The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa on July 16, 1892 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa · Page 1

Postville, Iowa
Issue Date:
Saturday, July 16, 1892
Page 1
Start Free Trial

PUBUOBD IVXBT 8ATURDAT W. ». BT7BDI0K. THUCS: tl.00 Par Tear, 8triatly la AdTanoa. Th* Bmt Aiftrtitinf Mtdium to rmrh th* four north-oatttrn tmmtit* OtBce BadkWMt Cornet Lewler uid TlluVti si. flu %0%tn\U£tf\tk. ADVERTISING RATBsT ' TIKI 1 in. J In. I 4 In. \M col M coV I wX W. N. BURDICK Editor and Proprietor. INDEPENDENCE OUB POLITICAL CREED; THE GOLDEN RULE OUR MORAL GUIDE. TEKHB: $1.50, IrPAID IN ADVANNOB VOL. XX. POSTVILLE, IOWA, SATURDAY, JULY 16, 1892. NUMBER 17. 1 wk .... > WMkl ... 8 week* ... 1 month .. Jmontln. • months.. 4 months.. 1 year II to 1 W * 00 a n> i 00 4 00 6 60 10 00 tl 60 a oo t 7S 4 M a t oo ta oo ti BO I T5 S 00 8 •-» » 00 11 23 IS 00 18 Oil S3 7 SO • as n va It 0* so o*i SO 00 |1 00 a oo 10 on 17 oo SJ 00 aa oo 48 00 |I0 00 ta oa is so W 001 IS 00 S 00 as on so oc 80 09 Builneu c»nla not exceeding five Unn, $S. Legal advertlspmenUi at legal rate*. AdTertlee- ments inserted with no rtpecltle time will be published until ordered out ant 1 charged for ao- conllnKly. All blllH unyabl - quarterly. Jobn SartHin, Poilndelimiu's great "** engraver, the friend and counselor of ['op, IS now 81 yean of ago. Uo is young in •pitit and sti I elastic in step, His life and woiks form an important chapter iu the art history of America—when the time comas to write ore. Z la's new his'oiical rotuonce or. tho war of 1870 '71 i< t'n *o.-k of filtoeu 1 HE LATEST NEWS. ijtlNKRAL NOTE1H TIIK president and Mrs. Harrism hive gone to L on Like, New York. months of labor, and the uutbor believes it to )>e the tun.t important book he has ever written, tt is replete with perkonnl and documentary evid'-nce, icihu coll ction of which M. Zol* vidtid tie battlefiakls of ilia Pattern frontier, questioned niuny surriv >M of ttta tight unci consulted 300 voluuieiof war his'ory mi J military retooid-. CotiOKBss L_» p .nsi -du ino utiun authorising ibe pteaideni to proclaim a general holiday fur the 21st of October aext, to commenioralc the four bundreth anniversary ot the discovery ot America byColuuibu-. If the president approves this recolution und makes the proeluma- tion the state of Wisconsin will have thu fallowing holiday t; ON Monday. Colonel Edward <J. Bush, hMniinlr iTwi-iity-fiftli United States Infantry, diod 'at Pitt-lidd, III. _ Aliennisuoi' IKKLAMO reached Now Yoik Krida, on his way home from It > UJO. J. E. Nason, general contractor of Sim x City, h»s failed for $60,000, with us- ne's ot $40,000. LIKUT Col. William F. Drum, of the Twtlllh lntuntrt, former inspector xenir- al of the deiariment of Dakota, died at r'ort Yuto?, S. D. TUB grain ixporters of Chicago are loudly complaining of emut in Onturio wheut.which m ikes to impossible to handle with advantage for the European uuirket. 1. 2. 2. day. &. e. 7. The 52 Sundays t.f the year. January 1, New Year's day. Fahiuary 22d, Washington^ birth- May 30, memorial day. July 5, luuependence day. Octobei 21, Columbus duy. November, last Tnurai'ay, I'uunkc- giving day. 8. November ti, general election dav. ». DecernIRT Christmas duy. Or59 days out ot the365. lx uome ot the eastern olated the women lu )y eulnumber the men, bat the census .hows thht in the whule United States there are nearly 2,000,000 motu male» than 'emales. It will probably be IGUQU, however, that ibis prepondeieute is ouly iu uhiluhood, and tliat the number ot adults of the two sexes is about equal, which is one of the strongest uryuu.eutu lor ino- uogauiy. There is ou« woman for every man in the woiId, und no mure. One of tbe vurious iL ings sbowii hy the ceiibus ta that, of the 200 000 woraingwomeu in New York oil). ,000 support iheir bus- bands. They uugttt to vole while their 'lorUs and mastets" do the unuueu work. iJUtV >Vi<. bUUltl.NKI Ttie imerual rtvtuue sututics wcuU have tuna, tied some I bunder tor the thiru party people vt their reccut conveutiou. They show, kr ixnmple, thai b:er ilium ing is inaoasing euoruiously. The growth of the business is ben! ex pressed by tbj ccn purutive uiutumeuts I'HK total cnsunlties from the HKII at Homestead are sixteen killed and twenty- two wounded. TUB tenth intemutioaul nieetinir of I ho United SS.cieuo* of Christian Endeavor inveued iu New York Thur.-iduy. Tim Minneapolis and Milwaukee base bull clues disband, which will probably cause the wuitern Ioa>,'ue to ei under. THE Chicago cleiringj for Siturday were $16,325 080; for the week $92,974,541 aguina' SS.2!