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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, November 20, 1893, Image 2

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Btruction upon what they consider the
president's instructions, but it must be
borne in mind that these instructions
have never been ma Je public"
The same senator expressed the view
that the islands ought to be annexed to
the United States, and said their eov
erumeDt could be made simple and
easy by constituting them a part of the
state of California.
The Provisional Government Will
Order Her Departed.
sax Fkantisco. Nov. I..—A news
paper correspondent at Honolulu sends
the following, which was written a few
hours before the steamer Australia left
Honolulu for San Francisco on Nov. 11:
Tlie new minister has made no sign
as to Cleveland's policy in regard to us,
but he gives mysterious hints of some
unpleasant duty yet to perform. What
this is we cannot learn. 1 know that
the government has received nothing
from him up to the steamer's leaving,
ehher official^ or otherwise.
A local paper iv publishing the above
This bint of "unpleasant duty" had
been received by the provisional gov
ernment as weil as the correspondent.
and they had carefuily considered the
matter in all its bearings. They evi
dently knew prelty well wnat the •"un
pleasant" duty was to be— namely, in
sistence by the United States minis
ter that Liliuokalani be reinstated —
and they decided the moment Mr.
Willis showed his hand they would
bring the matter then and there to a
crisis by ordering the ex-queen out of
the country.
The paper also says that this news
comes from a must reliable source, and
in pro'.f of this declaration it published
the I '. - ing iuteresUug interview with
11. \V. severance. ex-United States con
sul-general at Honolulu, who arrived
here on the steamer Australia yester
"What will the provisional govern
ment do when a demand is made that
the queen be restored?"
Mr. Severance replied: "They will
probably at once cancel the exequator
oi the minister making such an absurd
demand and cause him to return to his
"And as to the queen?"
'"Oli, she will have been disposed of."
'•What do you mean, that she will
have been tilled?"
"No. nothing of the kind," said Mr.
Severance. "There will be no blood
shed. She will be out of the country,
bhe will have been deported."
••This move was contemplated some
time ago, was it not?"
"Yes," said Mr. Severance, "and it
was even spoken of in the newspapers,
but it was considered inadvisable, for
then it was believed that the great
United States would listen to reason,
and such harsh treatment would not be
necessary. The provisional government
now stands ready to carry out the sug
gestion the moment it seems necessary
tor the safety of the powers that now
rule the islands."
"What effect will the letter of Secre
tary br«*shain have upon the govern
ments action when it reaches Hono
>ir. Severance said: "I should not
be surprised were the queen deported
liext day."'
"W bat it the L'nited States attempts
to put her on the throne by force by
landing marines?"
"This country will never do that. In
the fust place the chances are Minister
\v illis would find no queen to boost on
to the throne. No. There will be no
force u.-.ed."
Caused (heHawaiians to Set Up a
Provisional Government.
Sax FiiAxnsco, Nov. 19. — Gen.
Alfred S. llartwell, formerly attorney
general of Hawaii, in an interview pub
lished in the Chronicle, says:
« "The fact deserves special notice that
the citizens of Honolulu established the
now existing government ot Hawaii in
order to conserve life and property.
Anarchy was right abroad. The ex
queen had no hereditary, no reserved
rights. She became 'qualified' as a
queen only on taking her oath of ofiice
to support the written constitution of
ISS7, by virtue of which she succeeded
Kalakaua. When she announced on
that fateful Saturday, Jan. U last, her
intention to subvert the fundamental
law of the land, and to govern by a
royal proclamation, which she was
pleased to call a constitution, and which
was meant to disfranchise the whites,
her ministers barely escaped with their
lives from the palace on refusing to
assent to her mad proposal.
"If the royalists feared that Capt.
\\ lltz s forces would be used to assist in
the prevention of bloodshed, and there
fore skillfully cause the ex-queen's ab
dication to be expressed as if it were a
surrender to United States forces, or
that it was a temporary sunender until
the United States government should
make known its own views on the situ
ation, the provisional government was
not a party to surh conditions, nor did
lne United States government agree w
act as umpire between her and the pro
visional government. If such agree
ment had, "however, been made, it was
not a judicial course to take ex-pane
statements and conceal from the Ha
waiian government's minister, or its
repiesentative in Washington, positions
intended to be claimed by the United
States. 'I hat the Washington adminis
tration, on hearing ail the facts, will re
train from inciting mob violence in Hon
olulu cannot be doubted."
