The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa on July 23, 1892 · Page 1
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July 23, 1892

The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa · Page 1

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Saturday, July 23, 1892
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ITUr 8ATURDAT M. BUBDIOK. •1.00 Per Tear, Strictly bl AdTBllM. TV Bat Airtrliting Medium to reach Ikt ftmr n»rlh-tntUrn ccuntiet Bmtfcweet Corner Lawler and Tllileii all W. N. BURDICK Editor and Proprietor. INDEPENDENCE OUR POLITICAL CREED; THE GOLDEN RULE OUR MORAL GUIDE. TERMB: $1.50, IrPAiD IN ADVANNCB VOL. XX. POSTVILLE, IOWA, SATURDAY, JULY 23, 1892. NUMBER 18. ADVERTISING RATHsl ' Tm X 1 ia. llD. 4 in. 1 WB»k it 00 |i BO |M 60 Iwwki ... 1 60 2 i» i rr, 8 WMlCH ... t 00 a oo » Oil 1 month .. i !0 3 7(1 8 r, 9 mnntlie. 1 00 4:« 0 «l 8 months.. 4 00 8 J!i u a-. 4 months.. S Mi 8 0» 1.1 00 1 ye-ir 10 0» 1.1 t» ia 0.1 l< TO 5 75 7 Ml 9 !» 11 75 10 00 20 00 80 00 8 ro 10 oo 12 oo 17 oo s; oo se oo 46 00 tlO 00 II 00 te oa to oo » 00 » 00 90 00 80 00 llualncm cards not eiet-ecllnt; fire lines, $». Le- (nl Advertisement* nt II -RH I r»t«e. AiWertlse- m«nis liifprti-d with no specific time will b* puulMie I nut. I onli-re-l nut urn" -barged for >o- cordlnKlj. All bill* jmynU.- quarter^. ALL AltE YOURS. Rev. T. DoWltt Ttvlmafto Tolls ol Mankind's Princely Horitago. Includes All or this World nml tho World to Come, fttul .May bo Socuroii If tho I.lnliUUl.j nrti Promptly Met. Tho following discourse is one nmong the ninny delivered by Uov. T. DeWitt Talninge in England. It is entitled: "Our Possessions," nnd is based on tho text: All nro yours.—I Corinthians, 111., 2J. The impression Is abroad that religion puts a man on short allowance; that when the ship sailing heavenward comes to tho shining wharf, it will be found out that all the passengers had tho hardest kind of sea fare; that the soldiers in Christ's army raareh most of the time with an empty haversack; in a word, that only those people have a good time In this world who take upon themselves no religious obligation. I want to-day to find out whether this la so, and I am goine to take account of •took; I am going to show what are tho Christian's liabilities, and what is his income, and what are his warranty deeds, and what are his bonds nml mortgages, and I shall find out before I finish just how much lie is worth, and I ehall spread before yon the balance- sheet in time to warn you all against the religion of Jesus Christ, if, indeed, it be a failure, and in time for you all to accept it, if indeed it be a success. I turn first to the assets, and I lind there what seems to be a roll of government securities—the empire of Heaven promising all things to the possessor. The three small words of my text are a warranty deed to the whole universe when it says: "All are yours." In making an Inventory of the Christian's possessions, I remark, in the iirst place that he owns the world. My text implies it, and the preceding verse asserts it—"whether Paul, or A polios, or Cephas, or the world." Now, it •would be an absurd thing to suppose that God Von Id give to strangers privileges and advantages which He would deny His own children. If you have a large park, a grand mansion, beautiful fountains, stalking deer, and statuary, to whom will you give the first right to all these possessions'.' To outsiders? No, to your own children. You will say: "It will be very well for outsiders to come in and walk these paths and enjoy this landscape; but the first right to my house, and the first right to my gardens, shall be In the possession of my own children." "Now, this world is (fod's park, and while He allows those who are not His children and who refuse His authority the privilege of walking through the gardens, the possession of all this granduer of park and mansion is in the right of the Christian—the flowers, tho diamonds, the silver, tho gold, the morning brightness and the evening shadow. The Christian may not have the title deed to one acre of land as recorded in the clerk's office; he may never have paid SI of taxes; but ho can go upon a mountain and look off upon fifty miles of grain field and say: 'All this is mine; my Father gave it to me.' All are yours." A lawyer is sometimes required to search titles, and the client who thinks ho has a good right to nn estate puts the papers in his hands, and the lawyer goes into tho publio records, and finds everything right for three or four or five years back; but after awhile, ho comes to a break in tho title, to a deficit, to a diversion of the property; so he finds out that tho man who supposed he owned it owns not an acre of the grounds, while somebody else has the full right to the entire estate. Now, I examine tho title to all earthly possessions. I go back a little way and I find that men of the world—bad men, solflsh men, wicked men—think they have a right to all these posses •Ions; but I go further back, and ] trace the title from year to year, and from century to century, until I find tho whole right vested in God, Now, to whom did Ho give it'.' To His own children! "All aro yours." The simple fact is, that in tho last days of tho world all the architecture, all the cities, all the mountains, all the Tillages will bo in possession of tho Churoh of Christ "The meek shall inherit tho earth." Ships of Tarshlsh •hall bring presonts, "Tho earth is the Lord's and the fullness thereof." "All aro yours." "But," you say, "what satisfaction is thoro in that whon I haven't possession of them?" These things will come before the Supremo Judge of the universe, und Ho will regulate the title, and Ho will eject these squatters upon the proporty that does not bolong to tliem, und it shall be found that "All are yours." So, again, the refinements of life aro tho Christian 's right. Ho has a right to as good apparel, to as beautiful adornments, to us