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! RELIGIOUS NEWS
"United Presbyterian Statistics
This years nlittlstlciil report ut tho
.United Presbyterian church In North
'America gives 1 1 1 synods, 68 presby
teries, 1,010 ministers (780 pastors and
Btntcd supplies ulid M3 without charge),
KI3 pastoral rhurges, 8S9 congregations
(S20 with pastors or stated supplies and
36!)-vacant), 117,871 members in Amer
ica nnd ia:M70 In the whole church, in
cluding tho mission Holds; 1,220 Snl
liath schools, with 13.1S." odtcers and
teachers, find 120,'l33 pupils: 30 mission
etallons In America and 637 In tho for
eign Held! 1,018 baptisms or hi (finis and
1,073 o( adults during the year in the
whole church; 7,332 members received
on profession o( faith! 1,036 youtiK peo
ple's societies, with 33,7ir, members, and
on Aggregate ot contributions, for all
causes, In tho whole church of $l,S74,r,M.
Tho average contribution per mem
ber in America is $15,87. The average
Balary of ministers In America is $1,010.
Tho Southern Lutherans.
The Lutheran United Synod, South,
held Its eighth biennial convention In
Charleston, S. C, In May, with It. A.
Yudcr, D. D., as president. One of the
most welcome features of the meeting
was tho announcement that $28,fi(!3 of
30,000 hought had been secured for the
endowment of tho seminary at Muitut
"Pleasant, a suburb of Charleston. In
cluding two Charleston pastors, the
seminary 1ms a faculty of live teachers.
Ten students were graduated from it
during the meetings of the synod, after
a three years' course. Progress was re
ported In the mission in Japan, where
there are already several native pas
tors. In the Held of home missions a
plan has been referred to the board to
place a traveling missionary In Missis
sippi. The synod is represented as
standing ready to co-operate with the
northern bodies In developing the terri
tory bordering on the Gulf of Mexico.
A hotel 'with 100 rooms has been pur
chased for the Orphan home at Salem,
Va., nnd gives shelter to forty children.
The property, which originally cost
about $63,000, has been bought for
SBRVJCES IN THE
Kim Park church Prayer service at
0.30. Dr. U. SI. aifllii, the pastor, will
preach at 10.30. Class meeting In the
Sunday school room at close of morning
service. Sunday school at 2 p. m.; Senior
league at (S.'JO. At 7.30 the pastor will
Bpcak on the topic, "No Need of Whigs."
Strangers aro welcome.
Simpson Methodist lCplscopal church,
North Main avenue uml Lafayette street
Rev. H. C. McDcrmott, pastor. "Preach
ing by. the pastor at 10.30 a. m. and 7.30
p. tip" Sunday school nt 1" o'clock; Kp
worth" league nt i!.30 p. m. Friends and
Providence Methodist l'pi.scopal church
Pew George A. Cure, pastor. The
Brotherhood of St. Paul meet for prayer
at 10 a. m. Preaching nt 10.30; subject.
"Triumph In Death." Sunday school at
IS' p. in. Lpworth leaguo nt C.I.", Preach
ing at 7.30 by llov. John Laird; subject,
Asbui-y Methodist Episcopal church,
rner nionsey avenue nnd Delaware
jSreet Rev. Charles A. Benjamin, pus-
r. Devotional meeting of the Brother
hood of St. Paul at 9.30 a. m. ; preaching
"Rt 10.30 a. m.; subject, "Wliole-I leaned
' "Devotedncss to Christ"; Sunday school at
.30 p. ni.; Kpworth League at C.sa p. in.;
preaching at 7.30 p. m.j topic, "A Glorious
Life." Prayer meeting. Wednesday at
7.30 p. in. Seats free and all are wel
come. Embury Methodist Episcopal church
Itcv. James Bennlnger, pastor. At 10 a.
m.,.,lovo feast; 10.u0, preaching by Elder
Rev. Dr. Grllllu; sacrament of the Lord's
supper; Sunday school nt 2 p. m.; Kp
worth League at '0.30. leader, W, G.
Cadwgan; preaching service at 7.30. sub
ject, "Shipwreck"; Junior League, Mon
day afternoon at 3.30; Intermediate
.League, Friday evening at 7.30.
Court Street Methodist Episcopal church
t-G.,C. Lyman, pastor. Love feast, y.li a.
m.,. followed by address by pastor, tu-
, petition of members and communion ner-
''vlce. Sunday Bchool, 11. i:,., G. It. Clark,
superintendent; Kpworth league, tl.UO p.
'in. 'Preaching. 7.30, by Rev. A. Griffin. D.
IX There will bo good Ringing. Seats
free. -AUwlll bo welcome.
. St. Paul's Methodist Episcopal church
1'.P. Doty, pastor. 10 a. in., meeting of
, the Brotherhood; 10.30 a. in., morning
.worship and sermon; 11.45 a. in,. Sunday
school; 3.30 p. m Junior Epworlh league;
"6.30 p.,' m., Kpworth f.euguo devotional
"nervl'eoi 7.30, evening worship, A eordl.il
welcome to all.
Asli Street Methodist Episcopal Church'
"7-Rev. J. R. Austin, pastor. Sunday
School at 3 n. m.; Peter Ilartman, super
intendent. Rev. Austin Griffin. D. U..
presiding elder, will hold the second
quarterly conference nt 2 p. m, Kpworth
leaguo nt G.1i p, in. Evening preaching
service at 7.3a. a cordial welcome to all,
African Methodist Episcopal church,
Howard place Dr. D. S. Bentley, pastor.
Preaching, 10.:;o a. m subject, "The
Sweetness of Rent," Sunday school, 2.S0
p. m.; Christian Bhdeavor meeting, 7.1."
p. in. Preaching, 7.4.1 p. m, Subject,
"God's .Majesty, Ills Magnetism." A cor
dial welcome to' all.
Penn Avontio llaptlst church Rev, R.