>4,118 for the cjnespoud- tui{ week 1391 To COMBAT the binding-twiuu trust the Djininiou government will sot up a twino factory in tho Central Prison at Toronto, which will be operated by convicts. DONNA ISADOUA COUSINO, of Chili, is said to be worth 200 million dollars uiak- her the richest woman, if not tho richest person in the world. Tim Jewish rabbw of the country, iu conferti»c2 in New York, unanimously decided in favor of cremation. FIVK car manufacturing companies ef- fec'eil a consolidation at New York with a capital ol $3 000,000. MAHTIN HKFIION, aged 8, Hub Nobles, aged 8, and Willie Sheet, itged ubout 12, are all mining from home at Saginaw, Miih , mid have been gone several days. It is feared that the boys have been drowned. TUB June telegraph bill of the state of Kentucky is unpaid, and the Western Union company refuses to handle any more telegrams for the state unless accompanied by cash THE elections Monday in Moxico were perfectly quiet throughout the country. The magistrates of tho supreme eiurt, tsenalOTS and congressmen elected are un niiiiiiou-ly in favor of the re-election of Pi-esiiieni THE president on Tuesday Bent to the senuio the fcllowinir nominations: Wm. Kapus, of Oregon, United States consul at that in the year 1875 the total product of Sidney, N. S. W ; Ernest O. Tiuuue, of beer m-tbe United Stales was 8,383,720 barrels, and doling tho revenue tax year which ended April Sldt, 1892, tho product was 81,474,519 barrels— neutlj quuUrup ling the aunuul product in seventeen years. The state ot New York sluws the big feest increuse in consumption during the last year. For U81 the consumptiui was was 9,512,549 buircb', uu inuieuse over the year betore ot 424,440 bairels Witcoiisin, fifth auditor of tho treasury AN international conplication is liable to grow out of the seizure of thu steamer Joseph Oti-ri, Jr., by the Hondurian revolutionists. Joseph Uteri, the owner, states thnt he will make a deuiaid through the United States government upon Honduras fcr $70,000 damugos for detention of the vessel. colored waiter at the Metropolitan hotel, St. Piul, who murdered a fellow employe laot March. FHANK IlKMsi.ATTSN.twenty-threnvears of age, a laborer, was murdered in Pittsburg by his two brother-in-law. The killing was the result of a drunken brawl. LKSTKU H. GALE, teller, and W. E Turner, bookkeeper, of tho City Savingii bank, of Nashville, Tenu., have di-iap- penred, leaving a deficit of $11,COO in their accounts. SIIJNBY UKIA, who was convicted i,f the muid r of Samuel Jnobsnn in Sau Francisco, February 10, 1890, has been granted a new trial on the ground of newly discovered ev.donee. Ruicido by taking poison. He was abou' 50 jears of age, and had been an invalid tor a good many yeirs. Ill heabb was tho cause of the suicide. A NKOHO attempted to assault two women near .l;.«-p .ir, Ala , Sunday morning, and ho WIN followed by the husband of one of tho women. With tho assistance of dogs the chafe WUH continued, and Monday the negro was found in u tree und shot. There were no less than 200 men on bin trail. PIKES AND CaSUALTfiOa I'HKBE St.. 1'aul' young people were drowned in Like Minuetonka. NINE persons were injured in a street railway acctdont in St. Paul. AD drowning accidents occurred at. Sleepy Eye, Minn. THE St. Johns (N. F.) tire loss reaches twenty-iivrt millions. Fouit young men were drowned in Soring Gardens, Baltimore, Sunday by the ciiDsizing of a yacht. Finn has destroyed the largest p.irt of the bu-uness district of Bethany, Mo. Loss, $100,000. NiTito-oi .YCicitrNK works near San Kraneihco explode, killing stroral employ­ es and entailing great property loss. NKUHAUSKT'B dry goods store, one of tho oldest and largest establishments ot its kind in Toledo, Ohio, was burned Friday night. Loss, $150,000; insurance, $100,000. AT St. Louis, tho rolling mill nf the tin plato department of the E M. Neidrinij- liaus mills was burned Wcdonnduy morning. LMS about $75,00C A HOY named Gue, 17 years old, was running a foot-ruco across a field with his brother, noar Farley, Iowa, Moud.iy evening, when he fell dead. TUB powdermill explosion at West Berkeley, Cal., Saturday, killed three white men and thiee Cliino."e. The property loss -"as about $225,000. AT Portland. Oregon, Monday morning fire destroyed the Now B.uniwick and Mikudo, tliree story lodging bouses, and n row of one story frame storjs. Lj -is, $151, 000. Near Murray, Ky., athresber boiler exploded, killing Albert Hunman, tho engineer, and wounding ten other persons who were assisting about the thresher, four of whom are fatally iujured. SAMUEL SIMMONS, a resident of Delaware county, Indiana, for sixty-seven ears, was found dead in bed Wednesday at his home east of Muncle. He waH ageil 71 and is supposed to have died 3f heart 'isease. THE REDEEMED. Bormon Delivered by Rev. T. Do- Witt Talmage in England. The tJrent Army of Thone wlio, Washed In tlio Itloml of tlio I.Htnb, .Make licavru ltt-Nound with Their Ron /;B of l*rnlNe. Rev. T. DeWitt Talmago dellvor «d the follcnviiiH', among other sermons, during his stay in England. It is based on the text: After thts I bohtld. and lo, n frraat multitude which no mm) r-nn nnmbi*r, of all rintlon;*. nnd slndredH, and pi-nplo, nnd toimuns, stood bi'foro the Ibi-one, nmt before tho Lamb, elothod In wlittu robt-n, and pnhns In tholr bauds, and crlod with a loud voice, aayinsj, Salvation to our God wbirh tdttoth uron tho throno, and unto tho Lamb.— Rt >v. vll., 0-10. It is impossible to uome in contact ivith ativtbing grand or beautiful in art, nature or religion without being profited and elevated. We go into the art gallery, and our soul meets the soul I o\v ciseH of cholera occutrul in Pennsylvania btaiida Becond with a record St. Petersburg of 8,129,738 barrels, but the increase iu BAVACHOL, the Fronch anarchist, was consumption is much smaller, being only "aculed Monday morning . 