commodious a rest deuce as the worldling. Show mo any passage in tho Bible that tolls the people of! tho world they havo privileges, they have glittering spheres, they have befitting apparel that aro denied the Christian. There is no one who has so much a right to laugh, none so much a right to everything that is beautiful and grand and sublimu in life as tho Christian. "AH lire yours." Can it be possible that ono who is reckless and sinful, and has no treasures laid up in Heaven, is to be allowed pleasures which tho sons and daughters of God, the owners of the whole universe, aro denied? So I remark that all tho sweot sounds of the world are in the Christian's right. There aro people who have an idea that instruments of music are inappropriate tot the Christian's parlor. When did the house of Bin or the bacchanal ge the right to music? They have no right to it. God, In my text, makes over to Christian people all the pianos, all the harps, all the drums, ull the corneto, all tho flutes, all the organs. People of the world may barrow them, but they only lioivow them; thoy have_na organ pipes, and you Bhnll sec God's hand striking the keys, and Hod's foot tramping the pedals in the great oratorio of the ages. So all artistic and literary advantages are in the Christian's right. I do not care on whose wall the picture hangs, or on whose pedastnl the sculptor stands, it belongs to Christians. Tho Hlersludts and the churches are all working for us. "All are yours." The Luxembourg, the Louvre, all the galleries of Naples and Home and Venice —they are all come into the possession of the church of Jesus Christ. We may not have them on our walls, but the time will come when the writ of eject­ ment will be served and the church will possess everything. All parks, all fish ponds, all colors, all harvests—all, "all are yours." Secondly, I remark that the right to full temporal support is in the Christian's name. It is a great a Hair to feed the world. Just think of the fact that this morning, ono billion six hundred million of our race breakfasted at God's table! The commissary department of one hundred thousand men in nn army will engage scores of people; but just think of a commissary department of a world! Think of tho gathering up from the rice swamps, and the tea llelils, and the orchards, nnd the fisheries! No one but God could tell how many bushels it would take to feed live continents. Then, to clothe all these people—how many furs must be captured, and how much llax must Iv broken, and how much cotton picked. Just think of the infinite wardrobe where sixteen hundred million of people get their clothes! God spreads the table Iirst of all for His children. Of course, that would be a very selfish man who would not allow other people to come and sit. at his table sometimes; but. first of all, the right is given to Christian people, and therefore it is extreme folly for them ever to fret about food or raiment. Who fed the whales sporting off Cape Ilatterus this morning? Out of whose hand did the cormorant pick its food? Whose loom wove the buttery's wintr'.' Wlio hears the hawk's cry? If God takes cure of a walrus and n Si- berean dog, and a wasp, will He not take care of you? Will a father have more regurd for reptiles than for his sous and daughters? If God clothes the grizzly bear, a nil the panther, and the hyena, will He not clothe His own hildren? Come. then, this morning, and get the key of the infinite storeroom. Here they are—all the keys. All ate yours." See all the vicissitudes of this life, so far as they have any religious profit, n the right of the Christian. If on should stand among the Allegheny noiintaiiis, especially near what in lied the "Horseshoe," yon would find train of curs almost doubling on it self, and sitting in the back car you see locomotive coining as you look out of the window, and you think il is auoth- r train when it is only the front of the rain on which you are riding; and some- imes you can hardly tell whether the rain is going toward Pittsburg or to- ard Philadelphia, but it isuii the right track, and it will reach the depot for which it started, and all the passengers will be discharged at the right place, Now, there aro a great many sharp curves In life. Sometimes we seem to be going this way, and sometimes we seem to be going that way; but if we are Christians wo nre on tho right track and wo nro going to come out at tho right place. Do not get worried, then, about tho sharp curve. \ sailing vessel starts from Now York foi Glasgow. Does it go in a stright lino? Oh, no. It changes its tack every little while. Now, yon say: "This vessol, instead of going to Glasgow, must ho going to Havre, or it is going to Hamburg, or it is going to .Marseilles." No, no, it is going to Glasgow. And in this voyage of life we often havo to change our tack. One storm blows us this way, and another storm blows us that way; but lie who holds tho winds in His fist will bring us into a haven of everlasting rest just at the right tiino. Do not worry, then, if you have to change tack. One of the best things that over happened to Paul was being thrown oft? his horse. Ono of the best things that ever happened to Joseph was being thrown into the pit. The losing of his physical eyesight helped John Milton to see tho battle of tho angols. Ono of tho best things that ever happened to Ignatius was being thrown to the wild beasts in the Coliseum, and while eighty thou- Band people wore jeering at his religion ho walked up to tho fiercest of all the lions and looked him In the oyo, as much as to say: "Here I am, ready to be devoured for Christ's sake." All things work together for your good. If you walk tho desert the manna will fall and the sea will part. If the foverish touch of sickness is kindled over your pillow, by its light you can read the promises. If the waves of trouble dash high abovo your girdle, across tho blast and across tho surge you can hoar the promise: "When