Burlington Hawk Eye, October 26, 1890

Burlington Hawk Eye

October 26, 1890

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Issue date: Sunday, October 26, 1890

Pages available: 8

Previous edition: Saturday, October 25, 1890

Next edition: Monday, October 27, 1890

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Publication name: Burlington Hawk Eye

Location: Burlington, Iowa

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Burlington Hawk Eye (Newspaper) - October 26, 1890, Burlington, Iowa PAGES. ESTABLISHED JUNE, 1839.)THE^BURLINGTON HAWK-EYE. iv no such -pos sent ition to Give Women Reputation in Lay Conference. HethodUt Episcopal Church ,i,?    t4,,i    Discuslon    in the Churel ".'liners-A Keen. Incisive lie-tlie Onestion. -An pnpers- ti«-w ol Melodist Episcopal church is .Us stirred up over the proposi-re -iimit women delegates in the Wnfereuces of that church. The . rapers of that denomination, 10!;    and non-official, devote ‘,.,e to editorial and contributed **■ bearing on the, question at issue, -he disquisitions are unique, •th profane history, biblical and political economy, wo-custom, aud about cise within the range discussion. We publish ie jug losophy- j right; thing « borning a piquant article from the rn rJU know- how to wield a pen er ideas in vigorous, not to Anglo Saxon. It is an one interested in the vwl will read with special New Yor Baldwin. and lady rev! ■expres sarcastic. V„ which every icicle invoh recognize We had there to make Not by any means. \ye (,a. substitutional work1 \v« v no vote in putting them the laws to govern us “mSIpIT vh: a\rT'"A<i- of Methodism ol'„    whole    system government, Is ,I compromise of nauVrai lip of men. Ru lev cussion v^enMV '.,ke 6V^ “tar S i nun ut, i>> a comp-— ■ -t/°;^~n;bu^rnnh,et„ msion more than once of what I hea d undita liana ,ai say of  .....  -Man has made a hell for India, bllt iUs ’ " tor os women men don t like the dis comforts of hell " The brethren oh the inn \"    .    lh,s    1u«»Uon leave os just where Mother Ev< don't sec any we smuggle through subjection of body, mind and soul to man, tins subjection supplemented bv a due amount of physical suffering. I.lei nren, you are on dangerous here. You foothold by Paul as shall BURLINGTON, IOWA. SUNDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 215, 1890—EIGHT PAGES. THE FALLING LEAVES. PAGES I TO 4. I (PRICE; 15 CENTS PER WEEK. will be elected majority, lie by about, ten is an abit* man. bouw?nd THE PEOPLE’S FICHT. put us, and I ance for us unless ourselves into the kingdom ahu ndant kingdom, election " '■1 ■ •v church in th: be held in the First . city some time next th when the members of tile church, J* iere of both sexes will have foliar    i HOI tgtunity to posed chan se vote in for th or against the policy of the methodist women. At They to Be Admitted an Delega ... the Lev Conference*? t CH hi the t , L. Ha id win N* York h have' ii anc in,.warn ii. the Christian Advocate. wa- :hcd with much interest the 'the controversy in our var-•h rh paper- a> to whether women ti or should not be eligible to seats floral conference of our church. I pleased to note that as a rule, those jjje negative -’.de concede woman's i-v mentally and titties- spiritually. t \ -ion,- of the church, or prece-ipti.ral argument are the - built up against ti-. The >r comes with an especial ill-grace the Methodist church. For if there ureal l ed body in the world that ,■ own disregard of precedent and A- ,-tiiin it is this same Methodist Uh, Judge Fancher. in his article f , (ii inturn Ad rara ic of Aug. 21, W cr.red. c* his ch,et argument Oil negative side. I would call his and reader - atterr on to Dr. Buckley'-fp. ••Woman iii Methodism," in The i Aiti'ooiu of J ily 24, as most yin,tug, cumulative evidence of the ;h i,f tic- statement as to how the thou st J. reb ha- disregarded preee-in its steady mareh onward. Read arere attentively, and see how a the f. under. John Wesley down, echurch, the brethren—have aely and without any apparent or ■ on-i ie nee disregarded the toms of the am dent church by instill new methods of work. I thank ~ ckley personally and for my sis-aui sure lh -y will approve! for onghly demolishing that obstacle re edent—which has ever been the against h anan progress. ow, as to the scriptural argument j Wed so mercilessly against women, I e refer my reader- to that -ame ar-of Dr. ll ck ley's, for if the Metho-hI.r h has not grievously sinned in w.ng lo women the right- and privil-,l- Dr. Km kiev deciare- they have md still have in the church, almost of wr. h are :n direr contravention -teachings to interpreted i, (’kiev lias a up:    , en alive. has july in it; ^inanity }great priti' I pie r,d duty. as talents and s last aud gument. Either only ke devel —mod the church at Cor-v the negative -ide, sc, demolished the I < an see no other the Methodist kept pace with Chn — 'ptiieiit arid the needs ■ling its methods upon — of u-tice. righteous-taught it, the parable the Golden Rule—and great command, our ■I to bod and man. and all of Paul's auctions to the Corinthian- do not Sly to J the nineteenth century, or ^Methodistchurch has most grievously led during a1! these years, and Paul 1 interpreted literally for the Aenean and all other churches of this pm such promises there is no other -iusc*n than that we women should ffi-ak in class-meeting. or seek any irmatioii. -ave at home from our busti' Will the brethren please tell us lf!-ise v\ Muen are to do who are the of non-Chri-tian hu-bands, or more jwrtunat*. -ti:, without any husbands*? 