The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa on August 6, 1892 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
August 6, 1892

The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Postville, Iowa
Issue Date:
Saturday, August 6, 1892
Page:
Page 1
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 1 article text (OCR)

•TSBT SATURDAY H. 1UBDIOK. THR1M: 91.00 Per Year, Strictly la Adranoe Th* But Ainrtlting ilnlium to rft<>, th* ftvr tMrth-fittrn ron»/i>» Oflc* SontkwMt Corner Lawier ami Tlblit, W. N. BUKDICK Editor and Proprietor. INDEPENDENCE OUR POLITICAL CREED; THE GOLDEN RULE Of TIC MORAL OIIIIJK Tuiiatu: $l.r>(), Ir PAID IN ADVANNCB VOL. XX. POSTVILLE, IOWA, SATURDAY, AUGUST (J, IH<)2. NUMBER 20. ADVERTISING R.A.TBS: Two 1 u. t la. 4 la. M col K ooV,l ool 1 week tweeke ... S ir*ek* ... 1 month ., 1 montna. I m.intlia.. < months.. 1 JK.IT — $1 W I &6j > 00 s r« I oo 4 on & so 10 oo li sol J ay j OM l 7: 4 Ml g r> 8 Oil 13 00 |3 !»l t n 9 ni> t » » on ii r is ool 18 9 0 *1 *10 II * * 5 74 8 00 7 30, 10 0» » 3S 1! 00 II YD 17 0" ie on. s oo to IXI| K 0> £0 OOi 45 no 00 II 00 II to II 00 » no SI 00 IV> oc 80 00 Ilu«In.i» canla not mxtyrriiat (Ire Unra. |». Le«al udveitM-menta At IFR-SI ram Advertisements iMsi -rifil with no specific Um be Iitil.lUhe I iint'l nrdoivhl out enf "liarj^ for a«- oonllnirly. All bills p.ryalil quarterly. CHRIST rj .K-EMLM^T. Bov. T. DoWltt Tnlmnco Sponko on tho Glory of Cbrlot A roaltlnn rulipif In tlin History of tbe World— TIM-Alpha anil (IIIICKU of All Hint In finml, C.ri'ilt mill (llorlon*. The following dlsconrs-c, from among those elelivcred during his l -'ui -opcnn tour. Is selected liy licv. T. II. Wilt Tnl- mii^i' for perusal by his gre-al cmerve- gtition of newspaper fenders in Amenta. The U-xt is: Ho that conn'th from nlmvn h nh 'ive nil.— John III., HI. The most conspicuous ch.-irnctcr of history steps out upon the platform. The flng»r which, iliami.n.h-d with light, pointed down to Him from the Bethlehem sky, was only a rati lien t inn of tho finger of prophecy, the linger of genealogy, the finger of ehi-oiioln^y, the finger of event'—:ill live li Hirers pointing ill one dircflion. Christ is the of all lime, lie is ill mnsie. t he gt-ace- eulpture, tie- most if lights ;ul'i *-bades - :leme of climaxes, 1 hedra led ;rr;i niletir, overtopping figure the vox humniiii in fullest line in all exquisite mingling In all painting, tin the dome of nil and tho peroration of all splendid language. The Greek alphabet is made up of twenty-four tellers, mid when Christ compared Himself to I lie (lest letter and the last letter, the alpha and the omega, He appropriated to II hu -elf all the splendors that you ean spell out either with those two letters and all letters between them. "I am the alpha and the omega, Hie beginning and the end, the first ami the last." Or, if ymi prefer the words of the text, "above all." It means, after you have piled up all Alpine and llimalavs altitudes, the glory of Christ would have to spread its wings and descend l.ltno leagues to touch 1ho.se summits. Telion, a high mountain of Tltessal.y, Os-a. a high mountain, and Olympus, a high mountain; but mythology tells us when the giants warred against the gmls they piled up these three mountains, and from the top of them proposed to seale tho heavens; but the height was not great enough, and then' was a complete failure. And after all the plants —Isaiah and Paul, prophetic and apostolic giants; Raphael and Michael Angelo, artistic giants: Cherubim and Seraphim and Archangel, celestial giants —have failed to climb to the top of Christ's glory, they might all well unite in the words of the text and sav:"lle that comcth from nbovc is above all." First, Christ must he above till else in our preaching. There are also many boohs on homilcties scattered ail through the world that, till laymen, as well as all clergymen, have made up their minds what sermons ought to be. That sermon Is most effectual which most pointedly puts forth Christ as the pardon of nil sin ami the correction of all evil, individual, social, political, national. There is no reason why we should ring the endless changes on a few phrases. There are those who think that if an exhortation or a discourse havo frequent mention of justification, sanctincntion, covenant of works and covenant, of grace, that therefore it must be profoundly evangelical, whllo they are suspicious of a discourse whioh presents the same truth but under different phraseology. Now, I say there is nothing in all the opulent realm of Anglo-Saxonism or till the word treasures that we inherited from the Latin and the Greek and tho Indo-European, but we have a right to marshal it in religious discussion. Christ sets the example. Mis illustrations wore from the grass, the llowers, tho spittle, tho salve, the barnyard' fowl, the crystals of salt, as well as from the seas and the stars; and we do not propose in our Sabbath school teaching and in our pulpit addresses to be put on the limits. I know that there is a great deal said in our day against words as though they were nothing. They may be misused, but they have an imperial power. They are the bridge between soul and soul, between Almighty God and the human raco. What did God write upon the table of stones? Words. What did ChrlBt utter on Mount Olivet? Words. Out of what did Christ strike the spark for tho illuminatiou of the universe? Out of words. "Lot there bo light," and light was. Of course, thought is tho cargo and words only tho ship; but how long would your cargo get along without the ship? What you need, my friends, in all your work, in your Hab- hath-Sehool, In your reformatory institutions, and what we all neod Is to •nltn'ge our vocabulary when wo come to speak about God and Christ and Heaven. We ride a few old words ito death when thero is such illimublo resource. Shakespeare oxployed 15,000 different words for dramatic purposes; Milton employed 8,000 different words for poetic purposes; Rufus