The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa on September 24, 1892 · Page 1
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September 24, 1892

The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa · Page 1

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Saturday, September 24, 1892
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IVBT 8A.T0RDAT W. K. BUBDIOBL -TOUtS: 91.SO Per Year, Strictly In AdTtuiM. T*# A.ittriitmg Medium to rracl, the four north-*u»tern eountitf OAc* SovUiWMt Corner "Uwlor and TIMci flu faatvttUltoiek. ADVERTISING RATES: W. N. UunuioK, Edit r, nod l'ropri"tor. INDEPENDENCE OUR POLITICAL CREED; THE UOLDEN RULE OUR MORAL GUIDE. TKIIMB: $1.50, IK PAID IN AOVANN VOL. XX. POSTVILLE, IOWA, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1892. NUMBER 28. . Tim 1 in. 3 In. 4 In. 1 we#k 11 90 11 B0 t2 ISO SwevkB ... 1 M> a as 1 7,'i 3 wef ... S 00 8 001 6 00 1 moutb .. 1 50 a 75 6 i', a i-tv>nttia. 1 00 4 50 11 On 8 months.. 4 00 8 13 11 a-. 4 monlliN.. 5 M a to 15 IN 1 JtAT 10 00 19 »0 IS Oj |1 HII0 |l 'JO . 5 7» I 00 7 Ml! 10 W » »l u «0 II 7.V 17 00 II Ml ».* 00 SO (XI « 00 » to-, 45 oo in II w ta oo i» oo » oo as oo 80 09 BUKIIHW can]* not excelling (Ire line*, |S. !,•- fal lulu-il'si-menta At li-gal ratea. Advert!*!- ments inm-rlM witli no npecillc Mne will bt pnt *IMie I nut 1 ! (tril-Tf.l «mt nut* -liar-gei far oe- coriiln.'ly All tiMN niyatit qtiiM .i-rlv A LESSON LN DILIGENCE. Rev. T. DoWitt Talmago Chooses a Humble Subject To Tench n Practical l.oflHon In Diligence •nil Fcrncvernnct*—Tlio Kxiim.slto- neae <if the Divine Mt'eliniil'tin, of Which Mnn I. a 1'itrt. The following discourse was one among the many delivered by Rev T. Do- Witt Tnlmage during his preaching tour in England. The text is: The (ipldor takoth bold witli hor hands and It la king's pnlac»».—Proverbs xxx., SB. Permitted as I was a few days ago to attend the meeting of the British Scientific association, at Edinburgh, I found that no paper rend hnd excited more interest than that by Rev. Dr. McCook, of America, on the subject of spiders. It seems that my talented countryman, banished from his pulpit for a short time by ill-health, had in the fields and forests given himself to the Btudy of insects. And surely if it is not beneath the dignity of (!od to make spiders, It is not beneath the dignity of man to study them. We are all watching for phenomena. A sky full of stars shining from January to January calls out not so many remarks as the blazing of one meteor. A whole flock of robins take not so much of our attention as one blundering bat darting into the window on a summer eve. Things of ordinary sound, and sight, and occurrence, fail ] to reach us, and yet no grasshopper ever springs up in our path, no moth ever dashes into the evening candle, no mote ever floats in the sunbeam tluit pours through the crack of the window shutter, no barnacle on ship's hull, no burr on chestnut, no limpet clinging to a rook, no rind of an artichoke but would teach us a lesson if we were not so stupid. God in His ISible sets forth for our consideration the lily, anil the snowflnke, and the locust, and the stork's nest, and the hind's foot, and the aurora borealis. and the ant hills. One of the sacred writers, sitting amid the mountains, sees a hind skipping over the rocks. The hind has such a peculiarly shaped foot that it ean go over the steepest places without full­ ing, and as the prophet looks upon that marking of the hind's foot on rocks, and thinks of the Divine cave over him, He says: "Thou makest my feet like hind's feet that I may walk on high places." And another sacred writer sees tho ostrich leaving its egg in the sand of the desert, and without any caro of incubation, wall; off; and the Scripture says that is lilto some parents, leaving their children without any wing of protection or care. In ray text, inspiration opens before us tho gate of u palace, and we are inducted amid the pomp of the throne and the courtier, ;iud while we are looking around on the magnificence, inspiration points us to u spider plying its shuttle and weaving its net on the wall. It does not call us to regard the grand Burroundings of the palace, but to a solemn and earnest consideration of the fact that: "The spider taketh hold with her hands, and is in kings' pal aces." It is not very certain what was the particular species of insect spoken of in the text, but 1 shall proceed to learn from it the exquisitenoss of the Divine mechanism. The king's chamberlain comes into the palace and looks around and sees the spider on tho wall, tt .nd says, "Away with that intruder," and the servant ot Solomon's palace comes with his broom anil dashes down tho insect, saying: "What a loathsome thing it is." Hut under microscopic in speetion I And it more wondrous of construction than the embroideries on the palace wall anil the upli dslery about the win lows. All the machinery I of the earth j'onld not make anything so dolicate and beautiful as tho prehensile with which that spldorelutohos its prey, or us any of its eight eyes. We do not have to go so far up to see the power of God in tho tapestry hanging aroand the windows of Heaven, or in the horses or chariots of tiro with which the dying day departs, or to look at the mountain swinging out its sword-arm from under the mantle of darkness until It can strike with its sclmetarof tho lightning. I love hotter to study God in tho shape of a fly's wing, in tho formation of a fish's hcale, In tho snowy whiteness of a potid-lily. I lovo to track His footsteps in the mountain