'ut some of ii-are to do who, having r •' •    - is, st I only cat bb dis views of them a- they daily dis-5*-’ nim" iiately after breakfast? the wives of such husbands, or without, husbands. to (Ii** in igno--le t'oause there is no Adam at home Jr. I rte ‘Uokl^y and pi ait hit ha- enlarged upon the iv lieges" granted in the u ie’* - not fail to keep in mind ac* that the men—one-third of the Gr-h p—Hi ,st here ne understood :»*iorch. Th:-portion of the church 'the remaining two-thirds to work, aud even attend tin. means of grace, audiences generally would show re-^hritikage if women were not 4l,e church in this sense cannot women, for then we would have ’’■ permitting women to do thus and hy - our being in t he church and M . ■ - work in it an act of G-s favor on the part of the male oni.ic.s.' The reason- have been ■ /^;n Im ii-. It i- well that we d lake in their full import.. Eve sinned first, and she g tieing deceived, while Father licit deceived, therefore sinned :■ my tiiessed father taught me open-eyed sin was more T ‘'atl a tinder deception.) Eve was the greater sinner, * a ,-e she was. all of us succeeding ' ‘‘W’SP the greater sinners not-'anciiig the scriptural assertion ha.! hear his own sin. and in criminal statistics of the - which give about 55,OOO criminal women, with the record of the church of b> one man in it,- corner ofour brethren have for weeks niD’l,ri.1,Sr 10 show tlial ev'en Christ’s dir,'' .W01 ^ Las not been equal to Phi-s'! L.rethren. don't shrink _roond cannot retain your uneven quoting just so much of leave in your hands all tht authority, glory, honor, and an ut I.tnce into the heavenly while you leave to us the heavy work—subjection and salvation by the sain of our teeth! Let us see whether this same literal translation of Scripture will suit our church brethren Read their curse—it is very plain, and it is not -aid that it is limited to Christ’s coming: •*(. ursed is tile ground for thy sake. m sorrow shalt thou eat. of it all the day s of thy life, and thou shalt eat the herb of the Held, in the sweat of thy face -halt thou eat bread, till thou return unto the ground, for out of it wast thou taken, for dust thou art, and unto I dust thou shalt return.” Now on the principle o literal interpretation, without regard to times, places, customs, or tile redemptive work of Christ, why is not every man shouldering Ids curse in spite of its discomforts? Let every man Oi them go to work in the ground, and subdue a- far as they can the thorns and ; thistles their sin brought. Then too, 1 their diet wa- to be of “herbs.'’ Men j don t enjo\ “herbs,” and the Creator : adds: “In the sweat of thy face shalt j thou eat bread, evidently meaning that they should do the cooking. This explains why I have always found men-cooks to excel tile women. They were I in their God-ordained sphere. Their -in | and appetite tits them for it. My sisters ; our curse is heavy enough. It is evident I trum God - word- -the word of a greater than Paul—that the perspiring business * is not ours, let u- do a- little a- pos-ible I of it, lest i nhappuy we lie found tight-! ing against <Iud. j Now .-ast a Hasty glance at our position I on a single mission tie,d. When I went J to China in lsP2, imagine my surprise to I bud a corner in each church latticed ; off, -• • that no one could see in ; it from th*- audience, and no native women in th*- , ougregatiou. When I inquired the u-e of this place. I was informed thai women, heathen aud Christian, were in this -mail room listening to the gospel through til*- lait im s, and that as yet this wa- necessary out of def.-r-etice to the customs of the country. Thank God. ere we left we saw Christianity so lirmh established that every “wall of partition" was broken down, and our Chinese -isters could -it in the public congregation, but O', what deprav- I ity must I -till confess, for our modest little ( hinese sisters, following their custom-, -it there with uncovered head-and unveiled faces. It was under such circumstances that I learned th*- luxury of silt ng in church w 'hosta burden-! .-••me bonnet on my head. But <h ye sti k,ers for Paul's instruction- to th** ancient church being followed in this age. what will ye do with your Chinese brethren, the Revs. Hus, Sias, lung- , and others, all blessed, good men. and, I thought, very stir*- of the kingdom, but ala-! ala-! they have long hair: even longer than our honored , Washington's: and not only very long, but, worse still, braided, and, worst of all MU how can I tell it ? i, -ilk. sometime- r*-d or white, but generally black. is braided into the -ame long hair, finishing off with a tas-el Surely here is work serious indeed for the general conference. 'Tis a desperaate case, for St. Paul expressed himself most strongly on the point. Iii I Cor. ix, 14, he -ay*:    “Doth not even nature itself tea' ’n you that if a man have long iiair it is a shame unto him?” No. Brother Paul, “Natur* ” teaches no such thing in China, and some of our grand ministers in that country, in spite , of their “long hair,"can duplicate Paul’s j recital of afflictions for Christ'- sake ; ■ given in 2 Cor. ii. 25-51—nay, more: one j of them, who we doubt not is entered into “the rest that reinaineth,” could say I that he had received not “forty stripes -ave one,” but two thousand not lacking one. But what do all these* sufferings for Christ'- -ake amount to against, tile long-hair sin? Brethren, suffer a word of exhortation from one of the weako-t. but who nevertheless loves the Lord Christ and Iii-kingdom, and who believes in Hi- full redemptive work even for l,*-r. Don I brethren. I pray you, hide any longer behind that miserable, weak, absurd scriptural argument, but let Dr. 'I. A. Goodwin, in the Wt stern I'hrUtuin Allineate of Sept. 3, tell the whole Would that every reader secure md read his whole article. Make a Turkish Rug of the Grounds! of the White House. 8U1Uc*n. WH 1 »k8 t0 “ t,mt th« “«*"■-lienal win Have J„»t Seventeen Majority i„ the Next Hous<> The Politic} Campaign. (Correspondence of The Hawk-Eye.) falling111**”IOX- (>Cl‘ ~:i‘—'T'L® leaves are -r n n' Ier‘ng the White House of thi f hW    variegated coloring f the fading year, and making the im uui*e sward more like a limitless Turk jsh rug than the carpet of emerald which ?