11,485 barrels, lllinoiscomes next with a ^^J^^ltl^^' record of 2,888,364 barrels, a jump in a A HUNDUKD houses, several churches year of 279,448. Mew York city heads and the law courts burned Saturday uiorn- the list again among the big towns, with in 8T ln Juruoff, Poland, tales of 4,485,619 barrels and an increase Thb returns so far of the British parlia- , ,.,»„, .... ,; , luoulury idpnttniiR show 125 conservative; of 147,205. Ibe i.i»k«.t inert ma, uow r-lurn,.'; 97 hb.rals. 19 lib ral unionists e#er, is shown by Ubiuigo, thougti 8 ami Parnellitta and 2 i'arnelii is it stands second sales were 2,275.525 in uarie!* tialeu. Its for 1892. A MADIUD dispatch says a mob tried to release tho convicts in a prison at Oala , onn . . bora. It required several regiments of showing an increase of 240,829 barrels 80 idi er9 to prevent it. Martial law has over the salts of the yeur tit tote. Louis- been declared. tille ahowB a decease of 14,220 barrels, JTBTIN MOCAKTAY, the leader of th altogether the worst showing, from the ttnti-Purnellites, has been defeated for Ewers' standpoint, of any of the big ^^5," 8ma " *" ** oitics. Mitwaukte stands third u RJOTB against the levy of new duties point of sales, her output tor the year prevail in Lorea and Culspara, spain. being 2,023,100 barrels, but her increase Mobs have attracted tho municipal real -145,943 barrels-is only outdone by Now $* oea - The ot O.Jaapara haa Yoik. While in the report of 1891 seven V HS Roman Catholio miasion at Porto titles showed an increase of over 100,000 Novo has bsen destroyed by Dahomeyans, oarrels, only three show such an increase (hia year, to wit, Chicago, Milwaukee and Newark. I'KRSODAL. ALLUSIONS. and six priests and three nuna were put to death. The Frenoh fuiceson the west Af[ rienn coast have undertaken to punish the perpetratorBof the atrocity. A FUUTtiKH eruption ut Mt. Aetna haa occurred. Tho mayor of Nieolosi declares that a terrible volcanic outbreak is impending. Tne inhabitants of the sur rounding country ore in a state of con- The temporary bmzing of thee presi dtwtiul bee in Senator Palmer 's hat has gtVrnatloii. not disturbed his mental serenity, He is WHILE Mr. Gladstone was on bia way inmost excellent health, his spirits ore to a meeting of a liberal club at Cheater e -. ... ., , , . Saturday, some one threw a Btone at him boujont, and be is said to look ten years wbiph atJtlwk bim in the ey6 The , nj|]ty younger than be did when be entered the was alight and did not prevent Mr. It ad senate. tone from attending the meeting. THK steamer City of Chiotgo, which •n tt .» .z T," ..J AH.J was stranded on the rocka near KlnBiile, Ibe condition « the mad king Otto of [rdandi , ome dnyg ag0i broke io tw0 Bavaria has become more deplorable than amidships early Thursday morting, and ever. He is quite unable to recognize arty went down in twelve fathoms of water ofUsatt^ntsandcan with difficult, ^ota ^^atarfa-to be persuaded to take lood. His medical QN Tuesday, Matthias Habelt, who was atUndanta are in daily expectation of his onnvioted recently at the Drolte assiezas at death. Valencia of the murder of Father. ltd©* « « fonae, the procurator of the trappiat mou Dublin Univeraity recently made Henry "Jtery ftt Aiquebelle, was executed at IrvicirL L D and Yaln now ennf«r« Valence by the guillotione. M. Dolbler irving^. u. u„ ana rale now confers (M 0 r,«ienr deParis) waa the ex «cutioner the degree of muster of arta on Joseph i> nfl B «t per aon who will b» handed over Jefferson. The old collegiate view of to Deibler will be Bavachol, "vagabond playtrs" has changed very materially when the sick and buabin are ] pwmivted to tieadjicaddmio platforma, '• The title nf Qen. James, R. Weaver, the | the greenback and farmer allionoa lender, Uq, genuine one. He enlisted aa a pri- v«io la the atconcl Iowa .infsnirv tn i«>«« OWMB IN a row near St. Paul, a white man was shot and killed by a colored womac. n Joasra In- V OJHWAUOW. a weajthy 8t Ptwl man, commiU amcide. Aw 4merioan want»« M»»«— — • Courtea^ to Ayitil. Nothing more quickly brands a young man as a gentleman tk'ii deference to the whims and hibitsof ih -.iae paft iniddl ite. Not much complaint can jn -tlv l> uttered igiinst American joiuig men <m this to ^re, but s>melhing may ho said about the temptation all young peoplo feel at times to be impatient because "tho old folks" teem "behind the times." It is easier to look backward than forward, and it may be welt to boar in mind that inus much us people have always been more or influenced in their old age by their early training, so it will be in the future, and that the next generation will probably find tho young men of today in very many c .tfea "behind tho times." An->lber consideration that should hav more weight is this, that those who bona superiority nh to nmnuers, mental endow uiente and physical strength can very well afford to be magnanimous in their judg ment of othera less fortunate. Young men, above all otherB, should not kick a man who is down. On the centrary, it i the p irt of manhood to help the fallen, to provide out of our plenty that tho meager reaourcea of othera muy be less noticoabla But if the old peoplo cannot go so fast cannot learn tue "new-fangled notions"— then more's tin pity. Tho differences may be made lees noticeably by generous onn duot on the p >rt of thoso who can, if they will, conform to the eccentricities of the others. If grandmother uses ''IB" for "are, 1 la to be borne in mind that it is muoh more difficult for he to thuuge the habit of half a century than for a young man to abandon his daily quota of cigarettes, grandfather uses his knife for his fork ut table, young men should remember that this ia u fault that is not comparable with the impatience, which will not permit them to overlook it. With all progression and energy und high abitions, we ore not ae good aa onr fathers, nor can we be until atrugglei with the world shall have taught UB patience with others' faults, generositv towards those weaker than ourseWoB, and gallant helpfulnets to those on H19 down hillside of life.