thou passest through tho waters I will bo with theo." You never owned a glove, or a shoo, or a hat, or a coat, more certainly than you own all tho frets and annoyances and exasperations of this life, and thoy ars bound to work out your present and your eternal good. Thoy are the saws and hammers, tho files by which you aro to bo hewn and cut and smoothed for your eternal well-being. Hero is a vessol that goes along the coast; it hugs tho coast. The captain of that vessel seems chiefly anxious to keep tho paint ou his ship from being marred, or the sails from boing torn. Whon that vessol comes to port, nobody looks on it with any interest. But here is a vossol that wont across tho sea with vast product, and comes In with vast- importation — sails patched, masts spliced, pumps all working to keep out the water, it has come through tho hurricane which has sunk twenty steamers. Tho bronzed men aro cheering among the rigging. Now the men-of-war anchored in tho harbor boom forth their woloomo through ^thfl nontib" 1 "" i^*-*i*~—• " J be leaped, no desert to he crossed. There Is the wall; there is the gate ol Heaven. He owns all on this side. Now, I nm going to show you that he owns nil on the other side. Death is not a ruffian that comes down to burn us out of house and home, destroying the house of the tabernacle, so that we shall be homeless forever. Oh, nol He is only a black messenger who comes to tell us it is time to move; to tell us to get out ol his hut, and go up into the palace. The Christian owns all Heaven. "All are yours." Its palaces of beauty, its towers of strength, Its castles of love. He will not walk in the eternal city as a foreigner in a stnmgo city, but as n farmer walks over his own premises. "All arc yours." All the mansion yours. Angels your companions. Trees of life your shade. Hills of glory your lookout. Thrones of Heaven the place where you will shout the triumph. Jesus Is yours. God is yours. You look up into the face of God and say: "My Father." You look up into the face of Jesus, and say: "My brother." Walk out on the battlements of Heaven and look oil* upon the city of the sun. Xo tears. No sorrow. No death. No smoke of toiling warchons* curling on the air. No voice of blasphemy thrilling through that bright clear Sabbath morning. No din of strife jarring the nir. Then take out your deed, and remember that from throne to throne, and from wall to wall, and from horizon to horizon, "All are yours." Then get up into the temple of tin sun, worshipers in white, each with a palm branch, and from high gallery of that temple look down upon the thousands of thousands, and the ten thousand times ten thousand, and the one hundred and forty and four thousand, and the "great multitude that in: man can number." and louder than tin rash of the wheels, louder than the tramp of the redeemed, hear a volsaying: "All nre yom-s!" See. the great procession marching around the throne of God. Martyrs who went up on wings of flame. Invalids who went up from couches of distress. Toilers who went up from the work house, and the fnetocy and the mine. All the suffering and the bruised children of God. See the chariots of salvation; in them those who were more than conquerors. See them marching around about the throne of God forever and forever, and know that "all are yours!" O ye who have pains of body that exhaust your strength and wear out your patience, I hold before you this morning the land of eternal health and of imperishable, beauty, and "all is yours 0 yc who have hard work to get your daily bread, hard work t shelter your children from the storm, 1 lift before you tho vision of that land where they never hunger, and they never thirst, and God feeds them and robes cover them, and the warmth of eternal love filled them, and all that is yours. O ye whoso hearts are burl- in the grave of your dead—O ye whose happiness went by long ago—O ye who mourn for countenances that never will light up, and for eyes closed forever- sit no longer among the tombs but look here. A home thn shall never be broken up. Green Held* never cleft of the grave. I Riinii-d ones from you p-irled long ago now radiant with a joy that shall never cease, and a love that shall never grow cold, and wearing garments that shall never wither, and know all that yours. Yours tho love. You rs tho acclaim. Yours tho transport. Yours tho cry of the four-and-twenty ciders Yours the choiring of cherubim. Yours tho Lamb that was.slain. In the vision of that glorious consinn mutton I almost- lose my foothold, and have to hold fast lest I be overborno by tho glory. The vision rose before St. John on Patmos, and he saw Christ in hlood-red garment, riding on a white horse, and all Heaven following Him on white horses. What a procession) Lot Jesus ride, no walked tho way footsore, weary and faint. Now lot Him rido. White horse of victory, hear on our Chief. Hosanna to tho son of Da- vldl Rido on, Jesus! Let all Heaven fol low Him. These cavalry of God fought well and they fought triumphantly. Now let thorn uo mounted. Tho puvo- ments of gold ring under tho flying hoofs. Swords sheathed and victories won, like conquerors thoy sit on their chargers. Yo mounted troops of God, ride on! ride on! ton thousand abreast, cavalcade after cavalcade. No blood dashed to the lips. No blood dripping from tho fetlocks. No smoko of battle breathed from the nostril. Tho battle is ended—tho victory won I 3SNEKAL NOTBH. TiiK national mining congress mot at Helena, Mont. Kunoi'KAN ironworkcra are on their way to Homei-tUiUl, Pit. A NEW torpedo boux is being built ut Dubuque, Iowa, QUAIIANTINK against smallpox hps been established at all ports en Puget Sound, THE president has tinned the con- uliir und diplomatic uppiopriution bill. (JKNEKAL OAKLIN biiB arrested ono hun- red ot the striken in the Coeur d'Alene mines. THE national mining congress at Helena idjourna after pronouncing in favor of Li metulism. Una. ROSK TEKHY COOK, the