“ssrStthe excluded the sunlight, only bowing before the winds executive I he great trees which occasionally to allow the Private Secretary Halford, In private conversation with a friend recently, said: “I do not believe that, the result of tile election in Indiana will affect the presidential nomination in ’n? us Treasurer Huston affects to believe. A democratic success would not necessarily as-ure the re-nomination of Gen. Harrison, nor would a republican success preclude his t'--nomination. A great many other thing- must be considered in ’92, aud the aggregate wisdom of tin* national convention will select, the right man, and elect him. I have no more knowledge concerning tim prospects and intentions i district i of President Harrison than you have. I know nothing of what he thinks or what lie intends. I merely express my opinion concerning the possible effect of In diana s present campaign upon the nomination w hi'-h will tie made iii *92." Treasurer Huston, before leaving for home last evening, saio:    “It    is    abso- Gest as Their Champion Against the Monopoly Power. The Combined Cable Railroad littered* Arrayed Against the I Itll Illinois l»ist rift Congressman — A heat from the Past. From the Rock Island Union. The coming election in the eleventh one of much more than ordinary importance. It is not merely a contest between Mr. Gesl and Mr. Cable as individuals. Neither is it only a contest only between tile republican and demo-cratie parties. It is a contest between the people and the entire Cable railroad combination. Roswell P. Flower, the millionaire con- I was too much for a democratic house to : withstand. Then again the Alabama j democratic cane growers threatened to bolt the Mills bill if sugar was free listed. The sugar n-tiner-' trust and the ex-confederate cane growers bought upandbull-dosed the last democratic house of representatives to deny the people of the country free sugar. It took a republican congress to resist these powerful influences, and what is more, it, took th** staunch and determined purpose of such men as John H. Gear on the committee of ways and means to secure this great boon to th** people of th** country. Free sugar was defeated in the senate amendments to the house bill, and was again secured in the conference committee only by the determined purpose of such men a- Gear, Burrows and Laffolette. Free sugar will -av.* fifty millions of dollars to tile people of this country in one year. It will save it because sugar is the only article in the entire dutiable li-t under the old tariff, in which the tariff is added to th** cost to the con- THE TWO PARTIES. HON. JAMES HARLAN. The Senator’s Strong and Log Speech at Burlington. A <.M>lm It«i1 N«-jiri.!»itig K«*vi.vr of th** LH* iii im-rift tic Part)—A <'«»ni|»r**h» ii-lite anil AiiMlytb k* .x.-it ion «>1 the Tariff arid vast orca us of bl* XKI t* r> -.oppress. I tie y retie -lied against the decision of the dun people • at the polls . Co r,-cquentiy. mg th i*. ceding year the people of thi- con j 11 r v ded by their vol* •s at the poi!-, di-ti inctly and deli n Bely, th at the war for the pre* *ervat; on * .f i)’.- u thou should be pre An de< a < of th nani to nth*? e pee re pi he- ( Gin of the able-* and most phiio-oph ieai speeches In th** pre-cnt arrpai-': wa- delivered at the Speaker Reed re* et ing in the Grand opera house at B lington !a-t week by Hon. Jam*-- Harlan. For long years Senator 11 arian ret- **n- j joyed a national reputation as ail orator. ( but he took hi- Burlington audience by I surprise on thi-occasion. Many of th*-rn j had never heard him before, an i limy were not anticipating til** int* Ih-'-tua’ treat with which ‘he;, were favored. A iii- home in Mi. I*!**a-ar.t. where ic generally -peak- on th** **vi of each annual election, the even i- alway- looked forward to in plea-ai anticipation and no ha I is arc enough to hold ail the people who cone to hear him. Mr. Harlan is rip* statesmanship and experience in pub? affairs and he ha- a style of oratory ha crane p; I sc,4 reft ad pro step- -ii which, i ora i arty in i lived th cd a Tai mid be offer t w as ec Try sho hate; v ? I -'a I in pa--brai leg! pp tate *y ai led S ■ental' i    f,,    -sue. anding this unanimous pie which gave nearly i bl lean re pp -e alation of congre-.. th* detno- ■» national convention in I the w ar for the Un ion or* and that immediate taken to procure peace, »- existing conditions of avalent to deciding tnat Id re* divided. - porkpie of the cured the arid 15th rn of the re- were e m both *d by the he state--- of the g this of the repre- rebel I j, deman the 15 o toe -. Th. it a tw< • »ng re-three-*-d in N< ion of - thr and their nf in the pe< U''i arid th, nth constituti'i mea su et birds vo - and rati ti the congree • wiih-tandi the people •ugh their -enactors repr*-entai he rn is p easing and •< withal an analytic’ ing public questions of him. “In an arg -pike clear through Oil th** oilier -iff**." hensivenes- of tho: j expression, a fairne--a logical mode of carries conveth>i ti leave- an opponent it of data v itll whu h lo tion la d down. An found n Mr. liar , tariff system <*f ti..* foundation to the democrat- denounce have never attempt* other. If it is a “ro it i- a “robber ‘anti bad, its component ^re met.] and unlet and Ii** ii. p: t he then ha-a c dr! '2 that lion ol ignored - ,a lei Of th* me ana •ame *ineut hi th* ) re instance ian's rev repubii* present th*- system. cl to -lib-t: •tio'-r tariff ' F” in part: if [»ai^- ar* the 11 *• a I' »* AS I luu a nu vosu, uy ti lion of Frai ik K Blair a- cai aa I cl ate tor the vice-pr* sidency of th** Urn ted State- Once moi rn in I "TK the pu.q .Ie of the I nited .Stai ,e^ decided at the poll- and through ti cir represeniativ** in '-on ere-- That ' •he speedy return to sp* cie payment sh lOuid b»* -e*-ured, ar -I the fon gre" of ti ; * I. ll! I * * <J Stat* - du ring the next - ice*** ■dtrig :wo year- p. d.-sed a bill fr< mf-. it»*d J 11 ll Wii ion If 150 ii raised menu whence > why has no from the Washinztoi ae-1 cd any dollars nippon I not froi the mon preside!) ad min is to the other reve an pr. ad: at y rn i >art) ta ** th re ? poi! - ID alives to opposed forts arid .gh their tile stump 'menI was of The r -Ten* -<*ii«»t«>r llvrl.in'- -|)**»*f'!;. Mu. Pith -1 i *k n i,    \    NT) Law - av Geni i.emkn:- I ain very gratef for : complimeniarv manner :n whlcii I b t been presente the only r*-gr ' e j - th d«*d u a st* . .    . .. _ „, ... 11,  ._ ---- Uncle Sam—Not to-day, Johnny. Dot,'* want anything from ye. My boys make a1! those things. John Bull—Dirt cheap. Mister Sam, dirt cheap. Tell you what, my dear Cousin, you'll save millions hif ye farmin' h'or huntin'. You’ll gain and -ave by h it. HTH give you the h'ighe-t price for h'all the Raw Material- h i for h’Alf Price, so h i will. Ye see you'll have h'all the ^advantage in h'every way. Uncle Sam—Plausible advice. Johnny, but I gue-s facts are agin ye. S'pose ye hee red of Ireland, and of Egypt, and of Injy? Wa a1! they ch.-eff tim rather you shut them for 'em, and ever since they have been bu yin’ an* a'-ellin 'cordia tew your directions—\\ ii vu ah’ iueik mii.t.ion*- of - win-? John Bull—In Lunnon, the capital of the Richest h'F.tn (Hem!! h'Fll cal: round after h’eieetion, eh? Uncle Sam—Wa-all, I shouldn't advise ye. For if the Protectionists carry tile day, they will keep this gate closed: and if the Free Traders win. why they wi >mewna er of st e adj; pres* . I ti ne- rn: shut yer shops hand send ver ii igh pri* want: ha-id hTll -ell ye the real In:-he ed bov-i IU Ar ti r -hor*-. din e the boys to Free Trade wages, arid. if nee* to a bread-and-water diet, and how i- your pauper labor going to compete with us then? /ri-h IU rays to kiss tho gras-es aud tlowers. are now denuded partially of their power to embower the place, and the sun gild- the fallen leaves with tint* which no hand terrestrial can imitate, no brush depict, uo words portray. But. this glory of the autumn is not permitted to hold sway, for, with mistaken instinct, the bead gardener cause- the fallen leave- to be removed every night by hi- lahore* s and carters. There was a time the tramp dogs of make their homes grounds during the paper can only -tory. this It is juote a few para- ill ustrate the whol lilothei 3*!U I each J Of the Slate: 5.000 •haatort voxn e ti yo    this is certainly just \Vp M r‘l’lura^ argument amount-A    . ^    just    where Eve's fall Iiorty'    me 11 tally- morally, in ( T n'ad that iii tile beginning be    "And    God said, let us Ga -!t‘,i°Ur iuie?e* after our like-Ooti , Thcm have dominion,” etc. th-* ,1,r:- d u,an ’n His own image, of '"‘d cr.-ated ll*- him, il,ai<' ‘ teated lit* them” (Gen 'G-Jth f(,n H‘r‘f'('t equality thus far, 5 hid he- 1Iit0 and each received and n. t! Urs,e* W°man has borne .v he-J    tile    glorious spiritual J'1'1 sl'(' escape the physical Mtl* although modified' and edifying. I graphs, but they supposing the women should be admitted to the general conference, he a-ks, “Then what? Where will tho men be? On an equality with the women? Every man knows they will not, and the women know it a- well as -he m,.n do. * * * J, this a state of affairs to be contemplated by men complacently. The question whether the busine® not be as well transacted considered. The question is become of the men to tell of the dire danger of women min isters, presiding elders arid concludes with tins peal- “In view of nay. pioba.    ■- n_ ^,AUj in th( . they tell me, when this district used to in th*- White House winter. The fallen leaves were packed int** the fountain-, and underneath them tile dogs would-burrow and hibernate. The packing of the fountains prevented the freezing and cracking of til*; concreted basin-, and til** leaves were carried away only in the springtime. At present they are carting all of those leaves down to a dump by the Potomac, and there making nightly bonfire-. Meantime, tile stray dog-whose ancestors dwelt in the fountains, are looking through the iron grating surrounding the parked grounds and wondering by what right of might or might of right those human vandals thus destroy their winter houses. They -ay that tim little dog which acted as chief marshal during the inaugural procession which escorted Presiden Garfield to th** capitol on that snowy day in March, had been born in the fountain on tile preceding Christmas day. No matter how he there, the little fellow acted a-of ceremonies, and no amount of -onfusion could drive him away head of the procession. Garfield having been inaugurated, tim little fellow disappeared. came master noise or e from the will need not be What will Then he goes on bishops, and excited, pathetic ap-these possibilities iii Ii ti es, if not certainties let every manly man walk boldly spirit of a man yet free to Die Methodist poll- and vote with emphasis, No. Will Dr. Buckley tell us what G oi win means by the words “while yetfreeA We are not asking the brethren to step out, but only asking for the Afters to go in. If sharing their counsels. puts tne men in bonds, what is our condition who arc not in at all. Brethren, whenever you pro, I It -ally to some of us your -eriptuMl ■art, inent. we will be driven to the dire co  on that the world's lledee,aer has not yet come: we still wait for our consUtent,V'!fi>lidresroruIld 'to’ the great cross the bridge before you r.>«h Should Joel’s prophecy be rea.iz , ••nd the “Spirit be poured out upc    _ him maid,mo.” as well as upon they should prophesy, Hewho « "de th* One more week of labor and th** battle will be won. There will be exactly seventeen republican majority in the next house of representatives. Of course, after the contested election eases have been settled, t he majority will be greater. But the house will organize with jtu-t seventeen republican majority. Meantime, there will be four more republicans added to the republican majority iii the senate, and the country will be safe from the democratic party for some tune to come. Morrison, with the horizontal reduction tariff bill, is still on earth drawing a salary as an interstate commerce commissioner; but he will be an argumentive angel, and Roger Mills a forensic angel practicing before the bar of heaven many years before this country will ever again be endangered by a democratic majority in congress to