—Young Men'e Ecu. BAB'S BUTH NOT TAKEN. Mr. Cleveland Olijoola to l'ubllolty Gained by Fubllsl.luir ilte Unbj's Picture ATLANTA, GU,, July 11.—The Journal prints a letter from ex-President Cleveland in reply to a request for the piotur of baby Ruth for publication. Mr. Cleveland Bays: "Aa a photo haa never been taken of tho baby, it is im poaaible to oomply with your request,' and adda frankly that he and bis wife would not be willing to have it'published if there were one. He and his wife are doing all they can to eheok the notoriety which would be Increased by such a pub licatlon. f the painter, and we hear the hum of bis forests uml the clash of his conflicts, nd see the eloud-blossoming of tho hy und the foam-blossoming of the ocean; iiiul «-c CNIIW out from the gallery better men than when wo went in. We go into thu concert of music nnd ee lifted into enchantment: for days ftcr our soul seems to l -oelt with a cry tumult, of joy, us the sea, after a long stress of wenthor, rolls nnd roelcs nd surges a great while before it confes buck to its ordinary calm. On the same principle it is profitable! to think of Heaven, and look oil' upon thnt landscape of joy nnd light which St. John depicts; the rivers of gladness, the trees of life, the thrones of power, the rrmiuinglings of everlasting love. 1 wish this morning that I could bring Heaven from the list of intnngiblesnnd make it seem to you n .s it really is—tho great fact in nil history, the depot of 11 uges, the parlor of God's universe. This account in my text gives a piut- ure of I lea veil as it is on n holiday. Now, if a mini came to New York for the first time on the day that Kossuth arrived from Hungary, and ho saw tho arches lifted and tho flowers Hung in the streets, and ho heard the guns booming, he would hnveheen very foolish to suppose that that was the ordin- ry appearance of tho city. While Heaven is always grnnd and always beautiful, I think my text speaks of a gala day in Uciiveu. It is a time of a great celebration— perhaps of tho birth or the resurrection of Jesus; perhaps of the downfall of some despotism; perhaps becnuso of tho rushing in of the millennium. I know not what, but it does seem to mo In reading this pnssuge as if it were a holiday in Heaven: "Aftcr this I beheld, and, lo, a great multitude, which no man could number, of all nations, and kindreds, and people, and tongtios, Btood before tho throne and before, the Lamb, clothed in whito robes, and palms in their hands, and cried with a loud voice, saying: Salvation to our God which sitteth upon the throne and unto the Lamb." I shall speak to you of the glorified in Heaven, their number, theiv antecedents, their dress, their symbols and their song. Hut how shall I begin by telling you of tho numbers of those in Heaven? I have seen a curious estimate by an ingenious man who calculates how long the world was going to last, and how many people there are In each generation, and then says he thinks thoro twenty-seven trillions of souls in glory. I have no faith in his estimate. I simply take the plain announcement of tho text—it ia "a great multitude, which no man can number." Every few years, in this country, we take u census of the population, and It is very easy to tell how many people thoro uro in the city or in a nation; but who shall givo the census of the great nation of the saved? It is quite eaBy to tell how many people there aro iu different denominations of Christians— how many Baptists and Methodists and Episcopalians and Presbyterians; of all tho denominations of Christiana we could make an estimate. Suppose they were gathered iu ono groat audience room; how overwhelming the spectaolel But it would give no idea ol the great audience-room of Heaven— the multitudes thatboivdown and that lift up their hosannas. Why, they come from all tho ohapols, from all the cathedrals, from all sects, from all ages; they who prayed in splendid liturgy, and those who In broken sentences uttered tho wish of brolcon hearts—from Grace church and Sailors' Bethel, from undov tho shapeless rafters and from under the high-sprung aroh— "a great multitude, that no man can number." One of the most Impressive things ! have looked upon is an army. Stand Ing upon a hlllsldo you see forty thousand or fifty thousand mon pass along. You can hardly Imagine the impression if you hp,ve not actually felt it. But you may talta all the armies thnt tho earth haa ever seen—the loglons under Sennacherib and Cyrus and Caisar, Xerxes and Alexander and Napoleon and all our modern forces and put them in one groat array, and then an some swift steed you may ride along the line and review the troops; und thitt accumulated host from all ages seems, like a half-formed reglmont compared with the great array of tho rodoumed. I stood one day at Willtamsport and saw on the opposite side ot the