autbor- a, died at 1'iustield, Mass., Monday morning. FHANOIH P. LOO.MIS, licut-nant governor ot Connecticut in 1878-9, died at Hartford Wednesday. THKUE was a tutal of 191 deaths in Vow York, Wednesday, and twenty-three cu»es of pruHtr.itiou by heat were report- d. ONSunduy.Kato Onstleton.tho aoubrette, died ut Providence, H. I., Sunday, from peritonitis. She was about 35 years of I'BE A STATE convention to consider tho subject ol highway improvement in Iowa baa Men called, to meet in Dos Moine-, Aug Hi. THE striking Idaho miners aro us meek n the presence of the troops ns they were brutal and .loinii.o ring when they had the non-union men at their mercy. THE national association of retail furniture dealnra of America met at Grand Hapids, Mich. J. Cuauvin, ot Butte Alont., was elected president. THOMAS H. CAUTUII, of Montana, is elected chairman of tho republican nation- d comuiitteo and will resign as general land commissioner. CANADIAN manufacturers are said to be holding uloof from tho Chicago fair be cause of whit tbey choose to construe ha hostile attitude thought to hav been recently assumed by President Hnr- rison. IN eonsiquonce of tbo recant proclamation of tho preside nt the Canadian govern nieut hua adjusted g nul tolls so that there ia no discrimination in favor of Canadian us ugttinat Ameiicun vessels, A straight-out democratic convent-ion has been called in llansaa, by thoso who bolted from the convention hist week that uisfd with the people's party. Bisuoi 1 IIKNNKSSKY , of Dubuque, Iowu, for himself and pricsta, has declined an inviiaunn to join the local ministers in u ociety for theological und pbilosoputcu' discussion, moral reform and humane work. THE South Dakota world's fair commission has adopted pinna for a building ou tho fnir grounds. Thb building will be 60x100 feet, two stories high, and cou tructed of material from South Dakota nun Miuuesolti. ItA.MS IY county's register of deeds re fuj -es to receive a deed under which heirs if Jouuihun Carver, who died in London over o hundred years ugo, claim 15,000 acres of hind extending along Like Pipin and taking in theaituof St. Paul. I 'liKgiiMWr HAIIHISON bus issued prc.iUimiuoi' c-iiiiiiiiiiidiin; tho riotous aiiuers iu Idaho to di-prse. Ad Ihe strikers—nonrly u thousand—will be u> rested, 100 already boing in custody; and the distuibancea are practically over. CHAIHMAN OATES, of the special house ceniumteo to investigate the Homestead trouble, has returned. He expresses the opinion that both parties nre at fault and not willing to make proper confessions He thinks, however, that the mutter is not within goverumoutal jurisdiction. Mns. LUCY FAYBHWBATHKK who left i.ueu tpleiidid bequests to various educn tiomd 1 ud charuiablo institutions, died Saturday night, und the remainder of the estate, valued ut $500,000, will now ao to Yale, Harvard, Princeton and Columbia ojlleges, and to tho Presbyterian and Woman'e liojpituls at New York. FROM the records of the postofiice de purlunmt ituppeaiH thut there were 67,105 poalotlices in the United S'utoa on Juuo 30, which IB un increase of 2 770 over the Urea) yeur ending Juuo 30, 1891. Daring the past yeur 1,1'28 postcllkes were discontinued tor various causes. Thoro were i'iS rcBignutioiiB from the service and 33 removals. negro, In a qutirre! trade. TUB wife of Mr. Strickler, of Waco, Neb., poisoned him and his brother. No cause has bsen assigned for tho deed. Both are in a prccarioua condition. J. 13. Kisi.cn, well known us a holiness preacher at l'occomo City, Ga., two yeivrs ago, has been arrested on the charge thut 0 is at tho head of un organized band of robbers operating near Seneca, S. C. TnK Homestead rioters are to bo arrested and prosecuted by the Ci.rnegie com- puny on charges of murder und cun- piracv. WEDNESDAY night two foo!pads held up and robbed C. C- Winthrop, nt Vir- miliinn bridge, S. D, securing about $1,000. Tne robbera escaped. AT Marinette, Mich, Friday Barte KuR.-.ck shot his wile three times ami in n shot himself through the body. Both will die. Gov. WII.KY of Iknho isaties nn order to ti.o miliury to shoot any man who iittc-iupts to blow up mining, railroad or any other property. Mm. M. D. llawley, aged 00, died at Lipjiion, Iud., Wodnesiay, trom Ihe fleets ol u dose, of pei -ion, which is supposed to have been taken with suicidal in­ cut, FIVK men wer.- killed and many others re wounded during (he riot nt (lie Frit-co mine in tho Coeur d'Alene distric of Idaho. The governor has called upon the president for federal troops toBupprcts the disorder. CAI'IAIN FHANE C. CAI.UOUN, foreman of nn undertaker's estal hsmuent nt. Pittsburg, Pa., waafutally stabivd by a drunken militiaman named lUvid L-ster, Monday D:orning, because he would not lermii L !-dcr and a companion to enter the ureiu —A superficial rending of the Bible la a* Injurious as is a husty eating of one's meals—dyspepsia results in both cases, As tho physical dyspeptic eructates gas, so does tho spiritual dyspeptic belch forth folly. 'Tis bettor to bo mighty in. the Scriptures than eloquent uhout them. —Almost a Christian is like Micah, who thought himself religious because he had gotten a priest iuto his house.