Choato employed over 11,000 different words for legal purposes, but tho most of us have less than 1,000 words that we can manage, less than S00. and that males us mo stupid. When we come to set forth the lov« of Christ we are going to take the ten- derest phraseology whorever wo find It, and if it has never been used in that direction before, all the moro shall we use it. When we come to speak of the glory of Christ, the Conqueror, wo are going to draw our studios from triumphal arch and oratorio and everything grand and Btunendons. The French uavy have eighteen flags by which they give signal; but those eighteen flags they can put into 60,000 different combinations. And 1 havo to tell you that those standards of the Cross may bs lifted into combinations Infinite and varieties everlasting. And let me say to young men who are after a/while going to preach Jesus Christ, you will have the largest liberty and Unlimited resource. Yon only have to present Christ in your own way. Jonathan Edwards preached Christ in tbe severest argument ever penned, •nd John liunyau preauhed Christ la are all these Gospel themes. Song has no melody, llowers have no sweetness, sunset sky has no color compared with these glorious themes. These harvests of grace spring up quicker than we can Richie them. Kindling pulpits with their lire, and producing revolutions with their power, lighting up dying beds with their glory, they aro the sweetest thought for the poet, and they arc the most thrilling illustration for the orator, and they offer tho most intense scene for the artist, and they are to the embassador of the sky all enthusiasm. Complete pardon for direst guilt. Sweetest comfort for ghastliest agony. Ihightcst hope for grimmcBt death. Grandest resurrection for darkest sepulchre. Oh, what n. gospel to preach! Christ over all in it. His birth. His suffering, His mlraclei, His parables, llis sweat. His tears, His blood, His atonement. Ills intercession— what glorious themes! Do we exercise faith? Christ is its object. Do we have love? It fastens on Jesus. Have we a fondness for the church? It is because Christ died for it. Have we a hope of Heaven? It Is because Jesus went ahead, the herald and the forerunner. The royal robe of Demetrius was so costly, so beautiful, that after he had put it olT no one ever dared put it on; but this robe of Christ, richer than that, the poorest and the wanest and the worst may wear. "Whcro sin abounded grace may much moro abound." "Oh. my sins, my sins," said Martin I .i .lher to Staupitz, "my sins, myslnsl" The fact is, that the brawny German student had found a Latin llible that had made him quake; and nothing else ever did make him quake; and when he found how, through Christ, ho was pardoned and saved, he wrote to a friend, saying: "Come over and join us great and nwful sinners saved by the grace of God. You seem to bo only a slender sinner, and you don't much extol the mercy of God; but wo who have been such very awful sinners prni.se His grace the more now that wo have been redeemed." Can it be that you are so desperately egotistical that yon feel yourself In first-rate spiritual trim, and that from tho root of the hair to tho tip of the toe you are scarlcss and immaculate? What you need is a looking-glass, and here it is in the llible. Toor, and wretched, and miserable, and blind, and naked from the crown of tho head to tho sole of the foot, full of wounds and putrefying sores. No health in us. And then take the fact that Christ gathered up all the notes against us and paid them, and then offered ns tho receipt. Again I remark that Christ is above all in dying alleviations. I have not any sympathy v.'ith the morbidity abroad about our demise. Tho emperor of Constantinople arranged that on the day of his coronation the stono- mason should oomo and consult him. about his tombstone that after awhile he would neod. And there are men who arc monoraanlaeal on the BuVvject of departure from this life by death, and the moro thoy think of It tho less they aro preparod to go. This is an unnuiuliness not worty of you, not worthy of men. Sahidin, tho greatest conqueror of his fl«y, while dying ordered tho tunlo lie had on him to bo carried after hiH death on a spear at the head of his army, and then the soldier ever and anon should stop and say: "Behold, all that Is left of Salactln, the emperor and conquoror! Of all tho states he conquored, of all the wealth ho accumulated, nothing did ho retain but this shroud." I have no sympathy with such bohavlor or suoh absurd demonstration, or with much that we hear uttered in regard to departure from this life to the next. Thoro is a oommon-sonsleal idea on this subject that you and I need to consider —that there, are only two styles of departure. A thousand feet underground, by light of torch, tolling in a miner's shaft, a ledge of rook may fall upon us, and wo may die a miner's death. Far out at sea, falling from the slippery ratlines and broken on tho halyards, we may die a sailor's death. On mission of mercy In hospital, amid broken bones nnd reeking leprosies and raging fevers, we may die a philanthropist's death. On the Held of battle, serving God and our country, slugs through the heart, tho gun carriage may roll over us, and wo die a patriot's death. Hut, nfterall, there are only two styles ot departure; the death of the righteous and the death of the wicked, and wo all want to die the former. God grant that when that hour comes we may bo at home! You want the baud of your kindred in your hand. You want your children to surround you. You want the light on your pillow from eyes that have long reflected your love. You want the room still. You do not want any curious strangers standing around watching you. You want your kindred from afar to hoar your last prayer. I think that is the wish of all of us. But is that all? Can earthly friends hold us when the bil- | lows of death oomo up to the girdle? Can human voice charm open Heaven's gate? Can human hands