Pato- mac the forces coming down, regiment after regimenti and brigade after brigade. It seemed as though there was no end to the procession. But now let ine take the field-glass of St. John and look off nnon th .i T11 - taw, Burmese. After men have been long in the hind you can tell by their accentuation from what nationality they came; nnd I supposo in the great throng around the throne, it will not be difficult to tell from what part of tho earth they came. These reaped Sicilian wheat fields nrjd thoso picked cotton from the pods. These under blistering skies gathered tamarinds and yams. Those crossed the doscrt on camels and those glanced over the snow, drawn by Siberian dogs, and these milked the goats fnr up on tho Swiss crags. These fought the walrus and white bear in regions of everlasting snow, and those heard the songs of fiery-winged birds in African thickets. They wore white. They wore black. They were red. They were copper color. From nil lands, from all ages. They were plunged into Austrian dungeons. They passed through Spanish inquisitions. They were confined in London tower. They fought with beasts in tho amphitheater. They were Moravians. They were Waldcnscs. They were Abi- genses. They were Scotch Covenanters. They were Sandwich islanders. In this world men prefer different kinds of government. The United States wants a republic. The British government needs to be a constitutional monarchy. Austria wants absolutism. Hut when they come up from earth from different nationalities, they will prefer one great monarchy—King Jesus ruler over it. And if that monarchy were disbanded and it were submitted to all tho hosts of Heaven who should rule, then by the unanimous suffrages of all the redeemed, Christ would become president of the whole universe. Magna chnvtas, bills of right, houses of burgesses, triumvirates, congresses, parliaments — nothing in the presence of Christ's scepter, swaying over till the people who have entered upon that great glory. Oh! can you imagine It? What n strange commingling of tastes, of histories, of nationalities, "of all nations nnd kindreds and people nnd tongues." Jly subject advances und tolls you of the dress of those in Heaven. Tho object of dress in this world is not only to veil the body, but to udorn it. Tho God who dresses up the spring morning with blue ribbon of sky around tho brow, and ear-rings of dowdrops hung from tree branch, and mantle of crimson cloud Hung over tho shoulder, and tho violeted slipper of tho grass for her feet—I know that God docs not despiso beautiful apparel. Well, what shall we wear in Heaven? "1 saw 11 great multitude clothed in whito robes," It is whito! In this world wo have sometimes to have on working uppnrel. Bright nnd lustrous garments would be. ridiculously out of plnec sweltering among forges, or mixing paints, or plastering ceilings, or binding books. In this world we must have worklngday apparel sometimes, and we care, not how course it is. It is appropriate; but whop all the toil of earth is past, and there is no more drudgery and no more weariness, we Khali stand before the throno robed in white. On earth wo sometimes htid to wear mourning apparel— black scarf for the arm. black veil for the fiicc, black gloves for the hands, black band for the hat. Abraham mourning for Sarah; Isaac mourning Rebeeen; Rachel mourning for hor children: David mourning for Absalom; Mary mourning for Lnzurus. Every second of every minute of every hour of every day a heart breaks. Tho earth from zone to zona and from polo to pole Is cleft with sepulchral rent; and the earth can easily afford to bloom and blossom whon it Is so rich with moldoring life. Graves! gravest graves! But when theso bei-eavemonts have all passed, and thoro are no mora graves to dig, and no more coffins to make, and no more sorrow to suffer, we shall pull off this mourning and be robed in white. I see a soul going right up from all this scene of sin and trouble into glory. I seem to hear Him say: I Jouruoy forth r&Jololnfr, Fvom this dark valo of teara To llouvonly Joy aud freedom, From ourthly caroa aud foara. Whon Christ my Lord ahull gather All His rodeomod again, His Klnudom to Inherit— Good uiitht till thou. I bear my Saviour calling; Tho joyful hour has uome Tho antjel guards aro ready To guldo mo to our Homo Whon Christ our Lord shall gather All His rodeomod again, His Kingdom to inherit— Good night till thou. My subject advances nnd tells you of the symbols they carry. If my text hud represented the good In Heaven as carrying cypress branehoB, that would havo meant sorrow. If my text had represented tho good In Heaven as carrying night-shade, that would have meant sin. But it is a pultn branch they carry, and that is viotory, When tho people came home from war in olden times tho conqueror rose at tho head of his troops, and there were triumphal arches, and the peoplo would come out with branches of the palm tree and wave them all along the host. What a slgnlfl caut type this ot thu greeting and of the joy of the redeemed in Heaven! On earth they were condemned and were put out of polite oirolos. They had infamous hands strike thorn on both oheelcs, Infernal spite spat iu their faces. Their back ached with sorrow. „ Their brow reeled with unalloviated toil. How weary they were! Some. iimos they broke the heart of the midnight in