moss, and to hear His voice in the hum of the rye-Holds, and discover the rustle of llis robe of light in the south wind. Oh! this wonder of Divine power that can build a habitation for Ood in an apple blossom, and tune a bee's voice until it is fit for the eternal orchestra, and can say to a firefly; "Let there bo light;" and from holding an ocean in the hollow of His band goes forth to find heights and depths and length and breadth of om- nlpoteney In a dewdrop, and dismounts from tho chariot of midnight hurricane to cross over on the suspension bridge of a spider's web. You may take your telescope and sweep it across the heavens in order to behold the glory of Clod, but I shall take tho leaf holding the spider, and tho Bpl- der 'B web, and 1 shall bring tho microscope to my eye, and while I gaze and look and study and am confounded, I will kneel down In tlu grass and ory: "Great and marvelous are Thy works, Lord God Almighty !" Agulu, my text teaches toe that insignificance is no excuse for inaction. This spider that Solomon saw on tho wall might have said: "1 can't weuvo a web worthy of tills grout palace; what can I do amid all this gold embroidery? I am not able to make anything fit for so grand,a place, and so 1 will not wo*:k jny spinning-jenny." Not so, said t ie spider. "The spider taketh hold with her hands." Oh, what a lesson that is for you and me! Yon say if you had some great sermon to preach, if you only hud a great iiudtonoo to talk to, if you bod a groat army to miiishul, if you only had u constitution t<> write, if there was norm* tremendous thing >u tho world for you to do—ttien -you would show us. Yes, you would show usl What if the Levita iu the ancient temple had refused to Miuff_U«cttmUB strength to lift the ox. In the Lord 's army there is order for promotion; but you can not be a general until you have been a captain, a lieutenant and a colonel. It is step by step, it is inch by inch, it is stroke by stroke that our Christian character is budded. Therefore be content to do what God commands you to do. God is not ashamed to do small things. He is not ashamed to be found chiseling a grain of sand, or helping a honey bee. to construct its cell with mathematical • nccuracy, or tinging a bell in the surf, I or shaping tho bill of a chaffinch. What you do, do well, be it a great work or a small work. If teu talents, employ all the ten. If five talents, employ all the five. If one talent, employ the one. If only the thousandth part of a talent, employ that, "lie thou faithful unto death, and I will givo thee the crown of life." I tell yon if you aro not faithful to God in a small sphere, you would bo indolent and ig- signillcant in a large sphere. Again, my next text teaches me that repulsiveness and loathsomeness will sometimes climb up into very elevated places. You would have tried to have killed the spider that Solomon saw. You would have said: "This is no place for it. If that spider is determined to weave a web, let it do so down in the cellar of this palace, or in some dark dungeon." Ah! the spider of the text could not be discouraged. It clambered on, and climbed up higher and higher and higher, until after awhile it reached the king 's vision, and he said: "The spider taketh hold with her hands and is in kings' palaces." And so it often is now that things that are loathsome and repulsive get up into very elevated places. The Church of Christ, for instance, is palace. The King of Heaven and earth lives in it According to the Bible, her beams are of cedar, and her rafters of fir, and her windows of agate, and the fountains of salvation dash a rain of light. It is a glorious palace—the Church of Ood is; and yet, sometimes, unseemly and loathsome things creep up into it—evil-speaking, rancor, and slnnder, and backbiting, and abuse, crawling up on the walls of the church, spinning a web from arch to arch, and from the top of one communion tankard to the top of another communion tankard. Glorious palace in which there ought only to bo light, and love, and pardon, and grace; yet a spid 'r in the palace. Home ought to be a castle. It ought to be the residence of everything royal. Kindness, love, peace, patience and forbearance ought to be the princes residing there; and yet sometimes dissipation crawls up into that home, and the jealous eye comes up, and the scene of peace and plenty becomes tho scene of domestic jargon and dissonance. You say: "What is the matter with tho home?" 1 will tell you what is the matter with it. A spider in the palace. A well-devcrbped Christian character is a grand thing to look at. You see some man with great Intellectual and spiritual proportions. You say: "How useful that man must be!" Hut you find, amid all his splendor of faculties, there is some prejudice, some whim, some evil habit that a great many people do not notice, but that you have happened to notice, and it is gradually spoiling that man 's character—it is gradually going to injure his entire influence. Others may nut see It, but you are anxious In regard to his welfare, and now you discover it. A dead ily in the ointment. A spider in the palace. Again, my text teaches me that perseverance will mount into the king's palace. It must have Bcemed a long distance for that spider to climb into Solomon's splendid residence, but it started at the very foot of the wall and went up over the panels of Lebanon cedar, higher und higher, until it stood higher than the highest throne In all the nations—the throne of Solomon And so Uod has c'ieoreod it that many of those who are down in the dust of sin and