unsettle our business and destroy our trade relations with the world, by-surrendering the principle of protection under which our country ha- developed. The restoration of the republican purty lutely certain that Indiana will gain three congressional seats. The state republican ticket is exceedingly popular, and that fact w Ii help our cong!es-ional candidate- in the three districts where there is always a lighting chance. Senator Voorhees is making a tremendous campaign to save iii- senatorial seat, but we will carry tile legislature with u-. aud elect a republican in place of Voorhees. I am only sorry that Gen. Harrison cannot go cut and (ainu-- the -tate for ii-. That would surely clinch matter-. lf Hie demo. rat- however, should carry the -tat** and make any considerable gains, nothing could prevent the re-nomination of Harrison in ’92. Whether it be true or not. the popular belief would be that Harrison is the only man who (-(Mild carry Indiana I said nothing, but wondered who would carry Indiana if Gen. Harrison -hould die. These politicians who ti** themselves to the coat-tails of any one man and cannot see beyond him, are tint broad-gauged, not wide enough betw*-**r the eyes for leadership. Voters are going home. All train-west are carrying voter- for half far*-. We can buy round trip ticket- to Chicago now for seventeen dollars, which i-the price of a ticket one way ordinarily. The -rate republican associations are working hard sending out document-into their doubtful districts. Tit** Maryland state a—x'iation ha- been doing good service during the past two months and the belief is expressed that Maryland will send five republican- to the next house, but I do not believe it. She will surely send back the ’bree republicans now iii congress, and that will be glory enough, lf the republican party hold- it- own in Maryland tins year (and I it, will), then the vote of Maryland in Is'.t2 will be cast for th*1 republican pr* s-I idential elector-. Th< in iSSS made generation w hole age- and it.” Spirit will give to yon, Drem*r.. -'-corA*"" *'■* vnnr dav ’ of trial. 121' “grace according to your day Pacific street. Brooklyn, * • of Madisonian. know to t    ---- 'J (Ar ^ 1,H'dieal skill, the La j lsllan knowledge. by 'aueht by christian parents, <J»jreh, and I in turn have socially, men-'• brist'- redemptive for me and my daugh- 0ur brer'* *ir lu^ husband and sons. ren say: "Nol X children that rtw£,rilutlly perfect " Well so. ye are # aider th. , f*6 ’ii the , i , JrG' Ii0 quality for you wltkouf re Chrisl' Taxation •'"bee ,, , r ^Presentation is sim-afiense °U' ■iu.sl what your hein-^oted hv rVHS' **ul are we not in ti<>Ur LrotLers, fathers, e geueral conference? How Severe Colds are Broken Up in Mon tana. From the Virginia City (Mont.) When we find a medicin    ,    it    a possess genuine merit, we A,:ntr the U, and «.»)* g'yr nleSeln? we public what ms. ouch «    lost found Chamberlain’s ,';":fasK"!',r„v;iui„n. we warded off sey- it impossible for a for the democratic party to brin" our workingmen into competition with’ the mendicant laborers ami serfs of Europe. “We have every reason to be satisfied with the way things are going, said Cob Clarkson, of the national republican executive committee, this morning. Hi was opening telegrams and letters, and P answers to a stenographer. hit'll comes to him of the Union, from every miu’utely1 every portion of the political field: and, like a good genera , he givc^ directions for the movements of the forces Senator Quay has said:    Clark son makes no mistakes. dictating The information w daily from every section There will be an extra session of congress. Tlie president will call the extra session mainly for the purpose of giving sufficient time to th** senate for the passage of th*- federal election bill. It ought not to require an extra -e—ion to do thi-thing. The republican majority in the senate ought to pass that bill under suspension of the rule-. There is neither rhyme nor reason in til** submission of a majority to a minority, 'lh*- republican house settled that question for all time, and the senate ought not to be slow in following suit. The majority should rule, and the time is rapidly coming when th** people will compel the senate to talk less and work more, or else elect senators by direct vote of the people; or, pos-ibly. a-some parliamentarians hope, abolish th*--enate altogether. Thor** is nothing in the argument of tile far-seeing political coward- who -ay “tlie democrats might return to power some time, and then they would carry things with a high band and we d he gored by our own bull,' If that time comes, and the majority ol our people elect democrats to manage their business for them, the minority, be they whigs, republicans, prohibitionists or grangers, ought to let the representatives of the majority of the people go on and legislate for them. It matters not which party i- in power, so far a- the principle i- concerned, the majority should rule. gr> --man and banker, from New York city, present chairman of the democratic national committee, -aid to President Cleveland through Dan Lamont, his pri-\ ate secretary, in t---, that R. It. Cable, president of the Chicago, Rock Island and Pacific Railroad company, can carry his i he means this)—congressional district for almost anything. Such being the > :*-** he concluded to keep it in the family. So he decided to hand it over to Cousin Ben. The following letter Is copied from the file- in Washington and explain- itself. It is given in full: H. P. Flower \ Co.. Hunkers \ Brokers. ) 52 Broadway, and 5 Exchange Court, Nkw York, April 5, I SFK I My DkakSik:    I forgot to say to th*- presi dent anything in regard to th*' Post mistress, Mr. K. K. Cable, tin- president of th*- «'hi< ag" and H"< k Island Railway, desired appointed at Rock Island. I!!.