■ cot simply Iholmportstlou of Ideas, but tha loud ikout of great leaders or crest events, waking np the taping ones lying with heavy eyes ail overtbe groat ;Uhut of life. The nineteenth century is greatly In bbted to the centuries that went before H crying In the wilderness when man’s mind wse dull of uercep ten aud hla heart cold. Tho Installments of truth itlch the former generations have paid Into the tress try out of their gmt transactions have been only half tin riches received, the other half being successive tsies of life that have risen lu tho good old storms, and rolled their wavea onward toward our shores. Here *« msy, to Illustrate our argument, remind yon (hat lk* bU-B<tng coming to the Church from tho vsst Keelings held In the great cities under tho loadings of k* man of tho Gospel and tho man of song, need not n expected in the shape of elegant speech, or system uhed theology, or powerful argument, but lu tha ivikenod soul of the whole Church, that comes from ki vsit assemblage, from tho enthusiasm of tho kilirs In thought and song. The religious, the deep IQulitUn, interest that can call teas of thou ntdj together, and (hot can call forth, o one meeting, a quarter of a xHUoq of money for Christ's cans* and la Ills name, *»a event that wakens up ■ whole generation, uwrrhes are more thronged with worshipers, durchee which look with distrust or absolute fcldaesa toward tha itinerant laymen ore still tbem bettor loved by their young and old friends from ufact that the deed religious atmosphere bis been “moving by the lightnings in suotbvr part of tbs Mveus. The vessels becalmed yesterday are percelv- K( to-day the first flutter of tholr flags, ibo flrat filling of (heir aaLs. Although those brethren may ** speak your words, yet (hey awoken your i Jj. for tho Ufo of Christian prayer and Christian 4 i «ran Is ouo everywhere. Borne of the words may fall > tn the air aud be lost, but tho melody or the 0 Kuie Is one, and go where It may It says to thu ti hb*n heart: " Awoxe | awake I put on thy bcautl «KsnnenU. H lu the past two years there have been T JhuU among the Unlvorsaiistu aud Friends, owing u *Wrt to the fact that the heart can bo awakened by >• “ins tones, the exact words of which voices the lo ci *tat may not Accept. o fbls assembly, which comes here In such numbers, o Jts in obedience parity lu an awakening of the ro il £f Qa *orld, which will be gratified only by a broad i, r*TeaUmunt Oospul aud by a song rising like .t r*°uud of many waters. Our oarlh, lu Us 11 surface la like tho fabled grotto of Italy, whore i *Ujper spoken at the entrance ts taken up and eu- D until the words become audible tar within i hidden, dark recesses. When a powerful voice Ms to earth of liberty, though oo tho Hold of Will • Tell, or at Runnyucdo: when a half-inspired poet I Wlu (be world’s corner in Greece or England the ' I Jw liberty, tho poem become* enlarged until all the u Bi *Wi and contlnsnts arotits themselves to listen loug I M Kurnostly. a poet shows ua how a single report of (■ Peer Is taken up by all the mountains, aud Is made . ■' Jteke, tbo deep bass, of each valluy and each crag; i.HI Faralong M Ja peak to peak, the rattling crugs among, . S* the Uve thunder I Not from one lons doad, , *»Tery mountain now hath found a tongue, 11 7 furs answers, through her misty shroud, el m to the Joyous Alps who uall to her aloud, lit hoa dear to earth as the words of iU fathers!* tba il: w ,ull *a> over every good thing that ever filled their gi J dead hearts. The trt-awskeulug of Greece h, ft** • sleeping world, and (ho reawakening of tt |. v h*otb oeutury, when a hundred great children and chnwl, and hammer came at once into f* 59 with Raphael and Angelo lu the midst, came bi ** sad rcisld the foundations of the besuthul iui tbo demands of Christianity at the point ic( Paganism was about to expire. The alchemists, us 2J*e hopeicss task of finding (ho fluid that should ni Into gold, developed a seal of chemistry that at hv sank to sleep, but which swept along In * ruuua heart until the great science bad utterly left r*ttb ef folly for (be path of usefulness. In the do- Übat/ lb* lean of svsr/ whlis and block ■lavs bars counted, for they it list found a fores that waked up the orators, formed a river upon which sUlesmen were borna along, Ilka a Columbus upon a ware that washed a new world. A slmlliP phenomenon la seen in the great reforma tion Inaugurated hy Luther. If a third or a half of (heldeaaof Luther had been false nr only half-true, that would have been In the enthusiasm of Jils Soul along a grand path,—that of direct faith In Christ, wllhouttho mediation of worthless prieils, a ble'sing that could have found no measurement. Lutner's hasty words shunt the Letter to the Hebrews, and upon m-ny greater or less euhjo ;ts, omila not impede thu awakening that pissed from his hot bosom to the souls of the multitude. We are prepared now, my friends, to approach that scene In uethemiuiin, and to sc: the waiting and wake ful Christ corn I nil ag.ilu mid again to Ills friou Is, and rousing them (rum t help Iclli irgy. Enlarge the scene until in Christ you hear a voico calling to the wide world,Haying: ''Cui joiiol watch with Ita ouo hour?” Christ waked tho world. That first ctnhtry with Christ in It became a quickened spirit. Astlm heart of youth, full of lovo, rises, and for the Drat (Imo per ceives tho dignity and bwinty of those earth ly d.sys, mid would, if possible, bcdack oven the Simla with flowers; &« it becomes industrious to build np a future, or become* heroic in wir, so (ho first century, with Christ in It, and afterwards with His blood sprinkled upon ft, became enraptured and burst forth Into visions on Patinos, or oratory on Mars' Hill, or Into a thousand mootings of prayer and praise. A new enthusiasm, this time a real Owl with in, hud conic, aud though Ills footstep would not wil fully InrecriuLcil n Illy, yet tho great Roman Empire trembled under those soft footfalls by the Great Hen, Tho two great languages which had been in the service of » long lino of orators ami philosophers, expressing the thoughts of all earth’s homes, tho maiden’s hour of dream to tho statesman's hour of pleading, tho languages which hid dime such beautiful duty for Virgil and Hesiod, were Impressed now into the service of a religion, the lasi, and almost “(ho only,” of this world. The Divine soul that, at midnight, drew near tho sleeping ones, hold the future In ilia hands, and on tho morrow tho languages that had sung«f Greece ami Rome would slowly >ll themselves to now themes, and with John say. “ In my Father’s house are many mansions,” or with Paul thunder out the eternal Justice of God and the significance of (hs Cross. Pliny, (ho younger, spoke well- when ho called it ft “frenzy.” For Hut there should suddenly spring up, os by magic, a vast multitude who should assemble by Bunrfee to sing hymns to Christ, and to pledge themselves to each other to abstain from sin, must havo seemed to Pliny an act of madness. Hut R was the Pliny woo was asleep; tho Christians had elmpiy been awakened to some sensibility as to tho groat uui- Teachings of tho soul, A few yearn later a Pagan writer says tho Christians excited a storm of Indignation be cause they began a worship of tho Eternal which tho Romans had neglected and had learned to despise. Hero wo sto the Curist waking up tho sleeping lan guages, the Bleeping altars, tho steeping temples, and hoar Him saying kindly “Cun ye not watch with Mo one hour?*' They awnko at Hla call until the hour grow into a century, aud the century grow Into an era of 1,000 years, Tho doctrine of immortality, (ho lolty nature of tho soul, had been bold as truths for thousands of yours, hut tho human ndud had not waked to their excellence. As the disciples lay sloeplug, whiio the Redeemer of tho world was within a few paces of them, woeplug over (he problem of a sinful race and a Just God, no in presence of the greatest ideas possible to thinking beings the nations Uy asleep until tho Great Watcher, in (no long night, came along to touch tho ob livious soul and bid It rise. What ore nil tho phenomena of the Church but efforts of tho . sleepers to rise and get their eyes fully opened, that they may ace not only money, and pleasure, aud fame, and ambition, nut the gates of Paradise ? In Christ began not only thu uprising of new Ideas, but of now emotions, of a sensibility that should dream of lbs throne of God and of the life to come. As the material world reveals itself to the poet, not because of his higher knowledge, but because of ills tenderer feelings, so the spiritual world come* to man through Christ, not so much as an Intellectual teacher as through Him as a deep In spiration. into the Church of to-day there should pour not the debate or even ideas of alt the past, but rather the enthusiasm, (he passion, of eighteen centuries. Ideas have cbmgucl all along, changed uutil