dishonor shall gradually attain to the King's palace. We see it in worldly things. Who is that banker iu Phila delphiu? Why, he used to bo the boy that hold the horses of Stephen Girurd while the millionaire went in to collect his dividends. Arkwrlght toils on up from a barber's shop until he gets into the palace of invention. Sextus V toils on up from tho office of a swlncheard until he gets into (he palace of Rome. Fletcher toils on up from the most, insignificant family position until he gets into tho palace of the Christian eloquence. Hogarth, en graving pewter pots for a living, tolls on up until ho reaches the palace of world-renowned art. And Uod hath decided that, though you may be weak of arm, and slow of tongue, and bo struck through with a great many mental and moral deficits, by His Almighty grace you shall yet arrive in the King's palueo—not such an one as is spoken of in th$- text—not one of marble, not one adorned with pillars of alabaster and thrones of ivory, and flagons of burnished gold-but a palace in which God Is King und the angels of Heaven aro tho eup-bearers. The spider crawling up the wall of Solomon's palace was not worth looking after or considering, as compared with tho fact that we, who are worms of the dust, may at last ascend into tho palace of tho King immortal. Hy tho grace of God may we all reach. Oh, Heaven is not a dull place. It is not a worn-out mansion with faded eurtolns, und outlandish chairs, und cracked ware. No; It is as fresh, und fair, und beautiful as though it were completed but yesterday. Tho Kings of tho earth •jf the earth shall bring their honor i-id glory into it. A r I'.ieo means splendor of banquet. There will hi no common ware on that tnblo. There will be no unskilled musicians at the entertainment, Thero will bo no scanty supply of fruit or bovornge. There have been banquets spread-that coat a million of dollars each; but who oau toll tho untold wealth of that banquet? I do not know whother John's duserlulion of it is literal or figurative. -A groat many wise people toll mo it is figurative! but prove it I do not know but that open, the guests dismount, (he palaei is tilling, and nil the chalices flash Ing with penrl and amethyst, mid carbuncle are lifted to the lips of the myriad banqueter*, while standing in robes of snowy white they drink to the honor of our glorious King. "Oh," you say, "that is too grand a place for yon inn) for me." No, it. is not. If a spider, according to the text, could crawl upon the wall of Solomon's palace, shall not our poor sonls.through the blood ofChrist,mount up from the depths of theii' sin anil shame, and finally reach the palace of the eternal King? "Wlierrsin abounded, grace shall much more abound, that whereas sin reigned unto death, even so may grace reign through right enus- iiess unto eternal life by Jesiw Christ our Lord." One flash of that ruining glory obliterates the sepuleher. Yearsago, with lanterns ami torches, and a guide, we went down in the Mammoth eavo of Kenlueky. You may walk fourteen miles and see no sunlight. It is a stupendous place. Some places of the roof of the cave are one hundred feet. high. The grottoes filled with weird echoes seades falling from invisible height to invisible depth. Stalagmites rising tip from the floor of the cave—stalactites ileseeml- ing from the roof of the cave, joining each other and making pilloar of the Almighty's sculpturing. There are rosettes of umulhyst in halls of gypsum. As the guide carries his lantern ahead of you, Hie shadows have an appearance supernatural and spectral. The darkness is fearful. Two people getting lost from their guide only for a few hours, years ago, were demented, and for years sat in their insanity. You feel like holding your breath as you walk across the bridnv.- that seem to span the boitomless abyss. The guide throws his ea'eium IcONOEiNSED NEWS. the caverns, and tosses from from depth lo every plunge a into rolls and at of the awful power made such a place as ft may he literal. _I_do jioAJuinisJ— light down and the light rock to rock, depth, making new revelation that could have that. A sense of suffocation comes upon you as you think Ihat you are two hundred and lifty feet in a straight line from ilie sunlii surface of the earth. The guid • after awhile takes you into what is raited tin* "Star Chamber," and then be says lo you: "Sit here." and then he lakes the lantern and goes down under the rocks, and it gets darker and darker, until the night is so thick that the hand an inch from the eye is unobservalde. And then, by kindling one of the lanterns, and placing it in a cleft of the rock there is a rellrelion east on the dome of the cave, and there are stars coming out in eon ,t"Ilat ions — a brilliant night Heaven and you involuntarily exclaim "Heautiful, bountiful!" Then he takes the lantern down on other depths of the cavern, and wanders on, and wanders on, until he comes up from behind the rocks gradually, and it seems like the dawn of the morning, and it gets brighter and brighter. The guide is a skilled ventriloquist, and he imitates the voices of the morning, and soon the gloom is all gone, and you stand congratulating yourself over the wonderful spectacle. Well, there are a great many people who look down into the grave us a great cavern. They think it. is one thousand miles subterraneons, and uli tho echoes seem to be the voices of despair, and the cascades seem to be the falling tears that always full, and the gloom of earth seems coining up in stalagmite, and the gloom of the eternal world seems descending in the