-. You will find his letter on file. You will remember that Mr. Cable gave five thousand dollars to defend the count ut ls-4. He has a great amount of influence in Illinois and it there is no goo*! reason why the ladv should not be appointed. I hope that he will be ' recognized. He eiin carry his congressional district for | almost anything aud it seems to un-that this I appoint ment should bo made. U may be better f*oliey to wait until after j .lune IO before making it. I met Clinton Heekwith. Sunday He -md ; he would cai! on you and on the president and j find cut what was wanted. He is perfectly I r, liaGe. Yours very truly, It. P. Fu>wkk. Col. I). S. Lamont, Washington, I). C. We publish this to show the ramitica-I tion- of that democratic combination which defeated Blaine and Logan in 1--4 by mean- of til** count in New York City th** money raised by the Cleveland railroad con bination being used for something more than to “watch’’the count. Ben Cable took an active interest. in bringing about Cleveland'- nomination. telegraphing from New York after the consultation of the railway magnate- there that, he wanted to be a delegate. and his obedient servants in Rock Island saw to it that he was put upon the list, and helped to nominate the man who was counted in by th** recorded vote of New York City. Cleveland showed his sense of obliga- sumer. 'Chis is due to the fact that we produce in this country only about one I pound in ten of the sugar which we con-| slime. If we produced as much or more I than we consume, competition would ; regulate and reduce the price as it has ; on railroad iron, steel nails, agricultural I implements, cotton and woolen goods and ail other artic!** a tariff. Iowa will than the entire amour state taxation. Ii i every individual who sumer of sugar will bf I havf gentleman referred to L; >• ..r pr* officer is not able to occupy the * time this evening. I insisi'-d th,! -hould, but the chairman al ti,*--Iona! committee inform- me *fi cannot urge such a request on >p Reed on account of hi-s. condition due to the numb* he has delivered since tin of congre--. So for the the be-t thing you can do listen to me, not ti,ai I ha new or strange to comm un! endeavor, however, to ma) point as I proceed: that is and give way to the -peaker of representatives We are an immense audience here night, a- I notice, composed of raeml of the two great parties into which people of the U nited states an and have been divided for; year-—and into which a , free vide. Absolute unanimity ot opinion cannot be expected where there - fr*** dom of thought and expression. Knowing where I stand, and among whom I stand. I want to -ay at the very beginning that I do not think that a;:    . nae lied Mi • anyth De. I i OIi6 *£' to be bi f t he hi z ; an d I at • id* er- rhieh the divided. , series of people (li th. j de i dei ipon w hich there i-be benefited m »re j it of our levy for j s estimated -that i is a regular con- I ax ed M a year on I •re toon at i arefy -«■ dollar- lo each considering. It people of Henry Hon Tohn M. Langston, of Virginia, -,, hfl re-elected to the house by the re-will be    Petersburg district, publicans of the ^gainst a and We are satisfied that ire til we have since severe colds, three days. by its use, as friends to whom we it. It is all that it ** the manufacturers. t i m! I angston was elected against era, aua^' thaU werU threatening^b, | ^i.r'democratic^on.inee an<0»J .»** the us*- of tiffs syrup relieved, in a few hours, and in the course of two or entirely broken them up have severe' have reco .u be- y represe. If you ii Chamber work. F 3 -ougi and want to stop it , , Ca, h Remedy will do the ie by druggists. pendent republican; both cornbin** forces to    nfrhe democratic^®*' got there    *    v    o( the rl.b„| ernor of    ; the certificate to the general Lee, * _    amidate,    but defeated Langston democratic candidate contested the seat, and it was j ?r„r‘he ta ““»»?»* i n 'a c feaUtie Id j an d j moat he met The race problem must be solved, and th*- way to commence its solution is to give to every colored man, and every white man, of every nationality, a right to have his ballot ca-i as he pleases and to have it counted. Education will fol low, and it will be education of the higher sort too. The republican majority in the senate now stands confronted with a great public duty. There should be no wavering, nor shirking. The republican house honestly representing the majority bv which elected, has placed the problem before the republican majority in the senate. If there beany republican senators too cowardly, or too politic to do their duty in the matter, th** people should send fair men to take their places. There must be no mincing of matters, no shirking, and no dodging. The issue is before the senate, and it 6MITU D. Fry. sense tion to the railroad power that made ii im president by a hostility to the Hennepin canal, so pronounced that its friend-were hopeless of securing an appropriation for its actual construction during the Cleveland administration, but kept at work for it inst the same; it was only when a republican president anda republican congress were secured together that there was really hope for the Hennepin, and that hop** became an assured reality the first year of republican rule. The Cable work i- now to break the power of the republican party in the house so a-to create a legislative deadlock, and every friend of popular government, every friend of home interests should array himself in solid opposition to this project. The Cable interests did not succeed in getting the Rock Island postoffice for their candidate, -imply because they were less influential with Congressman Bill Neeee than Boss Danforth of the Rock Islander. They have had it in for N**ece ever since, and as for Danforth, they are biding their time and meanwhile simply using him. Past experience serves to show that the Cables, though grasping the organized power of moii'-y, cannot do precis, ly as they wish either in the congressional district or the city alone. A democratic nomination may be secured by manipulation, but when it comes to election day the people speak. The people recognize Gest as their champion and Cable as their enemy and their votes will be for representative self-government and against monopoly rule. this one item alone. Fit family is an item worth means §20,OOO to the county, a straight contribution of the republican congre--to the po*-Wet of th** people of this county. Mr. Gear wa- the back bone and the inspiration of the free sugar representatives in the last congre--. To him the people ..we a debt of gratitude which they wit! not fail ro repay bv their vote- on tile fourth day of November. If there be a .