millions have perished for tho hundreds that have survived, but In tuo midst of all this rise aud fall of opinions, the Church's enthusiasm, its “ inner God,” has carried It along. Its prayer, and uong, aud faith, and hope have been perpetual. Let us, from thoun reflections, deduce a formal les son or two, First, lu worldly affairs, in business, In tho professions. In literature, tho victory Is not always to the most talented, but mast often to those the most fully aroused. In tlmoa of national peril moo of bum ble ability arc suddenly nude Into orators, because tho prcoiuro of events awakens tho Bleeping Infiulta of tho sold, A mother whoso child la in peril can speak words which could not havo hern strung togeth er by all the abstract phlloiophcra. Often there ([oos along to tho grave, by a loug inarch of seventy ymra, a m-ifsive intellect, with no works of any ktud. follow ing U, because there came uo asternal force nor Inter nal aspiration to wake up tho gifted brain. Just as ollon do we see a moderate rnlud coming la from ob scurity and carrying away tha prizes before the very face of goulus, winning the victory by the awful mo mentum of an Impetuous heart. Bccoud. Hence, in religion, this comes (o pass that thousands fall of finding the substance and happiness of faith, because they expect from tho study of ideas or from an Idle profession a good that comes only by tho way of ou awakouod heart. No part of the tattle of life comes to those who are etroug only lu Intellect. The mighty intellects have generally been loucly and cold us tbo peaks rising above the level of verdure and penetrating tbo regions of snow. The deficiency of tho Christian evidence oornes often from the defl dvujy of (ho religious element la (he soul. Our spiritual putko bcati bo low that (here le nothing in Christ, or God. or Heaven for ns to de sire. As tbo miser or the darkly-slainod criminal no longer foci* (he enchantment of the lovely days In June, aud dcrideu tho tears of tho pure human heart, and thinks lovo the moil abject wesknoss became his own heart has lost its mirror-surface, In which It anca caught tho beautiful of the world, eo we all canto short to piety, because In the business sud sin of tho street tho soul has lost (ha eonsibilUy which might have shown us the face of Christ and tho outlluo of •bo coming eternity. Thlra. Come not hither, therefore, my friends, upon each Sunday only to hear the words of Christianity, but to be for tho hour In the presence of God and the Savior, and to rise In the chanol of hymn ana all tho feelings of worship to a height to which no argument can boar you. Tbo words sjwkcn may of leu be Incor rect, wholly false or half true, aud may not bo trusted an tbo only good, but tho feelings that shall fill your bosoms when you draw near tho throuo as worshipers, those shall bless you without abatement, now and for ever. Resides tao words of Christianity there Is Its mysterious and sweet npirit. As perhaps you no longer remember a single line of some noble work you road iu uariy life, aud yet feel surrounded today by the spirit of the author, and know of his sublimity aud peoslvcness, eo, long after tho words and the speaker shall havo pasted away, the spirit of religion that may have filled thu sanctuary where the words onco sounded wilt announce IU imperishable beauty to your soul. To bo awake, to foil thu wind of two worlds fanning the chock. Is ths grand perquisite In this Kingdom of our Ood. Here wo are lu tbo great olive garden,—the Oath ■emsne Indeed, If tears aud cupa of bitterness msy give such a place a name, and yet, in tbn midst of the shadows which era the emblem of tho shadow of death, we sloop on and ou, Ws sleep in the com pany of One who ts carrying In His divine heart the problems of time sud eturuity. In ail the** loug hours, when the fooistepe of a God are passing to aud fro In this garden, our eyas are heavy, aud we will not watch through the ous abort hour of this life I Fourth. After Ohrlst hid accomplished some great work that may not bo measured by man; after tbo triumph of hi* Hfo had. in that midnight solitude, como down to Him from lioavoo through ths gates of His tears and prayers, a triumph for wulcb wo know but one name,—redemption,—Ho returned to His disciples and told them to stoop ou aud lake their rest. Oh, linpresilre letson for all Uio children of muu 1 These scattered children, with heavy eyes, droaming Id the ollvo-gardcus of all the continents uy tho shores of either ocean, osuuoc ulccp now. for tho events come and coming aro 100 vast to admit of human repose. Tho Issues of tho hero mid tho hcroafter are passing around to be met. Too problems of life are to ho eulved. Wo must rise and watch with tho groat God while the eventful hour ia posting through Us thrill ing experience. At lost, at last,—lt msy bo to-night or to-morrow,—the video that asked ua to watch will come bock, sad, declaring Ufa’s labor all dimo, will say: “Bleep ou.niid take thy rojt,” with a “aloop” that shaU mean immortality, with a “rest” that shall mean heaven. JUSTIFICATION, SERMON BY THE REV. MR. RHODES, OF Bt. LOUIB. Following in tbs tmrmou preached »t the Fourth Pteabyterian Church » week ago laat Sunday by the Hot. U. llhodea, of B; Louis. IJio toita wore: How thou can man bo JusUQodJwlth God?— Job, Tuereforo, being Justified by faith, we have poac« with God through our Lord Jesus Christ.—-Romans, w„ 1. Tho iuflmto disparity between ftholy Ood and sinful mao. and tho vital relation the great re demption sustains to hla highest well-being, ov er has and over will make tho interrogatory ot Ibo Patriarch one of thrilling interest to human beings. No familiarity a people may be sup posed to have with thin oubjcct, uo frequency with which it may bo noticed iu the pulpit, will over make its repetition superfluous or Kb examination inappropriate. How ever tho mind and heart ot some may chime In with tho groat truth, there will always bo othoni to whom it will come as Qod'a revelation, discovering to them their true and fallen condition, and their all-aufllcieut remedy iu the Cbri&t of Qod and tho cross. Justification U tbo iualuaiva dogma of the Ooapol eyntoio, and buy tboma appropriate for pulpit dlaouaaion must auatalu aa iotimats rela tion to it. Heroin ilea tbo vary oaueuce of tbo Gospel, aud tbo pulpit will bo successful io tbo accampUsUmoul of Us groat aud Ueaven-ap pointed mission, Job! m proportion aa It ptoaouts and Insists upou tbia great doctrine. Nor ueed Ibare be, m tbe oompltouco with aoob an aim, a cootloualropoUtlon of identical terms or forma of upcoob, for tbo taripturea oru remarkable aud beautiful lu tbe multifarious manner lu wbicb tbia groat doottiue i« presented. I propose uo critical, coutrovoiai&l, or labored examination of (be uubjoot. it baa challenged tbo loaruing aud aroused tbo ambltloa of theological olumpious of oil age*. Tone of volumes have been written upon it oad ws utter. ao borah nor untruthful word whaa wo assure you that the clearest THE CHICAGO TRIBUNE: MONDAY, MAY 8, 1870, and simplest boob oa the doctrine of Justldoatlon la God's own Honk. Merely wo want to know rather what God teaches than why men differ ou a subject Jika this. The pris oner Indore the bar Is most anxious to know how ho rosy )■« proven Innocent, or Justified la nr from the deed he has done. Ho with us. For dying men with a sinful record be hind them, and an ulern tl Judgment before them, there is no question of Hitch momentous importance u this : •• How snail a man he Just with God 1 ” Our hopes must centre on tuls doctrine If we ex pect them no to itsippoint it*, and here the Church of Chrlat most r dly and aland together, or fall, Luther thoroughly understood it, A long lima at sea, until hr htd oo || w.UMdgh bvllorol to tdorei, ha came at bvd 1 1 this enf« haven, end saw, whst may God help ua all In ere, that "The Just slid) live by faith." He (Iceland Ju»liflj»tl»n 1 1 he " thu article of a standing or falling chari:li.” “If this single snide re main purs, the whole Christian community will also remain pure ami harmoulous and without factions. Hut If It remain not pure It la Impossible to restrain a single error, or the spirit of faction." la that wonderful book, •* Luther's Commentary on tbn Galaliaua," hn nays; “If (his doctrine he lost aud gone, there Is also the doctrine of truth, life ami salvation alno gone, if this doctrine flourish, then all good things flourish; rulluimi, tim truo service of Gad, the right knowledge of all things which are necessary for ft Christian tnsu to know," Justification hyfslth Is utiquesliouably the glory of I'rotestaiiUsni. H-re we unite as onoconiinoti basis, and from this point the Romish and all heterodox systems aeporatc from us. If jtisliflcallot) by faith In tho righleoasuesH of Christ Im> true, then ProloiaulUm mint triumph; bat If Justification by worlta bo true, then Uom tnlstu will prevail. In any event, it Is plain <moi«;h that man's hojis now ami forever depend* upou hie Juillflcittou In the eight of (Jo-. 