stalactite, making pillars of indescribable horror. Tho grave is no such place as that to me, thank Ood! Our Divine Guide takes us down into the great caverns, and we hive the lamp lo our feet and the light to our path and all tho echoes in the. rifts of the rock are anthems, and all the falling waters aro fountains of salvation, and, after awhile, we look up, and behold! the cavern of the tomb has become ti King's star chamber. And, while we aro looking at tho pomp of it, an everlasting morning begins to rise, and all the tears of earth erystali/.c into stalagmite, rising up in a pillar on the one side, and all the glories of Heaven seem to bo descending in a stalactite, making a pillar on the other sido, and you push against the gato that swings between the two pillars, and as tho gate flashes open yon find it is one of the twelve gates which aro twelve pearls. Illessed bo God, that through this gospel the. Mam moth cave of tho Sepulcher has become tho illumined star chamber of the Klngl Oh, tho palaces! tho eternal palaces! the King's palaces! —Tendencies proved false do not at once stop. They are like the vessel which still moves forward when tho propoller breaks. All the force of some movements Is in the past.—Stuck' •nberg. Juvltlug I 'roMldciit llHrrlttun. NBW YOKK , Sept. 17.—The formal presentation to President Harrison of tho Invitation to take part in the ,CoI umblan colobration in this city next month will be madeasarranged by the committee of ion at Washington on Tuesday,next. If Mr. Harrison is then in Washington the invitation will be presented pn Tuesday evening; otherwise the presentation will bo deforced. Gen. Porter will presented the invitation and deliver tho formal oddre»s to President Harrison, trnautonwi The hopei ot care aeld out in tat «dv«rtla e meats of uuinberleii rtm'dlaa MO UWIC phuu .ouii, without tba •llgWout ihadow of tool!) about theiu. On tb« other bind, no lUtniuoin Uua aver been iaod» In behalf ot Boatatlvr'i su>m»cu BUton that U not auiiceptlble to ampin »uu »u»uatou, CarehM baou taken lalijlujlu tlaliua bototo the public to cirottoucruw thote olalmt with the bound* ot truth. Allegation. uul»icle ot that* form no blot on tho record oi ihU atarllng, time-honored remedy, proven by the mom retpectable ovldeaee to be » remedy fo mil lirerenlive ot malarial dleeaae, rbeumaiiiw, kid oy iiouble, chronic lndliteitlon and bllloua neti. It 1* an lueflatily lue tonic, prompts, con vul«tc«i>fi» and mutgalei the hinrmiuea ef «K« t'e>ep More retiring at night It la a promoter oi >leep ! Tho warship Chicago lias Bulled from 1 New York for Venezuela. Six steamers tiro released from ' quarantine in Now York. M. Daubray, the celebrated Palais Royal coiiiediiiu, Is dead in Purls. Cholera deatlis lu Russia incrcaso tu the rate of nearly u thousand a day I Tho Arizona republican* havo nominated W. C. Stewart lor delegate to congress. i TUu steamer Mary ilortou, of the ! Diamond Jo Hue, is sunk in the .Mississippi. { German mid Italian Immigrants in Canada are prevented lioiu cuten.ig j (lie United Slates. j The lluinburg-Aiuericau Guion co:u- ' panics entirely suspend then- steerage. | passenger business. j Six business houses at BloomUigtou, j 111., were lired iu one day by defective electric light wires. | Three lives were lost by lire ui the | Chamlierly hotel, Montreal, at uu curly ! hour .Monday morning. | Montgomery il. Throop, formerly law partner of Koscoe Coukliug, died ut Albany, N. Y., aged 00. Aloii/o ltoley died ut ludiuunpolls of hydrophobia. Ik: was twice bitten b} a pup on December -0. An insurrection, bus broken out iu Mexico which seriously threatens l l lv; position of President Diaz. Carl Johnson, cashier of the Adams Kxpress company iu St. l'uul, la unrat­ ed, charged with eiubezzluuieut. Swuidloi's havo lluoded Uiu southern pan of Georgia and Florida wlUi sll.vr plated 1-cenl pieces, passing them lot dunes. Nine deaths resulted from u Satur day.s railroad accident In Mussachu- eils and the injured number thirty- seven. Rowland Hewitt, a postal employe ;iud well known bicyclist, bus been arrested at AUautio City, N. J., on a charge of robbing tho mails. Senator Girurd, who lias represent id •Manitoba lu the dominion senate "luce ISSb, died at Ills residence in Winuo- peg, Monday morning, uged 73. There was sucli u rush to see Champion Corbelt at Alluutu, Gu., that he was knocked down and narrowly escaped being crushed to death. The National Association of poslal clerks opened u session at St. Louis .Monday. The address of welcoinu was delivered by Postmaster Harlow. Scott Parsons niitl Dun White, well known politicians of Anuistou, .Via., during u political dispute, exckaugitl shots. Neither is expected to recover. lJrillsh Homo Secretary AsqidUi has replied to ike peUtiou hi behalf of Mis -May brick, deeliug to advise the qucou lo iniorlero witli tho prisoner's seul- euce. George Howard, a youth of lu, is under arrest at Duiuth, Minn., for horse stealing. He sold un luiimul for ipl'.m und had the fliouey all spent wkou attested. The Chinese Six Couipanies af bun Francisco issue uu address advising CUiiuuueu uot lo comply with tho ri atrlctiou low, which" la to bo tested lu Ibe courus. Many men employed ou the ^ovutu- meut fortiilcutious ut Suudy Hook, have given up work uud returned homo on uccuuul of the proximity of the cholera lo their barracks. Green MuOurtuln, treusurer of the I CUocUnv nation, is tho latest victim | of the political riots among the Indians. Hu was taken from homo Tuesday night and killed. The llrolliorhood of Locomotive l>Ue- meii began their biennial