Expressions of the Press Ile;j;;rd-
in« the Situation.
Let United States support ot the pro
visional government be withdrawn to
the end that the people of Hawaii may
set vi) a government of their own. if
they want v monarchy, they can restore
their queen; if the prefer the present
provisional government, they cau in
dorse it; if tiu-y want a different gov
ernment,they can establish it.— Atlanta
When tidings come from Honolulu
regarding the ••new departure" and its
results, when the public is possessed of
a lull knowledge or the facts upon
which Mr. Cleveland, with the support
of all his cabinet, based his action—
then, but not till then, can judgment
and criticism find reasonable and suffi
cient basis lor exercise.— Boston Globe.
Some of our Jingo contemporaries
claim that it is an un-American policy
on the part of the United States to re
sist the temptation to swallow the Sand
wich islands. Such an instance of na
tional territorial continence, as the
papers in England are pointing out, is
decidedly un English.— New York Tele
it the Republican organs which are
now preaching non-intervention in
Hawaiian affairs had thought of it be
fore Minister Stevens' intervention was
approved by the Harrison administra
tion they might have saved the country
from its present undignified position.—
al. Louis i'ost-Dispalch.
■ So far as the position of the president
and his cabinet in this matter is con
cerned, it seems to be clear enough. It
is that the opponents of the government
Absolutely KARf/iLEss.aooßLEss
p fifn clean % Lasting ,-*- rt '
i<2lS£J.sO+Send Sample ofHrIK.
k-^54- VYESTMfeST-jfew'-YORK, -*— *
Ffcjnphlet Freer^jMenfcon^GpflLt
of Liliuoka'.ani were materially aided
by American marines, summoned in an
uncalled-for and unjust manner to give
countenance anu support to tne cause
of revolt. This bL'ing so* it is maintained
that the plain and obvious duty of tiiis
country is to right the wroug"that has
been consummated through misuse of
the nation's authority.— Boston Globe.
The only question with respect to
which we are interested in this matter
is to restore the status that was dis
turbed by the officious intermeddling of
our minister and the scandalous use of
our naval forces to submit the existing
government for the sake of a few alien
conspirators. When this wrong has
been set right it is of no more interest
to us whether these savages have a free
government or a despotism than it is
whether they eat tiieir meat cooked or
raw.— Memphis Commercial.
Above all other considerations in con
nection with Hawaii it is essential that
the Uiiited States do that which is right.
Right must be done, whether it is popu
lar or not. If wrong lias been done,
that wrong will have to be undone. It
matters not, tili justice is accomplished,
whether the established government re
main, or the royalist government be re
established, or the people be permitted
to establish a government which is rep
resentative of themselves.— Brooklyn
If the United Stales, in violation of
good morals, international law and the
comity of nations, deposed the queen of
the Hawaiian islands, it is Hie plain
duty of this country to make fuli repar
ation by rehabilitating the wronged
sovereign, and restore, as nearly as
may be, the condition of affairs prevail
ing when Minister Steven* and the
marines from the Boston made their
vn warranted intenerence. and made
possible the temporary triumph of the
revolutionists. —Detroit Free 'Press.
We do not think sensible Americans
of any party wouid view with satisfac
tion the annexation of the Sandwich
islands. We have all the race problems
on our hands now that we care to deal
with. Instead of being a source or
taclor ol national strength, the annexa
tion of the Sandwich islands would be
;iii element of national weakness. —
Pittsburg Post.
Our true policy in Hawaii is to keep
hands oft. We are under no obligations
to place Liliuukalaui on her throne
again. It is enough if we leave her peo
ple tree to place her there if they like,
it would be absurd for this repuoiic to
re-establish a throne once overthrown
and its overthrow seemingly acquiesced
in by the people.— New York World.
We believe that the sense of justice of
the American people will sustain Presi
dent Cleveland in the position he has
taken. He has simply undertaken to
right the wrong which had been com
mitted. As to the diplomacy which he
has not used we express no opinion.