1. With the Hilda open before ua we need not be per plexed concerning an answer to the important ques tion la the test. God boa graciously revealed Himself boreosprosaly that Ho tiny dlicu’Mr t? ui JLs Bon, our Savior, " who was delivered for our offenses, and was raised again for our JuallficatMu.” In the Aug-tluirg log this doctrine, "timt wn cannot obtain righteous ness and the forglrcucn-i of sin before God by our own merits, works, aud atonement; but Hint wo obt ilu Uio rnmUsiou of sins, ami are Justified beforu GjJ by grace, fur Chrlsl'H Hik.', throui'li f-ltli; If we believe that Christ nmluroJ for us, niiu Unit sins aru roiuiiti:.! us fur Chiist’a sake, uud rightjousne.<s and uturuxl hfo an bestowed ou us, Ho or God accounts and Im pute'* this faith to tu as rlghtouasncs* before Him self.” And till-*, with a slight ditfcr.m ?o of language, entirely accords with tliud-lluilloii found in the WVst mluilur Ottucbism, which roads thus: “ Jiintlllcalioa is an act of God's free grace, wherein Ho pardoarth all our nini, and acn-pUdh. us as right eous lu Ills sight only fur tho rightoouHncns of Christ, Imputed to us. and received by faith alone.” I rejoice that while anmo may try to discover dif ference in there rojpoctivo definitions, that there H none, ana that wj tro ho entirely ouo on this grort fundamental doctrine of tho Gospel. Tho sinners' relation to God is that of a crimiml. Tho efi'ort la not to cstabliuh liU lutncanuu, hjcaus.* bo Is guilty, and bonce tho solo necessity of bis Justi fication. That *ll meu hav« brukcu tlio Holy law of God tlicro Is no doubt. ” There la nuno righteous,” *• Now wo know that what thiols soever the law satin It ssith to thorn that ure under tbo Jaw; that ever/ tnouth tuay be stopped. »u 1 ull the world may become guilty before God.” Tbo question of guilt lx already fixed, aud now tbo anxious query Is bow a guilty man shall be considered Juat before God, aud treated as though be bid not sinned at all. Ho ft bappms that tbere Is an essential and strik ing distinction between justlfi :at(on lu tbo King* dom of grace and Justification lu tbe kingdom of hu man hw. In a human court a man may be Jaitlflod in tbs very act that UM brought him to trial—or be may bo Justified fro.u or above It—that Is, be may be proven innocent, liul In no such manner may Ibn Dinner be justified before God. lie stand* before God and be* fore bln own conscience, a condemned man, mid in what be baa done be will certainly nut bo Justified, nor oven in what Christ baa done will be bo declared so Innocent man, for bis great misfortune is. that bo Ja guilty—tlua is tbo lamentable peculiarity of his very nature. Hut now, if bo will, by true repentance, renounce bis sin, and bv simple faith accept (be complete satis faction that Christ baa rendered, then God will forgive, tmd bo will bo treated aa on innocent man. or as though bo bad never Binned, And this is wbat is mcaut by Ood Justifying uh “ freely by Ilia grace.” We aro not Justified by reason of any snndow of lunoesneo that attachoi to us—nor by reason of the rlgluuu.-u of anything wo have done, but wholly by God's loving favor shown us lu Jesun Obriat, who hai met every claim of tbe law, and only through Him, when He u accepted by such faith as will properly up* proprlatelllm. ** XJ.'lng Justified freely by Ills grace, through tho re demption that is in Christ Joans, whom Ood bath wot forth to be a preparation through faith ip HU blood to declare righteousness for tho rcmlulou of sins that are past, through the forbearance of Ood. To declare,! say. at this time. Hit nghteotmiosß, that bo might bo Just and tbe Justlller of him wholiollevcthlnJo.su*.’ God Justifies His course toward us by tbo perfect obedience aud adequate sacrifice of Uls rim, and Hb Jufttilles or pardons and gives us peace and nurohopo of eternal life when wo simply accept Christ In tbe love of our hearts, In tho fullness of our homage, m the un wavering earnestness of our faith, and In (ho complete obedience of oar Uvea. Tbe great necessity and the groat aim is to correct man's relation to Gad, “At the root of tho whole llible. underneath ull the teach* lugs of the Now Testament, there lies this fundamen tal idea, that tbo spirit of man in rotation to Ood Is altogether wrong, it line fallen from ood, has turned away and inoYd in u dlrocliou quite away trom Him, and through It has done, and is doing, itself, as wall us Ood. cruel wrong, (Vast It most of all and first of all needs is to bo righted or rectified, to ba turned back tow-mls Him from whom It has wickedly revolted. Instead of Indlficrtncc, forgetfulness, resistance, and enmity, what It needs Is an earnest, huuihlo yearn* ing after God, the waking up withlu it of lovely child* like trust." “ I will orlr.o aud go to my father," Never lot it bo forgotten that it is ou this issue, ou the production of this in ward change, that all tbo Intlueoco of God's provi dence, Gods spirit, aud God’s word, are brought to bear. All tbs divine manifestations in Jesus Onrisl our Lord. iiiauUeStatloue of dlvluo purity and wisdom, divine teudcruoiS and patience, and beialy, and •weotao.iv, and grace,—nil tbo mysteries of incarna tion, ull tbe foio.-sof God's eelf-ta rrlficing mercy, Incarnate, crucified mercy,—are directed to utio gram! end, namely this, that man's soul bo rectified, righted, turned Lack from Its wrung iwaitlou, and tbat bum bled and penitent It may seek God, and whb timid, trembling faith may begin to trust Him. This find atop or look Godward—this luclp'oat but genuine movement of the cbdd-splrlt—ls Justifica tion. rectification, tbe righting, Tightening, netting right of tbe soul, which before was wholly wrong. To bo Justified, (nun, is to bo put rlgat hciore God, to hsTO the offense of guilt taken sway, and (be har mony and holiness of tbo soul restored,—to stand to the light of Uod'e beatitudes, and whoro in some de gree you will reflect Uls Image. Hut from the doctrine lot as pass to notice briefly (he condition essential to Us experience. There is a condition, aud that not simply Unit it may bo consist ent for God to justify, but that man’s nature may l>e put Into condition to apprehend sad appreciate tho great blessing. However willing God tuay ha to Justi fy. He cannot, will not, do It, any more without the voluntary faith of the soul Gian without tbe finished work of His Son. Whether a criminal shall be Justified before a human tribunal, depends upon his Innocence, and his ability to prfivu it. lint b.-fora God's bar, It rather depends upon his willingness to make known his guilt, and upon bis faith lu bis Advocate, who bolds up two wounded hands as suillciuut satisfaction fur the penalty of tbe law. Aud Just here Is where tbo error and un belief of many binder. They want to bo Just before God, but not by tue admission of guilt, not by tbe ex cruise of hearty, simple trust lu God's siipvrnutural method, they present a self-justification, a justifica tion that never can Impart tbo peace of God and ojh.ii the gates of heaven to tbe soul. Tue Pharisees on one occasion derided Joans. "And Ho said unto thorn, yo are they which Justify yourselves before man; but God kuowotn your hearts; lor tust which is highly esteemed among meu, la abomination in the sight of God.” Now, Just such a one is he who, lu the least degree, Is disloyal to Christ, by finding merit lu his morality, or in anything spart from (jurist's own righteousness. 1 am always pleased to hear men say, “ I am doing the best I can," “I am doing right so far as 1 know." All well. Just so ought every man to do, but (heroin no merit, no aalvstiuu, lu tuis. If It were possible for you to Uke ou the rectiliidoof an ungel, that would nut change your relation to God, aud to ills violated law, lu which sin bos placed you. Thin would bo self-Justl flcsllou, and by It you are taking a work out of God s hands that bs proposes to do, not simply because he has resolved to do it, but bocause you sre helpless to do 1(« and because your eternal life depends upon its being done fur you. Until you are pardunod, Justified through your trusting in Christ, all yourduiug.ua any ground of merit, is worse than worthless. Vuu must put your self right before God before ho will over taka any notice of your dilug,—that is, you uuet come tutu the condition of true futth in Christ. Hon fall to apprnheud the distinction between (heir view of goodness and God’s view of U. This was tbe fatal error of Ntuodumus and of tbo young man who camu to tbs Savior. ToUo right to Uie night of God, it U auolutely neccuary that wo bo moved by the promptings uf Ilia BplrU, but tUo Hplrlt will uot coma u> dwell with uo uutll wo have repented aud learned la lure end trust Oad lu (Jurist. Instead of auUgouU. lug tuo commons of aolvaUou, 1* It uot waauerlul aud gracious that vloa roiiuirta *> JltUo of m that wo may bo Justified lu Ills night, ami that Uo oo overrules the oombtlous that they are themselves sources uf great hlesstug Ij uo I No lung Uat of thlugs to do; uo paluful psuanco* to perform; but simply to yidj to tbo Lord Jesus Olirtat. la whole hearted trait. ' How very pla n Ohrlal made tbii ou that roornorabla oeowiou wiieu lie corrected the error oud rebuked Uia •elf-rlghteousness of the Puarisees, Tucy would kuowwhst they should do that they might work tbe wurka of Ood, aud this waa HU reajwuae t •• Tula le the work of Uod,” uot suythlug you bare done, or propose to do, but thin : •• that yo liallevo oo Him," ou Me, the pcrnouaUlcdcomer, “ whom tie bath eeut. M The great aud grandest act of tbe aoui U faith, aud thin la the Ural uud last coudlilon of Ufa everlasting. •* Udug Justified by faith, we bare puaoe wltb (Jod, through our Lirdd-wuiChrUl.’'