pilot us through the narrows of death into Heaven's harbor? Can an earthly friendship shield us from the arrows of death and in the hour when Satan shall pructice upon us his infernal arehory? No, no, no, no! Alas? poor soul, is that is all. Better dio in the wilderness, far from tree shadows, and far from fountain, alone, vultures circling through the ulr waiting for our body, unknown to men, and to have no burial if only Christ could say through the solitudes: "I will never leave thee. I will never forsake thee. From that pillar of stone a ladder would soar heavenward, angels coming aud going; and across the solitude and the barrenness would come the sweet notes oi Heavenly minstrelsy. Gordon Hall, far from home, dying In tho door of a heathen temple, saidi "Glory to Thco, 0 Godl" What did dying Wilberforoe say to his wife? "Come and sit beside me and let us talk of Heaven. I neyftr knew what happiness was until I found Christ." What did dying Hannah Moore says "To go to Heaven, think what that Let Tojfo to filirlaj^ whoj»nd_that I might I ".TIT Mount Zion with tho one hundred and forty nnd four thousond, and with the just men mado perfect, and we shall ascribe riches and honor, and glory, and majesty, and dominion unto God and the Lamb." Dr. Taylor, condemned to burn at tho stake, on tho way thither, broke away from the guardsmen,and went boundingandleap­ ing and jumping toward the Are, glad to go to Jesus and to die for Him. Sir Charles Hare, in last moraont, had such rapturous vision that he cried: "Upward, upward, upward!" And so great was the peace of ouo of Christ's disciples that he put his fingers upon tho pulso in his wrist and counted it and obsorved it; and so great was his placidity that aftor awhile ho said: "Stopped,"and his life had ended here to begin in Heaven. But grander than that was tho testimony of tho worn-out first missionary, when, in the Mamartine dungeon, he cried: "I am now ready to be offered, and the time of my departure is at hand; I have fought tho good fight. I have finished my course, I bavc kept tho faith; honceforth there Is laid up for me a crown of righteousness which the Lord, tho righteous Judge, will give me in that day, and not to mo only, but to all them that love His ap- pearingl" Do you not sec that Christ is above all in dying alleviations? Toward the last hour of our earthly residence we aro speeding. When I see the sunset I say: "One day less to live." When I see the Rprlng blossoms scattered I say: "Another season gono forever." Wlion I oloso this Hible on Sabbath night I say: "Another Sabbath departed." When I bury a friend I say: "Another earthly attraction gone forever." What nimble feet the years havel The roebucks and the light­ nings run not so fast. From decade to decade, from sky to sky, they go at n bound. There is a place for us, whether marked or not, whore you and 1 will sleep the last sleep, and the men nre now living who will, with solemn tread, carry us to our resting place. Ay, it is known In Heaven whether our departure will be a coronation or a banishment Brighter than a banqueting hull through which the light feet of the dancers go up and down to the sound of trumpeters will be tho sopulcher through whoso rifts tho holy light of Heaven streometh. God will watch you. He will send His angels to guard your slumbering ground, until, at Christ's behest, thoy shall roll away the stone. So, also, Christ is above all in Heaven. The Bible distinctly says that Christ is the chief theme ot the celestial ascription, all tho thronos facing llis throno, all tho palms waved before His face, all tho crowns down at His feet Cherubim to cherubim, seraphim to seraphim, redeemed spirit to redeemed Bpirit shall recite the Saviour's earthly sacrifice. Stand on some high hill of Heaven, and in all tho radiant sweep the most glorious object will bo Jesus. Myriads ' gazing on the scars of His suffering, in silence at flrat, afterward breaking J forth into acclamation. Tho martyrs, all the purer for fiamo through I which they passed, will say: "This is Jesus for whom wo died." The apostles, all tho happier for tho shipwreck and the scourging through which they went, will say: "This is the Jesus whom wo preached at Corinth and at C'appadocia and at Antioch and at Jerusalem," Little children olad in whito will say; "This is tho Jesus who took us in His arms and blessed us, and when the storms of tho world were too cold and loud, brought us into this beautiful place." The multitudes of the bereft will say: "This is the Jesus who comforted us when our heart broke." Many who had wandered clear oft from God and plunged into vagabondism, but were saved by grace, will say: "This is the Jesus who pardoned us. We were lost on the mountains, and Ho brought us home." Wo were guilty, and lie made us whito as snow. Mercy boundless, grace unparalleled. And then, aftor each one has recited his peculiar de­ liverances and peculiar moroies, reolted them as by solo, all tho voices will come together in a groat chorus, which shall make tho arches eoho and re-echo with tho eternal reverberation of gladness and peace and triumph. Edward 1. was so anxious to go to the Holy Land that when ho was about to expire he bequeathed one hundred and sixty thousand dollars to have his heart, after his decease, takon to the Holy Land in Asia Minor, and his request was complied with. Hut thero are hundreds to-day whoseJiearta tiro already in the Holy Land of Ueavon. Whore your treasures are there aro your hearts also. John Bunyan, of whom I spoke at the beginning of the discourse, caught a glimpse of that place, and in his quaint way he said: "And 1 heard in my dream, and lo! the bells of the city rang again for joy; and as they opened the gates to let in the men I looked in after them, and lo! the city shone liko the sun, and thero wore streets of gold, and men walked on them, harps in their hands, to sing praises with all; and after that they shut up the gates, which, when I had aoea, I wished