session ui Cincinnati, G., Monday, with. a,UU0 d^lc- ntes present, Gruud Mualer Surgiml presiding. T 'hu sessions are secret. Juiues Wice was killed Saturday by Mi's. Abraiu Daltou while ho was i lying to effect tin entrance luto Uer house Ho was shot iu thu left eye, mid dle.l instantly. Mrs. Gallon is uow lu Jiul. A court declsiou lu Kansas Is to tho efect that uiiUThigo licenses Issued by county clerks tiro Invalid, thut tney should bo signed by the probate Judge. This will luvalldtite uiauy marriages. David McLuugUllu, sou of u Pius- burg bunker, was thrown from his horse while riding in the park Sunday. The horse fell ou Ulm and hu received Injuries from which hu died shortly after. TUo seuliiig schoouer \V. P. Uiiywuid him beeu arrested ut Vlotorlu, B. 0., from Burlng sea tmd reports that the Russian cutters havo seized threa schooner's hunting boats containing lduety num. A prlzu light between Arthur Davidson, of Vlrden, und Billy Harris, of Lltchlleld, for $200, took placo ut McDonald's mine, III., and resulted In Harris belug kuockod out iu iho seventh round. WllUuni l'uvugou, milking Uls ilrst rim as a broukiuau ou tho Chicago and Southwestern riiilwuy, fell from bte train Saturday uud was fatally injured. Ho was 21 years old uud tho only support of his widowed mother. Mra. MoUourt, daughter of Joku De- lauoy, ouo ef tho wealthiest fimneis uour Atchison, Kansas, wus struck und Auiulral Walker, who bus been seni to Venezuela with three cruisers, .s empowered to prevent, if possible, the acquisition of that country by Gloat Brludu and to effect tho submission of tho dlll'oreuecs between the ico countries to urbitrutiou. A Belgian, name not yet learu.il, who arrived lu Jeauette, Pu., !att Saturday from Europe, was tukeu ,11 Mouday, and died iu a few hours. T:ie physicians In attendance prououneed the case one of Asiatic cholc.i. A full investigation Is beiug iuude. K. J. Jolmsou, a cable cur gripmun, shot Mrs. J. J. Nuuau at San Frautis- eo, uud then killed himself. He was in love with Mrs. Niimui, who told hln Unit ho must discontinue paying hi»r intentions, whereupon Uiu tragedy resulted. Mrs. Nuuau Is seriously wouuded. Richard Verts, a wealthy farmer living a few miles east of Grawfordsvllle, lud., was kicked and bitten by a v'c- lotis horse Sunday morulug. His Jawbone was brokeu 111 two pieces, lis shoulder badly lacerated, and he was kicked lu the throat. He Is uncouscious aud there is little hope ot his recovery A prlzo light near Northampton, ICns laud, botweeu u soldier named Claysoit and a bootmaker uuiued Laugley, resulted lu the latter being so noiriuly battered that he died lu un hour. Ctuy sou was also seriously Injured, but sue ceeded lu escaping. Six abettors were arrested. While driving cows four miles eusi of Black Creek, Mich., a boy discover ed u dead uiiiu lying face downward in a shallow brook. Tho remains wer Identified as those of Eugene Townsend, a farm laborer, who worked fear by. Tho cause of death Is a mystery The coroner will investigate. Dispatches suite that the French forces iu Dahomey are iidvauclug lino the Interior of the country uud i r meeting with little opposition. Dispatches also statu that a revolution has broken out at Aboiney, Uiu caplial of Dahouiey, uud King Behuusln nas returned from tho Held in order to ro storo order. An 8-niontk-old child belonging lo pareuts who are members of a worthless gang of uoiuuds who have been camping u few miles north of TTtllu Ohio, was burned horribly Sunday morulug. Straw ou which It was sleep lug caught Uro from tho coals of a tobacco pipe. One of Uio little on hands dropper off and its euUre body was almost cooked. It died a few- hours later hi terrible agony. Tho Lick observatory uunounccs the discovery of a fifth satellite of Jupiter Four satellites to this planet were dls covered by Galileo January 7, Kill). Tho llfth was discovered by Professor Barnard September 0. Its period about twelve houro and thirty-s' minutes. Its distance from tho planet center Is about 112,400 miles. It wus observed by him ut Its last olougaUon September 10, twenty hours, llfty-tluee minutes aud tweuty-ouo seconds Green wlch mean time. It8 magnitude is the thirteenth. A big raft of hogs from Fort Br.t b g reached San Francisco Sunday, towi by tho steamer Noyo. The raft, which Is tho first Unit has niiido the trip successfully on tho Pacific coast. Is ;}21il2 feet beam uud IS feet deep. It holds 1,500,000 feet of lumber. Tho pilothouse aud steering gear were In the center. Tho raft Is cigar shape aud the logs were kept iu placo by wire. Sli'.y thousand dollars havo been spent in preparing ways aud other apparatus for laiuicldug theso rafts at Fort Bragg. .Story (if Their Long Sojourn on Ilie Frozen Shores of Mccormick's Bav. joss of Mr. Yerholf in a 0lacier While Searching for ( logical Specimens. •co- Visits With the Were Merry Creatures, Anxious to Please. Mrs. Josephine Diebltsch Peary, wife of tin- explorer, In a telegraph lo the New York Herald from St. Johns, N. V., under dale of Sept. 11, 181)2, says: The Kite at -1:30 this iil'teniooti steamed through the Narrows, aud after twelve months in the Arctic region, imoiig tile most Isolated people in tlu world, the Peary North Greenland expi (IIIIon hits returned safe and well, with one exception The Kite left us on the south shore of McCormick Hay ou July 30, IS'.ll, aud two days afterward we left the shelter of our little tent, which the wind was threatening to demolish and through which the water was rushing iu a perfect river, for that of our house, which was now under roof. A bed