the midst of all their angaish crying but; . "Oh, God!" But hark now to the Bhout of the delivered captives as they lift their arms from the shackles and they cry outt "ITreel rocking and tossing of a forest in a tempest, as nil tho redeemed rise up, host beyond host, rank beyond rank, waving, waving their palms. My subject makes another advance- vancemcnt nnd speaks of the song they sing. Dr. Dick, in a very learned work, says that nmong other things in Heaven they will give a great deal of time to the study of arithmetic and the higher brunches of mathematics. I do not believe it. It would upset my idea of Heaven if I thought so. I never liked mathematics, nnd I would rather take tho rcprcscntaton of my text, which describes the occupation of Heaven ns being joyful psalmody. "They cried with a loud voice, saying: Salvation unto our God." In this world wo have secular songs, nursery songs, boatmen's songs, harvest songs, sentimental songs; but in Heaven we will have taste for only ono song, and Hint will be a song of salvation from an eternal death to an eternal Heaven, through the blood of the Lamb that was slain. I seo a soul coming up to join the redeemed in Heaven. As it goes through the gates the old friends of that spirit come around it and say: "What shall we sing?" and the newly-urrivcd soul says: "Sing salvation;" and after awhile an earthly despotism fulls, and a scepter of iniquity is snapped, and churches are built where onco there were superstitious mosques, and angel cries to angel: "Let us sing," and the answer is: "What shall we sing?" and another voice says: "Let us sing salvation." And after awhile all tho churches on earth will rush into the outspread arms of the church of Heaven, and while the righteous are ascending, and the world is burning, and all things are being wound up, the question will be asked: "What shall we sing?" and there will be a voice "like tho voice of many waters, like: the voice of mighty thunderings," that will respond: "Sing salvution." In this world we have plaintive songs —songs tromulous with sorrow, songs irgeful for tho dead; but in Heaven there will be no sighing of winds, no wailing of anguish, no weeping symphony. The tumest song will bo hallelujah—the dullest tune a triumphal march. Joy among tho cherubim! Joy among the seraphim! Joy among the ansomcd! Joy forever! On earth the music in churches is often poor, because there is no interest In it, or because there is no harmony. Some would not sing; some could not sing; some sang too high; some sang too low; some sang by fits and starts; but in the groat audience of the redeemed on high all voices will be ao- eordnnt, and the man who on earth could not tell a plantation melody from tho' Dead March in Saul" will lift an anthem that tho Mendetssohnstmd Beotho- vens and the Schnmannsof earth never imagined;nnd you may stand through all eternity und listen, and there will not be one discord in that great anthem that forever rolls up against the great heart of Gad. It will not be a solo; it will not bo a duct; it will not bo a quin­ tette; but an innumerable host before tho throne, crying: ".Salvation unto our God and unto the Lninb." They crowd all the temples; they bend over tho battlements; they fill all the heights and depths ami lengths and breadths of Heaven with their hosannas. They sing a star song, saying: "Who is He that guided us through the thick night, and when all other lights went out arose in the sky tho morning star, pouring light on the soul's darkness?" And the chorus will come in: "Christ, tho morning star, shining on tho soul's darkness." They will sing a flower song, saying: "Who is He that brightened nil our way, and breathed sweetness upon our soul, and bloomed through frost and tempest? Ami the chorus w4)l come in "Christ, tho lily of tho valley, blooming through frost and tempest." Thoy sing a water song, saying: "Who is Ho that gleamed to us from tho frowning crag, nnd lightened the darkest ravine of trouble, und brought cooling to the tomplos and refreshment to tho Up, aud was a fountain in tho midst of the wilderness.." Aud then the chorus will come in: "Christ, tho fountain in hemldst of t\\i wilderness." My friends, will you join that anthem? Shall we make rehearsal this morning? If we can not sing that song on earth, ivo will not be able to Blug It In Heaven. Can it be that our good friends in that land will walk all through that great throng of which I speak looking for us and not finding us? Will thoy oome down to the gate and ask if we have passed through, and not find us reported as having come? Will they look through tho folios ot eternal light and find our names unrecorded? Is all this a representation of a laud we shall never BOO—of a song we shall never sing? DEMOCRATIC TICKET It Pleaaes the Republicans Better Than any Other Which Could be Nominated. TwO Back Numbers Resurrected to Lead the Party to Defeat. And to Make thj Matter Worse They Are Forced Upon, a Free Trade Platform. Protection thinks that so far na markets, luborers, industries, produots, ships, trude are concerned, in the words of un American poet, "there's no place like home " It wishes it understood that American products are good enough for the American peoplo. It thinks that tho free tradors' claim that American lnborers are not skillful enough to manufacture as well UB the halt