—lVjiu. v., 1. ‘-U* it kuown unto you. therefore, meu and brethren, that through tilts Uau la preached uuto you the forgivemua uf this; aod by UUu. oil Uul behove are JuotlUed from all thing* (rum whu-b ye could uot ho Justuhd by the law of Mono*.*'—Acte till.. U3-UO. <» by the deeds of the law there ahull be mi ilouh justi bed m ilia eight. Thsrclore we ooucluda that a tuau la justified by UUU without the dwdt u( the Uw." —Uouuua ill., “Hat to him that worketb uot, but bollevolli on Him that JuatitUd the ungodly, hia faith la ooumed for righleouaucnj."—Humana ir., 0. Tuesa passages might bu multiplied u great length. TiwyanirepressbUtivs, aud auud for mauy others. I'ha tuoablug, 1 urn aure. la uot obscure, and the most osrok-ss rtvder could htrdiv full to be impressed witu tho prumlu#o-e uf faith lu them, and with tbe foci that, whatever JuatUlcatiuu lu Uod a purpose aud tliougui, oouJUlou of simple f ata sUuda botwoca •very auu oud the uujoymiut of ita bl.walug. But the character of justifying faith in Important. It la do. enough simply to uaeuUon the necessity of faith {lt ie Quito u casanUal to d«boe lu cboracur. It Is possible for a mau to profess faun la Obriat aud yet know nothing of the peace and ti«Medn<Mt Unicorn* r>? being Justified. And oil bccauie bin faith Is do* fectlve, Tin B'-rlpturos distinguish concerning the character of faith, There Is hut one kind nf faith tbit JustlficH, m<l oven tbit Ins no merit In itself. It fa not tho function of faith to Justify a man. God Justifies where thorn U true faith, and tho function of that faith Is to submit to, to apprehend, to appreciate, to appropriate the righteousness of Christ, which la meritorious, and on which account did pardons. *• Being Jusllfiod freely by his grace, through the re demption that la In Christ Josns, whom Oul hath set forth to ho a propUl iilou through faith In Ills Mood, (o declare his riirliteouinnss for the remission of sins that are pwt," We must not onlyguanl luo character of faith, hut ns well i(n function, I -at we bo found trusting our f nth instnid of our Havlor. The Apostle define* too character of Jus'ifylng faith when he sa/ns “For In Christ Jouw neither cir iimciston avillcth anything, nor uncir-cim. dtlon, hut filth which wurkoth by love," ‘•lf Ihon shall confess with thy month tho Lord Jesus mi l shall believe In thine heart tb it God hath ril'o I Him from the deal, thou shall oo aavo l, for wltli the Imrt men beltevcth unto right, comne**." Having faith implies a corresponding Ilf ) and experience. It is not s» well expressed In the generic term, “ be lief," aa in tho rnoro beantitul and specific one of " trust. 1 ’ A man may Ixdlovii and not trust, hut no man can trust without believing, ft is tut a simple mental adtdleslou of a revealed f id; It it far more; it In a con. •cions conviction of a groat and hh-sied truth,—» conviction tb,’. wholly po<ecstr.e the soul, and corn mshds all its churglcr, ThUfoUhtrno tuort nownr, but a constantly active principle. It la the Inspiration of ull the ImouUcM and faculties of tho soul, and keeps It rostle-s to ecli'rvo for God, and of aIJ uosl anxious to ho a*slmlUtod to Ills image. God never rs jognlzes a f.ntli lb it does not Issue In a holy life. The faith therefore that JusllQoa la of all the most manifest and practical, Such a faith was Abraham's. There Is a sense, therefore. In which it is true that good works are actually essential to salva tloo. But mark ; these works are 10 come, and always do come, after you hive accepted the righieoumo-w of Christ as tho ground of your Justification,—never he fore. It H not jmdi.lc for a man to do what Ood rtv'ogtilr.ca as good works until hs has given up rm ami I cliovoJ in Jesus. Good works muit be the mani fest result of f.Jth In Christ. Ha tho Hcrlpturts are t>o:d to aay that unW* certain things nro done vre alt til not outer tho kingdom of heaven; nor Is them the loaat contradiction, We nro to behevo with all our hearts th it whoever will not do good works will certainly peri«h. If (ho liar wilt not give himself to IruUMoiUug. If the drunkard will not give himself to temperance, If the thief oud defrauder will uat prac tice honesty, tf the Hihbuth-hrcukor will not hallow tho day of roct. If the swearer will not revere tho name of GoJ, If tho covetous man *lll not gult his envotousuess. If the solildi mm will not quit his flelllahnjte,—ihey>hall havo their part tn tho lake that burnetii with fire ami brlm.it «n. If auy one goes on neglecting any ouo Known duty to tho oud of llt'e, ho will come to on llcis ruin. It la common for tho Scripture) to single oul duties snd declare, diruc'ly, or indirectly, that there is no Htlvaiiou without performing taein. Andyot.it la true that uol one of the shining assembla-i)* of virtiu* which como from faith has anything to do in Justify ing mou. Those works do not save, hut they show, performed fta they are, that there In In tlio individual genuine falthlo Him whoalone do.'* save, They are a cause* queue®, notan occasion, of Justification. Luther, speaking of the character of this faith, says: “Dul wo say that faith apprehends Christ, who !■ tho form which adornotb und beau tlllcth faith, an color adornoth and Loan tlllotli the wall, Christian faith, therefore, li not an idle quality, or empty husk lu the heart, which may lie iu deadly sin until charity conic and quicken its hut if It bo truly faith, Is a aura (rust and confidence lu tho heart, and u firm consent where by Christ is apprthouded, so tuat Christ Is the object or faith—yea, rather, lu faith oven Christ Himself l» present.’* Id short, Justifying faith Is not simply faith la a historic fact, not simply faith in a revealed doctrine, not simply faith In a system or creed—it Is all these and morelt la faith in a living person, Jesus Christ the Sou of God and tho Savior of mcu. It is a faith that is nut simply tho outgrowth of unanswerable tes timony, bnt n faith tuat God has communicated through the Holy Hpirit, ami that must and will work itself out lu a loving heart and a holy life. I trust L have made It plain, uud that we are all ready to say, “ Lard, give ns such a faith as this.” Now. such a reversion or correction of relationship to Ood, such au infusion of the holy principle of faith, heart-trust In A loving, reconciled Father and 011-sulUdeut Bavlor. must ultimate lu a corresponding oziraricucc, and to this wo give our closing word: 11 Iking Justified by faith, wo have peace with God through our Lord Jesus Christ.” .Peace Is the result. The grandest experiences of the Christian Ufa are •sso.lai.'cl with this word •* l’cace.’ r What a charm it has for (h« nations, for the community, for the home. How thn birds sing, and tho Uowrr* laugh, and tlio sunbeams dance. whim tha thunder* havu sp.mt them selves and tho lightnings Lave done their flash and flame, and tho great, burdened clouds have rolled away,—nature Is at peace. And as there, so In the mural world,—so In the conscience and soul,—lt Is tho hush of all discordant, disturbing, distressing ele ments. Aa Hamellon says. “ Peace Is love rejoicing. It is love ou the green pastures; it is lovs trasldo tha still water*. It )* that great calm which comes over the conscience when It seas the Atonement eutllcictit and tho Savior willing. It is unclouded eaure lu a lake of glass. It is tho soul which Christ ku pacified spread out In eorinlty and simple faith, aud thu Lord God, merciful an J gracious, smiling over 11.” Wo priao this condition, wo covet It, wo slrlvu for It. In our ho rial, domestic, and civil relations ; but think of pearo with God and conscience, ]>oaco a* our hurtled steps load ou to death’s door aud (ho gates of eternity. That 1* Heaven's boon,—tho gift of Ood, Tuo empire of sin 1* overthrown ; all carnal weapon! are put away; God Is reconcile 1; the sutflls recon ciled; thu war Is ended—not In the rebels’defeat or destruction, but In tils surrender aud pardon. Tt has come, not by any victory of ours, save our sin, but by giving up the bvlllgersut attitude; by quenching tho belligerent dtsiratition and nature* by believing In Jesus. How charmingly the Scriptures speak of It. It was drat lu the song that broke ou Dcthlohcw’s Plains, and told the world of the advent of lu* great Pcacumskor— ’• Peace on earth, good wilt to men.” It was among tho last words of Jesus to ill* sorrowing Disciples: •• Peace I leave with you; My peace I give unto you.” It was (he sublime salvation to ills Uj nplcs after the resurrection, “Peace Ira unto you.” Hu now does He salute the soul that comes out of tuo grave of sin tnd deph, and that look* to Him for lif* and salvation. “ being Jttstlilcd by falih, we have peace with Gad through our Lord Join* Christ.” Tho whole do-lgu. as well as result, of Oodis loving intt-r- Position through Jesus Christ is to pul us lu a peace ful relation, and to flil us with peace. So, “Jesus la our peace, who hath nude Irath out*, and hath broken dawn the middle wall of partition Ira: ween us,” Aud this Gosjral wo preach la 14 the Gospel of peace.” The Kingdom of God ts “ righleoususss and peace, aud Joy in the Holy Ghost.” And this 44 peace of God which paaseth understand ing shall keepyuur hearts and minds through Jesus OnrUt.” Oat of the opening loving heavens It 1* God’s constant sihuatlou to all His Justified children, 44 IVoce be with you nil that are lu Christ Jesii*.” 