was made on a pile of IKJXCS. the comer furthest away from the open lugs left for doors and windows, and on this Mr. Peary was placed, und from here he directed the work so cheerfully and rapidly carried ou by our boy Ten days later, the shell of the house being completed and Mr. Peary abl to walk on crutches, the ilrst boat party cousisUng of Gibson, Astmp, Dr. Cool, tmd VorlioefT, was seut to Norlhuiuber land uud 1-lukltiyt islands to visit the nuthes on these Islands. At the end of a week they returned with ft load of birds and un Esquimau hunter, with his family and tent, Kityuk dog sledge and household goods. Then began our series of boat trips, all of which were enjoyed. We saw the quick, firm step on the deck, which 1 recognized as my husband's. The next instant he was before inc. I then fell God had. Indeed, been good fo me. Good news from home anil Mr. Peary returned in health and safely. After an absence of ninety-three days, luring which time he traveled over thirteen hundred miles over this inland lee, so far everything had gone just as we had hoped. While we were packing nil our belongings: on the Kile, Mr. VorhoolT went on it two days' geological trip to a neighboring setiiemenl. Failing to return at the end of this time, tlu- party started after him. Inn in their horror found no trace of lilm. For six days the entire . | Peary parly except Matt and myself. MlltlVeS, \\I10| i> n)I - t , KS , n . Hellpviu's whole parly, lb' crow of the Kite and nine Ksqiiimau ill Joined in the search. Ou the sixth day they found some minerals placed by Verhoeff on a rock and trai cs of his footsteps to a large, wicked looking glacier, and here all signs of hlin were lost, In spite of the whole parly quartering the glacier In every dlivellon. No sign of the missing man was found and lliey were forred lo believe that he had met his fate ill one of tin- nmnei- otis crevasses. The sad arridenl is ill'- only shadow in all the varied experience of our parly. We left MeCormiek Lav August 2-1, and were not ashamed to confess to a peculiar lumpy sensation in the throat as we bade our huskies good by and watched the shore of MrCor- uilck Hay recede from sight, perhaps never again to lie seen by any of us. At. the same time we are all glad lo l» >n our way to dear old America unci more. first herd of deer mi September -1 1 Congress should look into DR. JENKINS SCORED. No New (lists In Nvw Vi,i-li —I H>II,-I-:I ] I'linl era News. NEW YOKK , Sept. L'O .—E :itor E. L. Godkiu, in a strong editorial which appears in the Evening Post demands the removal ot Health Otl'ucr Jenkins on six charges, which Mr. Godkin says he is ready to prove. The substance of these is that Jenkins is inefficient, thut he is a bully, thut lie exceeded his authority in sending the Normannia passengers to Fire Island, that in doing so he exposed the passengers of the Normiiiinia to inhuman danger, that he is generally all around unfitted for the place, and furthermore is cheap political nuisance, lie thinks the matter mid got three at the head of Mct'or-1 and concludes that if it does Jenkins will be deposed. Mr. Godkin doesu t p'irty to pla 1 ' —' T * ,Knv nnvthiiu' about Jenkins' too-con Glacier. Till- Imp, Gibson uud Verhoeff, were bullied I kl " nv ! ' omlt tllul "' is by storms and returned In four days. Astrup and Gibson started again on September 22 and made about thirty miles, but were forced back on account of deep, soft snow. Dining one of our hunting trips w had a narrow escape from by having our boat crushed by a herd of angry walruses, ninny of them wounded by ns, hut we killed seven and escaped without a scratch. The winter, although we hud u hundred days of darkness, with tenipera- The regular bulletin of the health board said there was no choleva in town. One suspect is being watched. Tho Wyoming's cabin passengers at Fire island are well and seem con- o ,,, .tented. The proposed demonstration on drowning | the part of Sheriff Darting of Suffolk county, iu support of the order of thu board of health of Islip to vacate l''ive island has not taken place yet. Tho sheriff is still considering the subject and conferring witli tho leaders of the movement uguinst the Fire ' ' - island been LEAVING HOMESTEAD, One Hec;liilelit l.ttft YoMtarllur, Hnd All Other* Will Next Weak. Pirrsimuo, I'n., Sept. SO.--Tho Fifteenth regiment marched out of Homestead yesterday, and the Sixtoeuth, the only remaining regiment, will leave Thursday. There was great excitement among tho strikers who, until tho morning, had doubled that the Fifteenth had beeu ordered homo. Tho militiamen were up at 5 o'clock and started in immediately making preparations for their departure. By 10 o'clock everything was iu readiness to move. Tho order to fall in was given, and with tho Sixteenth regiment as escort, tho departing regiment marched to Munhai Station with banners flying and tho strains of martiul music. Tho locked- out men lined tho streets and in a number of ways showed they wero glad to get rid of tho troops. "It is only two weeks inoro till the end, said ouo. "Tho other regiment will leave, and Homestead will be in its normal state. Thoro will be no rioting, no disorder. Tho old meu are needed at tho mill, and they will of course go back," There is still considerable sick ness existing among tho non-uuion mou within the mill enclosure. AFTER "SWEATERS." N*w York Htnte Ifuetory Law luaiicotori Take Aotlvo M«naurea. NKW YOBK , Sept. 20.