ny* sellaaongthsmJ" . . I HE (JBNEBAL NOTKb Tmc Kansas corn crop is reported al- twOHt a total IUHS, Sunruiait>G rekults reward studies of M .irs «i ttie Lick observatory. FIFTY fatai cases of tiunslroko and a ImiiuicJ [iron!rations occurred in Chicigo. NiCAiti.Y J4,UOO,000 in (<Gld wot, taken lor bMpuiciu iu Kuiupc Matuiday. THOUSANDS ot aires of jiraiu in South Dakota ure reported destroyed by a. blorui STHIKEHS at Hjuieaieud have moved out ot tee nounes owned by the Carnegie jouipany. I'liEVAitATiONS nre being made for an elaborate uinpl.o, ol iiit.liiuauainei at the vvotldV fair. CANADA ecekB to bring Newfoundland into luu uoiuiuiou ana will piolMbly succeed . HOOUAUTU SAIILGAAUD , lor tweutytwo }t*utn vice coi'»ui ul Sweden and Norway in St. I'uul, la dead, IIIK president on Monday signed the act liuulinu huun of labiieio iindnuctiuii- l^s employe(i ou public wuikd. IT IS proposed Oy tbe Canadians to submit the canal toll disagreement with the United Stnies to aruitralluu. SHNATOH CuMjUiiT, of Georgia, wits prosir ..ted by lac neat TLUihilay, and was tor a uiuo iu u serious CJUUIUOU. I 1 'llOFKSSUK Ll .KWKLl.YM EVANS, IlltO ol Ii .ine Seiuiu .il'} y Uiiu.u .u .ili, oicU Thursday ul U.iiu, Wales, from titan Uiseaee. TIIK wtekly statement of the New York banks snow a ru.crvo income ot gl,lb7, 475. l'lie batiks Hold ?iM,2o\l,675 in excess ot ihe amount rtquiruu oy law. I HE army wonn has mado its i.ppcar- unuu iu large numbers in portions ot Illinois, and lureaieuu destruction t > tho corn ccop. Alter considerable debate in caucus Monday IIijitit, the resolution to ttiiow the world 's lair appropriation over till December, was cMiried. 'J'IIK national conference of superintendents of scbools tor tbe ueat is in session ut Colorado Springs. t 'rot. Alixander Graham Hull is present. (joy. liuitKK, of North Dukotu, hits issued a proclamation declaring absolute quarantine ugainst Multiloba on account ut smallpox lu tuat piovmce. A MAD dog ai, Bomuio, ill., bit a number ot horses, pigs, cattle, and several nogs, and the people ot that section ure now alarmed over the probability of tin epidemic of hjdiopliobia. NiNbTKEH Cuiiiamcn arrived at Halifax, iN. II., Sunday, in bond, having come tre.ni China via tbe l'acilie and across tbe the continent. They are booked tor tltivuuua, where they will work ou plantations. AT tho Iudiuuu state spiritualists' caiup aiLtting at OutBiertield, Dr. Westertieiu, ut Aiuierson, was ru-ducted president ot the association, Mis. Colby Luther, ol Crown Point, vice president, and Flora Hoarding, ot Auueioon, secretary. Fun dealers have combined at Newark, N. J., witt a c pital ot *1U,000,000. The combine will be known as ilie George C leaelwell company. It isixpi 'Cted oy tbe promoters ;o nave consideiable Cciutiol ver (he Uchring tea arbitration. IT is ieperled.lhi.t Owen's lake, lnjo cjuuty, C .d., has been sold to i.n English s)iie!icale for *il,OW),000. The lake is es iniated lo e-viituiii soda woitb WbO.OOO,- UU0, and thu object ot Hie pjicluisuis is tUo establishment ot soda works. BIKKCTTAX FORI-tOADS Anion;; I ho foremost agitators for tho building of belter country roads is ex-Gov Jtuuea A. Beaver, of Pennsylvania, who made this the subject of an exeoutive inpsBtige during his term of c met). Gov Beaver has written for the August number of the Forum an explanation why most communities find it difficult to get good roads. The school tax, he says,, wo have become accustomed to; so we have become accustomed to be tuxed for ohari table institutions and for tbe relief of the pool, but in most stutes the habit of geii- sralionB so far as concerns the liu provemont of toads, bus been (be ineffective system of working tbe roads, so that moat men have not only had it firmly fixed in their minds that roads are not proper subjects for direct taxation, but that tbe Vighways might bo made by a (tuiull contribution of personal FOItfclGl*. second iu command of Kuiiti I' .slue's expedition, is ill at Ii.iirnno yti mid ihil Ills lying at tbe point if il'-ath. THE Cologne Gazelte -alleges th.it lie- African natives who recently repuK'-d Barron von Billow's foroi-s in I lie Mo-dii territory, ni ar Kilima Nj.iro, hint been unplied with a large nnuilu-r ot Simier rifll 'i and 1)0,000cariridg.-s by tbe liriti-h K.IPI Alnca company. TIIK notorn-us Halloas robbed u h.tnk ut Ei U -no, Okla. T. A Piiii.AUEi.ruiA Kpicuhdor killed a broker ami then commit te.l suicide. GKOIIOE K. SisTAiiK, a New York banker, voiiiuiilli d nuiuidu by sliootii g in a rooiu at UK Manhattan c ;ul) Wei.ne.-.ilay night. Alice Mitchel, who murdered bred.i Wtud at Mi lupins, is di claml lusaiie. A YOUNG man named t'ano 't, of Came ron, MJ., saw hiB sweetheart, Miss Annie Coder, walkiiiL' with his rival. He shot her to death, unit with tho same we.ipon kll ed himself, NlOlIT Ol'EllATOIt (ILACS, of the Cnic .i- go, M ihvaukee ii M . P. ul, ut, Willuiuit- burg, la., was compelled, at t'te poim, ol a revolver, to buiul over the comeni.- ot the money drawer to a trump aljjut mid•light Sunday. NJC'UC. Tili: lawyers of Col. II. Clay King, who is under sentinci) of death lor lie- murder ot D. H. Post en, li-'ve di>c iven -d u new scheme which they Ihink will delay or prevent entirely the i x 'culion of their client. CIIAHI.ES WINN ami Will A 'we 'l .two farm minds, quarreled Friday near liviius- ville, luel., uml iu th" twut. which toUow- ed both were so bi .tlly injured tiuit Ibey died. Atwell had his kkuil fractured and Winn was injured about tho spine HAKVKY MYKKS, 11 speaker of the Kentucky legislature, and a member of the present legislature, was on Friday accused iu n public meeting ol the Covington, Ky., b -a-d of alderman I>v Alderman Joliu Droege with having offered him (Dr ege) $2,000 to vote for « certain street railroad ordiuunce. FIRES AND Oii.SU ALT1E.