— Ueury Smith. A FAIENOK ware ewer of the time of Henri II, sold in London a few IUJB since for 3,8000 guineas, or nearly *19,000. It was the gem of thj Col worth colUotion, which is now being dispersed. The price JjDuid for this ewer thows that tho fancy for rare polttry has not passed away. A WEAI.'IIIV lady in Philadelphia died about a yeur ugo leaving by will the sum of f 1,000 foe the support ol a pet cut. The will wua duly probated and the money for tie tupi ort of tho cut invested. But the cat recently died leaving five dependent crphsna. The courts will now be asked to decide the queatiou wkothor the Itittene or tbe r«lntivea of tho dead wo awn aro f utllled to the thousand drJln*^ over a watermelon UlNHKESS. Mits. K. L. WHITE, postmistress ut. Bluff, Mich., has been arrested for fraud and embezzlemoiit in her oflice. She is held tor trial in the United States district court. She was prominent in hospital work during the war and is thu wife of veteran. FIRES AND Oii.SU ALTIES. Foun California trumps were killec in a Iteight wreck at Bakerfield. MUCH destruction, with some loss o ife, was wrou.ht by a cyclone in western Manitoba. I in: Capitol Hotel at Marshall, Texas, WHS d> stroved by fire Wednesday. Loss 825,000; fully insured. ON Friday, Mabel Dahlucrg, u 4-year old child, was burned to death at Joliet, ill. AN explosion of ga« in Ellangowu, l\i., colliery, Monday moaning, killed ouc nuui wounded seven and eel firo to the mine. AT Stayner, Out Snnday, tire destroyed all the business portion between the American house and Third street 011 Mam street. HAIIUY CAESIDY ,1 sivitchmau employed by the Illinois Slesl company at Jolliet, 111., was cut in two und instantly killed by 11 freight train. AK explosion of giant, powder in tlcir cabin nc-ur Townsend Mont., killed David Barnitl, Pelor MiDjnald and Daniel Wallace, miiiiug prospectors. A Mi .-ri .ACUD switch at Iiiwmnoon,Iowa 1'ueailuy night, caused the wreck of tin cars of a stock truiu. Engineer Fisher was t,lighlly inj tied and Fireman George Ccx, ot Clinton, WRS killed. THE steamboat express from Baffalo collided with tho loeul train for Port Culburu on tlw G'-tind Trunk between Sr Cutherinisaimil Moritepou, Out., Mon day morning. Four persons are reported kili'd FHANK ISACDN, a carpenter living at 11U5 Albany m^nuo, Chicago, foil from 11 stuff old to the ground, a distance of fifty- five feet, und was almost instantly killed, Wednesday morning, while ut work on the Illinois atuto buildiug at the world's fair grounds. A WOMAN'S HANDS. Shu D«f» Them Tnry Dlfreromly From flic <«trl ol Sixtot-u. There ia notbiug m great and indication of maturity as tho way 11 woman use her hands. Sue baa out grown tho period when hands nnd feot seemed only to have been bestowed to continually remind her thut she was iu possession of something aim positively did not know what to do with, nnd as u result Bbo to sitting upon her pedal txtreuiitiea and awkwardly burying tho other obtrusive members in the folds of her gown or behind her back when anyono was prfeout. Somehow evoii when dressed in her very best for some festive gathering in tho neighborhood, tho mirror would poratstently ro turn TUESDAY, July 12. SENATE.—The world's fair bill came up, and was tho mbject of much lively discussion, the principal po nt of debate being, tl.o elusiug of tlw tair on Sunday, but nothing turtlier <»ua don e with the bill. On motion of Mr. Wnshbarn, if Minnesota, it w s decided by vote of .'M to 13 to lake up the Hatch anti optiou bill, and to make it the unfinished bu-inem ut 2 p. 111, each day till concluded. A discussion on the silver question was indulged in between Messrs, Morgan and Sherman. I he. Sunday civil bill was called up, but no action re.ichel. HOUSE.—Tho house today agreed to the conference report on the District of Columbia appropriation bill, including the ?90,000 appropriation lor tho G. A. 11. en- cuuipuivnt. The joint resolution providing lor tho election of senators by u direct vote of the people was culled up uud dis cussed. Adjnirnod. WEDNESDAY, July 13. SENATE.--Ihe senate pussed tho world's fair bill with the Quay Sunday closing and the Peffer liquor amendments attached. The amendment prohibiting tho sule of liquor on the exposition grounds, was adopted by nearly a slrrjiy parly vole, the republican* tor and the di-mocrid.s ngain.it. The vote stood yeas 51, nays 14. An iiiuenrment limiting (he gross expenditure tor medals, clericals, etc., to $500,000 was agreed to. An amendment giving the Uuited States precedence in the repayment of sums advanced was njected. Two additional commissions us alternates on the exposition commission to bo Indians, were appointed. HorsE.—Tho free silier bill wis again taken up to-day. Mr. Catchings robe at tho iirst stroke, and sent to the desk a resolution pro iding for the consideration of 1 ne silver bill immediately, which was read. After which a lengthy and nnim ided debate took place. Mr. Calchinge called tho previous question on his resolution and the jeiw and nays were ordered, the 11. -ult being 1C3 jeia to 129 nays. This gi;vu the victory to the opponents of free coinage. The resolution to consider the fp 'O coinage bill to~dny und to-morrow was then defeated—yeas 13G, nays 152. Sjcuker Cri->p soled aye. An analysis of ill! vote shows that the vote in the i.flirm- tttivo was east by 118 democrats (including tbo speaker), 10 allnmce men and 8 republicans. Tho republicans were: B.iwers, C leatham, dark, of Wyoming, Johnson; of Indiana, Jolley, Swett. Post unci Townsend. The negative vote wua cast bv 94 d> mocrata ami 00 republicans. This vole kills silver legislation for the present session. THUKEDAY, July 14. SENATE.—A bid to reduce the salaries of all .government employes 25 per oout. went to the- iiunuce omniittee. The conference report on the diplomatic bill was agreed to, und so was tho one on tho naval bill. The sundry civil bill was considered. Mr. Q iny ( ffercd an amendment in lieu of the Sunday closing amendment of the world's tair paragraph adopted yesterday declaring ull appropriations made for the exposition ou "-ondition it shall not be opened on Sundeys. And if tho appropriations aro accepted, it ia the duty ol the world's fair commission to make rules to cany out tho conditions. The amendment was agreed to. Mr. Cullom demand ed a sepuruto vote on tho amendment prohibiting the sale of intoxicating liquors within the world's fair grounds. The voto stood ayes 21, 1100 29. Ml. Ves:. moved as a Hubstituo for Mr. Quay's amendment ono for the closing of the mechanical part of tho exposition ou Sundays and having a hull encted for religious services. Mr. Quay nu ved to tub!" ihe 11101 ion nm! it v.'t;s ngifcd to, yeas 34, nays 17 The bill was then passed. All emend 111. -a 1 1 ffcreel by Mr. Cary to s^alo down the geo'ogical suney apwooriuiioii so aa to make it ug- gregute $336,000 instead of $502,000 was agreed to. ilomiit.