-licht arid it will only be temporary increase in the cost of woolen goods, cutlery and a very few other articles, owing to an increase in the tariff duties., would it not be fair to give republica!;- credit for reducing the tariff on -near, on binding twine and on other article- which the last democratic congre*.- did not reduce'.’ Binding twine wa- reduced from two and one-half cents per pound to -even tenths of a rent per pound. Thi- wa- in deference to the demand of the farmers of the northwest. It was resisted by such free trade democrats as Flower, of New York city, who i- a free trader only when interests in which hi- constituent- are not concerned, are considered. Congressman Flower i- one of th** leading fr.-e traders of congress. He ha- even been mentioned by hi- party a-au available candidate for the presidency. But when tile republicans in congress, in obedience to the wi-hc- of the farmers of til** country. propo>ed and effected a reduction of almost j two cents ;* pound upon binding twine, Mr. Free-trade Flower flew in the face of this tariff revision proposition because, forsooth, three thou>and employes in a binding twine factory in the city of New York, would be thrown out of employment. This i*. about the average consistency of free traders so-called. A free trad** congress led by Mills, of Texas, would not take th** tariff off of sugar: a republican . on-dress led by McKinley, did take the tariff off of sugar. A democratic congress refused to take the tariff off of twine, a republican protection congress did take it off in obedience to the demands of the farmer-of the northwest. A republican congress- has increased the articles upon the free list, judiciously selecting such as we are unable to produce at all. or at least rot profitably, in this country, until now- one half of our importations come in duty free. Republicans revise the tariff in the interest of American production and labor, not in the interest of English manufacturer-and American importers. Foreign influences do not control in the revision of the tariff by republicans. Foreign trade i- alarmed, foreign papers ‘are beside themselves with denunciation of the McKinley bill. The same papers praised the Mills’ bill. Republicans revise the tariff in the interest of the people of this country, while democrats revise it in the interest of The British Cobden club. is monopolized by two great partie-. from my observat not be claimed f> party: and a- th *re a ocrats present h fortify thar opin saying that it is people of the United is , rely exclusively un th honesty of the d*-m > ;a* Now, a- to its hei briefly a fad or two tha up from the journal-showing that within th*' there hav* been th** f either am qu I, that the de numbers night. I I,*- very why my am of ti can rati. dom ie d* the ion, verd ral i A i md POS-lb; Ute- oi ie adv! tic par that ch; I VG have the c st few wing d resf-ec opinion this co Mr. Cl which and th ref* 'gam, ma-- Now, said cd, th rea-e* I,v modify and uln iff 'aw. The repub-.*■ i-.-ue and addeo wa-, in this country of proper    age hoi,id have the right once and no more u that those votes J hone-tly counted. jury of the people of -sue, and the people dr votes deliberately of I - -- fur the pro an indu-tries and iship at the polis. -bating this ques*ion rid ai! over the connie rnocratic party hid cision of any *, »e-the I Hiied Staie-people are able to that wa- definitely ct rendered in the Harrison, president es. and Mr Morton. p;au-e. J Is h;i bec; •rati wed d - the -hey th* ed i ry *r- nd that I TI •ra’ I ab; tion- on the part of leading dom For example, the trea-urer of A defaulted recently in the amount of - J , ooo; Arkansas. Christy, th** treasure: ***0,000:    Langson the treas' r* r . Georgia. -oO.OOO; Kentucky, §247. no. Louisiana, —~7.<*<h>; Maryland, Ar. it**: the treasurer, over ->?U0.o*n»; Missi-Gpn Homm ngway. ^515,i*oo; M‘--our N ai -1.552. O' mu Tennessee. I* Virginia, over >o,o(xt -cut I will not continue ter i -ten of tbe leading in thi- union on whose will depend the ma orit either branch of .-oner* .rman - pre- - out o I ‘.Mr. I dl-.-U-: \[ r iar ox fron: - U lid : mes tried . the i i the *-r th. over article -e of th. party f< th** people of -ay ji.-t wna? :he message to i* tar.:! is a tax I 'ST, of product-the magnitude j will take the his message you iii rf y. And Mr. n til** ticket a-■laud at th** --ion of the sub-Cleveland had and over again. tax that is levied peo I tar. th* "K. do achieve a ma *rity es wi n d* over "loo.(s.-d for the pr* list. [Lane) Iocrain -fat* .Utica' actin that party I -if they rher bran >*‘rid their Am th* rro.iui t preced He hat er ma im. if they should a majority of those lot this! veiy demo-but a-pam. saying Oenr and tree Sugar. Mr. Gear was more influential than any other member of the waysand means committee, in securing free sugar. The -agar trust fought with the desperation of despair to defeat the free sugar policy of the house McKinley bill. The trust defeated it two years ago, when the house was democratic, and the Mills’ bill, with its tax on sugar, was then the glory of free traders, as the free sugar McKinley bill is now their despair. The Carl Spreckels sugar trust combination Merit Wins. to say to our We desire to say to our citizens, that for years we have been -oiling Dr. King's New Discovery for Consumption, Dr. King's New Lif** Pills. Bueklin's Arnica Salve and Electric Bitter-, and have never handled remedies that sell as well, or that have given such universal -atisfac-tion. We do not hesitate to guarantee them every time, and we stand ready to refund the purchase price, if satisfactory results do not follow their use. These reined!e- have won their groat popularity purely on their merits. Gko. C. Hkjtrv, Druggist. —$225 will buy a piano at Guest’s which if purchased in Chicago or elsewhere would cost you §300. and on whose vc I jority in the I -tate- of ti;** uni j cet*d in securing i tor-. No. fellow-ciiizcn-. we can i ly on the democratic party excl for its honesty. There ar*- many erat- a- honest a- the republicans I have not trained with that you will pardon in*- for that I defy any democrat her*- to-night to produce such a list of defaulters aiming J th*- high officials of th** republican party j a- that I have just read to you. Titer.