-: TWELVE thousand insurgents are in cump wuhin Buhl of Tangier. Tills eruption of Mount Etna is subsiding. The Hew ot hivu IB decreasing, 1 ii K Danish suothing bus decided to re (luce the liu j on svgui by ten ore i erkilo giuui. EJU'KHOII WILLIAM'S yucht Meteor ur riven ui Cowes j.sieiuuy, lining ten winning Hags. IT is reported that ujiyudicute bus been formed iu Paris lo push the Panama canal 10 completion. A I 'ltouiNKNT Italian naval engineer has been uircsitd in l'oulun, and will ul once be expelled trom France. 'I'llic sbuh bus l-lt Teheran, Persiu, foi his summer palace, taking with him tiOO wives and a plutoun ot inluntry. WiiiLU coasting along the Morocco coast a Spanish guubeiut was fired upon by a puny ot Muoisoii shore. The nre was returned and the Moors driven buck. OWIOIAL returns from St. Petersburg t'trJiuy to 25,-.how 2,583 new cases mid l,4Gt> deaths trom Lite cujtera inteciud districts. COUNT HF.UMSIIONK , a member of the Prussian Luuutag and u provincial councilor, bus been iirre -Btotl at lfclau on tbe oiiurgo of embezzling the proceeds of a sale ot 1,000,000 ot the Foieelriehdort iron works. AccoitDiNO to an oflicial Hungarian crop rt port I he yield of wheat ot 70 000,000 huudred weight, und of rye 22,000,000 to 24,000,000 hundred weight, while hurley und outs will he under tbe leverage. A HKCOUNT of the returns of the election ul Greenock, Scoihtud, souts a liberal unionist instead of a Uladstonian, and Mr Gladstone's majority in tho house of com inonB is reduced thereby to forty. A EtiitorEAM conference will bo summoned oy Spu '.n to deal with tho Morocco question and liugland, Germany, Auslriu aud Italy will be represented ut tbe conference, TUIIUK ouseB of smallpox have beon discovered uuioug Japanese laborers ut Nam pa, Iduho, 'Iheother Jupanese are being IUU away from the place. ADvioite.from Vludivoatook report that there are 12,000 men engaged in laying the eiiBtern section of the Trans-Siberiuu railway, and that the work will be completed next autumn. A I'uisoNiiH in jail at Glasgow has con fpssed that he murdered Lord Luitriui und wus concerted in the murder of Lord Moun moires uud the informer Ourey, PHI NOB CI.OVIS BONAI'AHTK has won his suit tor thu unuuimeut of his marriage to the woman known as Madame Rosalie Bonaparte. This makes his uiur- riuge with his present wife, Laura Scott, legal. A BUBfNKSs block was burned at Carrollton , yesterday. Lors, $100 000. DUHIKO a theatrical pcrf lrninnco at Run.l, Franco, Wednesday evening, the scuts fell and eighty of the audience were seriously injured. THE Toledo. (Ohio) Electric c mipuny's plant, was liurued on Saturday. Loss *75,000; inr-urunce $61,000. JOHN O'COKNKL, U p'umher recently fr.m Milwuukeo, was accid ntly 'drowned in the river ul RocUlord, 111., Sundae. HKNHY MCCAHTHY , 15 years of age, was drowned Sunday while trying loswhu the Missouri river it Phitlsmouth, Neb. MOST .if the vil'ageof Wbeutlao-l, Iowa was destroyed bv Hre e'tirly Suud .iv morning, cau.-ing $37 000 loss. Mrs. John Schneider was burneel lo death in her nonie. REV . T, A. AUKS , who went recently fj oni Cbicngi lo Pi cuux, Ar .ziiia, was killed Sunday morning by being thrown Iroin u buggy in which ho was diiving to church. FHANK L. MEAD, a freight conductor on the Missouri, Kansus uud Texas railway, was killed by the collapsing of a building in Nevada, Mo., iu which he wus aleeptng, Friday. Fouit ludii-s, one little girl, throe white "ion and one Lilian left CupoCroktr, Oat., in a sail boat for Wniiton. When within Ion nuiiuteb' Bail frcm Ill-re u squall struck the bout and all but three men were dr iwned. EDWAHD HOPE , tin aeronaut, made an ascension trom Invor Grove, near St Paul, Sunday. Wnen half a mile up ho cut loose bis parachute und dropped. Tho contrivance worked badly, and H-'po tell with such Veloci y that ho sunit to a tiepth of twclvo feet in iv Blougn. Au hour elups- ed before his corpse ci ukl bo recovered. of the I.ile William V, V, ,nie, made the be quest pioviding liu- nieii-ty, with a very I ug naiiie idi.-mld pi e-e before it * I.n worit- Tne Willi.un C. (,'i .nie, and iifier 11 Ihe words, and din i revenlioii of cruelly lo animals. The. members of tbe secieiy Hi night it. uml name enough and acope enough already. SA-I tiuiiAY, JULY IlOlh. HOUSE — Alter some ti ibu *ti rmg on lbs wot Id's Ulr upprupiintiou bill, the linui- a j urned out ol n.-peet lo the memory of R- pr.-scMa'ive Cr.iig, of Pennsylvania, who died Frul-iy evening, MONDAY , Aug. 1. SENATE .—Mr. Alison, chairman of the e 'Omiui tee ou appropi iatietiiH, ri parted the lious') resolution containing tiic up i-ropriatioiis of the sundiy civil act until Aug 4 By unanimous consent the rexo 111 i ai win p .isi -eil. It W.IB sent to the president and received his signature. HOUSE .— Tbe house pissed the hill changing the dale ot tbe dedication of 1 ii v.-rnment ' lu'ding at tho world 's Columbian ixpoiieiuu until the 12 ti to ihe 21st of O-loher. Tho re olutiou in- Ireihi-ed by Mr. Holnmn to n'eud the goverMiien. appropriations until Aug. i, was passed. STRIKES IS BRITAIN. Thoy Aro Vory Much quont Thoro Than Country. More Fro- ln This A Showing That la Moro Favorablo to tho Protootlvo System of tho United States. Interesting GoncosBlonB Made by Ono of tho Domoai atio Journal!) of tho East. IN SLUAAVUKUHY TIMK. How lo Pr «aeivA th* l.ti-cloua Il«rry Tor Wliilrr U.e. The seunon of strawberries is now at. its height and hnu-nkeepers should be reminded that there is no bitter preserve than one of strawberries Pre- 't 'rve innkers in this country have nrjt been in successful with thi* fruit >i« tbe foreigners. The imported German pn— s Tvr-s seem to retain tho ll .ivor and almost the Firmness of tbe freBU berry. The secret of I heir process is said to consist in simple care. Thee cook but a few hemes at once. Strawberries- are not an acid fruit, therefore they do not require more than three-quarters of a pound ol sugar to a pound of fruit They urn very much better, however, preserved than caniit d. The very best way of preserving strawberries is in their own juice. To Bix quarts of ripn, firm berries allow four and a h,ilf pounds of sugar. Put three