—-The State Factory inspectors are preparing for n general round-up of clothing employers in tho sweating districts whim vo violated tho now factory law ai amended last year. Suveral warrants are out for tho ui rest of clothing contruetors who huvi violated the factory law and tho warrants will be put into tho hands of tin polioo to-day. The law provides that no less thur shall b- lure ranging from ;it) to 50 degrees be- quarantine station. There havo low zero, passed pleasantly. Every day no more deaths at Camp Low since we tool: long walks on snow shoes, and Francesco often 1 indulged In it sledge ride, drawn disease last night, by one of my Newfoundland und one The presence of another flleet of Esquimau dog, und yet cannot boast of twenty vessels produced little interest a single frost bite. in official circles at upper quarantine Wo received numerous visits from the as compared with the two deaths at natives, all of whom were bright, lner- Camp Low. Tho charge that patients ry, willing creatures, anxious to please, have been sent to Sandy Hook with- They enjoyed our coffee and biscuit but outi proper detention at eared little for our sweets. The women land, after having W 880 oubio ofeet of air spueo killed by liglitulus while ou tho front allowed for eaoh person in any worl porch of hor residence. WUeu liso iv- *ooin where persons are employed be- ored her oloUilutf was ou lire. twoen 0 o'clock in the morning and i o'clock iu the evening and not lew Chief Justice Sir WUuuin IUtUlo, of thau iuO oublo feet .of air Bpaco bo Stress ?wW4K i *™ tue ws oi ° v - - Md " •• ,u The court-ui Tl ,U ,ort BherUhu, tanplataa vettrtmj tojivlvtit* life _ I w ^mm ^iLoa^-'i^. were especially Interesting to nie, and many hours were spent lu wutchln, mem ut their work. Mr. Peary, with Astrup and Dr. Cook, went ou the ice cap on February 11 to watch the suu rise, and for two days following we had the most terrible wind and rain storm 1 ever witnessed. For a time I feared our house, which w called Ited Cliff, would be washed away but we were not seriously damaged The parly on tho lee fared still wors and were glad to get back to Hod Cliff, On April 18, there being constant day light, Mr. Peary took me with him on a tour of Whale Sound and lnglelield Gulf. We traveled by night and slop! by duy. Our sledges, sixteen and fifteen feet long, were drawn by thirteen line Esquimau dogs. Our driver, a native handled the team as only an untlve can Wo slept without shelter, uud our bed was the snow after pulling ourselves Into a deerskin bag, which was fastened tightly about the ueck. We repeatedly made forty miles In a single inarch, and it was a line sight to see these thirteen beauties, with heads up and tails waving over their backs, dashing over the Ice. We visited all the settlements, and once I was inveigled Into spending a ulght In one of their snow igloos, but declined all fur ther invitation. We returned to Bed Cliff at tho end of a week aud the inland Ice parly ill oneo began preparations to leave. Sir. Peary left ou May ii, no one remaining at Bed Cliff but Mr. Vol hoofr und myself. Mutt retimed on May S, aud ou Juno 3 tho supporting party, Dr. Cook and Gibsou, returned. Thoy parted from Mr, Penry mid Astrup at Humboldt Glacier, wheuco the latter continued ou their way north. By this time many Esquimau hull pitched their tents around Ited Cliff, aud the settlement presented quite the appearance of a flourishing village. During the summer various hunting and exploring trips woro made, and on July 17 I pitched my tent tit the side of MeOorinlok's Bay, espoctlug to remain until the return of Mr. Peary. AUhoiigU tho augukoks of tho tribe hnd told me that Uiey hnd been informed during tliolr setinoo that Peary would novor roturu, at 5 o'clock on the morning of July 24 I hoard a peculiar noise outside of my tout, aud on oalUug Hoffman is- been transferred from Swinburne "suspect wards" us sufoly past the incubation period, is Indignantly denied. The Hamburg steamer Hermann and tho White Star steamer Adriatic, the former with 800 and thu latter with 850 steerage, which arrived this morning, came under the twenty-day rule uud will, after examination, be released only upon permission from Washington through Collector Hendricks. THIS l'l,A(illK IX KUKOI'IC. THE DEMOCRATIC PLANK. Mow Hie in-mix-nits are Trying In shew 'Mint IU,- TiirllV I'liink Doesn't Menu Aliy- iliiin:. Not a few shrewd democrats are endeavoring to produce the impression these days that the tariff plank of their national platform dors not mean any- thiuu in particular. They assert that Hie plank, appearances lo the contrary uot withstanding, is not loaded: that In .spile of it, Were the democracy lo sneered in electing Cleveland, no serious effort would be made I" rlcinge the existing tariff policy Iu any radical way. Of course, it is easy to understand what prompts such utterances on the part of very wideawake and rathrr unscrupulous ilriuorrals anxious to have their party succeed ill November, They realize that unless the ronviclion can be generally produced that the democracy made no emphatic and significant deliverance ui Chicago in the direction or free trade, or, having made il, does not propose tu stand by it, the jig is up, and Cleveland, as iu ISSS. Is bratrn. Now Colonel Henry Wallrrson, who played a foremosi part in shaping the tariff plank of the Chicago convention, is a ware of the rxislenir of these nieiii- bi 'i's of ids party. And, naturally, they gel no i -oiulorl from uiin, since the rol- oiirl, as I 'leryhody knows, has tbei-our- UKI' "f his I 'ree -tradi' convictions. In a lvcriit number of the Louisville Couriet- .loiirnal hr has si >un-iliiriir to say loueh- iliL' Ihr I a fit