Diplomacy is no part of Mr. Cleveland's
mane up.— Cleveland Plain Dealer.
The government that has had the
courage to do its duty toward another
government in the face ot the clamor
that it was sure to encounter will not
lack the courage and tne decision to
protect the rights of its citizens wher
ever ana whenever they are threatened,
and no honorable American asks it to
do more.— New York Times.
President Cleveland is being vigor
ously criticised by some of his own
party papers for his course toward Ha
waii. Tne charge of unjustifiable in
terference would sound better had not
United Stales sailors assisted in the
hrst ulace in bringing about the present
condition of affairs on the islands.—
Cleveland Plain Dealer.
It is in uo wise likely that President
Cleveland will commit any grave error
in treating with Hawaii, but the oare
announcement as contained in Secretary
Gresham's report, with what is to be
read between the lines, dots not make
the modus operandi of restoring the
queen to the tnrone quite clear.—Balti
more Herald.
The more the matter is examined the
more it appears evident that there was
a conspiracy to rob the Hawaiians of
their right to self-governmeut. The
withdrawal of American support from
that conspiracy is all that appears to
have been decreed by the federal ad
ministration. — Milwaukee Journal.
Tin: question now is simply that of re
pairing a great wrong done a friendly
power. We have virtually ordered
England and other powers to Keep their
bauds off Hawaii. What right further
than theirs have we to annex it or other
wise interfere except to correct our own
injustice?— Kansas City Times.
"Hands off" is the wisest policy. For
the present, the only impoiiaut oflice
for the United States to perform is to
protect liie Hawaiians against foreign
intrusion. Besides, would it not be in
congruous for the great republic of the
Western continent to aid in setting up a
monarchy?— Washington News.
The revolution was an international
outrage, a disgrace to the UuitL<4 States
and a foul wrong to a weak but friendly
people. The president's desire to right
the wrong is natural and praiseworthy.
But grave questions will be raised by an
attempt to restore the queeir.— St. Louis
The president has resolved boldly to
set this country right on tne record and
thus to reaffirm the established Amer
ican doctrine of non-intervention, which
lies at the basis of our American policy,
to protect the independence of every
nation on this contineut or the islands
adjacent.— Philadelphia Times.
So far as we can see, the present
secretary of state only proposes to make
reparation for the wrongtui act which
his predecessor disavowed. Nor does
there stem to be much else than dema
gogism in the talk about establishing a
monarchy. That is not the question at
all.— lndianapolis News.
The government at Washington is
acting wisely in so far withdrawing
from the situation at Hawaii as to per
mit resumption of the conditions which
obtained before Minister Stevens' im
pertinent intervention.— Chicago Times.
If the United States government did
wrong in unseating and disciowning
the rightful queen, and recognized the
wrong Hawaiian government, restora
tion and restitution must be made. —
Richmond Dispatch.
Those who are seeking to injure the
present administration in the eyes of
ihe country because of an act of restitu
tion biavely performed, misapprehend
the temper of the American people.—
Detroit Free Press.
Gen. Harrison's expression of sur
prise and incredulity when lirst asked
about the action of tl:e government to
wards Hawaii represents the tirst im
pression of the American people.— Sioux
City Journal.
Ji always takes more courage to undo
a wrong than to perpetuate it. This is
especially .true when the wrong has
been committed by public officials
against a foreign nation.— Milwaukee
There is a division of sentiment among
Americans as to whether we should an
nex Hawaii, but hardly any as to
whether the corrupt Liliuokalani should
be restored as queen.— Washington
Ex-Mi nister Stevens appears to have
forgotten ail about the fact that lie was
called down by the Harrison adminis
tration lor his previousness at Hono
lulu.—Boston Herald.
Possibly President Cleveland is led to
liiuel Hawaii by the thought of the
dreadful time he would have in packing
out a collector for the port of ilonolu
lu. — Chicago Times.
If Secretary Greshani intends to have
the Cleveland mantle drop on him he
should avoid conduct calculated to turn
the mantle into a shirt of Nessus. — Mil
wauKee Sentinel.
Cleveland's Hawaiian policy will
make him unpopular with Tborston and
the crowd of grabbers who stood to
make millions under annexation— St.
Louis Republic.