pints of tho berries in a porceluin-lined kettle with three-qnirlers of a pound of sugar. Pi ice them at tho buck of the Btove, where tl.ey will simmer nnd whero thoy will on no account get beyond blood-heat. In un hour llic juice will havo drawn out of thorn. Mash them with a potato-masher >md airaiu all the juice out of the berries through a fine strainer. Add this juic lo tho remainder of the sugar ond beat up thu wliiis of two PggR with their eggshells in tho Byrup. Let the syrup conic to tbe boiling point rather slowly and boil steadily for about live minutes. Toen strain it, putting u cloth inside of tbe colander and sotting the colunde>r on the mouth of an open jar. Return tbe syrup to tho preserving kot- lie, winch Bbould have been first thoroughly washed. Have tbe cant ready und set iu boiling wuter in a tin pan. Ai soon as tbe syrup boils, add a few of the berries, just enough to cover the top. When these- have cooked for live aiinutes pu' them in ono of the cans and put more berries in. the syrup to cook. As Boon us you liuve it cimful of berries, covor them with sjruu and fid auotbor cau. Wtien all tbe berries are used thero may still be some syrup lett. Can this by itself UB it is rich ly flavored with tbe Blruwberry and use it lor flavoring dossercs in the winter. It you wish to make a strawberry cordial add equal quantities of white cookinv brandy to fquiil quantities of this syrup. It is not strictly necessary to clarify and strain the Byrup for strawberry preserves, though tho preserves are much handsomer it this be done. Strawberry preserves should he kept in a cool, dark place'or they wilt be liublo to ferment in the hoit of t ; e summer. The sifest way is to puck the j tra in box*» of sand and sei I hem in as cool a place us you have, re- lueiuberiug that duiupness is at objectionable as heat. OUlt NATIONAL Dl'.ll'L', Mtmlatleii Shcwiiii; tilt, I-lnuiu-Ul Condition of Uiioltt £aiti'H 'Irtmsury. WASHINGTON , Aug. 1.— Tim interest bearing debt is $585 030,380; increase during the month, $1,050; elebi on which interest ueiisid since maturity, 82(103 825; decrease. 8182 550; D..bt bearing no interest, $37a,845.229; decrease, 8058,406; aggrogute of n .iei .s: ami non interest hearing debt, 8Ul)7.378,- 0(17; decrease, $830,U05; aggngaie of m-bt, including ceriilicales and treasury notes, $1.587.0ftt 738. CASH IN THE THEASUUY. Gold coin and bars, 82i7,30o\2.'5; sul - sidiury coin and burs, 8(52,071,530; paper, $07,671 351; boiuis, minor coin, deposits ot national hunks and disbursing (fliers' balances, 810,094,154; uggre B -ute, 8783,078,268. DEMAND I.IA1IILITIES. Gold, silver and cnrrei -cv certificates und treasury uotos ot 1690, 8619 675 803; fund for redemption ot uncunent national bank notes, outstanding checks and drafts, disburBing tfliners, h dances of ugeucv accounts, etc., $37 253181; gold reserve. $100,OiX),000; ro' rash balance, $27 050,286; uigregule, $783,979 270 IV-h Imlii.u'o in irt>usur\ luue 30 1892 $126,692,377; b.ilunc' July 81. $127,050 286; iucreiiBO tor month, $357,509. COMOUK88, TKUUSDAY , July 28. SENATE —Most of tho time to-day wus consumed on the anti-option bill, Some wanted the bill to go over until next session, but objection wus made to this. MtBsrs. Padcoek nnd Tipple spoke in favor of the nmusura. Some amendments were debuted until time of adjiurmneat. HOUSE —There was consideiable. fillibus- tcring uguinst tho further consideration of Ihe worlds fair appropriation hill. A motion wus made by M<. Oilbousu to ad jonrn until Monday. Tho olj-ot of this motion wus apparent as tbe house hud already voted to udj urn ou Saturiiuy at 1 o'clock. Nothing d. finite iu regard to tbe bill was done. FKIDAY , July 29. SENATK —There was little dono in the senate today, Mr, Stewart d Itvered a speech ou the free silver matter, u. d Mr. Carlisle spoke on tho tariff question, HOUSE .—Very exoitiug scouts were wit nessed in tho house today in consequence' of oiiurgeB against members for ilruiikun- ne>a on the tl.ior, which were made b .Mr. -Al£^im\»i~ .*JLtl ... .. • —d'-^—• 1 Albany, N Y Times, (dmn.) -. An official report presented to the British p rliument, printed in u large volume of nen 'ly 400 piige->, furnishes a complete un lysis of the strikes ..ml ImrnutH in United Ki gdnin, in Fill'. ee, in Gorman) and i . tho United States, dun 'g the year 1890. From thm repent it appeare that during that year, there weio in 'he United Kingdom 1,028 strike.-, alfe.-ting fl '.12.!)81 persons. In the United Stale.-, during the H .tne >eer titer,: were 927 Btri -es, uttVoiing 2-19,01'' persons; in Germany, 40 Hlrike-a. iilTuoling 98,7001 persons. In comparing these liguros, it must be remem 1 ored tli t in 1890 tho population of the United Kingdom wita 37,401.9-11, while iu the United States Ihe population WIIBG2,V32,250 KO th it tho nuin'er of strikes in proportion to the population of Groat llritain WUB nearly double Ihe number i.i the United States Furthermore, the strikes mentioned in the British report do not inchido.tho nuinor our bieatl riots piovalont in Europe, nut unkiuK.n in thin country, resulting from the frequent suffering of tho people lor lack of food. It appearH that ouch at'ike in United Kit gdom affected on t> e average 382 people, which each strike in this conn try affected but 237 por.