0, It 1* a wonderful, au unutterable experience, aud such an experience as can only bo brought anout by the soul s single faith la Jasus Carlst as a Savior. When Ilunyan’s Pilgrim got to the cross bn 44 was glad and lightsome, and said, with a merry heart. •• Ho haa given me rest by sorrow, and Ufo by Hu death. n 44 Then ho stood awhtla to look aud wonder; for It was very surprising to him that the sight of thu cross should thus case him of his burden. Ho looked, therefore, and looked again, oven (111 tho spring! that woro iu hia bead sent (he water dowoibls cheeks. Now, m ho stood looklug and woopmg, behold three shin ing ones oaino to him,aud saluted him with, “Peace Ira unto all.” So the first said to him. 44 Tny »ini bj for given thee;*’ tlio second stripped him of his rags, and clothed him with a change of raiment: tho third also set a mark on his forehead, and gave him a ring wltti a seal on It, which ho bid him look ou as ho ran, aud that ho should give It lu at the celestial gstr. So they went their way.” How beautiful this is. Wbou tho pilgrim came to the cross the burden was gone, and peace began to flow through his soul ilka s river. Then comes pardon, Justification, and sautlUcsUoii, repre sented by tho gifts of those three shining ones, ills tattered, stained, self-righteous garment 1s taken away, aud Christ's spotless robe Is put about him,—Uls blood, His righteousness, Ills spirit, these are all his, all he needs, and with joylulness be presses to the celestial gate, and he will be admitted, for ho las the robe, the mark on hi* forehead, and tho sealed nne la hlshaud. Kora is the au nor of (be OarUtian's soul; here the immovable, everlasting rock on which It re putes. Ills elarawlU go out, the sun will fadeaway, end the great earth will rock to ruin. but tho soul (hat trims In God's method of Justifying the sinner shall never ho coufouuded. He lays hU hand on the cross, end reposts with unshaken confidence tho language of tils inspiration aud bone: “I know whom 1 have be lieved, Ilelng Justified by faith, we have peace with God through uur Lord Jesus Curtst.” 44 Trust His blood to save your soul; Trust Hl* grace to make you whole; Trust Him living, dying too: Trust Him all your Journey through; Trust Him till rour feel shall b* Planted ou the crystal sea.” Tholuch, one of (ho greatust of living scholars, writing to a bosom friend, thus beautifully dojcrio-s (bis blessed ezirarluuce: “TUB overhearing epirll In roe i* humbled, tlio heart of etuae 1* broken. 1 can truly say that t am nothing great In my own eyus. I am most unworthy among mu children of man, lam still very much cast dowu, but I eimiot toll you what • mild tephyr breathe* ujran my cheek In the mid*t of all my sadne**. buuietlmes when I sit alono, dis tressed with the thought of roy guilt, a so -rot voice whUpers, 4 God U thy friend.’ At such hours a peace ful Joy. a heavenly delight, uukuowu till now, tills uy soul, and 1 must weep much tnd long, lu every calm I had before thoro vra* a lestlcssuva* at ths bot tom, but now my rcstloasue** bespeak* a calm. M/ whole inward Ilf* iillkea summer evening when the sun Is Just selling. 1 know not whether 1«m already regenerated, but this 1 kuuwtlt 1* somethinf un speakably blissful to be a true beliovcr lu Const. Dy means of Uu insight into my mis *ry aud corruption, 1 seem to have obtained irarmusloii to raise at time*, fur a moment, the curtain of a groat siuctiury. After such a glimpse my soul U tided with so Joyous a trem bling that I would be willing 1° wait patiently before the curtain for years, after oaco having seen (he glories behind,’’ Bueb 1« tbo beavomy osparhuce of a groat soul, when It bed come Into poa.ra with God lint this peace la a tact a* welt a* au espurleuce, aud this la tiuiwrtaut to cousldor. A uuu may persuade himself that thero U posca when th.iro uuo peace. Ou (bouthar baud, sumo from misapprehension may be longing for peace when U U actually established, . that hoe foateuod Itself on Joaaa uy such a feith ae 1 have uoscrlbsd may look upon tue peace bo tweou itself and God as a fact a* sum ami unchanging oaeuy fact in reveUUou. Aud there U a great com fort lu thu. Many sincere GnrUUans aro much aU turbod over end dbMstlsfijd with their Oarlstlauox jwrioucc, Tuoy seam to bo barren of the feelings oI which many speak. Toe fuaiiug nature euanu like a foautalu going dry. Taers U uothlug there but the empty vessel out of which they feel should flow a con tinual stream of maulfjjt giadnea*. Ah, uy friend, pay lose oUouUju to the fuflmg, aud more to the great fact. ‘lt u uo: fodlug Uut eavai, it U faith. Uar* I you cost off alt other savl'irs but Jeans I Does your I faitb faaUt onreservedly aud fitmlr oo 04- | rary's croaat and dusa that (aUh aura yon to lore, and worship, ,«4 suffer for tho Lord Jesus Carfst? Then feeling or no foiling, ft Is a fact IhntOoJ Is et peace wllu yon. "Therefore, luring Justified fry faith, we havo fieare vrltli God through our Lord Jesus Christ." Here, then, dear sinner, Is your hope. I shut yon up to faith In Christ, nr else no salvation. I Invite you to the Lamb of God that (aketlr away the slut of the world, ffincn God’s scheme fs so reasonable, so plain, so adequate, so free, so successful, must you notregr<t forever and forever any rohvulon of It? May the H >ly Ghost lead you Just now, snd jutt where you an-, to submit to Christ, Pray with tho publican Just now, "God hs merciful to mo a sinner.’’ Ju«l now, with the phillplan Jtiler, believe on the f.otd Jesus Christ and tliou shiltg idowu from this ho ;«•» Justified. All lie tven will Im set to shouting over it, an I you shall know what you uevir bate, and. as }<» l nre, never w| I know what It Is to have pea*** with Go I, the eons ten ■» at rest, ttis soul C imi-oicd. (he life regulated to a divine end, and every step lo ir ird heaven » Mi-slul immorialltv. All this is within your reach this hour, G> | help you to hs wise. MISCELLANEOUS, JIBS, VAJf COTT. fat GfstxxfcA tn T/,» CAte me TVilmru. Davem-out, la., May 7.—Mm, Van Colt, Ilia famous revivalist, coinuonced bolding services lit Ibis city to-day, preaching three times to im mense congregations la the .Methodist Church, Hho w ill remain here for a mouth, holding service* every afternoon nnd evening. Hhs claims to have made !f,(WO conversions witutn (be 1&4 year or two, and promise* herself JO) tn'ors hero. ”80 FADETH.” There’s a legacy dark to humanity given. And tho victims tire countless wuoiu hearts have been riven By Its curse, which alike falls on fullered and free, For there’s no revoking Ps cold, stern decree; And " to perish ’* is stamped by the finger of Fata On all (hit wo love, an 1 on all thit wo hate; Un the day Just begun; on too hopes of the heart; And the fairest and bod are the first to depart. 