The people of Hawaii should be left
to govern themselves, as they had al
ways done until a Kepublicau jingo con
spiracy set up an oligarchy there.— New
York World.
With Liliuokalaui squeezed in be
tween Cleveland and Harrison there's
no trouble to find the meat in the Sand
wich.—Cleveland Plain Dealer.
This is President Cleveland's policy,
as we understand it, and while it may
be condemned by the sentimentalists
we believe it will common.! itself to ttie
sober judgment and the good, sound
comuiou sense of toe American people.
— Chicago Dispatch. •
When rive columns of the editorial
page of the New York Sun are taken up
with denunciations or President Cleve
land's Hawaiian policy it may be safely
assumed that Uncle Dana and the office
cat have been turned loose.— Baltimore
_ Uncle Sam is not propping up thrones.
His representatives prostituted their
power to kick one over, and, like a gen
tleman rather than a bully, he proposes
to set the thins; up again "where it was
before and let it go.— Louisville Courier-
This use of unwonted and, as we be
lieve, unconstitutional power, is a con
sideration separate and apart from the
question of Hawaiian government, and
is certainly too serious to be over
looked.—Columbus Dispatch.
Flowers as edibles are becoming quite
famous. In Japan, they make salmi ot
ctirysanlhemums; iv Hawaii, they are
considering whether or not to table
Sandwich Lilies.— Baltimore American.
One reason why some Americans may
object to the restoration of Liliuokalani
to iier throne may be that tuey can't
get on confidential speaking terms with
her name.— Philadelphia Times.
President Cleveland is a sportsman
and knew the advantage of a double
barrel when he gave Minister Willis his
in-tructions regarding t!:e same in Ha
waii.— Washington News.
Speaking of tips, how did Minister
Stevens learn of tne contemplated over
throw of tiie Hawaiian inonarchv so
long before the actual performance'took
place?— New York World.
Secretary Gresham seems to be dis
posed to allow his nimble critics all the
rope they want, with a view of permit
ting them to hang themselves.— Boston
Hawaii is wanted because its annexa
tion would enormously increase the
expenses of the United States and prop
the high tariff.- St. Louis Post-Dis
It is interesting to note the equanimi
ty with which Mr. Cleveland watched
Mr. Gresham while he let Hawaii wrig
gle off the hook. — Washington Star.
Secretary Gresham appears to have
got at the meat in the Sandwich islands.
— Boston Herald.
He Talks Racily on His Return
From Washington.
Hon. P. 11. Kelly returned from Wash
ington yesterday, whither he had gone
to counsel with the powers that be
relative to affairs Democratic in the
North Star state.
Mr. Kelly says that patronage matters
are in rather a chaotic state just at
present, owing to the grave questions of
state that are just now confronting the
administration and engrossing its whole
attention, lie believes, notwithstand
ing the poor showing made by Minne
sota at the last election, that she will
get her full share of the plums, but that
offieeseekers must be patient and re
member that their little affairs are of no
particular moment to anybody but
themselves. The policy of the adminis
tration, he adds, is to allow the present
officeholders to serve out their terms,
their places then to be filled by the very
best men that can be had. In other
words, civil service reform, the watch
word of the old Cleveland regime, will
be pretty rigidly adhered to.
Mr. Kelly would not say who would
be the lu?ky ones in the race for the
ofiices of postmaster, collector of in
ternal revenue and United States dis
trict attorney, but quietly intimated that
iv every instance Mr. Doran's choice
would obtain. He thought that Mr.
Doran was a little too lenient about
allowing others to usurp his functions,
and tnat he. Doran, should insist upon
holding his own.
As to the Hawaiian imbroglio, Mr.
Kelly states that the administration's
attitude on the premises will receive
the plaudits of aii" light-thinking men,
and will redound to Mr. Cleveland's
wisdom aud statesmanship. As yet, he
sayi, none knows just what is going on
between the department of state and
the authorities of the Pacific island, and
until a reliable and authentic account
of the official transactions, and a full
and complete history of this affair can
be had, it is the veriest piecj; of roily to
attempt to denounce or. criticise the
Asked about the significance of the
last elections, Mr. Kelly replied that so
far as the Democracy was concerned it
would be a blessing in disguise. The
Democratic party, he continued, is a
fighting party, and if allowed to take
tnings easy is apt to get muscle-bound
(to use a pugilistic expression.) The
effect of a few knockdowns is to warm
it up and put it in fighting trim. The
Democratic pany must always be the
party of the masses, and if it* behaves
itself will be in the ascendancy, as it
has a natural majority in the "whole
country of over a million of votes.