F. Y. Pierce, pastor (absent In Kuiopo).
W. A. MeKlnuey, minister hi charge;
10,30 a, m., preaching; 12 m Sunday
school; 5.20 p. in., Sunday school ut the
Amcrman inltslon; ti.SO p. m Christian
Kndeavor; 7,30 p. m., preaching, Wednes
day at 8 p. m,, prayer meeting, Morning
subject, "Instruments of Attainment";
evening subject, "Stephen, tho Aggres
sive." First Baptist church. South Main nvo
nue Rev. S. F. Mathews, pastor. The
usual services Sabbatli morning and
evening, IO.hOji, in. and 7,30 p. m. Preach-
lug by the pastor, Sunday school, 2 p. m.,
Dr. Bcddoe, Biiporlntondent. R? Y. p, U,
service, (5.30 p. m In tho assembly ru.im,
Weekly prayer meeting Wednesday m oil
ing, 7.30 p. in. All nro wclcomo to these
Jackson Street Baptist church Morning
prayer meeting at O.so, Brother Ceorgo
Wlddlck, leader. At tho "10.30 scrvlco,
Rev. Edward UoweIs will give tho com
munion address, after which tho pastor,
Rev. Thomas do aruchy. D. J) will ml.
minister tho ordinance of the Lord's sup.
per. Sunday school will begin at 12 in.,
John Lloyd, superintendent, Evening sor
vlco at 7 sharp. Praise uml song uorvlco,
Tho choir will be present and slug iin an
them, Rev, Qcorgo Rose, a' South" Afri
can missionary, will present the cause of
Ida people In South Africa, The public la
cordially wclcomo at all our services,
Green Ridge Baptist church Henry
Sterling Potter, pastor, Subjects of ser
mons; At 10,30 a, m "Working Out Our
, Salvation"; 7,30 p. m., "Llfo's Crisis."
First Welsh HaptUt church, West Mar
kef, slrcet-ltev. J. V. Davlos. pastor. The
, pastor will occupy tho pulpit on Suud.iy
I next ut the usual limns, 10 m m, nnd 0
Vjjg, ,'rn. Sunday school ut 'i p. in. The
evening, service will be conducted In
English. All friends are cordially invited
to attend. Scnls free.
Memorial Ilapllst Ctiureh-W. 1 JJavloi,
pastor. Services tomorrow at tho usual
hoars. Welsh In tho morning nnd Eng
lish In the evening. Sunday school nt 2
p, in.. Special ringing Sunday evening.
All welcome, The church will have no
prayer meeting Monday on account of the
annual picnic of tho Sunday school,
Shlloh llaptlst church, corner Mul
berry street and Adams aven'io (under
the drug store)-llev. J, It. Doddle, pastor.
Preaching at 1D.S0 n. m. by Frophot
Jones; subject. "The Ncecslty o( Being
rtittitixed In Wnler." Sunday school nt
12 o'clock: nt 3 P. in,, baptizing services
III the Roaring Brook, below No. I dam.
A collection will be lifted at the water
by tho trustees. Prophet Jones will
speak nt tile water. At 7,41 p. m picach
Inc bv the nronhet: subject. "Ood's Por
ter Will Show the Way." The public In
Invited to all these services.
First Presbyterian Chinch Morning ser
vice at 10.3n. Set mon by Rev. James Stu
art Dickson, of Philadelphia. No even
ing service. Sunday school at 12.1.1. Wed
nesday evening prayer meeting at, 7.15.
Second Presbyterian church, Jefferson
avenue (between Vine and Mulberry
streets) 10.iii, morning worship. Rev. J,
II. Odcll will preach; 12, Sunday school;
0.30, V. P. S. C. E. No evening servicer
Green Ridge Prcsbyteilan church Rev.
Isaac J. Lnnslng, pastor. Rev. L. R. Fos
ter, assistant. Sunday morning service
at 10.30. Bible school at 12 o'clock. Meet
ing of tho Christian Endeavor society ut
ij.30 p. m. Thcro will be no evening ser
vice. Washburn Street Presbyterian church
Rev. John P. Moffat, D. D., pastor. Ser
vices at 10.30 a. m. and 7.30 p. m. Blblo
school nt 12 in. Christian Endeavor young
people at 8.20 p. in. Prayer mooting Wed
nesday, 7.30 p. m. Tho pastor will preach
morning nnd evening. Subject nt the
evening service, "Fewer Divorce Pro
ceedings If Girls Wero Properly Trained
In the Homo." All welcome.
Adams Avenue chapel, New York
street Rev. James Hughes will preach at
10.30 a. m. and 7.41 p. m, Christian En
deavor, 7 p. m.; Sunday school, 3 p. m.
All heartily welcomed hero.
St. Luke's parish Rev. Rogers Israel,
D. D., rector; Rev. Edward J. Haughto'n,
senior curate; Rev. Robert E. Roo, junior
curate. Seventh Sunday after Trinity.
St. Luke's church 7.30 a. in., holy com
munion; 10.30 n. m., morning prayer nnd
sermon; 7.30 p. m., evening prayer nnd
sermon; 9.15 a. m., Sunday school nnd
St. Mark's, Diinmore 7.30 a. m.. holy
communion; 10.30 a. m., sermon and holy
communion; 7.30 p. m., evening prayer and
sermon; 0.30 a. m., Sunday school and
East End Mission, Prescott avenue 3
p. m., Sunday school and Bible classes.
South Side Mission. Fig street 9 a. ni.,
Sunday school nnd Bible classes.
St. George's, Olyphunt 2.30 p. m., Sun
day school and Bible classes; 3.20 p, ni
evening prayer and sermon.
St. James, Nicholson 10.30 a. m., morn
ing prayer and sermon.
Church of tho Good Shepherd, corner of
Monsey avenue and Green Ridge street
Rev. Francis R. Batcmnn, rector. Sev
enth Sunday after Trinity. Holy com
munion at 7."0 n. in.; morning prayer at
10.30 a. ni.; Sunday school and rector's
class, 2.;J0 p. m.: evening prayer. 7.30.
St. John's Mission, Ostcrhout Hall,
Providence Square Sunday school, 2 p.
in.; evening prayer, and sprmon by Rev.
F. R. Batoman, at 4 o'clock.
Grace Reformed Episcopal church,
Wyoming avenue, below Mulberry street
George L. AlricU, pastor. Prayer and
praise service, P.'io a. in.; divine worship,
10.20 a. m. and 7.30 p. m. Morning sub
ject, "Studies In Colosslans," Col. xxl;
S-19; evening, "Our Bible Its Divisions,"
Luke xxlvill. Sabbath school at 12 m.
Young People's Society of Christian En
deavor, li.;:0 p. nifc Lesson study, Wednes
day, 7,"0 p. m.; prayer meeting at 8. Seats
free. All welcome.
Evangelical Lutheran Seventh Sunday
after Trinity. Gospel, Mark, vill, 1-9;
cpitle, Romans, vl, 19-2'!.