t" [lank iu question which is well calculated to give Ihr democratic turUY-trimmcrs dumb ague. "II Is certainly true," he says, "that five million of democrats stand on ihr Chicago tariff plank as it is, and not as it was in- lended to be." We all know how it was "intended to lie." The plank, us reported to the convention, was intended to throw at leasl a sop to protection, lint Ihr eouvciillon rejected It by a voir of fit;I to ;M2. and adopted the substitute submitted by the extreme free trade democrats under the lead of Colonel Waltcrson. In this same urli- rlr the colonel takes pains to slate that "lite description of Mr. Cleveland as a semi-protectionist is purl of the republican plan of campaign, hut it will not succeed, because it is not accurate." Imagine Itow the democriillc trimmers will shiver and stand aghast as they read this reference to Mr. Cleveland! Nor does the doughty colonel rest con- lent with insisting upon the tariff' plunk as it is Iu all its free-trade significant*..-, lie goes for the base democrats who favored the less offensive original plank. He says: "Who it. was who may be held distinctly and directly answerable for the attempt in the last national democratic convention to fasten a republican tariff plank upon the democratic party we shall probably never know; although it is certain thai Ihr group of party managers in the convention, led by the ains and money of Mr. Whitney, tho last surviving democratic protectionist of tin- Kandall school, exhausted lis efforts lo defeat the sound and honest .substitute presented by .Ml*. Neul, of Ohio, und to rivet upon the party tho dishonest and scandalous essay reported by the platform committee." This Is a terrible charge—at all events, ratlin* trrriblr— which Is brought aga'msi Mr. Whitney. (Jan it be that Mr. Whitney Is simply a republican in disguise'; It occurs to us that the colonel ought to get the democratic na- 'llonal committee to investigate Mr. Whitney. It is clear that the democratic trimmers are not going to accomplish anything this time. The free traders control the democracy by a large majority, aud will see that Ihr buttle is fought out on their side on free-trade Hues. For yours,"' says the Courier-Journal, the republican leaders have professed to desire a square parly light on square parly issues. At last they have their wish." Yes; at lasl they have their wish. In the battle which Is being waged Harrison and; protection are arrayed against Cleveland and free- trade. A square light to end in a glorious republican victory. Two New durum In llprlln—Hlvera Infected with DlseutU!. LONDON , Sept. 30.—A Berlin correspondent says: "Two fresh cases of mild Asiatic cholera wero discovered in this city-yesterday. One case,which proves tho complete nsolessness of a short quarantine, was that of a woman who nursed cholera patients iu Humburg. She arrived hero on Sept. IS, but was not taken ill till yesterday. Tho other easo was that of the leader of a Hamburg orchestra, who arrived hero ou tho 15th Inst. "Tho 1'ottsdam authorities havo declared that the Havel, Spree and Oder rivers aro infected with cholera bacilli, and have prohibited all shipping triiille between tho hours of 8 p. m. and 7 a. in." Reports from Hamburg are uot favorable. Tho decrease In the number of eases is scarcely noticeable, >vhilu tho character of the attack is Vc iiont, A Viomi correspondent i The report is officially coni Aslutlo cholera has appoa gorzo and that ten deaths i cuso havo already occurred Cracow—Several fresh cholera wero reported \ twenty cases wore report' places In Gallcia, mostly i> Tho disease was iutrodu Jews who camo to Podgorzo f burg, Odessa—The mortality is increasing lu tho Kloft district. Cholera barracks have boon hastily erected in KleiT, ,1 as toff, Kit-satin, liirsula and other places on tho southwestern railway lines, Miiatvr «T Troutm J'oariioiicol. llKiti.iN, Sept. 20.—Emperor William has issued an order that tho annual muster of recruits lie postponed for a . mfijn i-h- is, J3 11 hat od. lis- of and •hor e.'.ku,. two Hum- A JANESVILLE TARIFF ARGUMENT. Muclilnt'Kliiijpii Sow llet Kllgllsll Drill Steel lor Hull' I'rlcc. "There Is a piece of Knglisli steel (hat formerly cost us eighty cents a pound," said Fi reman A. G, Anderson of the Janesville Machine company's blacksmith shop, "That was before the MeKlnley law took effect. Then here is a bar of American sleel of a. similar kind that Is just being placed in the market. The English steel has dropped down to fc.rty cents a pound being compelled to do so on account of American competition. The American steel Is not quite as fine us (he English, yet. It Is taking the place of English hugely, and I think It will eventually supercede II; altogether, unless the English uudrisell the Americans. We use this steel for making tools, such us drills, etc. It Is tho very hardest kind of steel made. A file has no effect on It, and tho only way we ean work It Is by heating." AMERICAN TIN PLATE. ('iii--l.oild <»!' It. >lutU ltecc|ViHl lu Milwaukee, For Hie benefit of the freo trade worshipers, who have been strongly Insisting that there Is no such thing lu existence as American linplate, we would simply state that a car load of bright, houie-niade tin-plate was received iu MlhvuiUtoo last week by the John Pi'ltzlaff Hardware company, at Its extensive wliolesulo establishment on West "Water street. The bright American tin is used lu the nmiiufutv tui'o of Umvuro gcuerully, ns well as for furnace pipe, hot-air vUie, etc., and Is euUreli'

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