The Interment Will He at Indian
The funeral of the late George W.
Bull, general passenger and freight
agent ot the St. Paul & Duluth road,
will occur at halt past 11 o'clock this
morning at the family residence, 552
Dayton avenue. The funeral services
will be conducted by Rev. E. P. Inirer
soll, pastor of the Park Congregational
church. After the services the re
mains will be conveyed to a special
car of the Chicago, Burlineton & North
ern road, and taken to lndian'apolis for
interment. The train will leave the
Union depot at 3:15 in the afternoon,
arriving in Chicago at 7 o'clock Tuesday
morning. The cortege will leave an
hour later over the Pennsylvania road
for Indianapolis, reaching there at 1:30
o'clock in the afternoon. Accompany
ing the remains in the private car Min
nesota, of the St. Paul & Duluth road,
will be Mrs. Bull and son
George<-also L. S. Miller, ass-istant gen
eral manager; W. A. Fiussell, the as
sistant general freight and ticket agent;
W. 11. Coleman, the treasurer; J. L.
kellosrg, cf Milwaukee; Mrs. McKin
ley, Mrs. George Fuller and Miss Mor
The pall-bearers at the ceromomes
today are: A. B. Plough, J. 11. Queal,
G. 11. At wood, George Fuller, S. B.
Gault, W. 11. Coleman, Charles Morgan,
L. M. Miller, W. N. Schoff.
Accused of Counterfeiting by
United States Authorities.
Deputy Marshals E. \V. Goodlier and
G. A. Beauleau came down from Crooks
ton, yesterday, having in charge Peter
Walace and P. J. McCrystal, and lodged
them in the Kamsey county jail to await
the action of the federal grand jury on
a charge of passing counterfeit money.
They had an examination before
United States Commissioner Christian
son at Crookstou on Saturday and were
committed to jail in default of bond. It
is alleged that they passed a trade
check for §10 that is one of a great
many issued by a store at Grafton, N.
D., representing that the bill is good for
the face in goods at that store.
McGinn's Order.
Chief McGinn, in the absence of Chief
Garviu, issued general order No. 5 yes
terday to the police department, allow
ing the use of buffalo overcoats as cold
wave protectors.
K. A. Ammou and George Beardsley,
two prominent Mew Yorkers, were at
the Merchants' yesterday, it was under-,
stood that these gentlemen are out on a
Nimrod expedition.
A Minister From Bombay, a Horn'
Hindoo, Ripoanda the Chris
tian Religion—All Likely to
Limit God's Wort to Certain-
Countries— Universal Brother
hood—The New Religion. j
At Unity Church last evening. Mr.
Nargarkar. of Bombay, India, a distin
guished Hindoo scholar, gave a most
interesting lecture on "The Message of
the Barhmo Si>maj."
His remarks are here given in part:
We are all too likely to limit the work
of the spirit of God to certain countries
and to particular times. In our own
high estimate of ourselves we are guilty
of harboring ideas of this division of
God's spiril: It is on account of this
over-estimate of our own belief that we
have gone on saying that a certain class
of people were God's particular and
chosen peoyle. and it is this same spirit
that makes the Mohammedan say that
all those who do not believe as he does
are barbarians, and the proud Brahmin
thinks that every one living outside the
geographical limits of India is lost.
We are very blind in our belief that
His message came to a chosen people at
a certain time, and we of the Brahmo
Somaj are constrained to believe that
God's message to the world is universal,
and that the spirit of God has descended
on all men according to their needs, and
that the nineteenth century people have
been blessed abundantly in proportion
as they have needed blessings. Can we
for one moment harbor the idea that
God will divorce Himself from His own
people now any more than in pre-Chris
tian or pre-Ilebrew times, for in these
days of agnosticism and proud rational
ism, the need of a material revelation is
greater than ever, and God has sent
down a fresher message, a newer Gospel
to ail the nations of the earth.