'i'll wc find there Is naught frrn this tt it eo uira, And liy lenons of filth wo mutt learn to endure, U'nilu the kadi of this doom, as It fast dies away, Humps "So t'adcth ” un all that is golden to-day. The shimmering light nf the glorious sun Gli.pi tho <tawn of to) day tint has Just began ; Silvery cloud* deck the horizon fulr, And tao fragran t of dowers in fiJllnir the air, Kwi’ct B<'phyn care .a thu delicate l.r.r, And the brooklet murmurs in awacl roltof. Hut, an twilight approAouo. dirk storm* arise. And angels’ tears drop fa*: from tho skies ; Loud crashes ot thunder drawn the song of th* brook, And the clouds wear a dark and foreboding look. •‘.So Fjdeth ’’ tho roeeato dawn of tno day. As Uie pinions of Night bear It swiftly away. We quaff from the chalice of Lore, and declare Tuat a thing >-o «fl a Jewel so rare, pan prove but n blessing to lighten our way; Atut we nurse It and cherish It day after day, •dll its teudrlU ora woven bo dose ’round the heart That it scams of outaelvut to be surely a part. Hut we waken, at Imt, from thin raptiirou* dream, And tiud that our Idob are not wli it they seem ; That mir hopes nro bjtv.vjd; nud our halo of light Uas act lu aaea of cU-rtvnl night. •• .Vo J'uiflU *’ the lovo from a trusting heart. As sweet visions of bappincas swiftly depart. Man rears to himself a high fabric of fame. And cirvos at the top of the structure his name Nor dreams that the tempest-tossed waves of old Time Will erase from Us surface a deed so sublime. Ilut the prophet is false, and the world soon forgets, And your hardly-won laurels are turned lu regrets ; Fur you sec, far above the vain structure you raised. Fresh names oil tho scroll of am jllloii bvpraUcd ; While your caetlei aredooiued to a terrible fail,; And their blight’s covcro 1 o'er with a funcral-pall. •• .’jo Fiiaeth '• the hope of ambition born. And lost In tho grave 1* your uama rudely shorn. Mu*. S. M. Liaiid TUBBEO. Cmoaoo, Feb. 14, lb7C. A Denver Dog-Story, Jhurrr (CV.t Trtbnnf, The dog referred to m known by tho name of '* Culonol," and belongs to Charles Koator, pro prietor of the Merchants’ Hotel, on IJuliadav street. Tho Animal is about 5 years of age, and has been with his present master from hia (the Uoc’h) birth. One of “Colonel's” amusements is tho play of "hall.” From florae cause or other no one of the reasoning human family Haw fit to pay any attention to “ Col onel's” wishes and feelings iu regard to tho ball business during all of yester day forenoon, and tlio hall itself was laid away iu a drawer that occupies the ccutre* of a writing-desk iu the maiu oJiice of tho hotel. Ibo “Colonel" stood this with canine dignity for several boiire, hut finally concluded on mak ing au attempt to secure his hall, without regard to the human raze. lie spout tho better portion of an hour in trying to open the drawer by pressing hia foot against it. As this only made matters worse, tie next ouau&vorui to secure the “open sesame ” by pulling the ktiobiu the cen tre. This knob, however, was both small and round, and tho “ Colonel " could secure uo grip with Uls tooth. Ilia next effort was u '’rear’* attack, nud was perfectly successful. Going under tho desk ho uiauilcetly observed tho location of tho back of the drawer, and also saw (and reasoned} that by standing ou hia hind lees ho could insert hia front paws between the back of the drawer and the back of the desk, and uo prcua tho former forward, uud mull se cure his much-coveted treasure, the ball. To think, with such a dog na “ Colonel.” was to act, and almost sooner than it can bo told, aud m the prcssuco of a number of parties interested in the matter, tho drawer of tho desk was pressed out. •* Colonel" at once appeared to from, from under tho desk, and leaping upon it, lie saw and eagerly clutched his plaything. The pifcria made by ••Colonel,” hia temporary con fusion and distrust, his perseverance and final triumph, were all witnessed by a number of gou tloineu.” A Inidy Who Wu» Not at Home* Whitehall (S, i‘.) 'hmrs, K lady of this place wai quietly siltiug at her sow ing one day last week, whoa she obnervod a neighbor approaching the house, whom she did uoucare to see. SUo quicklv dropped her work nud stepped luto a cloaot. so as not “ to bo at hotuu” to her caller. Tho closet dour closed with a spring and imprisoned tho lady*. Tbo calioi, finding the lady ansont, did not stop, tnit when the lady tried to open the door ebo iha covered, alas, (bat ebo was a prisoner, Tbo lady realized that sho was consuming tbo air very fast, yet she was powerless to release herself fiom her prison. She remained in tbo closet about four hours, ami when her husband re turned home at supper time ho misled his wife, but thought nothing about it. Having occasion to look into tho closet, ho discovered his wife Iviug insensible on the lloor. He quickly with drew' her inanimate form, when tho uir re vived her. and thus was prevented what a few hours longer might have proved a sad catastro BOARDING AND LODGING. South Sin*. rrf\ VAN BURr.!fHST.,WEAU dTATE—HOARD FOR 1 U Ueiof ur guoilomuo; $4 to Si pur wuok, trim uia ot Vinuo. • mI'tUNKLIN-ST.. nimVKKN MADISON AND W*ihiuvion-Siaglu *nd JjubJe ruums. wiiti bo»rd ■ad u*o of ba n-ruom, Qtufd par_wa»k. 101 AND 123 OAI.UMKT.AV.-DKSHUm.K KUlt w L ur uufuniUbod ruomt, wild board. Uulur euco* ro-iuirud. Conntrv. ■pOOMS WITH TRURO AT RIVISRSimt FOR JV gentleman e:id tticlr wf ox at roaeoueiilit relax. Ad dtout Box 63 Klvofxlde, 111. Mi«oellnn«flnx. CifiO NORTH SIXTKKNI'II.sr., PHILADELmiA OUt7 —l-‘ir.t*clMe board for CimUiaaUl vliltore or per tneumil boarder*. DIVORCES, D'~ivorok.h i.ixsal i ; vi;i {v \V» i KiTiTT^vTHiuur publicity; redd me* inmtw««*ry; (no alter decree; 16/uxn' uiporlatice. t*u>t-OitU'o Box ila. Cuicago, ill. DIVOIIOKS LKOALLV OUTAINKU FOR INCOM pvlblltty. oto.; reallenco u»r porvmai proiouce not nt.iuirod: atb.uviia • uflicioul proot; too alter docrct). Ad drove U. K. DIMn, h 6 WuiiiHutun-et-, Cmcagu, HI. D’IVOROKS LKG ALLY AND IjUI.trLV Oil I’\NBO lu every Slate ol too (Jmon for luouiuyillbllily, oto. UeslJoiioouunuoisary- Fosaftor doerva. Twelve years eapotleuco. Addreaa Poat-G.ttca lloa It’i/, Culoaro. 111. TO EXCHANGE. nib K.COiIANOK-iW.oU) IN TOW.NDHIi' UONHB J, luood by one of Ido pe«t oouatl-ie of a >Vexteru Htale lurdryitoodx, \*>oU and *uurt, or other uonaaalpr opor to, AdargJiJANUAUV. Tritium oilico ¥ v ¥ WrANTRO—TO KXUIIANOK—IOO FKKT UORNKR (V Arcuor-a*. aad OuiunloU el., ualuouinberod, for n inny In Deuxe end lot ou Mlahlgati-av. Addreu It to. Tribune ortlco. ~ AQENTSWAM’ED. A HUNTS WANTKU-TO INVRO DU US •rxiole. Apply to S. J. UtlAStfi 4 00., 6>e Norib CUrk el. ■ PERSONAL. INFORMATION WANTED OF THE FRIENDS OF L » Mlu »r Mr*. Meronjum, woo loft Chicago for No* York uu M.cuig*a Biulhafo, Tueedey alumnon. JaMES OuCKOUOFv A CO., La*-Ucok I’ublUQjre, IbJ Dear horn -et. BUILDING MATERIAL. " POR6ALE-io M SKOONIf.'IiANO HUICKrWxiU. cleaned auJ la good .coadiliou. Apply at 11 and U booth Juttereou-ct- FOR BALL. it r.iOR DALE—UIt RXCIIANOIS—AN EXCURSION V etcatuooataad barge, la-mire or eddro.a uvuer. Ui Doarboro-el.. Htxna W. _ KOtJSEHOLD Goot)> 7‘ AJOU LOT OF FINIS PLATED OASTKIW. FIVE ■otlWe. roTolelac, exiling tutor off At $1 weca. Call end *ey (beta at DU dtau-at., eoraer Jaeiuoa. OTTV IIEAL f. RVATX fl’Ofl BALK—OR KXfJIIANOK—STORE ANJJ LOT r ADfllS-rfwtß «WBliinf. Would lr»d« for f»rm tn 111. KoU, or |nmt>rr, new mrrmi, or horio«, Tne t>r«Mrtr l< jn-»dloe*l1on no Wonsldn. *nd ii mltjrrf ■l.*?,Wi»nd IJiWM reitfMliMlf. C«ll or iddro'i JUSRI’U I'uHTER, .Mrfchinli 1 Hol«-l, cnr;i»!r I.ihc ami Ol«rlr>tU. SUBURBAN REAL ESTATE. fjlOU HALK-ItHVT-OK KXOHANOB-HCJUSMS J.' an! 1 at lllrudale. h'j>o if pUc-?*, prmo, and tonni tonll. tuccnlalaro. o. A. K’rtiCUH. )£V uearbern-M. HU.K-aT WKsriatx'HPj{j|lVj«7n‘N'KAiiY 1 to pry li me* and W ft. lot* at I'm, ana * J.’iV): n*ar»onr).,u#ntl <l -pet; able. «4l •. 5in,.n1l i..iitn*ifliom<Jv lUc»oUraia morning and ••t-nin/. T. KIM., i I.nsrnbl-i limlding. fiHJR SAM'.—MORtIAN PARK—H’JU.dI.S ANdITjTS I on iiv.muly payment*. Uuly a »maU re quire l\ llniu«<)| firenma and lot'Mil», jgl.ini; monthly payment*, |H.»W. II aim of 6 rt>jm«aril ir.i li*iil.',>vil.7i>i; nt'Mi nly paym-nt*. SIMI. lieu** of 9 imm* * m lot i\t m nulily uiymoota, Koikoi eo«titig double thoso nMtov double tne monthly pimret*. Uatl* rend fare, 10 iwma. Jii'imra of liKu. it. CLARKE, Afuut, No. II Clivnhorot Commerce. Ij’OH B\LK-RXCRLLKNf HOUSES AT ItAVKSS.” L’ and Hum-netlale on »%*» tarm*; lake water; fre'innnt tratm; low faro*. A. HliNNItrT, agont, auulli. can corner Munnm an I Market.at.*. TO RENT——HOUSES! TO KKNT—NO. 3i6 NORTH DI'.UIMoUV-Hr. X F. C.TAVI.OJt, 1«4 DeaHmra-et. ri’6 KiiNT-rTfi? .vi'ciriti siijUNCiVsdVjALUAnif i. ar., with a largo, S-atory bam. coniamiug 3 box italic, and 1:1 tingle Malt*: and 74 loot of around. In* quiru of iV.M, M. DUE, hrankltn and Adarm-M*. rno kk.vt-no.’ti iio.Voiili.'sT., nhah adamr: 4- J, *torr hrlcV. Ii rtvim*; fi3oj>or mnntti, and in good order. WM. Li. I'Al.Mllß, No. 164 Hlai«-it., Falmor Hume. frb itp.Nr-.iiuusKs in all farts of thk I city. Full ll»l and parllcnlara In “ Ijtndlotd end lunaot'' at our offlcu. it. H.iW.U. IdeUOUMIOK, 1V» M’O UKNT-THF. TWO-SHtHY AND HAHKMF.NT 1 octnif.-n front brick building No. lift Hedg«luk.*t.. corner ur Centre.one block writ from Lincoln Park: all nr.'iorn ImfroTomcnte, Including furnace. For term*, •tU-lytoC. C. IluLl'ON, Not. 'Hi and I£i7 Rtato-aU, or 7ve.Nt.rth Well*-*t. fro UKNT-i liK 8-STOUV AND BABHMK.NT MAR- X ble-frent liouw, 31 TwoQiy.fifth.it, llouao In perfect r«p*lr; ba* all mt<deru ImproTemool*. fnrnacn.etc.: rent twr i.i iutb. C. 11. A O. C. WALKJIU, 13 Ctiambor of Cummerco. TO RKNT—hI.BVKN-ltoOM HOUSH, WITH MOD- L ern linprtmimunt*. lu,’<7Michigan.a». D. O, llAif. lI.TuN, Ibeon 1. CUrk-»t. fl’O KCNt-A NKW OCTAGON KTONK-FRONT, 14 1 roun*. with tnud'ni Impruvcmcnla, line lawn and »l<la lot, itisdo trei?