—A resolution was paaaod oiting the an eat of Dr. Thomas Gallagher, who hua b on confined in 11 British prison iu London since April 3. 1883, and directing tho d-'purtmi nt of Btutd to inquire iuto the cause of IIIB convictiua, and if wrongfully imprisoned to endeavor to secure his release. Majority and minority reports of the solect, coiniuitleo charged with tho in vestigaliou uf the pansion oilico were submitted. Tho conference report on the legislative appropriation bill was pro- eided. It appropriates$21,809,252, being $158,100 less than no passoil by the Benntu uud 8215,500 more than lis passed by the house. FIIIDAY, July 15. SKNATB.—The nuvul appropriation bill ns amended by the house, ALL ARE INTERESTED Advice Given to tho New York People, But Equally Appli­ cable in the West. Republicans Aro Urged to Organ­ ize to Insure the Defeat; of the Enemy. They Must Not ^Depend on Domo- orat Defeotlon, But on Their Own Exertions. Now York Tribune: Republicans know they have tho 'idvuutiige or their lulvors nriesj in this Htuto nt the present timo. 'Ibis udv .intngo proceeds largely from IheBO facts: Harrison beat Cleveland disastrously in 1SSS, nnd sinco that time nothing whatever has occurred to iiuli- euto Hi. it Cleveland is 0110 iota strongo" (bun ho was then, while many lliiiigH have shoivn that hie party, ami ho will, it, nro much winker. Many things have occurred to prove that tha administration of Benjamin IlurriBon has Hitisiied the people, that they reguid him ns a man of sterling honesty and high aiil- ity, who h-.s given Hi — country n clean, pure.oflicient and sufficient government, and that even thoso who entertain a favorable opinion of Mr. Cleveland in reBpect to his ability und personal char actor Imve no disposition to exohnngo n good president und a good parly f- r 11 good i>.x-pi-eaielent und a bad parly The Kinloy bill is popular inNowYont. 'eoplo have seen thnt the predictions of uin which tbo democrats BO wildly uindo at tho tiino of its adoption have een utterly disappointed It has i.ot isoel prices. It has stimulated busi- ees. It him incroased production. It is enlarged tho foroiga trade. It ban reduced taxation. These are facts (lint innot be disputed, and the bnsinoss men know it. Commerce has adjusted tself to tha now conditions lixod by the McKitdey bill. In volume the com inerco is satisfactory, und in character the conditions nre easy. So thut ovon those business men who, without being "reo traders, might still be inclined to regard a free trade experimont with interest rather than hostility, are constrained to object to change. Business cood, and thoy don 't wnut it dis turbed. Finally, there nro ninny thou Bunds of voters who are determined to rebuke und punish tho democratic party for its infnuiouB electoral and legislative crimes. Those aro some of tho fncts which us serts the republicans of Now York that at present they have the advantage in his state. This situation is ns it should bo fueturors compl linod of thin to their government and parliament interfered —in what manner we shall l «t Adam Smith tbo foui.der of the free-trndo school, relate*. Wo extract from his Wealth of Nations, published iu 177G: England prohibits the exportation from ono province, to another by water and even by land upon horseback or in ncurt, of huts, of wool and woolen goods of American production, 11 regulation which effectually prevents the establishment oT any manufacture of such commodities for distant sale, nicl confines thu industries of her colonist in thiB way ;.to such coarse and household manufacturers us a pr.'vute family commonly makes for its own use>, or for that- of Homo of its uuigbora in tho same province That policy was adhorod to with relentless vigor by Knglund down to revolution. S-nce, that timo sho has watched with impotent rnge and maddening envy our advance in innnu ucturos, under tho shelter of a protocliva tantf which rendered futile lior malevolent attempts to destroy tho'ii. Is it any wonder that her sympathy in this camp ngii is with tho p irty which in ell'o-.'t proclaims 111 its p-latfotu its piirposii lo reduce us once more to that cleplom lo ntiito of industrial vassal ago from which the rovolvt on freed uaK Can a trim American voto for tho candidates of such n party? wua pa 1 sod by tho soiiuto today. The conference reports on the reports on the legislative, excuiive , . ... and judicial appropriation bill; and the •11 a relloction that was very suggestive U rmy appropriation bill wore agreed to, hnuda nnd feet rathor than of a pretty and both hi" ' "' POEHION. of hnuda nnd feet rathor than of a pretty hmd" both lulls passed. The army bill wbitogowj) ami a ainiling, youthful face | contuhiB a provision ia regard to payments to the Union Pnoiflo unci Central Pacific CHILI ia about to issue $10,000,000 in 5 per cent, bonds. A BKTOUED glacier killed over a hundred persona in Savoy. BAYACHOL, tho French anarchist, WIIB executed Monday morning. GLADSTONE is certain of about fifty majority, A portion of hia cabinet ia already announced. Sut CIIAHI.ES DIKE, who some yearn ago WIIB compelled to retire from publio life owiug to a scandle, htm been elected to parliament. A VOLCANIC eruptiou destroys the of Snngia, iu tho Malay archipelago, ull tho 12,000 inbubiluuts porished. In 11 battle between the forces of the Arab chief Molwtb-ar and Mtqistu Kuhj- Ics, in Morocco, threo hundred wero kill cd. LcitD Salisbury baa lummonod the cabinet ministers to meet in London to decide on the governments course of aotion. JUSTIN MCCARTHY bus been returned to parliament from the north diviaion of Longford. Sir Wilfrid Lawaon, the well- known temperance advocate, was ulso a successful candidate. SMALLPOX is epidemio in Viotoria,B 0,, there beiug over forty cuseB reported up to Monday, uud in consequence thero in a general panic ON Monday, Baron Winmurleigh (John Wilson Putton) died in London, aged ninety years, lie wua ohief Becretary for iroluud in 1868. The title which was created in 1874 expires with the barsn'B death. IN their comment on Mr. Gludston'e nurrow escape horn deleatbolji^ory_an above it. In later yours before full womanhood wua reached tho feet wero brought under control, but tho hands still nroded 11 handkerchief to hold, u fan to wavo or 11 purusol to curry. They wero not ut ouao when empty, but when at last tho hud blossomed into the lovely rose then ut last came rest for tho hands. The pretty members could hung liatloaaly graceful ut roads, "thut this proviaion shall not with hold payment from leuBed lines operated but not owned by these companies." HOUSE.