If you will open your eye of the spirit
you will see that the American people
are surcharged with ideas of the uni
versal brotherhood. Wnat was the
parliament of religions in Ciiicago, if
not a symbol and token of the working
of God's spirit on these liberal lines, uo
matter what proud orthodoxy may say
to the contrary?
What is the message of the Brahmo
Somaj? Ido not mean the haudful of
people who live on the banks of the
Ganges, but all members of this liberal
church of God of the nineteenth cen
tury. All those are members of this
ne«y dispensation who are sincere in
their desire to shake off the shackles of
orthordoxy, and it* matters little how
crude their ideas may be, so long as
they accept the message from heaven to
fallen humanity, and help to establish
the idea of the universal brotherhood,
irrespective of race or color. This is the
spirit of the new message; now what
are the key notes, what the basis?
The first key-note is the unity of Goii.
the one, true and ouly never-ending
supreme presence. The verities are as
old as humanity itself, but owing to the
peversity of men we seek the idols of
our own handicraft and fall on our
knees before them. You have in your
midst just as great a multiplicity of
gods iv your divisions into trinity, and
have just as much need of having the
unity of God preached to you, as the
people who live on the banks of the
Ganges. This deriding of God is a
pernicious habit. We need no medi
ator, but should honor Jesus, rather as
our elder brother, with no difference iv
species or kind, but in degree. This is
the true idea of the unity of God. Tin;
second keynote is the universality of
truth. The blessings of God are to bi j
found in every country and clime, just
as are the natural blessings of the sum
and moon. Truth is the visible re
flection of God, whether we find it
in the Christian Bible, or the Moham
medan Koran. The third key note is
Harmony of Prophets. All religions
teachers have a message ol truth, and ii
becomes the duty of us who live in the
nineteenth century to see to it that all
these truths are harmonized, and not al
low ourselves to be fed by one prophet,
but try ali. If you proclaim the idea of
unrestricted trade in secular commerce,
then why not, if Mohammed speaks,
make his idea yours, and then in unify
ing all truths we must sit at the feet of
Buflha as well as Christ.
The fourth key note is more iniDort.
ant. in the old testament the sover
eignty of God is spoken of. in the new
the fatherhood of God. The harmony,
unity, ami universality of the Brahms
Somaj must come the mother hood of
The banian mother is no comparison
to the divine motherhood of God, and if
we can make a spiritual effort sufficient
to untsp this new relationship, it would
make tor you a very kingdom of God
upon eartn, and all outward difficulties
will disappear in the air. Let us then
not bother ourselves about the geo
graphy ot heaven, or the anatomy of
God, but seek in our age to erasp the
new message of the Brahnio Soinaj.
Mr. Nagarkar will deliver a lecture
Wednesday evening, at Unity church,
at S o'clock p. m., on the reliirums of
India, and, having been a Brahmin be
fore he became identified the Brahnio
Somaj, he will trace very interestingly
the religious development in that coun
Discusses Extravagance at Some
At the Park Congregational church
the pastor, Dr. E. P. ingersoll, preached
last evening the fourth of his series of
sermons to young women on "Self Con
trol and Extravagance in Thought, in
Speech and in Dress." He said:
"The Bible furnishes words and
thoughts for every question which agi
tates the human mind, and so tonight
that its force may the better be realized
L shall crown each topic 1 discuss with
a text. But before we advance to the
themes of the evening, I will give a
brief review of the subjects presented
last Sunday.
In speaking of self-reliance, this was
the line of thought: No creature is born
into the world so helpl<-ss as man. Birds
and beasts have an Instinct, which at
first is full grown. The young bird
builds as perfect a nest as the old one.
The bee gathers as sweet honey upon
its first excursion as udou its last. But
it is not so with immortals who are still
in the mortal. We are born helpless
that we may develop by eifort and
struggle. Struggle educates; work
knits the fiber; we come to know life in
proportion as we toil our way out from
weakness and ignorance. Depend upon
your friends in all thincs reasonable,
for there are some things wliich can
only be done by co-operatiou. But let
us not "steal a ride' : when others are
walking. Mind gets strength by thought
just as the body does by wholesome
food^nd wholesome work. If you and
I are turning to some one for help over
every rough spot we are as if we should
expect strength when some one eats our
The blacksmith makes his arm strong
by lifting the hammer.