starved laborers ot Europe ia a sneer at the intelligence of American mnnli oil. i \nd above all other things, it emphasizes tho fact thet there is an American standard of wages nnd of living, and that our national life und high grade of our country's citizenship depend on that standard's porpotuation. Tho impirtiul mnn, therefore, who weighs both sides of tho question cannot but conclude, th it protection is the ro patriotic policy, and as such, morn worthy of a patriot's support, For with tho groat muss of mankind, patriotism still continues to bo regarded ns a noble feeling, despite the contempt of the philosopher" or snoer of the mugwump ttEPU»LlCAN8 TAKE HEEI>. Cogeut neasnna Why the Kppubllcam* Hhoitltl riurceerl Tills Full. PemocrntB are fond of pointing to the Cleveland administration as proof that a member of their pnrty may bo put in the presidential chair without Mexican- izing the country nnd raising general heol That is true when there iB a republican sonato to hold him level. Cleveland wns (in this way) so completely handicapped during his term that he could do'comparutively little The ttemooratio party has CIIOBBH itB ticket, and could not possibly have pleiiBed republicans better thun by the nominations it has made, Its candidates smell of defeat. Mr Cleveland WHS beuten at the last Presidential election. Mr. Stevenson, after two teruiB in CongrosB, was defeated by the people in 1880, and though be ran as greenback and t'omooratie candidate, .Hindering to the worst financial hero- dies, wns Bot nside by tho voters of his district in at leant two successive campaigns as useless lumber. From hiB political grave President Cleveland resurrected him to till tho post of us- eistunt postmaster geuetal, but it would harm. His administration threatened he grotesque absurdity to elect him ns a and fumod, arid demanded such things possible president. It is a ticket of two as the complete stoppage of silver coin back numbers. Mr. Cleveland was sent ago, the rotironiont and cancellation of to private life four years ago, and Mr. tho greenbacks und the destruction of StevenBon twelve years ugo, so thnt the tho gold and eilver cortilionteti, together ticket might properly bo translated, with a reduction of tho tariff that would "Yesterday und Day Before Yesterday." have out northern labor to the bone Palmer would have hud Bomo strength But fortunately ji republican senate in lllionie, nnd Morrison would have had some. Gray would have had strength in Indiana. But if Mr Clovo land's enemies did not intentionally load him down by nominating Mr Stevenson for vice-president, they will be suspected of it The nomination of Mr^ Cleveland has bean hopefully anticipated by alt his politicul opponents. Pour years ago be was the unquestioned choice ot New York democrats, but waa beaten. This year a solid delegation from his own stood between the Cleveland administration and the accomplishment of its desires. It v us virtually without power to do anything but divide the spoils. The celerity and enthusiasm displayed in ousting union men and appointing ex rebel men to ofilce showed how the Cleveland administration worked in the one field where its hands were free. But if tho demoaraoy should oarry the election this fall no such period of "innocuous desuetude" us prevailed from 1885 to 1880 could be oxpeotod. A vic- stute oppoBes him, nnd tells the national tory this full would give the demooracy convention that ho cannot be olocted. After full nnd fair trial OB President, his own State and the country put him uside in 1888, and yet he had with him then a vice presidential candidate Who was particularly strong in Ohio und Indiana., as Mr. Stevenson is not strong even in Illinois. Personnl conlldeuco in Mr. Cleveland regarding the money question will count for little when mei know that his associate on the ticket, the possible President in ouse of Mr, Cleveland's death, is a mnn whoao pnst publionn ones Mighty different will be record, and whose personal relations the situation of tho democrat eleoted with some of the worBt and most rook- this fall if that calamity is to happen, less agitators, warrant the belief that ho Huving full power ho and his party will was chosen as a counterpoise. The be compelled to use it to the full limit only strength of Mr. Stevenson is a in effecting the spoliation of northern —John Blocher, of Buffalo, has bequeathed his large house to be used as a charitable home for aged men, and haa provided for the endowment of the institution by bestowing upon It hia for'una of $2,000,000. KATIC OAS CLKTON DBAU, The Well Kuowu Houbrctte l'attea Away ut I'rovlctenoa. ISHW YORK, July II.—The Evening World aaya; "Word waa received in tbl city thia morning Unit Kate Castleton, the wall known eoubrette and atar of 'The Dazzlor' company, diod at Providence, R f., yesterday." A UKHMAN VILttAGH. both branches of congress UB well as the presidency. They could proceed without let or hindmnco to curry out all of their polioies. Once armed with complete power there would be a dropping of masks and such n display of democratic purposes us has not been seen iu twenty live years. If u democrat goes into the white house next March he will not be hampered us wns Cleveland, who throughout ids term was as powerless to onttut democratic laws us to repeal re- weakness in the Eastern States, which Mr. Cleveland must carry iu order to be eleoted. Even with him the ticket will notbf) strong in the weBt or in the alliance states of the south, and there is muoh reason to suspeot that it is not in tended to be elected by the peoplo. Democrats know that Mr. Cleveland is weaker than he was four years ngo He laoks now the enormous power so etfeot ively exerted in his behalf by Soi .