* < are no other ten -t it*-- of the union that can furnish such a Ii—t.. The only repubii-; can defalcation here in Iowa, that i ca, | call to mind, was that of Superintendent Eads, th*- last democratic superintendent of public instruction in this state. Nor can we rely exclu-ively on tis** j patriotism of ti.** democratic party ami its adherence to the doctrine of >elf-| government.. As many of you heard t-> : day. one of the leading fundamenta I principles of the republican party | is equality of right before the j law; that all, high aud low, rich and ! poor. learned and unlearned, w hite and j black, shall have equal rights, civil and I political; and, a- a corollary to such j I proposition, that the majority of citizen- I must govern. A- we ar** not able to agree, as absolute unanimity is imp..—i- ; hie, it follows a- a necessary result, that the nut ority it a free country must govern. Now, I desire to -ay. in the second place, (hat the democratic party don’t exactly adhere to this doctrine, and they do not believe in a government by the majority. My first proof i- th*- result of the election of I-fit*. You all remember that in that presidential campaign, the republican party, early in the history of it- existence, insisted that we should have no more -lave territory. That was the fundamental doctrine of the party— non-interference with slavery in th.* states where it existed, but free territory where slavery did not exist. And the people endorsed this platform, aud elected a republican president and vice-president of the United States. This appeal to the jury of our whole country ought to hav*- decided that question. The democratic party did not think so. Th** controlling element of the party, residing in the southern states, rebelled and attempted to go out of the union, and the Breckenridge .dement of the democratic party in the north sympathized and aided them a1! they could. The offense committed was that the people of th** I nit**d State-, being a majority of the presidential electors of the several -ta?*- of th** union, had decided, solemnly at the polls, by their votes, that we would have no more slave territory. This was the foundation of the rebellion that cost the government over six thousand millions ,‘te.i Ma :r**asury ( importers hi.!s and , ,-jrl <ji,H - pa the tided prodn the iv** times th; products to ag tariff law it am th* .se were ta I- con-pro--ay-g. tile eoi-,ses of the **d State-he people thar amount cited St atelo the price - brought in mer- paid it. uunt in value taxed und.-r made by the .r»-r- and prod .leers of the peo-the United State- and that th** of iii**-** home products was en-th** precise ratio, so that in- prices . Danced stead of paying only hance*! price on the-* from abroad the p**ot ll2,OW,OOO as en-fi.ods brought it j of the United State- paid a tho sand million of dollar-That wa- the way in which they pre--ented -be -object then and i-, I notice. the way they present it now. Not withstanding this presentation, however. the people of the United States for some rea-oti declined to accept their view of iii*- subject and elected the republican candidates for president and vice president. Now I will state a fact or two justifying the conclusion the people arrived at at that time First, allow me to say, that we all think that a tariff levied on good- brought to this country fur sale i- a tax, arid it i- levied, primarily, for trie purpose of aiding to defray the expense- of the government. The iota expenses of the government I -oppose for this current fiscal year and the suc-! ceding one will hardly fail -lion of four i hundred arui fifty millions of dollars. As th** country t- constantly growing , it may be tha? th** national expenses may never come to much less at any time in I the future. H«.w snail we rai-** that I amount? Let us imagine that each one ; of you here are sitting in the congress of ■ lite I nited Stat*-- and the question -j presented to you a- it. ha- been to the speaker of the house and our abie repre- * sentative in rhagrcss, Governor Gear— ' how -iial! we raise this very .arg.* sum of j money ? We have ascertained according j to tile democratic argument and theory j that it should not be raised by a tax I levied on foreign good* brought here for j sale in our own country. Because surely I if what they < is true, that it j co-*- us rive ■ dollars to secure | one, it would be a very extrav- : agant method of raising money. There ought surely to be a way of raising the money at less co-t. How shall it be raised ? That is the question. It is a question that propounded itself to the very fir-t congress of the country. They levied a tax on foreign goods brought I here for sale. and they have kept it up I year by year down to tile present year of jour Lord, I SPO. Now, is not that a I marvelous state of facts? if the demo-j cratic party is right and levying a tax on j foreign goods brought here for -ale costs : the people of the United Stat**- five • times a- many dollars as they pay int** j the treasury of the United States, is it i not strange that ail the congresses that j ever convened in the last one hun-j dred year?, have rai.-ed the great er dollars in the expenditure of money j **r part of the expenses of the nation. ;

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