St, Mark's church, Washburn street
Rev. A. L. P.amcr, Ph. D., pastor. Ser
vices at 10.20 a. in. and 7.30 p. m. Luther
league, ti.20 p. m.; Sunday school, 12 in,
"Morning subject, "Divine Compassion";
evening subject, "An Overruling Provi
dence." Christ church, Cedar avenue and Birch
strcot Rev. James Wltkc, pastor. Ser
vices. 10.20 a. m. Sunday school, 9 a. in.
St. Peter's. Prescott avenue Rev. John
Randolph, pastor. Services 10.30 a. m.
Sunday school. 9 a. m.
Emanuel Geriuan-l'ollsli Lutheran
church, Rceso street Rev. Ferdinand
Sattelfncler, pastor. Services in tho Pol
ish language, 10.30 a. in. Sunday school,
2 p. m,
St. Paul's, Short avenue Services nt
10.S0 a. m. nnd 7,30 p. m. Sunday school
nt 2.20 p. m, Rev. H. A. Kunkle, of
Kresgovlile, Pa., will occupy tho pulpit.
English Evangelical Lutheran church of
the Holy Trinity, corner Adams avenue
and Mulberry Btreot Rev. 13. F. Ritter.
A. M., pastor. Services nt lO.'IO u. m. and
7.30 p. m. Holy communion nnd. recep
tion of new members at morning service.
Subject of .sermon, ""''ceding tho Four
Thousand;" evening subject, "Tho True
Riches." Sunday school nt 9 a, m.; Lu
ther leaguo ut U.I5 p. in. Seats free. All
MISCELLANEOUS. " ,
Calvary Reformed church, Munnm ave
nue mid Gibson street Rev. Marlon L.
Flror, pastor. Services ut iO.l'u a, m. nnd
7,20 p, m, Sunday school, ii.c u. m.;
Christian Endeavor, 7 p. in. Morning sub.
ject, "All In All."
Bellovuo Welsh Calvliilstlo Methodist
church Rev. William Da vies, pastor.
Services during the week as follows;
Prayer meeting tomorrow at 10 a. m.;
class meeting, 11.30' a. in,; Sunday school,
2 p. m,; prayer meeting, 0 p. ui. Prayer
meeting Monday evening, 7.30; class meet
ing Thursday evening, 7.30; meeting of
the Biblical and Lltorury society, Friday
evening, 'at 7 o'clock,
First Prlmltlvo Methodist church, Green
Ridge Rev, G, T.ees, pastor, Morning
subject, "Looks;" owning subject, "Tho
Grief of l.iod." Class meeting nt close of
morning sermon. Sunday school ut 2.30
p. in, All welcome.
All Soul's l.'niversallst church, Pine
street, between Adams and Jefferson nvn.
lines Rev. Thomas U, Payne, pastor, p.
vino service, with sermon, at 10.:i0 a. rn.J
subject, "Is tho World Growing Better
or Worse?" Sunday school nt 12 in. Seats
free, Strangers welcomed, No evening
'Ion T'nlted Evnitgellcal church. J4M Cu
pouso aveniit! Preaching at 10.no a. in.
anil 7.30 p. in, by Row N. Young, presid
ing elder. Communion morning und even
lug. Sunday school at 9.30 a, in, uy.
stone League, Christian Jlndeavor, U.30
p. in. All a ro welcome.
First Church (Christ Scientist!, 319
Adams avenue Sunday services, 10.30 a,
in., 7130 p. m.; Sunday school, Jl.43 a, in.
Subject, "Lire." Testimonial meeting,
Wednesday evening at S o'clock. Tho
church Is also open every day during the
week. Tho Blblo and all Christian Science
literature Is kept In Its free public
This lgnture is on every box of tho tcamiM
wrna,nit siu-m ctu t umburj
reading room. ''Science and Health with
tho Key lo ScrlptUie," by Mary Baker
Eddy, will bo loaned to Investigators
without charge. Visitors and letters of
Inquiry are. welcomed and given com--'
teens altentlon and Infnimaltori free.
Christian Church, North Main avenuo
Prenchlng by the pastor, llev. It. W, Cly
mer, at 11 a, m. and 7.30 p. m. Subjoctst
"My Duty to My Neighbor," and "The
Saloon as n Church Antagonist." Spe
cial music. Sunday school, 10 n, m,; Chris
tian KndcaSor, 0.43 p. m. All nro wel
come. Plymouth Congregational Church,
Jackson street. Preaching scrvlco nt 10.30
a, in,; Sunday school at 12 o'clock. Sun
day school at Sherman avenue til 2.15. At
7.20 p, ni. Urn Sherman nvenuo School
will repeat 'their children's day pro
gramme. 'Tho Juvenllo choir (Richard
Phillips, conductor), will also sing. All
uro cordially welcomed,
LESSON FOR JULY 13
THE TEN COMMANDMENTS
-JJUTIES TO GOD.
by nnv. j. n. oildeiit, d. d.
BeereUrjr of American Society of Itellfflom
INTHODL'CTION.-Two months after
tho events recorded In our last lesson, or
three months after leaving Egypt (Ex
odus, xl::, 1), Israel reached the plain of
Slnnl, where an encampment was mado
for nearly a year. That time was all oc
cupied with arrangements necessary to
tho setting up of a system of government
and religion. Up to that tlmo the family
had been the unit, nnd that had gradual
ly expanded until tho tilbal system pre
vailed. For tho further und fuller pur
pose of God tho twelve tribes, bearing
tho names of Jacob's sons, must bo com
pactly Joined together, not losing their
old spirit, but gulnlng In moro perfect
form tho Idea, ot unity, that they might
stand togetho'r for the ono great thought
which had led Abram from Ur of the
Chaldecs Into tho promised land. These
peoplo had much to learn. Having been
long in bondage they were, ignorant of
many of tho leading, and, Indeed, essen
tial features of advanced civilization. In
struction must bo given on many points
which nro now. well understood.
DECALOGUE.-It Is worthy of special
noto that tho beginning was laid In a
scries of commandments, what Is ordin
arily termed the decalogue, or the ten
words. This was virtually the constitu
tion, the foundation on which everything
vested, a kind of charter, the Hrst In
the language of men. Considering the
timo when It was promulgated and the
fact that It has never been abrogated,
although thlrty-threo centuries have
passed away; It Is ono of the most re
markable documents in political history,
oven now admired by theologians, states
men and philosophers. The decalogue
was delivered by God to Moses, who
called him up Into Mount Sinai alone to
receive It. This method Invested It with
peculiar sanctity, causing tho peoplo to
hold It with utmost reverence, as worthy
of their constant care. Tho decalogue Is
In two tables, or parts ono covering du
ties to God, tho other duties to men. We
shall study tho Hist part today.