*, brick barn.etc. Nor.bcatt corner Carretl-av. and StvalX,Q.<it, M*Sn. 4JJ Carroll-av.,'octagon llano front, 13 rooms and Imprxvcmeiiie. Alu, lu-rouru brick homos, bath, wator-cloaelfl, etc., Arbor-placo. from per month. H. t>. UA\ h. Jui. * Metropolitan Block. r|’U RENT—{ISPER MUNfi!. NuT Wd INDIAN A- X «r., '• ft.irj- aud brick basemen! Louse, 10 rooms, with barn. OKU. A. riI’KI.NUEIt. U Dcsrliuro-st. rro UKNT-STONK FRONT HOUSE-) FRONTING X Union Park, l.*ke*sl.. Noe. (W end Me. 13 moms and barn._ Apjilr_Ut JOli CAItFENTKK. 21 dt. duhn's-plaua. rpo RENT—CHEAP—A DKh 11l AIIL K*2dm)HVAND X basement brick dwelling pleasantl>- locitadun Woit Adams-st. _A. 1.. ROCKWELL. fco Laballß.M. rro RENT-CHEAP TO GnuD TK N A NTS - N 03. 2% X 37 Kiln Park, octagon stone-front), modern fim>mrn. menu, auli cellars. I loom 3 Honors (Hack. 11. I.uWUY. T'O RENT—WITH OU WITHOUT FURNITURE, 2- stor? ami Lasunreot brick honsc, No. 131 Twoui?-UrsV. it., no»r at tbo bouse. rpo RENT—TO A RHSP6.VSinr.R''I»An'TY ONT.V, J two.nor? and basement brick dwelling, ‘>o Wost WasbingPm-st.; c? try room n’wl? palutod, papered, and oalcimlned. Not tor a boardiog.hoaio. Inquire at 2Sd West Washlngum-si. rno RENT—TWO-STORY FRAME COTTAGE AND X basement n( rj room* and baUi*room. O. W. PARK ER, I2J lASallo-tt., b.tscmunt. rpb RENT-HOCNR S(J. 2t3 NORTH SfATR-ST., X conuinlnjr'lu room*, with all the modern Improvomouts; has just been raiiucd aa-J t» in comidute order. Root scr? cheap. P.RLlorr ANTHONY, SiDearlxirn-it. rro RENT—FURNISHED HOUSE, NO. M TIURTY- J. cightb-at. In juiro at 11, Iw Doarborn-it., or S 3, 76 Motiroe-er. TO IIKST-A FIRST-CLASS HOUSE. W’ITH 19 L moiue au l two bath.ro'»iK. throo stnr? and basement, Vernonl marblu tmnt. Uv U’ost Adame.it., corner of UJm-si. Jmiuimut CHAS- W. PAUKF.U. Ifl LaSalle n., basement. TO RKNT-DWKU.INO (H ROOMS). 6i NORTH SamcsrosQ-st., *JJ. Inuuiro In tbo drug-ttoro, W North honuanion-sir, c irnbr Fulton, rpO RUNT—A HOU.SK AND FROM W TO 43 X acres of well cultivated rroaud u good, stead? man, or will lot the ground on shares, and will EUoemploitu.'at.a portion of the time to tue tenant, all from 3 to 6 o'clock oa C. K. UROVfNK. 1M Fmhj?. 1)0 HKNT—TUB Jt-STORY AND RAKF.MENT lIAR ble frnat bouse. 31 Trootj-fllth-st. Houi) In perfoot mpalr; baa all msnern Imyruiamenia. fur.i&oa. etc.; rent HUi por ta julh, C. li. AG. C. WALKER, 13 Cb&Dibsr uf C»mru-fe». rpo IHv.TT-DRSIRAULK HOUSR AT RAVBNS- X wood. liuu’f* at Suminurdale, 9JO each. A. hKNNK'I'’iV Agent, aoutboaatooraef Moaiuo and >lar kut-iis. rpb" KKNI-OR SALR-KRNWOUD-NKW SWELL- X front brick bujso: gas. water, eta.; near station. URAINUUD. 63 Ashland Uluck. rno RENT—AT KKN'Vbof)—AN ELEGANT HOUSE. X furnltUod. wiiii ciUnsivo grounds. K. S. WILL -lA3IS. Circuit Court Hr.o n. Cl«?-HaU. TO RENT—HOOMb. rrORENT-WKI.I/FUUSisiIED.WAHMED ROOMS. X to |Mir week. Rcllglo.pplloauphlcal Publish' log lluusf, 127 Fuar.h-ar., twublocke auum Pest-Othce. b'o rTint-i’n'tiiumpson’s BLOCK ON WEST X Madifon-st., aauttu of 6 rooms, modern improvo nicnt*. auttablo (or hauiokeeplug. Wdl. 11. TIIOMP- StlN. 'l2) West MadtiJU-it. T" ‘o'lutNt-i or. e rooms. desirable mu housekeeping, furntihod or no;. J. 1.. WEUSTKR. ills Cottage Tulrty-nlmb-st. rpo RENT—TWO FURNRHIKD UOO.MB FOR 1 housekeeping; sink am) wstor lit kitchen. Apply si £2l North CUrk-st.. second floor In rear. rpt> nils f—M7 tw K.vrV.FiitsT.sr. V ROOMS. 1. betides bath.room and storage basement: front and book alaln. gavditurj*. furascy, u it and cold water. Apply at ls»l Clark-st., KooralO. or Dll Wsbssh-ar. fl'O RENT— PLEASANT and nicely'-fuknisiieu j. room* for gentlemen. Convenient t«i buMnos*. Terms Tory roasouabls. Inqulrs at ki South Clark-st., Room 6. rpo RENT-AN ELEGANT SUITE OF 4 ROOMS. 1 Also 3 room* In Kl)’« Block, corner Muaroe-it. and Wabasb-av. Inquire at odice nl Kl>V_A_CO. 10 IwENT—SIORSSV OFFICES. <Ko. Store*. rpo URNT-ATOnn lift 4IADISON-ST., FORUKR- L ly occupied byn*: location llrvt.class. Inquire of J. 11. ANDREWS. owner.or at 11s and 113 Wabaah-av. Wil. A. mjTl'Hlt.S A CO., sum-moors. ri*6 RENT—NEAR LINCOLN PARK AM) TWO 1 linos nf cars, a store 2oa.’>o leer now business block: warn a tlfit-eluaocoupanl, CHARLES N. HALE. li3 Itandolfh-st. T HI KENT—.STORK AND IIAHEME'.NT AT NO. 4 East Wsshliglon-si. Very cheap lo a stood party. Is also good for storage. laqulrsof ELY A Co,, corner Wsbasua*. aud Muutos.tl. i|'o KENT—DOUBLB STORE AND lIASKMKNT InS X and 113 Fraiikln.si.; basocisnta lOT and 163 .MadOen* st.: liascnieut 231 Clark-sl. Apply to WM. C. DOW, 6 'J'rlbuno Uuildlny, rpo UKNT-HFORKS AND 2H JACKSON -1 st., niar ITflli av., with nr without iwncr, dtl per month. U. 11. AU. U. WALKER, 13 Chamber el Com Olnona. TO RENT-CHEAP. AT Ji-J MOUTH OURK-SV., 3 tarru olticus, is aid, P, U, UAAIiLTON. Koutd I, l2d CTaik-st. eilb RENT-LARGE. NICELY-LIGHTED OFFICES, I • 'Cood and third dears lAI Uandolph-st., £kU Ui Bodd. Inquire In in* building. f|R) RENT—lift PER MONTH FOR OFFICE ROOM. X Including dusk, boating, and ligbllng. Apply tn Jt. E.UYAN 4 CO., am Uhailo-St.. corner Adam*. Minnollanoons. r RUNT—DOCK, NEAR MOUTH KNDOPSOIITII Causl st., I6osaod.wltu railroad Dark; ahsdock oa ea>t aide ol river, adjolnlaif Pmsburg A Ft. Wayne Hail. rovl Pniige, Jluiliu. Apply to C. L, 110L3IES, IS3 South Cliiiionii. rpo RENT-ROOM C’sl-V) IN BUILDING 63 AND tf X bonih Caual-st., with steam punst, cheap. V. U. WELCH. Room 2.142 laHalle-sl. rpo KENT-THUaKCONI), TIIIKD, AND FOURTH 1 iloora of building 2>l and 2U Ulark-st., near Grand I'aeuic tlotsl. eoiitvinins W r-tatus, well arnnied, wbuU or lu pari. _ WM. O. DOW, a Tribune Building. vpo ‘ itEN'r—fiVk I Roach and AU(h«ir-su., with aide track, außablo (or lumber, cosl, or waml yard. O, U. A U. O, WALKER, 13 Chamber of Commerce. rno KKN l’-POOK-lib FRUT FRONT ON SOUTH 1 Branch, near Polk-at. bridge. Apply lo O. 11. IU. U. WALKER, iHUhamborul Commerce. WANTED—TO RENT. WANTKU-TO UKNT-TWO tIKNTLUMEN WANT • plesuntly (urotibed room, with or wUtioul board, with private family, asst el Stats, lumvoso Twentieth and Twrntvfourt:i»«ti. AiMreiaHS. Tflbaaa uillc*. BUSINESS CHANGES. A FIRST-CLANS MILLINERY FOR SaLK, F.JR caib; doing» good business; will Lear inveattgatlon; owner* comiwlli'd tu leave Chicago; cheap rout. iaaie, and good dwolUng; lull spring nook. Address U £2, Tribune olheo. • Abteadv man wim small cashcapital cau aocurebslf interest Id nice, prubtablo batlotu. Itid East lUudulph«*t.._Room'h>. /Vood saloon for sale o'k trade. no. ui U Norm |lalsted-»l. i LL-HEALTH COMPKI-H MR TO OFFER UHUO- X atoro (brst-olaaaMu country, Id miles from city, at a aacrtliue, with au eaublubed trade. Addro»a UU, Trlb uoeuitKo m'ESTAUUANT FOR SALK ON THE SOUTH SIDE. JV doing lair business: will be autd tor caabinnux changei cheap rent. Addroa* 11 iii, Tribune uttice. ■no.-m ouvaiiuWEU^Niu’iwvim'oNstore, Including alook and tlxlureii easb buslnsas, ■uying fruni 4UI to per (lay. Good eUSBoe. A. I.OWTH, 817 Slue Island-av. BUYS HALF INTKRFgir IN A OOUD-FAY <PUI/U tug, wcll-eaiablUfiedcash bualneai. CallaiTd Lasallsat., Itoum 14. Cl*l nua RUYS HaLF INTKiIKHT IN AN OLD ua;abllabed ca«b buamrea paying lIU.WJ yearly: aalea Iftal year. Slut,(Ml. If you have Iba money. call ur ad.lre«» .0 t-ar.aU* at-. ILioiu 14. BOOHS. HASH PAID FOR LAW. MKUICAL. ANO PHI l.i vo<ulibr«nc*. liiagailnei, music, kl Eaal MadUoo-at., UIIAPIN’.H Original Old llnukatnro. upp. Tnbuue othee. EDUCATIONAL. ’'KATF.ND INsi'M’UTK. FAMILYSOIIUOLFDR yonn* ladioa. MRS. H. L. OAUY. Priucipal, Now liarcu. Luuu. oond lor circular. _ ' PAINTING MATERIALS: INOU S\LE--SO,'VhTANUINU PRESSOOU * dou, I card and 1 table anear. Ipluw audllurer out lur, uuaHandotw 17-iuobroller proof-preM, UasU-cillug Id-luua drop, til Uliiwla-eU rfoinWceetJcr*. Clark*. ftc* IITANTKD-Imuo OBDRR OLKRK, ONB THOR. * V Mfljlr aiparlaocad at tba pareel cnuntar. Addr««a, iUUok rerareßcaandcalarTaxpeetad, FffJ.Trlbnneofflo* 'ANTBp^CLBIIK—m* v WANTBD-CLBIIK-HOY ABOUTIBORl« YKARB ,3i-.. ol .f to own Handwriting, ULLBY 4 BAU* (iKf, i’.. Ft. Wayne Depot. Truaoti TT'ANTRD-A LIMITS!) (SUMBKROFOOODVAR ” nUheraor oil Hniib-re can timl employment oa cabinet work, ollher by the day or piece. b/ Immediate application to tho iudlina Manufacturing Company, rent, Inti. WANTED A YOUSO MAN AS THIRD HAND on broad and cake. at 40V Dlrialon-at., near Well*. W ANTIC I)-A MAN CUUK. BfMCK~6h”wmTRT Mud nndereUou tile butiueia or don't apply, atrea* taoraot. No. M 6 South lialited-U. Coaolimon. Xeitmstors. «eo. WANTRH-A F|RST>CLARR COACHMAN WITH • I city reference at 49 (Jaluroet-af. Call Sunday ei Monday morning at 10 o'clock. WANTKD— FOURSTOUT SINOLI2 MT..VTO DIUVH tratn. Apply to tbo Caledonia 100 Company. W woalKjghteeoth m. Emplomont Aconcira. \\rANTRT)-10 FARM HANDS. 