—The world's fair bill came over from the senate, and wua referred to tho committee on appropriations. Mr. Watson, of Georgia, endeavored to secure lonsiderutiou of a 1 evolution to iuvoati gate the labor troublea at tho Coaur d'Alene her Bide or ouiphadze with easy ge.-tures , H i n e» in Idaho and the conduct of the har sprightly conversation. Tho woman Sullivan polico therein, but objection was of twenty-five had guined tho repoao that m ude. The rofolution asking the post the girl of Bixtoen lucked, and nowhere is muBter gonerul for infoi-miiticn as to what it shown moio plainly tbun in the uction n ew mail service hael been established on of the bunds, for though iu motion they ruilrouda fdiice March 4, 18H9, was adopt- havo lost tho nervous anil hesitating man- ed. Tho houso pussed urrsolution extend ner that shoved the self -conaoioneBB ot jng the temporary appropriations for the the novice, which in latter years is swul- government until July 80. lowed up in tbo HBBtiriiuce of a woman of SATUHDAY, July 10. the world. SENATE.—i'tio general eUUoienoy bill At a masquerado not long ago a plump hid received the uttentioii of the senat and pretty woman UBsumod tho costume {i^ greater portion of timo to day of a "peasant girl. Her little feet, tiim ankles and little girlish figuro gave everyone the impression that tho fair masker was indeed a girl in her first youth until iv gentleman, who WIIB watching her resolution to invnstigutiou the immigration and ontract labor lawB wusadoptod Thu unopposed busiiiosu on the oalendar was then considered. SENATE—Tho consideration ot the attentively, noticed tho movement of her senate amendments to the Biuidry civil pretty childish hands. "She is not a oppropriation bill, WUBresumed in com- girl," he cried, "hut 11 woman of twonty- unttee of tho whole. Mr. Taylor offered four or five at least," and thuH it proved, tt n amendment providing that no muchin for when the mtisks wire removed the OT y ahull bn run 011 Sunday at the world' peufcant girl proved to bo a guy young fair, if it should he open 011 Sundays, au matron nearer thirty than twonty. Opoulng the Uanitl. Th« moat ucapUbls proposition that caa b« ntdt to jwrtout troubled witb obronlo conatlpa- tlon, Is to open that Important canal— tha bowels.' That proportion can bo carrlad out by the partial intaraataa It the/ retort to Uoitetter'« stomach llituta, tat moat offectlro, moat qeulal altoratlv» ax tank. II la tha mlatake ot many olba-.wlia aaaalulo people, that Iher reaort to draatto, or, ia allulrjgnrde, yl|U«ne wnrw*!,.** - U7U1 ' that iv hull shall be provided for roligioua Inuaicea, Tho appropriation was opposed by Mr. Wheeler of Miaiouri, and the S ausage of the hill wua strongly urged by Ir. Hopkins, of Illinois. MONDAY, July 18. SKNATB.—Mr, Call gave notico that ho nhou'd to-morrow aJdreaa tho aenute Mr. VoorhecB's resolution with regard to arbitration in strikes. The oouuto the-u presented to tho upiiaHsiatioiLoi tha a. SHAM .1 KlTK.lbsOXISM. but it hua its perils. When 11 party enters upon a campaign reeling reason bly sure of victory it is apt to do loss than it Bbould to lender victory certain. Thoro.nro 11 good many democrats it this Btato wdion thoy nil voto, nnd it is ot safe to assume thut any will fail lo be in his appointed place when ho is R 'linlcd. Kopublicans must not depend .in democratic dissatisfaction, nor ou the lemo.:raey '8 bad record, nor 011 Clevo- bind's personal weakness, nor 011 tbo hostilities of the rogulura to the mug­ wumps, nor on tha popular prejudice against free trade, nor on any of the onditions or ciroumstances which BOOIU to justify contieleuce. They must do pend on work—bard, steady, constant, harmonious work. They must depend on organization. In a Btate ns close as this it is generally Biifo to nssutne thnt that party will be successful which has the largest and inostfthorouglily organ- zed army of sinoere and patriotic work era in the Held. 'I ho republicans must see to it thut in every election distriot from St. Lawrence to Suffolk they have a bolter organization than their adversaries. This is tho imporlunt thing. Nothing can take its place. Tho aim everywhere should be to secure the enrollmont in a campaign club and the personal interest in its work of every man who culls himself, a republi- cun. There should be no delay in beginning this work of organization. Where clubs are already organized thoy should seok •) extend their influence, to gather in new members, to lind out those persons in their respective communities who lire republicans or who incline to support the republican ticket, uud to give them the opportunity of joining the club and ot participating in its efforts. Where there uro Bigna of disuffeotion, or fno- tionul difficulty, or even of a want of proper interest that sort of personul work should be undertaken which will bring the right influences to bear for the removul of every source of embarrassment. IC our friends all ov.r the state will go to work in this wuy we BIUIII have the greatest majority next November thnt has been given to nny party in this stnto siiico tho war. Such a minority is well