POLYTHEISM. "Thou shalt have no
other gods before me." In the attempt
to explain natural phenomena and human
history, tho ancients multiplied deities,
nnd introduced various rites to placate
them. This habit resulted hi Innumerable
evils, which could not be corrected until
the cause was removed (Romans, I, 28.)
In setting apart a people for himself the
Almighty therefore began His covenant
by claiming the solo nnd nbsolute loyalty
and service of Israel, enforcing It by tho
consideration that He had liberated them
and brought them forth. (Verso 2.) Ho
thus gave to this peoplo the high mission
of holding and propagating tho doctrine
of tho divine unity until the whole human
family should receive It. (Isaiah, si, 9.)
How unfaithful they were to this mono
theistic idea their history shows. (II
Kings, xvli, 7.)
IDOLATRY. "Thou shalt not mako
any graven imago" to worslilp. It Is tho
natural tendency of an undeveloped mind
to locate the deity and give Him foim,
thereby hoping to come into moro inti
mate relations. But this exercises a most
degrading nnd corrupting influenco upon
the devotee (Romans, i, 23), as appears
in tho condition of the whole heathen
world. Man becomes like that ho wor
ships. God Is a spirit (John, Iv, 24), un
created, Invisible, immortal. Ho has
neither body nor parts. He Is omniscient
and omnipresent. This exalted view of
Him Is a prima condition of acceptable
and profitable approach. One who comes
to such a being Is drawn upward out of
the material and sensuous Into tho realm
whore tho dominant forces play. To for
bid Idols was, therefore, necessary in
training Israel, and In training tho raco
toward that new manhood destined to bo
realized in Jesus Christ (Romans, vill, 6),
who is tho way and the riatlorn.
PROFANlTY.-'Thou shalt not take
tho name of thy God In vain." Reverence
for God Is as necessary as a conviction of
Ills spirituality. It is indeed the begin
ning of wisdom (Psalm. cxI, 10) and ot
every virtue. To exalt Him In one's
thought promotes humility and trust, and
theso minister constantly to tho higher
elements of character. (Proverbs, xv, 33.)
Tho very name npplled to tho Deity, Al
mighty, Jehovah, God, whatovor it may
be, educates, because It convoys certain
Ideas to tho mind and produces appropri
ate emotions. Hence, also, the manner
In which tho name is pronounced is a
matter of great Importance, It is said
that ojio name ot God was hold so sacred
by tho Jews that they never spoke It, In
their reading they passed It in silence. To
enforce this third command, blasphemy
was punished with death (Leviticus, xxiv,
10), and the whole congregation, by ston
ing the criminal, expressed their abhor
rence of Ids sin.
INDUSTRY.-After three negative or
prohibitory commands there ramo onu
positive and mandatory In two parts, re.
forcing lo the use of time. Six-sevenths
of one's days should bo devoted to work
In secular nffalrs. (Verse 11.) This was
needful at that tlmo among people who
had been slaves and who might deslro to
escape work, who wero fed with manna
from heaven and had less reason on that
account for work. It was also necessary
for all time. At the beginning man in
ids Iminccnco had tasks. (Genesis, , 19.)
In setting up a nation nnd preparing it
for its future, tho Alinlehly deemed It
essential to enjoin Industry, to innko tho
week day work a duty nnd an honor,
Not by Idleness which Is always iIsr-iico-ful
and dangerous (Proverbs, vl, (i). but
by honest toll may fortunes bo bullded,
characters developed, wealth acquired,
and coveted good secured, Labor Is the
price to bo paid In all landB and ages
for overy personal and national blessing.
This Is God's word on the subject. .
SABRATII. Thoro might bo correct
notions of God and yet llttlo religion.
Nesallons might prevent bad actions
there Is needed something positive to pro
moto and support a holy life, If a part
of time was allotted for secular things
It was as well lo havo another nart for
tnered things. A holy day was there-
fore appointed, ono In overy week, follow,
lag all t)io work days. Six dai of work
and one day of rest. (Verse W.) Tho
lauuuago in which this command Is giv
en Indicates that It Is pot a new enact
meat, but an old law re-enacted. "Re
member'' slgnllles something tlint has ex
isted and Is (o bo carried forward. The
argument for a prlmltlvo Sabbath, ob
served )u the time of Noah and In tho
wilderness (Exodus, xy, 5), lias been fre
quently imuto and Is regarded by tome
bcholurs ns conclusive. But whether
there has been a dlv(no Institution co.
ovul with the m.t mid therefore bind
TRIBUNE - SATURDAY,
ing upon nit men (Murk, II, 27), as la hlp.li
ly probable, It Is noW-ndmUlcd1by all. that
tho day-sacredly observed Is suited to tho
highest mental, moral and social good
Of man Under every form of civilization.
Its appointment hero was thoreforo an
act of great wIsHom,
CREATtON,-As nn Inccnlivo to the la
bor of tho six days and tho rest of thu
seventh day Clod presented Ills own act of
creation, During six periods of tlmo ot
uncertain length (The Hebrew word yom,
translated day, hail no equivalent in our
language), tho Almighty had worked hi
the physical, nnd on the seventh period
Ho laid retired Into tho contemplation
und movements uf" the spiritual (Go).
llil-3), This reference Is Immensely im
portant. It rIvcs sanction to the account
of creation, which sonic havo regarded n
legend, but which Is hero treated as his
tory. Moreover, tho conduct ot men in
the uso of tlmo Is to he regulated by tho
Very constitution ot things. Tho material
universe Is constructed on tho septenary
plan. Ho who caused nil things has Im
pressed upon nil llilnsH Ids own law,
and that manifests Its wisdom by Its
ndoptnllon to human needs. It amounts,
thoreforo, to this that God's law of time
Is simply n declaration of tho nature and
illness of things.
