Our Brother In Red, April 5, 1894

Our Brother In Red

April 05, 1894

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Issue date: Thursday, April 5, 1894

Pages available: 8

Previous edition: Thursday, March 29, 1894

Next edition: Thursday, April 12, 1894

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Publication name: Our Brother In Red

Location: Muskogee, Oklahoma

Pages available: 2,835

Years available: 1882 - 1898

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Our Brother In Red (Newspaper) - April 5, 1894, Muskogee, Oklahoma Hkv F. M. "-.;im11;f.. Editor. Christian Education ths ilo}>? of the Indian. tkkmr i j." v5"1' ^ VOLUMK XIII. MUSKOUKK, INDIAN TERRITORY, THURSDAY, APRIL f>. issu. NUMBER 12 W- .'oc.r-.-5 ww.sasosaExaHEBjn �Hill lO'l'OnlTS ("Ol'KT UlMI.HA MILLlXi-RYsaeasH !iss HcZa soever! H h >: en ; I up .i new line of �; > > l-i on r li'ro&l S'reet, o;>p nite th e 15 uk au t t,r ft r.i'i :'.:...: v- �' t.i iii.-i-i ,fu! n..>.; '/ o':.ia- -\ \{ Vf r: -}.">,000, when searched S19.000 of the money was found on his person.-lie-ports from Missouri and Arkansas show that fruits and vegetables are seriously injured by the cold.-Hon. Chas. F. Crisp speaker of the House of Representative has been appointed by Gov. Northen, United States Senator to succeed Gen Colquitt. -Some time ao-o' the railroads dumped a lot of Coxeys tramp army out on the prairies in Tex. having brought them from California. Gov. Hogg has taken a determined stand against tii� raih'oads and will compel tll6Ai to haul the Coxeyites out of Texas-Thirty-four fourth class postmasters appointed yesterday.-.") ver the O'neil-Joy contest there arose a disgraceful wrangle in the House of Representatives yesterday.-March 31.-Speaker Crisp has declined the appointment of Senator from Georgia, to which he had been appointed by Gov. Northen. This is done in accordance with the wish".-; of his political friends.-Mr. Bland has given notice that ha will some time this week, call up the seigniorage bill with a view to passing it over the Presidents veto.-Col. Breck- enridge has Deen on the witness stand for two days in his own behalf.-Fifty-five fourth class postmasters appointed yesterday.--The South Carolina Dispensary liquor law has been a source of dissatisfaction and irritation for some time, which was greatly aggravated by the method of informers or  'spies,'' as they are called, employed by the Governor. Yesterday some of these spies attempted to enter-private houses at Darlington. This brought on trouble causing a fight, in which three spies were killed, and two citizens also killed and several wounded. The Governor attempted to call out the state militia, but they refused to serve.'-A year or so ago a crank named Norcross attempted the life of Russell Sage with a dynamite bomb, Sage was slightly wounded aud Laidlaw his clerk considerably injured by the explosion, Laidlaw brought suit for damages against Sage, yesterday a verdict was awarded him for $25,000.-April 2,- Bishop Bonacum of the Roman Catholic, Church, was on Saturday cited to appear before Arch- ! bishop Hennesy at Omaha, I Take no Substitute for R^oyal Baking Powder, is Absolutely Pure. AH others contain alum or ammonia. April 12, to answer ehn'ges pre-fered agaist him by nine priests. -Dispensary Law war, continues to increase in extent. Two J counties in the state art1 declared1 by Governor Tilman to be in a state of insurection. April 2.-Debate was expected to begin on tho new tariff bid in the Senate to day.--Tin; situation at Darlington continues critical. Gov. Tilman sent 300 troops there on a special train. -The approaching nuptials of Howard Gould, who is worth $10,000,000 with the pretty but poor daughter, of General Kirk-land of North Carolina, Miss Bessie Kirkland is creating ouile a sensation in fashionable circles.--Various phazes of the "'Indian ProMem.'' have been creating quite a ferment in Governing circles at Washington the last few Jays.-The cases under con-sidera'ion, Lite F:. S 1 reservation. IC-lowas, Ftee, and Cherokee 4 ii;tr;idei s. ' ' Nothing definite has boon (one yet with any of them, April. ',] -The straggiing de-tatchments of Coxeys common weal army, are mo.'ing forward with much difficulty through some of the st tti s.--Leslie G. Niblack nighl e litor �>' the Loader, published at Guthrie, Okla. w^s stabbed in the buck, while retuning home on the night of April 1st. The wround is dangerous though not fatal. It is thought to havo been the work of political apponents. tion of the limiting law, to vote against reconsideration. It had been better that every bishop on the bench resign than the church to be balked in such a way at such a crisis. 2* The law of limitation operates negation of the pastoral office. We have a preacher in charge- not a pastorate, Tho class leader was, in the formative stages of the church, provisionally a pastor; but most naturally the order of class leadership having served i(s term was informally shed off; and (he constitutional, scriptural, normal pastorate should haw- substituted it. And so the church considered, and by her General Conference, ordained ttpough that good majority at New'^jdeans. I forbear comment upon or criticism of that by which wo were balked. 3. Our General Conferences are mainly controlled by preachers who hold postions exompt from operation of tho iimitmg law: viz., editors, secretaries, professors and presidents of colleges, aod bishops. Their advantage i !' locr.! habitation g-ives d'.ge-oj 'porlunily- etc. , which tell � i f h'fjr i:c;\ liter.i a pi for c ul tun ah>M.o; j!i; 1: 1 o:i!d for c >e sought atinuing a Now is the time to repot your plants. We have all sizes of flower pots and beautiful Jardon-ires from which to select.-Furniture and Art Parlors, Turner Hdwe Co. Plea For a Pastorate, 1. After a thorough disscuss ion of the issue upon its merits through the church journals just preceding the General Conference of 1860, at Now Orieans, that body, by a large majority, v^oted to excind the limitation. Why was the matter reconsidered and a substitution of four year limit adopted in place of an indefinite term? Simply because a bishop of exceptional personal influence was reported, through the General Conference, to purpose a resignation; of his episcopal office. Rather than have luc'i a fiasco, enough of the majority were influenced to vote for a reconsideration and for the substitution to carry it; though there were a number of us who had voted ~yea, for the elimina- and emphasize! t)r. aoln r in file wvt: oe is ciomo-ratner than to remove him. Not infrequently our preachers  in charge are uh-lodgi U for just that which proves them men of higher aim than that of acceptability to the crowd. If it be asked, What is claimed as phenomenal success of Methodism is not attributable to limitation, I answer' No! It is in spite of it. With our genial theology-offering salvation to all alike, through abundance of immediately available free grace and salvation, complete, from the guilt, and power, and pollution of sin-it is simply an outrage that we are so meager as compared with the sin of all the churches whose breath carries the odor of rotten fang3 of an Augustinian, Calvinistic ''Doxie." We are entitled to all the people. The pastorate of the other organizations is the factor, particularly in the town3 and cities that give them a solidarity. We lack taproot because of a lack of pastorate. 5. Through operation of our limitation law. there is kept afloat too much that ought, from the niinisterial order, be relegated to the local sphere. 6* Variety can be sufficiently had to kee^ up the enlivenment of our congregations, by ex-charge of pulpits; and death of preachers, locations, superannuations, and desire for pastoral changes would abundantly meet the requirement claimed, without an unphilosophic, unscrip-tural. radical, arbitrary law of annual depolarization!-annual dismemberment!-J o s e p h B. Cotterel, D. D. in St Louis Advocate. ;

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