10BTONBQUARRY »> men.Aatw-mlll hand*.ana 90 ral'rooJ men: fret faro. ANDREW <l. UINU A Co.. 17 North Olark»at. W'ANTi:f)-300 LABORERS FOR IOWA; in for llllnol*. fin qnarrymen, bo coal-mlnen. Ire* l*r*: *lao farm hand*, at ‘A* Went Randolph-*!. J. 11. bPMtnKUK i Co.. »’iec»a*or* to 0. V. Spall A Co. ANTKI)—SAMISMK.V. RNTRY UI.BRK.I. POUT or*. bartoniinra, drlTera. and coachmen. Call at 171 Kail MadUun.it, Room 14. By mill Ineloto two atampi. \\TA NTIiI)-3.i0 RAILROAD LAhdltF.RsTlOOllAW.’ » mill haotla, tic.maker*, 100 farm hand*. IM F f C*{lAlHuV 60 section band*. 8M South Wator-at. Mlaoolionenn>' \VANTF.n—MIf.NJ’rt TO BIiLL TUP. TATRNI Bottlm FRANKLIN HIJCIL AUKJJJ., y;.; Wabuli ar., tiqilcr Matteion liotm. WANTKH-ANY HUMAN BKINO WITH 11 RAINS 11 cvn make a int.oUs aettlng out letter enpyina book. Any uno Uiat ha« a totter to write will bur It. No prt»< or water mwl. Send (or circular. KXOKLSIOU CO., le Tribune UulMing. WA.VTUD-AfiKNTS IN KVKUV TOWN IN TUB ne»t toaoll our C. o. D. clnck* on comrmiiinn; wa oßirr them at half tneir raluo, and gocxl atlrnng man can make moo«*» handlltie them; erery on* warrautod. Ad (lre** or call tor particular*, L 4 and led Sxat«-*t. A. J. NUTTJNO. C. 0. D.Clvtblrr. WANTKI)--AN' KXPKRIRSCKD CANVASSRH TO handle farm machinery, irotn a Wl*oou»|Bclty. Addre*i. with roferonco, and tounllna aalary expootod, K 05, Tribune ottice. W“ ANrEIV-CAWVABSRUS, MALE AND FEMALE to 101 l noodles. chromos, stereoscopic views, photo graph*, transparence*, novelties, etc., etc. The largest stock and ivwvit prlc-ra In tb t c .uutrr. (Jill and tea 01 ssnd for catalogue, fj. M. LINING! ON, 15and 17 Jack *oa-«t., Chicago. WaNtkd-hicst-class men with smali capital (or a permanent, lucmlre, and honorablt business (hat li paying a small army of agonta t;p pci week. If wo cannot produce tho best soiling article and convince lire men that wo hare the boat plan for soiling, wo will forlolt lon (or trouble ot lures igatlng, Cl uiii. (roc for (rial to aonwbomcau business. JtAY A ;tj., Chicago, 111. \\r ANTED-I‘Oi' U ob INTO >» country. Wattes :(I.W per day. Stead? work, flail, mad (are. <<.«. Unless oau pa? faro nvod not apply. Jorn%rt at 131 LaSallo-st. w ANTED -OAUPP.STF-RR WITH TOOIA FOR »v much work, and lab iron, at old Count? Hospital, corner hl/hteonlb-st. and Wcotwortb-ar. Como early this morning. P. SEX TON, Contractor. Ur ANTED—MEN TO SELL CENTENNIAL NOVEL l? tool, perfurrto shells, chrotnns. Ac. American Novoltf Company, Il:t Kast XtadUnnot., Hoorn Hr. H£liX*i Domestic*. WANTED-HOOD ORRMAN, SCANDINAVIAN, s> and American ttirls. Call at our rooms, 13 A'cado court, .Moods?. I hare cood placet and uacoa. No etiarge. ■\\rANTFD—FOR t» rnerah" hoiiseivork. a M (J.Mctu or Scandinavian girl. Appl? at tH' Fulton-*:. WANTED— A GIRL FOR OBNKR.VI, HOURI:. work. Mustaiosp at bums. Appl? at S3l West Riuidolpli-at. TITAN TED—A SrKADY, TIDY PERRON FOR li kitchen work and aciuhtiing. Must l>a us.'d to i., Jedce at home, and begin this luomlng. at SCHWEIZ Kit a Coa.ij-Uttitaurcnt, H;(3laoli,m si. WANTKD-A VOUNO (JIIU. TO ASSIST jj? bousewurit. lleierenres rciulred. 3JC Warren-ar. WANTED-A HEALTHY WET-NURSE. APPLY IV ui Dr. SMIO Tat No. Cli tVubiib-ar. Blilllnorn. UfANTFO-A MILLINFR: MUST HR WILLING II to help in tbo sturc. HL\loN'r», LID blato su Eranlonnont a fronts. WANTED - GERMAN AND SCANDINAVIAN li girls fur private familiea. fiurota. nndlauudrlss, cill and cauutry, at Mrs. DUsKIFb, .Mllwaukco-av, Mlnoelinnentia. WANTED— LADIES. AND OTHERS NEEDING female help to apply t«t P.d Rtate-at • WANTED—MALE. SITUATIONS BUspoUanoon* QITUATION WANTED-BY AN ENGLISHMAN AS 0 butlur, aged 21; Uttal abatalnor;good clt? references 1 1. Tribune naco. SITUATIONS WANTED—i’EMALB DoTIJOHtIOa. cituation'r wanted-ladies, we havti O rrcat numbers ol cotnpvterjt girls sow waiting tm Places, all nation*. well recommended. Plane call !*>• lure advertising. 13 Areally.court., Y. 11, O. A. Build- £mi>loT2D«nt Aironoin*. CrTDATJO.NS WASTED-FAMILIES IN WANT OB O good Scandinavian and Oonnau (enisle help cu bJ supplied ■» Mrs. DUSKR'.S nlher. W Mtlwsiikao-nv. ITOSSES AnDCARHX AGSS. * UCTIoN - TUESDAYS. THURSDAYS. AND /V Saturday*—Horse*. carriages,' anil harmus o site. cUlltj.al WESTON A CO.’S. Ndi. hi ayd las East Wash* Ington-st. Ample tune given to test all nones sold uaOcr a warrantee, block no baud at nrivsto sale. A FANCY PLATFORM BriUNO-WARONTBuif /i. able (or clean, candles, orautioos) util tell chosp. minimal ni Hast Madlson-st. aVNOS. lu ANU 12 HAM’ WASUiNUru,V-Br., A /\ lares stock at carrla?e« and boggles, new and second* hand, at coat. 11. It. HILL. Auction balm of horses. buggies, cab. Hago*. harness, do., Monday*. Wednesdays, and Friday*. emntnetlclngat 10 a. m., at UUKN A UU.'a. Ikd and 1H WaslilngUm-st. . I? LEGANT OLARKNCK FORSALK AT LESS Til AN J'J lull cost, roads In order by one uf lb? beat manufac turers lo New Y.irk City. upholstered with satin, breach jMabi glass (root, nearly now. Apply to 11. TAMLYN, B I.NOR RALF.-A FIRST*CLARS MULK7 YEARS OLD 1' sound, and kind to work; will be sold cheap lor cash. Call fur three days at IM West Jacksun-st. nonSALE-AGRAY MAKE 6 YEARS OLD. A i? good roadster and stylish. Inquire of CHAPIN A GOIIK, <3 and TJ Monroe st. lAOU SALK-O.VK FAIR IRON-QRAV HORSES X 1 (or draught or carriage: one pair bays, pood drivers: one psir sorrels; one heavy draught horse: three bonus, fcilia driven, double or single, or tor saddle: wnpous and Harness it; will bo aold cheap. Inquire at ltd Koutb Waier-st. Lxm HALE—AN ELEGANT MINGLE UIG FOR A 1 gentleiiim; florae, iiarness, and side.bar bnagy. or bone, harnuai, and very handsome pbauUm. Adores* 11 Tribune odico. FINARCXAIs. Advances made on watchkh. jmvklry, diamonds, revolvors, opera-rlas.rs, books, furs. In struments, etc., etc.,at uDI.U.SMID'SLoau aud Uullio:i ulhce, D> Karl Maduon-st. Oimh paid lor old gold and sil ver, aold dust, silver bars, precious ■lone*, and valuables of every description. Unredeemed ptou;«* lor sale. * DVANCKS MADE ON DIAMONDS, WATCHES, TV bonds, etc., at LaUNUUKS' private office, ltd Ran dnlpb-il.. near Clark. Rooms 6 and C. EuULlUued /tAL \IOUSE.KIMn ALL .iCo”, i>i RANKERS, M NEW.ST., NEW YORK. Members Nor Vink Stock and Gold Exchange. Trans- banking and btjkersf o bmlnssf. a AND d piViujent for 8 OR 6years, In sums losuil, <m Chii-sgoreal estalo: one sum g«ui and SI,!KO. E, O.COLU t CO., Itl Dear, botn-st. Money to loan on city real estate lv sums ol sboo to 910,0b0. JOHN \V. MARSH A CO., IM Waablnaloii'sL Money Td'uian on diamonds, watches, pltuoa. Staler mschiuju, and other oollalnrals. Private loan office, 125 Clark-st., Room 2, up-etairs. ASTHU-fibOCO TO .fli'.nX) ON FIRST-CLASS brick Improved residence pr»‘iwrt/ desirably lo anted. Address oWNKU. Tnbaao otuoo. SpkH~cr.nT iiTNiTs~ro~loan on ciiioaog r<v*l etUte: money her#; law eoamlaalous. TURNER A BOND. lui Waslilngumat. rw\n-«L'w.’’’tiW. AND OTIIRU SUMS TO suit, toluftnftt sumDt nlri- lUUNHU A HON'D. 101 Wa»lilngt»u-U. MISCELLAN £0 US." * CCOUNTAN T—HOOKS EXAMINED. AUDITED, A rw. Work requiring aa expert solicited. Address WFDii. Rung 7. WLarialleat. * DV’Ftt riSKRS DFSIItLNU TO REACH COUNTRY J\ render* c»n do»o lo thecheaiwat tod beet manner by u*lnj uue or mure icelioua of Kellogg's Orual Newspaper List* ami State Divisions. For Illustrated catalogue and map addieaa A. N- KKLI.OUU, .P Jackauu-at. i Ll.OOob OASI’ OFFOLoriIING AND CARPETS A taught at the highest price by JONAS A. URIELS iIA, SJ7 oontb Ci*rk-st. Noilco bjr mall attended to. I"LL OAsin r AlD FOR CASTOFF CLOTHING, /\ carpets. furniture, and rahcelUneous goods of an| kind by sending a Inter to JONASUELUBK.OuI SWe-su COCKHOAUUks. REDIiUGS, AND MOTHS EX* terminated by contract, or article add Information free. ARTHUR OAKLEY, Xetf Kaat WashiugUm-tiD Hoorn I. Njt!ci;-i.\u.sukv-ai.l parties wd-hing to hare ggu.l work done will please aoud in theu - •t --den, urcallP> me now Stooklmbn Laundry, 881 Nur.u Clark al, Newailirla and ladief clothing done la tlral* LOST AND FOUND. I OKT—STRAYED FROM OUR PACKING.UUUSK, Li black Newfoundland pupvignt moo bauUs anawora tn name cf-lack. iW«r n'«*».d will be P»id for return ufaauo. TUiIHY A Pb-'-Vh. UMJeapUiuua-al. i iist-an"insank man answering thh I i name Patrick Oaupboll; dark browu hair mixed wllh gray, au I abort cut chiu board. Any ptiaua findlug blot will phute baud urer to tbs pollen. I OST - N t<WFi)UNDIiAND DOU WHIfK ON ij breaat and uu ten front paw. AeultaWe reward wU bo paid for tlio tu'-uiu tu R. o. d Afll-.i, Na. U 4 Kaat l)i» viailn at., or 1> oillce at K mm t. Ui Sontb Wator-at. * bEWING MACHINES, u I,( 11KK A L K-IVT U KINURIV WiIRKLBR 4 WIL- I 1 mu. Lemlaglou, VVUc u. and all ftr.t-claaa mjohluu. below lull coat. Auvaneer ma U ou wacbtoea. Frlrate I „!•) ii ,i• IV *i . TXta-m i- up-aulr*. UINOBR’omDK or a- J. MStOHBST. O UadUop-ei- HiaUaei »old «• taoaUly pay#*ak% resUo. audexakaßAad. Opka UUI p. u. 3

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