REFLECTIONS.-!. These four laws
(tho one on tlmo being In two parts) rest
ed upon an authority which deserved to
bo respected by Israel, Ood claimed the
light to govern because ho had been tho
deliverer from bondage (verse 2). llo
might have rested his commands upon
his sovereignty, but that would not havo
been so easily understood. Every man
knew the, galling slavery. In Egypt nnd
rejoiced In tho freedom. Tho appeal to
tho sense of gratitude for mercy would
bo moro effective." 2. Piety, a vlght re
lation to God, lies nt tho basis of good
character, and ronseqpcntly of good gov
ernment. Allcglaiico to ono God. nn ln
llnltc spirit who cannot bo represented In
material form, and reverence for, his
iinmo Is tho beginning' ot wisdom and
virtue (Prow lx:10). tho germ of lofty
thought nnd holy desire. All tho' great
nations of the world havo boon raon
thcistlc. 3. The proper uso df tlmo, as
tho first gift of God, s the most valu
able of all our possessions In this life,
Is nn clement of piety. Ho must divide
our tlmo under two heads one. having
chief reference to tills world, the other
to the unseen world, and all ns leading
to Just conceptions of God's plan ot liv
ing. The work days and the rest days
succeeding each other onoblo life.
IN THE FAR EAST
Interesting Experience of Two Young
Americans Who Went for Trade
and Got It.
W. A. Rubleo, our consul-general at
Hong Kong, China, writes to the state
The experience of two young Americans
who recently spent six mouths traveling
through Japan, China, and tho Philippines
for the purpose of soliciting trade, af
fords good evidence that there i3 much
commerce to be secured by Amerlcaus if
It Is properly sought. These young men
studied the Chinese language in Sail Fran
cisco and acquired a sufficient knowledge
of it to make themselves understood
They had, therefore, the great advantage
ot being able to do business directly with
their Chinese, customers. As It was their
ilrst trip to the Orient, they did not bring
a largo variety of samples, but the re
sults havo been so encouraging that they
propose to return equipped with an en
larged outfit. Tho method pursued by
these young men Is worthy the attention
of our manufacturers. I have received a
letter from the salesmen who mado this
experimental trip during the' past year, in
which they tell of what they havo accom
plished. In speaking of cotton piece
goods, they refe'r to tho market In south
ern China. The letter, which may be ot
interest to American manufacturers look
ing for trade in the Orient reads:
"As wo did not know exactly what class
of goods of American manufacture the
market lias required, wo came to mako a
test, and brought with us the following
lines: American watches, rings, lockets,
coIIrj- and cuff buttons, watch chains,
electrical supplies, clocks, cotton piece
goods, etc., all of which wo pushed to the
"Watches. Notwithstanding tho fact
that at present Swiss watches have tho
greatest sale, with those of French mako
a close second, we had no difficulty in
obtaining good orders, even though our
prices wero a trifle higher than those
asked for European goods.
"Watch chains. In this line, wo found
trade very good, our only drawback us
ing that wo did not have tho patterns de
sired, although the juices asked were
satisfactory, if wo had had the patterns
desired, In the quality of otif samples, our
orders would havo been trebled.
"Jewelry. In tho general lines of jew
elry, rings, etc., we had a very good trade
and wo found a fair demand for Ameri
can plated jewelry of all descriptions.
"Clocks. Our line of clock Is a low
priced one, but oven so, oar prices could
not comparo with those nsked for clocks
of Japanese mako; therefore wo could not
"Electrlcnl goods. Wo had an excellent
trade In electrical supplies, and found the
Chinese ready buyers of American goods.
"Cotton piece goods. Wo regret exceed
Ingly to report that, owing to the lack
of enterprlso shown by our manufacturers
nt home In not attempting to enter to
tho wants of this market regarding
widths, lengths and qualities desired, wo
wero unable to obtain any business from
tho Chinese, for tho reason that the
qualities weie too (Ino and the prices loo
high for tho market. In fact, for somo of
our goods the prices wo wero expected to
got wero double those asked by our Eu
ropean competitors foi products of an
equal grade. Wo will add that wo found
tho Chinese very much Interested In
American cotton goods, and, wero It not
for the handicaps above stated, America
would today be getting her fhaio of tho
piece-goods trade hi this market,
"Soliciting trade. Tho trade solicitor
employed by commission houses through,
out China Is a being known as tho "mar
hot shroff," who, us n, rule, performs tho
combined duties of a salesman nnd col
lector. As a general thing, his only
qualification, for filling tho position Is that
he can cairy on a conversation In "pid
gin English." Judged from the stand
point of an American, ho Is a rank fall
urn as a salesman, As an Illustration, wo
will stato that on our arrival In Shanghai
It was our Intention to g" after tho tratlo
with tho assistance of "shroff" who
was recommended to us, hut after show
ing him our samples nnd being Informed
by him that they wore not suitable for
tho market, wo decided thut this' was only
his opinion, and that wo would go from
shop to shop with our samples and satis
fy ourselves. This wo did, with tho re
sult that on tho goods which tho shroff
condemned, wo met with great success.
We also find that the .fttct that wo speak
tho Chlneso lauuuago has had great
weight with tho merchants.
"Payments. All our bills sold were paid
on tho letter-of-credlt basis.
"Prospects for future iiusiness, In our
opinion, there Is a splendid opening In
China for American-mado goods, and wo
aro now hurrying home, ariued with sam
ples of goods, together with the prices at
which thoy aro told in the Chlneso mar
ket, and copious notcH regarding classes
of goods In which tho United States is
not represented hi tha Held, which wo
hope to Induce our homo people to maiiu-
A Punctual Blvd.
AVhat tempts tho lltlto liuiumlng-bird
that wo see In our gardens (o travel ev
ery sprjng from near tho equator to as
for north as the, Arr(.lu Circle, leaving
behind him, ns ho does, for 11 season,
muuy tropical delights. He is the only
JULY 12 1902,
"Something cold"!a tho nlmost uni
versal refrain theso days, when the
question comes up, "What shall wo
cat or what shall wo drink?" Fortu
nate, Indeed, for tho cook thnt "cold
things"' are ensy to prepare, that near
ly everything can be made In tho cool
ot tho day, and that they llnd nlmo3t
"I nlways thought cold victual nice,
My cliolco would bo vanilla Ice,"
snug the genial Autocrat at tho
Breakfast Table, years ago, and near
ly every ono agrees with him,
Tho making of frozen dishes was
once very elaborate; but Improved
methods nnd utensils have simplified
tho operation until now tho veriest
tyro may bo ntire of success If certain
rules nro followed.
Of course, tho mixture to bo frozen
must bo cold when put In tho freezer.