-ons, s • that a much greutor number ot employes ".ere involved in labor troubles in the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireh, d than in this republic. There is much less occasion for strikes in this country, becaiiB' the condition of the working people in America is fur superior to the condition ot the labori- g ol uses in G'etil Britain. Many of tho working people in the United States own their own homes, which iB rarely thocuso in any European country. It iB rarely the case in Leeds, a great luauu acturii.g city of England, with n population of over 200,000, not ouo workiogman OWUB tho house lie lives, while ut Ilomestoad, Pa, more than half of tho mill workers have homes of their own. And this is hi gely the case in all the manufacturing towns of the United States. Another important indication of the better condition of the workin men in this country is to be found in the Hiving banks reports In 1890 tho eiepos ts in tho savings bunks in the United StateB wore 81,024,844.500, with 4,203.025 ep sitnrs; the average too ulidepositor was 8308 Thero are loss tliiin one fourth this number of depositors a d ono third of this amount of deposits in the United Kingdom. T1IEK1TCUKN. J, lhuil V.jl. Boilvoal until vory tonder, pick it up tine, place in a mould, add the water il veus boiled in and tot in a cold plucr; add salt and pepper if you choose. Serve with a layer of hind boiled eggs. Haluel Kves. Moil eggs fi'tcen minutes, remove the shells anil cut them in two lengthwise; take out the yolks and mush lino, add salt, melted butter aud vinegar totume; return lo the whites, smooth over the tops and thoy aro ready tor tho table. lilah AfHcaron!. Instead of nincironi, use a pint or more of mashed potato, aeusun R with salt, pep pur, plenty of butter and a well-beaten eyg. Mix all together, and put in a but tered pudding dish, pour over a teucupful ofinilk, covering with a gill of grated cheeBO, bake to u delicate yelljw, Sarve. UuiioioiiB t <r<> l'uffr. Sift three times, 2 teiioupfuls of ry» Hour with \% leuspoouful baking powder, half a teaeiipiul wheat flour and ti teaspoonful salt. Whip au agar and aid te it a lablespoonful sugar, ljtj cups sweet milk and then the flour, beuung it well in. bake ut once in well greased gtui puns. Prune l'mldlus. Stew a pound of dried prunes iu wuter enough to cover them, und when tender ro move die pits und swoeteu tp tuste. Stir in quickly the whites of 4 well beaten eggs then pour into u buttnrod dish, und bake 20 minutes, When cold serve with whip ued or plain cream, Lemon Duiupllug-a. Mixonehulf pound of finely chopper) suet nnd bread crumbs, uud the minced yellow rind of u lemon; udd the juice of ihe lemon, onehulf pound sugar, u beaten pgg, and ubout a tmioupful milk, or enough, to muke a s*iff paste. Divide tbi paste into half a dozen balls, roll up filch in ii floured cloth und boil or stoaiu tbem un hour, Do not tet them stop boiling or they will be heavy, Eiit with cream nnd sugar, or with butter und Bugar rubbed together. Dntg-ocnlns Wen't Dot Kot with ta» liver. Yloltnt oboltgogeaa, uka calomel and blue pill, tdoiiulatersd Is "barolo" or eicfIKIKO elowa, u tho; often tn, will not per. niuiieiillr raature tbo activity ot tbt groat hepatic organ, aud aro nroduotivt of much oiUchlof to tho •yatem general!/. lu.llluto a boaltbtnl roforc, II Inactivity ul tbo liter exlili, wits Iloaiottor'a Btouiacb Uitutra, which IUIUKI » rejudar dla. inent of tho public, publish tho article from tho Philadelphia Times. We therefore consider liiiil ill nil fairness and justice yon will publish an uncle from Iho Philadelphia Times of May 10 h, 1891, n reply to un i vit-tionfor them ID personally or by representative, visit our plant and tell the truth about it. "On the next column of tho enclosed circular, you will tii.d si copy of nn arti- :le published in tho I'hilailelphi I Record, which was brought U 'out by thoir publishing n most unjust article Ittken inun a Now York evening paper. We liuvo no objection) whttl 'Vor to those .nicies, ex epling that in tho Uncord the word ' mported' was uti-d, and which wo umler-t ted win inserted . ftor tbo article was v ritten up, in there was no imported Bterl pinto .n our works at the liiuolhe represeiilalive of the Record was there and it was well known to him. "We, of course havo nothing to say about m>" HpnnerH publiauing arlicles for political effect; A-O have nothing to do nilh politics, IIUI work is tinooi business purely nnd solely, and we feel that jvhen we come to n newspaper, take yours tor instance,—come into your ot- lice, say lo you « o have a in plato works in operaton, ymi have published articles :ig .inst thu industry; fooling that it is our desire to enlighten your roadore, we ash that you Will vifit our works, horoiighly i xamiiio tho si'.nui anil publish the truth, wo naturally would bo Hiilisticd that, if you accepted the invita- lion yon would publish tbo truth und as "o am not i. shamed of tbo truth being known, wo havo no besilency whatever inviting tho leprescntalives of any ne- spaper, and now tako pleasure lo invito you to visit our new works, which will be in operation ttie latter part ot luly or tho lirst or August, anel all we s\ is your word that you will publish the exact truth, which wo are sure would create a vory different impression upon your renders than tho articles you have pu linheil "Wo have suffered for tunny yours by die arbitrary action of the foreign nian- ufa tnr >rH, wo naturally keenly feed tho situation, which wo cannot oxpoclothers totlo. Thu fact that 97 luuuers have coiniolled the American consumers to p iy whatever they wore pleasotl to dic- tuto, leaving no room for redress, caused UB to do everything iu our power to got the induBiry under full head way UB o rly as ]>ossil lo, a, el we firmly believe that within a reasonable time America will supply her entire wants of tin plate it prices with which the foreign munu- iicturer cannot compete even though tho extra duty bo removed. "A little coin mon sense coupled with u now'ledge of tho iiilustry will provout uuy one from claiming tli .t America cannot, produce, us tine quality tin plate as any part of tho world 'Wo be'g to hold ourselvoB ut your services at all times and hope you will accept our invitation tie we cannot believe you aro s > blind as to refuse to see when tho opportunity is offered. Very truly yours, "N. O. 0. TAYLOHCO " COM MKHC1C AN 11 THIS NKW TAHIFF TItOSK "STAltVISO MILLIONS." A ('bunco Tor All orTlomi on tho Farm ol tl'e Northwest. Tho orators at tho Oiniiliii convention in their flights o f fiery rhetoric, declared that this country is tilled with "millions ot starving men" seel.ing