-roiarieB Whitney, Vilns, Fnirohild and other onbinet officers, aud by the host of Federul oftioiuls who had been labor and industries in the supposed interest of the cotton south. Protection will then be attacked UB wolves attack lambs The destruction of munhood suffrage will be made more complete, and the violation oF tho laws and the constitution made more systematic and thorough. The election laws will be so changed tliut tho republican party cannot seouro power in a quarter of a eeu- tury. No matter what majori'ies the republican, party may got, and no matter how the people may rally to its support in the effort to stop the spoliation of carefully selobted during a four years' their labor and their industries, it will term for their ability to corruption, be defeated in consequence of demo- Then he was tho man in possession, und crutio legislation enaoted to facilitate buBineaes interests always shrink from corruption of the suffrage, false counting a change ot administration merely be- and the making of false returns. If the cause the new man may bring now methods and new policies. Now tho business world has become aeonstomed io the methods and polioies of President Harrison, and regards at<y purpose change with distrust. No official in fluence will be used improperly in his favor, but it la equully certain that ufibi nl influence will not be used unscrupulously against him ns it was four years ago. It is a poor showing for the boastful republican party is ever to make a fight for its life, it will bo this fall. A KKMINISCKNUB Old l> something; About Uoml 1 >»>H. A Bhort time ago Joseph D. Taylor, of Ohio, made a Bpeeoh in congress in which ho had something to s<y about the good old democratic days whioh the free traders took delight in bringing to ... remembranoe. In the course of hia free-trade party whioh wns so sure of speech ho said: viotory a year ngo. The attempt to "I can remember very well when 1 was oapture the presidency by a triok will a boy that the neighbors used to gather not befool aa many republican voters us urourd my father's fireside nna talk some men think.- The nomination of about their mortg ges imd debts. He Clevelund and Stevenson stakes every- did a good deal ot business, and it was a thing on the ability of the demoorats to very common occurrence for them to beguile republican voters into ousting oome there and tulk about such matters, thirdparty votes. We shall see whether There wus more loverty among the peo- shrudy and level-headed voters of tho pie, more property sold by the sheriff, weBt will be cheated in any such fash- more suffering uud want iu those days ion. than I have ever seen since. Eggs sold at i cents a dozen, oats at 12Jjf cents a bushel, corn at 20 cents, wheat at 87>4 cents and vegetables would not sell at all. "When I was a boy we hauled wheat to the canal, a distance ot 10 miles, and sold our wheat at 37 ^3 oents a bushel, and I auu remember the time when there was absolutely no market at all for wheat. I know that my father had WHO t 'AVS TIIK DUTY I An Illustration Whlcm Proves Thai, the <*nUHUUim' Does Not. Tables of comparison of the prices of tin plate ut New York for tho six months preceding the increase of the duty and she six months following it, show that r x , mm .1 « * . . »u ..r. .« n,„ I tor Wlieai. I anuw luub mv utvom- * HH! SiJW - M 1 ^B SSf h wSS, 14 very large crop,* wheat^evera. hun vanoe in price, although the duty was increased 81.29 a box. The question naturally arises, who paid the increased duty? The answer la found in another tibln, showing the highent price of the same grade of tin plate at Liverpool ineaoh month in 1801. it statts at $1.14 a box .in Januury, und in July it had dropped to $3.71, olos ing at 13 22, in December As the Amerioan Economist putB it: "The prioe to the foreigner waa forced down dred bushels, and was absolutely unable to sell it at any prioe, and muuy farmers let their wheat rot in the field. It was the sume with apples and potatoes; there was nbsolutely no murket for them. We hud two large orchards on my father'* farm, very good ones too, und I remember that at one time we picked one hundred barrels of splendid apples, the choicest that wo could select., and put them in new, clean barrels, but we could nut sell them anywhere, and those appleB rotted I think a few after the inoreaaed duty was levied ^TweTused ta ».Wo'gvu££.- Loat December he was aeW for $3.22 ot ^"^f why didn't you eat them! a box, plates on whioh the duty was r T„,,„htBrl W. 87. whereas la April he had sold I rim- memliM: Why didn't you ilar plates, on whioh the duty was $1 08, *," 0o ijar of them? [Laughter 1 for Hfci » box. In other words, when Sb D Taylor: 'There no the duty WM raised »120 a box his price ^ »„^ V6r , 0 J luWn . p 0 no t talk dropped »U0-a way foreigners have of XT laortgagos and debta, In that paying our tariffs ^ t ot ttw Zowtvy at that time everv.

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free