Tho Ico should bo crushod as lino as
possible and a third as much rock salt
as Ico used. Tho easiest way to crush
tho leo Is to put It In a stout gunny
sack and pound It tine with a hammer
or tho back of an axe. Having mndo
tho cream nnd poured It Into the can,
set it in tho wooden tub and place
around it alternate layers of crushed
lee rtnd salt. Let tho layers of Ico bo
two or three inches deep, with ono
Inch of salt sprinkled ovenly ovor tha
Ice. Let the Ico mixture como a few
Inches above tho cream In tho can.
Now for tho freezing, which should
be done very slowly nt Ilrst, as rapid
turning makes a lumpy cream. About
five hundred revolutions will usually
suffice to freeze the cream. Ono ex
tremely methodical man who prides
himself on the velvety smoothness ot
tho Iced products which he says ho
has frozen for the homo dessert every
Sunday for twenty years, turns tho
crank just one hundred times, then
rests llvo minutes, turns a second hun
dred, rests again and finishes with tho
third hundred. This occupies about
twenty minutes in all.
When sufficiently frozen, remove tho
dasher, replaco the lid and cork tight
ly. If tho cream nr Ico Is tn ho nerved
$" within un hour, no more ico will be
needed; Simply push tho can down
Into tho Ice, put a weight on top to
hold it and cover with a piece of old
enrpetlng. Sherbets and Ices are real
ly better to be served as soon as pos
sible after freezing.
Tho methodical man before men
tioned only begins freezing his Ico
when his wife commences to set the
table. Cream, however, Is richer If al
lowed to "ripen" several hours before
using. In this case draw oft tho su-
perfluous water, pack with more Ico
nnd salt, cover and stand away In a
cool placo until ready to serve. If
these directions aro carefully fol
lowed, tho cream should bo smooth
and velvety, perfectly freo from
lumps. When a granular consistency
is required, as in frappes, use a larger
proportion of salt.
in the following recipes are to be
found somo tempting summer deserts,
and this Is a lemon sherbet, for which
one of tho best known ranches in Ari
zona. Is famous:
Six lemons, scant two quarts of
water, ono pint of sugar, one table
spoonful of gelatine. Put tne water
nnd susnr on to boll In n clean nasln.
Boll until clear, skimming if neces
sary. Meanwhile squeeze tho lemons,
and grate a little of the yellow peel
into tho Juice. Dlssolvo ono table
spoonful of gelatine In a llttlo bit of
cold water, heating it over tho tea
kettle. When the syrup is clear, pour
Into tho lemon juice, to which tho
gelatine has also been added. Freeze.
Tho beaten white of an egg may bo
substituted for the gelatlno to glvo
PARFA1TS AND BISCUITS.
Aro specially delicious desserts. They
aro quickly and easily made, as they
require no stirring while freezing. The
foundation for them as well as mous
ses is simply whipped cream, with or
Hero Is nn excellent recipe:
BISCUIT ICR CREAM.
To two quarts whipped cream allow
four eggs, throe-fourths ot a cupful of
sugar, three-fourths of a cupful of wa
ter and a tcaspoonful of vanilla.
Boll tho sugar and water together
for twenty-five minutes. Beat tho
one of many humming-birds that pluck
Hy leaves the land of gaily colored birds
to go into voluntary exile in tho north,
east of the Mississippi, How it stirs tho
imagination to picture tho solitary, tiny
migrant, a mere atom of bird life, moving
above tho range of human sight through
tho vast dome of sky. Borne swiftly on
ward by rapidly vibrating llttlo wings,
ho covers tho thousands of miles between
his winter homo nnd his summer one by
easy stages and arrives nt his chosen des
tination, weather permitting, ut approxi
mately tho same date year after your.
Neltjo Blnnclmn In Country LIfo in Amer
ica. CONGRESSMAN KAHN OF CALI
FORNIA ON PHILIPPINES.
I have been rather astonished at the
statements made from time to time by
my friends on the other side of tho
chamber, who likewise had visited the
islands last summer. They seemed to
llnd llttlo or nothing to commend in the
Islands, tho native inhabitants, or the
American soldiers nnd civilians who
were there in the service of their coun
try, nnd I understand from their re
marks thnt they favor tho abandon
ment of our policy and the withdrawal
of our forces as speedily ns possible.
Sir, In thnt connection I am reminded
of a llttlo Btory that Max O'Rell, the
brilliant French wit and satirist, told
in the coui'so of his lecture on "Jonath
an and his Continent." In his Inimit
able way he stated that he had occa
sion to visit Milwaukee some yeurs
ngo and soon after his arrival thero ho
was Invited to listen to an address by a
Mr, Johnson on "Purls, the Wicked
Being a Parisian, Mr. O'Rell was nat
urally interested In learning what an
American would havo to say about tho
gay capital of Franco and he promptly
accepted the Invitation. Tho lecture
was delivered In a church nnd Mr.
O'Rell was given a front seat. Mr.
Johnson commenced Ida discourse and
took his auditors from nno den of In
iquity Into another. He pictured tho
wretchedness, the misery, the tilth, ami
tho licentiousness of "Gny Puree," and
ended with a magnificent peroration
admonishing all God.feurlng Christian
people, ns they valued their souls, to
abstain from visiting that "hell of im
morality," By this time Mr, O'Rell concluded
that Paris needed a defender, mid he
asked permission of ono of the elders of
the congregation to say a few words u
reply, which permission was cheer
fully accorded him. "I never knew un
tl,l tills hour how wicked and demoral
izing Paris was, but In all fairness I
desire (o ask Mr, Johnson a few ques
tlons. Did ho go to tho Louvre and
look upon the magnificent paintings of
the musters of the nenaU-suuce and
also those of our own era? And was
ho not Inspired by the sight,? Did he
look upon the masterpieces uf the
world's great sculptors, uml did not his
heart beat in rapturous admiration at
4t 4 4 4 4
Menu for Sundau, Julu 13.
Poached l-3ggs on Toast.
Llttlo Neck Clams on Halt Shell f
Radishes. Pickled Beets. I
Bluo Fish. Boiled Potatoes. X
Egg Plant. Cucumbers. J.
Checso Straws. 4-
Lemon Ice. Devil's Cake. "J
Bluck Coffee. J
Bread nnd Butter. . T
Rnspberrles. Sugar Cookies. T
Iced Tea. 4.
whites of tho eggs to 11 stiff froth, and
gradually pour over them, still beat
ing, tho hot syrup. Beat the yolks
and add to tho whites and' syrup.