Lift hammers! Lift hammers and
strike, not the ringing anvil, but the
hot iron upon the anvil. When we
meet our life's task cheerfully, reso
lutely, we will be houored and sought.
When you strive to rise above the
need of sympathy, then you will get the
best sympathy— a full, sweet contain.
So Jesus met his lot, and, because He
did, a living tide of sympathy and lov<>
and loyalty has flowed tnrough the ages
to gather about Gethsemane, the judg
ment hall and Calvary.
Order was commanded. Pope says
"Order is heaven's first Jaw." There
can be no enduring success without it.
Its claims are paramount in ali plans
and activities. Mothers and daughters
often double the burdens of home be
cajse they have "no time" and "no
place." Good resolutions flit through
the mind. There are spasms of deter
mination which struggle toward order,
but they are like Jacob's sun Reuben,
"unstable as water."
The third characteristic we com
mended was decision of character. It
is surprising how circumstances bow to
a will which refuses to bow to them.
The space clears about the one of de
cisive purpose. You need this endure
inent. You need to make it an endure
uient from on high. You need it that
you may stand by the sacred duties of
heart aud home.
If you cannot say "yes," "no." each
iv its rijtht place, and accordiug to the
right, then you do not belong to your
You are the mere toy of influence and
circumstances. Recall the picture we
gave you of the girls among the hills of
Switzerland, aud pass on to "The Holy
I come now to the first topic of the
evening, which is "Seit Control," and
my text is Proverbs xvi., 32.
"He that is slow to anger is better
than the mighty, and he that ruleth his
spirit than he tiiat taketh a city."
We are gifted with emotions. They
are like tlie sentinels of a grand army.
Feelings give us the alarm; they wake
us to action; they spur us on. But
there is no more virtue in a feeling or
Impulse than in a throb of tlie body's
Tim sensibilities cry out: "Do some
thing! Act!" The mind and soul
decide. The decision and not the im
pulse of feeling has moral character.
As regards self-control, tliere are two
classes of people. The one (in many
communities the larger one) floats upon
the tide of emotiou, and, like tjie tide,
emotions are sometimes "in" and some
times "out."
The other lives upon principle and ac
cepts of feeling only when it gives a
push toward what is right. Those of
the former class are like tiie ship which
plows the sea. distancing everything in
speed, but presently becalmed. Then
cuine head winds, then "veering and
tacking." The sails are out, sometimes
flapping and sometimes full, but the
ship is not going anywhere.
The latter are like the steamship
engine and sail work together when the
wind is "abaft." feeling and principle
both becoming propelling powers. But
that is not all, for on into the very "eye
of the storm" they go, and in the calm
they keep the steady beat of progress.
This is an age of emotion! This is
getting to be a nation of emotionals.
Our literature shows it. Some of our
illustrated weeklies siiow it. The pre
vailing bent of our theaters is that way.
Our streets and stores and homes aud
churches show it.
It is not in the drawing room you
find out whether a woman is controlled
by passion or principle. Smiles and
gentility toward society, but not always
so as she turns from the closed front
door to the inmates of her home. Why ?
"Oh, 1 get provoked at the selfishness
and stuuidity of people, and speak out
just what I feel. It is my way, and I
must do it." Your way ! Indeed! Who
ever gave to any one the riglit to break
madly into the home circle and trample
down its garden. What right have any
of us. man, woman or child, to pierce
hearts with shafts of anger?
Upon what meat does this our (royal
lady or gentleman) (Cresar) feed to have
grown so great? It is for woman not to
tear, but to weave the fair web of life.
Begin to weave it while uuder the
saadow of the home tree. Have you a
fatliei? Do you realize how much his
lite rests in you? Through the long
years one of the visions which has
cheered him on is your growth mio
faithful womanhood. That anxious look
whicii sometimes ciouds his brow may
not mean weariness or business trou
And the mother! Are you often pro
voked at her restraint? And do you give
hot words and become headstrong? Do
you become glum and pouty, or go
storming about the house? Think be
fore you act!