within sight. It can be hud if we choose to go after it But wo havo not got it yet. And we cannot got it by attending strictly to our private utTnira and leaving publio interests to tuke care of themselves. Wo onn only got it by close, compact und complete orgunizii tion, and then by personal effort on the part of all those oitizens who believe thatt- he country is better oil under 11 republican than under a democratic ud- ministration- Lot those who so bolieve get. together in their various communities. Lot tuom tulle ovor the issues of the campaign with thoir neighbors Let them equip themselves for disuus- ssion by a careful study ot Republican newspapers anil republican dooumentn. It they hear 11 Demoorutio angumeut advanced which they are not sullloient )y informed to answer, let them write to tho state com mil toe or to some gouel Republican newspaper, und find out what tho fuots really aro. If they pre eeive s'gns of fraudulent intent, of illegal registration, ot colonization, of schemes to corrupt voters cr to cheat tho true record ot the uullot box, let them be quick to give tho 1 el arm. Let every republican niulto the interests of the party hia own peculiar, personal in terestB, and the victory will he us open- dd as it deserved' Docl.-tratlnn of thu Oemncriitlo Plutforui ana «l« UVrHoii's X'olitlcs do not A^reo. That grotesque patchwork of empty platitudes ami misleading assertions— the democratic platform—begins with tho declaration that "the representatives ol the democratic party of tbo Unitotl States do reaffirm thoir iillt >giunco to the principles of tho pa ty -as formulated by Jotrorsoi and exemplified by the long unci illustrious line ot bis successors in democratic leadership from Madison to Cleveland " Later on tho platform declircB, in the language of the confederate constitution, as "a fundamental principle of tho democratic party that tho federal government hns no con-ti- tutionnl power to impose und collect tariil' duties except for tho purpose of revonue only." If Jellorson and Madison nnd Jackson could riso from their graves they would ropudiate modern democracy. Madison reported tho Iirst tarilF bill over passed at tho first session of co: gross. One of the objects of the bill as set forth in its preamble, was "tho oneourngomenl of lunnulaotures." Both ho and JellerBon wore life long protectionists. The platform upon which JolVeraon was elected in 1800 aot forth as 11 doctrine of the p.rty tho eucourugoinont 01 Bcienco and art in ull thoir branches to the end thut the American pa'ty may perfect thoir independence r f all foreign monopolies, institutions anil inlluoiices " There wua nothing of tboturilT for reveuue in that. Theio never was any doubt in Jefferson's mind either or tho constitutionality or of the wisdom of protection. In his mocsngo of Decembor2, WOO, thia puss- age occurs: "Slinll ivo surpreBB tho impost and givo that advantage to foreign ovor domestic luiinufimtuiers? Patriotism would certainly prefer its continuance nnd application to the great purposes of tho publio education, roads, rivers, CIUIIIIB anil such other objects of public improvements may bethought proper to add to constitutional enumeration of federal powers " In his message of November 8, 1808, Jefferson said "thecstablishmeiits formed uud forming will, under the auspices of cheap r materials and subsistence, tho freedom of labor from taxation with us niul ol protecting duties and prohibition, become pormanent." Jackon's message of December 7, 1830, asserted: "The power to impose duty on imports orierinally belonged to the Boverul states. The right to adjust duties with a view to the encouragement of domestic branches of industry is so completely identical with that power that it is difficult lo Biippose the existence of one with the other. The right to exercise it for tho purpo .-.e of protection does not exist in them. This indispensable power must be within tho authority of congress In this opinion I am confirmed as well by tho opinions of Presidents Washington, JedTerson, Mndi- son aud Monroe, who have ouch repeatedly recommended tho exercise ot this right under the o nstitntion, us by the uui arm practice ot congress, the continued acquiescence of tho states, and the general understanding of the people," ' Old Hickory" evidently beliced in u protective tariff. These expressions of a belief in a protective turill' by the fathers of the democracy leave 110 doubt 110 to whore they Blood. Modern democracy h .:s wandered trom the faith of the fathers. S15CON1) T1SHM IN HISTORY It Wae formerl/ tho Itulo to Given Heo- ou<l NomliiHtlon. New York Kocordor: No ma'ter what interested politicians may euy oguinst a secoed t mi in the presidency, the weight of precedent is against them. I he balance is almost even. Look at the record; In nil we have had twonty-three presidents. Seven iif thein were reelected, namely: Washington, Jelfeisoii, MudiBou, Monroe, Jackson, Lincoln ami Grunt. Two were renominated and failod of election—Martin Van Buron, whow .iB defeated by Harrison, und Mr. Cleveland, who was beaten by tho re­ public.n grandson of the groat Whig leader. '1 his gives nine presidential re- nominations, seven of which were up- proved by the people. Six presidents who lived out their tonus ot office failed to get a reaomiua tion. 1 hey uro the two Adamses, Polk, Pierce Buchanan and Hayes. Three presidents died during thoir tlrst terms, namely—Harrison, Taylor, and Oarli Id. Ihe tour vice presidents who became presidents—l'yler, Fi Imore, Johnson uud Arthur—were all beaten tor the regular nomination. The record thus stands; Nine presidents renominated and seven of tbem re elected; six presidents and four vice presidents who were sot aside by their respective uarties. "'id three presidents who died or were killed during their tlrst terms. Th 1B analysis Bhows that 111 the early days of the rauublio tlua auioml tam»«^—

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