Placo tho pan In another vessel of
hot water, and cook for ten minutes,
beating all tho time. Set away to
cool .When qtilto cold add tho va
nilla, nnd mix tho cream In llshtly.
Pour In a mould and pack in Ice and
salt. Cover with a piece of carpet mid
set away three or four hours to hard
en. Four tabiespoonfuls of maraschi
no or sherry may bo used In place ot
the vanilla, If preferred.
Vnnllla Ico cream, with a hot choco
lato sauce, or hot maple sugar syrup,
Into which English walnuts are brok
en, .poured over It. Is perhaps tho most
popular of all Iced- desserts., Try It.
Hero Is a Calsktll recipe for the va
nllla cream that cannot bo excelled:
Bent the yolks of four eggs until
lemon-colored and thick. Add ono
pound of powdered sugar and a quart
or milk which has Just been brought
to tho boiling point. Cook two min
utes in a double bollor; no longer. Stir
in the whites of four eggs, beaten un
til stiff, a tcaspoonful and a half ot
vanilla and half a tcaspoonful of nl
mond. When cool add a quart (11 pint
will answer) of cream, freeze end
pack. Just before serving mako the
hot chocolate sauce In this way: Mix
two ounces grnted chocolate or cocn.i
with two cnpfuls granulated sugar,
one-half cupful water, a tablespoonful
and a half of butter, and a little stick
cinnamon. Cook until tho mixture
forms n soft ball, when dropped in
cold water. Removo the stick cinna
mon, add a few drops of vanilla, pour
into a pretty pitcher and sent uboiit
with the cream, to bo poured over It.
Tho maple sugar sauco with walnuts
is a llttlo newer than tho chocolate;
but either is so good that a, cliolco be
tween them Is merely a matter of In
COFFEE FRAPP K
Is delicious and refreshing. It Is serv
ed in glasses with a spoontul of
whipped cream on top. A quart Nvlll
serve twelve people. If used in a
cour'so luncheon or dinner, it follows
tho last entre and precedes the game.
Pour ono quart of boiling water over
four ounces lino ground Java coffee.
Cover, let It simmer ten minutes,
strain through cheesecloth, and add
six tabiespoonfuls sugar. When cold
pour into the freezer and begin to
freeze. As it begins to thicken, add
tho whiles of two eggs beaten to a
stiff froth, freeze five minutes longer,
removo tho beater, cover and let it
stand fifteen or twenty minutes before
FROZEN TEA SHERBET
Is also a refreshing lee, and ono too
seldom used, "Mako a quart of tlno
flavored ten. In tho usual wny. Pour
off, sweeten to taste, add the. Juice ot
a half lemon and tho fine sliced peel,
PLUM PUDDING Gl.ACE
Is not to be commended to any one
troubled with indigestion, but It makes
an exceptionally good dessert. First
make a chocolate Ico cream. Then
crumb Into it a generous sllco of fruit
.4.4..t......J. .J. AAJ. ,4. .
those wonderful creations of the sculp
tor's art? But If he did not see all this,
where did Mr. Johnson go?
"Did he go to the Champs Klysee and
listen to the splendid military bands
discoursing their concords of sweet
sounds, the productions of the world's
greatest musical composers, for the ed
ification of Jacques Bonhomnie and his
family, who stood lost In udinlrntlou
and listened with wrapt attention to
the soul-stirring strains? If not, where
did Mr. Johnson go? ' Did he visit the
Church of the Invalides nnd look down
on the tomb of the great Napoleon?
And did not that sight Inspire liltn'wlth
a melancholy awe tho wlille ho rapidly
reviewed the remarkable career ot that
remarkable man? If not, where did Mr.
Johnson go? 'Did lie visit the cemetery
of Pore la Clutlse, and lay his tribute
upon the graves of Helolse unci Abclurd,
that Meecn for all those happy mortals
whom Cupid's arrow had sot ablaze
with tho heavenly fires of true love? If
not, where did Mr. Johnson go?" And
just ubout tlint time a little wizened
man In the rear of the congregation
arose and In a thin, piping voice ex
claimed; "Johnson, for the Lord's
sake, whore did you go?" (Laughter
And I havo often been constrained,
Mr. Chairman, arter listening to the re
marks of some of my colleagues on the
other side who visited tho Philippine
Islands last summer, to ask them,
"For the Lord's sake, where did you
go?" (Laughter.) Congressional Rec
ord. HONESTY IN WALL STREET.
An Interesting Exnmple of It Shown
by Pierpont Morgan.
From tho World's Work.
A fow years ngo u Wall street firm
was agent for a coterie of street rail
road capitalists in Philadelphia. The
agents held about 60,000 shares of stock
for the capitalists on margin shares
that the Phlludclphluns were under
moral obligations to control. Ono day
the agents sent word to the Phlhulel
philips that those shares must he taken
up nt once or they would b thrown
on the market. The New York men
knew thut It would be Impossible for
the Pennsylvnnliins to take up those
stacks on such short notice, Antici
pating their failure to do so, the Now
York ugents hud agreed to sell nt a
low price far more of the stock than
they had held. They expected that
when the CO.Opo sliure.s were cast upon
tho market, they would be able tu buy
at a still lower price all that was need
ed to till tjier own contracts, and that
a heavy gain would bo made. This was
a scheme thut in other years .would
have worked, and to the serious injury
of many more than those Immediately
But a new power hud come into Wall
street. The Philadelphia men took a
special train to New York und went, to
'!' nV'j'.M' '''.
.' t ' i I '
cake or canned plum' pudding? FroSze
In bricks, slice and servo with, whipped
cream or n sauco of whipped cream
tltivm'c,! tvllti n IIMI.i tlt'ti. If nrn.
Pi ' T.
ferred to the fruit take nlreitily pro-!
pared, you may add Instead, .to tho.
chucolato cream a scant thr.Cc-'qi'tar- 4,
tors of n pound of mixed fruit c'o'ni-ia.
posed of seeded rnlslus and currants 5
plumped wllh boiling water. tlilnlT
slices ot citron nnd a few cundled?.
cherries. ' y
Beforo pulling the fruit Into the'
cream pour ii llttlo sherry over thus"
fruit and let It stand long enough to
soften. When ,tho cream Is fjozen
drain the fruit and mix with tho
cream, turn tho beater a fow mo
menls, then remove and pack.