work and bread and tindiiig none. While Donnelly and hiB fellow demagogues were dismally i owlieg on this calamity key, tho Knn- H;S farmer, almost within ear shot of the oyiiveutiou hull, were begg ng men to 301110 aud work for them nt 83 to $4 per day in the harvest field. And thero has been complaint lor die past your from the f irmers tlmt thi >y could noi get help enough to hm die their grain And iu South Dukotu uud North Dakota the farmers ure early seeking to devise measures to secure iiirm help this seusoe, nnd they ure finding no little difficulty in getting it. The Sioux Fulls PreBs, referring to tho scarcity of farm hands, stiys: "If it iB possible to induce an influx of hands, thero ought to be concerted notion throughout the suite therefor. It woul.". bo'a calamity equal in effect to jrougbt or other cause of urop f.dlure, if it. shall be impossible to roup the h r- vebt i ftor it IHIB griwn. Tho Press would suggest Hint, if other mouns I nil. tho inhabitiintB of tho town und cities tuke themselves to tho fields during liar vest time nnd help in gathering i .ml BO curing tho crop." And the Dickey county, N D , Louder sets forth tho sumo diilictilty in North Dakota nnd SIIVB: "It is none too curly to look the Held over; thero will be Bonie unforseen delays, und it will bo be I otter to lie n few duys too early tluiti too lute Wo don 't want u field of gruin lost nor a stuck of whent go until relished on iicoount o' luck ot help—if help cun be hud. If the cropcoiuos up to tho present oxpeeln ttous it is safe, to Buy that there will bo at least 100,000 days woik, with harvest ing, ilirciiBhiiig mid plBwintr, more than the farmers themselves will bo able to t • do without hiring before tho ground freezes, and for u good portion ot t they will pay $2 per el.y iiiid liouril. Whore isthm help to oo'iio from unless some body milked a business of hunting them up? Farmers, get together, 11 d out how much help you will probably wunt and let the lu oring men know it in time." There is work in ubuiidmoe mid there will be plenty of it all th a year for men who want work As u mutter ot fuel there is no body of 1.000,000 to 2,000,000 starving men hunting for work in HUB country Farmers wunt I elp now nnd hnve wiintod it for the lust your I nelly It u man prefers the viigrunt life ot a p ofesBiouttl trump uud booms odors of work he deserves to slurve. lu the. meantime nil the tacts as to the oondi tiou ot the labor market, give the lie to the bluult pictures painted by Donnelly, But come to think of it, what differ ence does it mike to Duni ellyV He never deulu with fuels, nnywiiy. Facts Which Freo Trade Sophists Cannot (l.-i Around. The treasury department summarizes the statistics of commerce for the year ending June .'10. The results sho v that during tho past year under tho MoKin- ley tariff th - United S'utos bus onj >yed Two yen B ago tho doniocra'io party said thut the MuKinloy bill would shut the U.iteel Stulaaout e>f foreign markets und curliiil exports But the exports for the yeur ending June 30, 1892, for the first timo in tho country's his'ory, exceed u billion dollars. The following tirle shows tho increase over previous years. KXl'OHTS FOR FISCAL YEAlt ENDING JUNE 30. , $l,nsi),8.15 0-J8 8SI,l »i ,SK) B .''7 ,S-.'H.I»I . 143.-I01,I>?11 1)115,1151 ,5117 denounced by TIN I'LATK. The Taylor Couipuuy^Nays NothliiK about Tim N CL a 'iv*.!——— 18110 (Kill ism Is89 1888 'I he MuKinloy law wu- deinoorutiu orgus in 1890 us u prohibitory tariff Willi. Yet the country imported eluring the llscul year ending June 30,1892, almost us many dollars' worth of free merobnudiao ,.s during the entire low tariff period from 1847 to 1800 inclusive. Tho increase in free imports under tho McKiuley law is shown below: IMl'OItT Fit EE OF DUTY. 18IW, yeur mm hm Jans Hi $158,001 M5 I8IH, year i-iallnit Jiin- al »S8,0IU,-)IU 18110 ye.tr dug ,1 line 81 2(1(1.1(1:1.1-18 1SM1I. yetr ending Jtite 80 v'6tl,r>7t,ti30 More than on« half of the imported iiiorcha diso under tbe new ropublioiin InritT comes in free of duty—a larger percentage than un any provi ais period in American history. Ihe following shows the inorensed percentage over pro vious yours. l'EltOENTAOF. OF I.Ml'OHTS FltEE OF DUTY. Per Out, 18!li, ywir (Milling .llino HI 55.88 18llt, ymir oniliiii! .lane 30 all 15 IKII.1, yitr ending June Ho 81 10 18811, yeiu- cni.uie. June' 80 H4.8J ill 1800, lifter 13 lours of low taritf, the percentage of froo imports was ouly 20 per emit In 1892, u> der "die" prohibit!) y" McKinley t .H'iff, over55 per ceut, of all imports nro froo of duty, and the free imports a e nearly o e half gteutir than nil the imports, free and dutiable, of 1800 Two yours agodeiuoorulic congressmen Hiid tint the average duty under the McKinley law would b • 4-i percent, During tho yeur just ended tho average duty on all imports hue been 20 6 i— a lower average thun during any previous ye .ir for hub a century, « il.Ii tho exception of the live yours 18'iGGl. I ho re duotion of the "tariff tax" under the McKinley law is shown by the following oumpuriann with recent yeurs: AVEKAOE DUTY ON ALL IMI'OHTS. l'xr f>nt. 18(12, your cndlni; June 8') 1W 05 ltllll, your ending June So SS.So WOO. year ending Juno 8J 1».W 18811. yeur ending J.me 80 1111.50 1888, yeur Milling J lliu> D'l SO 0U 1S87, yeur oiidiug Juno 80 81 ett 'Ihe average duty for the fiscal your jus' closed WUB lower than from 1840 to 18.'.0— the boUBted period of domoorutio low lurilf The uvor>ge duty duriug 84G 50 ranged from 21 08 per cont to 25.85 per cent, UR ugui at 20 5i per cent, for the year just closed And yet demourutio organs describe the McKinley tariff as "worse than tbe wur turitV." rr»iil& llurd. New Yurk Press: The voice of Frank Ilurd, ot Ohio, baa mado itself uuelii-le in the B ckeyoBtute, mid it is, of course, for trevi trade. Ilurd is heard, und Frank is frank -inuuli more so, indeed, than the able tariff struddlers could wiBh.

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page