And now for a very simple ice .crctim
that any ono can afford! v fy
Scald one quart ot new milk. Beat
together three whole eggs and one'
cupful of sucar. Stir the scalded mlllf
slowly Into the bowl containing, tho
eggs and sugar and replaco on the.flie,
using a. doublo holler. Stir constantly
until It feels thick and creamy,, but
110 not 101 it 11011 lest it curaic. Taico- j,
. .. . . -. . .. .Lh- 1 r
from tho lire, beat cool' afid 'flavor
with ono tablespoonful of 'vanilla.
Freeze. If you happen to havo a lit
tle cream, it will make It so much the
richer, but It docs not need it. A few
red raspberries, sliced peaches or ba
nanus may also bo mixed In when the
dasher In removed, und will improve.,
Among the cakes that go excellently
well with iced desserts are devil's'
food, chocolate layer or delicate cake,
nnd hero are the rules for their iniak
Boll .together until thickened one-
quarter cake of Baker's chocolate, the
yolk of ono egg mid 11 half cupful ot, t
water, Take from the lire und cool"
slightly before adding ono cupful of
sugar, onc-hatf cupful mill: or water,
oho and one-lialf cnpfuls flour, sifted,
wllh one oven tcaspoonful' baking
powder, onc-hnlf tensponnful soda dis
solved In a tablespoonful of boiling'
water, a half tcnspoouful of vanilla,
nnd the stlflly beaten whlto of one
egg, folded In at the last. Bake In
shallow, bread tins, or in layers, using
a boiled frosting with chopped nuts
for a filling.
A DELICIOUS CHOCOLATE CAKE
is thus baked In layers and Illicit with
Beat to a cream one-lialf cup of
sugar and a quarter cup of butler,
add ono egg beaten, a half cup of
milk, a cup and a half or flour and
two tenspoonfuls baking powder.
Spread thin on tin3 and bake In a
rather quick oven. The filling re
quires one nnd a quarter squares of
chocolate, one cupful of sugar, thrco
qunrters of a cupful of Hour, a tiny
pinch of salt, two cnpfuls of milk, two
eggs and one tcaspoonful of vanilla.
Melt the chocolnte In a basin set with
in another basin of hot water. Mix
the sugar and flour, salt nnd milk and
add tho two eggs slightly beaten. Cook
fifteen minutes, add the chocolate and
vanilla, cool and spread between the
Whites of six eggs, two cupfuls
sugar, ono scant cup of butter, one
cupful sweet milk, four cupfuls flour,
a small tcaspoonful soda, two level
tcaspooufuls cream of tartar and a
tcaspoonful of flavoring, rose, bitter
almond or vanilla.
Cream the butter and sugar, using
nn earthen .bowl nnd wooden or silver
spoon. Add the milk, then the flour,
sifted two or three times with tho
soda and cream tartar, then the fla
voring. Havo bar cako tins ready
lined with buttered paper. After the
batter Is stirred smooth and creamyi
fold In tho beaten whites nt the very
last. Bake in a steady moderato oven,
remembering that as much depends on
the baking as tho mixing of tho in
gredients. The cake should rlso first
on tho edges then In the middle, open
slightly on the top, then settle to a
level again, when tho cracks should
como together. Do not take the cake
out until It has stopped singing, It
necessary to move It whllo baking do
It as gently ns possible, but never at
the critical moment when It has risen
to its full height, hut Is not browned
EMMA PADDOCK TELFORD.
J, Pierpont Morgan. They Informed
him of their predicament. "Tell thosg
fellows to send that stock in to me."
replied Mr. Morgan at once. , The
agents were In despair. They were
forced to. ask for the .twenty-four Tiours
allowed by the Stock exchange In such
emergencies. Next morning, the agent3
said that by a inlstnkc In bookkeeping
It had been thought that securities
were In New York which were really
in London, and they could not be deliv
ered for a week or more. Meanwhile,
tho stock was largely bought on thi
Stock exchange, the price went up, and
the agents were forced to buy at very
high prices In order to deliver Hie 00,009
apt! other shares they had agreed to
deliver at 1 educed prices. The agents
had extreme difficulty In retaining their
seat on the exchange, and some very
salutary advice wus administered bo.
fore the Incident was closed.
That Is, Read Good Ono3 Like Th
Tribune, Says Moody.
William II. Moody, secretary of the
United Suites navy, contributes to the
July Huccess an Interesting article un
"What a Young Mun Should Read,
Today." Mr, Moody believes heartily
in every man's necumuliitlug a llbj-ary
of the best hooks'. He "strongly nibses
the perusal of a good newspaper every
day, In tho follpw.lnj; wpj-ds: "7
"Every mun should read one ,Jiood
newspaper each day, .J'lo not iriean,
of course,' that "he 'should, read efjery
thing in It; but lie should go ovcf.tho
entire contents, carefully maklng'"lhln
selections lind' I'enillirg1 Bt(ontlvclj,ithe
articles whirl) give promise of .Jje.ln;-:
helpful or jHs.truijflve-' ,Tho weekly,
and, moro particularly, the inonthire-
vlews .trelilso.of UrcatVUlue, frow.tlva
fact that they fkJiilliar'Ue' their rc'jTclers
with current history, which, iiftew-all,
lu ltV ,,wtf li,,nttntit lifcln,'. whltn
nt' the same tlmo po'ssotls'lhg some "ad
vantages over thu dally, newspapers,
because tho editors are, not coinpejled
to accept Ilrst reports, and also 'navo
opportunity to correct any lnuccunflca
which may creep inl6 hurriedly pi-ccar-cd
discussions of subjects. Neverthe
less, theso reviews must oyer hufpup
plcmcitt the dally newspapers, forwe
are not content, liu. thls-"age, to Walt
until the .ciul-ofj the tjijqnth iorf?our
news," ' ,
Real Shetland ponies, wys Country" Life
In America, are scarcer than most reinous
ImasJm?, ,M higt jit-counts there wenv'Suly
a cuupiu in iiiousnuu, luugmy spoiting,
on tllcti- native klci, uturthoy ura rapidly
bcug ujportcd.ur. spoiled, by tho admix
tine of other and linger breeds. There
are comparatively fow pure Bhetlainli In
this country und many of the ponlep of.
lercd for sulo by dealeis as such are
VcaUy,half:brpcd3 oyvelmv4.?nij??N l