When you were little you were un
consciously the boldest of piiots.guiding
your mother's fond thought down
through the coming years. The old ark
in which Noali was carried never made
such voyages as your cradle made*
There used to be no hand like hers
when she clasped your little hand and
led you. There used to be no cushion
covered with velvet so soft as her lap
used to be; no rose so lovely as her
smile: no paih so fragrant and "flowery
as where her feet had trod.
This self-restrnint is needed, too, in
care for your health. This body is the
rightful "temple of the Holy Ghost."
Keep faithful watch and ward over it.
Impulse says "do this; do that." Dis
cretion, fortified by experience, says:
"No. There is danger." Obey the wise
counselor. Uncounted numbers of fair
girls fade and die, tho victims of im
pulse, and we say "it was a strange
providence." No, not that. It was hu
man improvidence. Wearied for lack of
"But," says some one, "you know
nothing ot my peculiar circumstances
and temperament." All circumstances
and all temperaments are peculiar.
Of tiiis be sure, that ungoverned im
pulse always snarls the skein of life and
A petulant, willful nature finds the
commandments and the urovidences of
God and the perplexities of life like the
cords with which the executioner binds
the culprit. But to the patient, obe
dient, spirit the binding is like bandages
with which the tender, skillful surgeon
dresses the hurt of the wounded man.
We pass now to the supject of ex
travagance, and our text is Matthew v,
"But let your communication be yea,
yea: nay, nay; for whatsoever is more
than those, cometh of evil." So spake
the Master. He does not mean that we
shall always use these exact words in
conversation, repeating the oue or the
other twice, no less, no more. He
did not in His conversations. Nor does
He mean we shall not use words of
pleasantry and wit. Society derives
many of its charms and wholesome re
liefs from them. There is a broad line
between pleasantry and silliness, be
tween wit and "coarse jest." They
aw no more alike than diamonds are
like glass beads.
Nor again does he mean that we shall
not use poetry and beautiful language.
There are plain, solid thoughts and
fact?, which appropriately demand
plain, solid Saxon; but when oue goes
from the rlatiron or sewing machine to
the mountain peak or to the banks of a
swift, clear brook, language ought to
Riches, talents, social position, boiilv
grace, of brain; all these man may
have, yet by profanity in your presence
or out of your presence, he degrades
himself so as to be unworthy of your
Cutting words, keen jests may rouse
the laugh, but the man or woman who
trusts in them, for any reason, is lean
ing upon a "broken reed."
Again: There is extravagance of
thought and plan by which some are
continual^' coming to grief and bring
ing others there. It is well to have a
cheerlul courage, but it is not wise to
cover every prospect with purpling
glory. Nature does not so. One reason
why so many fail in life is because they
have "great expectations ' without any
reasonable ground for them. Men and
women who build "castles in the air"
are usually too indolent to build a house
for this mundane life. Those who are
given to dreams and reveries, without
deeds, are very like the chameleon, who
takes his color from that over which he
is moving.
Another sphere for extravagance is
1 i 1 1 i lOiT^ Hndi the Best.
N^gggp^ sold everywhere.
HH Jjjl Wm »^< V^ t^ X - ■ t^ 1 ** J
The PABST BREWING CO. has been awarded the highest points of merit
on each article they manufacture, at the World's Columbian Exposition. Each
separate beer has defeated all similar beers of its respective class. Pabst Hof
brau scored higher than the Royal Hofbrau of Munich, and the "Best" Tonic
scored the one hundred points of perfection, an altitude of merit supreme and
unequalled. This gives to Pabst, Milwaukee,
A Victory Over the Entire World,
consisting of an award on ten separata products. A victory complete and abso
This announcement of the first and only report of the judges was made offi
cially for the firsthand only time on Wednesday, Nov. 15th, 1593, at 5:30 p. m.,
by John Boyd Thacher, Chairman on Awards— hence all previous statements
from every source have been unauthorized and misleading-.
Fabst Brewing Co., St. Paul Branch, Wholesale Dealer.
dress. The demands of fashion are
well nigh imperative, and they who in
sist upon following its beck are soon
chained to its chariot— slave?.;
Finally: Remember the words of the
wise kinsr "Let thy garments be always
white" (Ecciesiastes ix., S). The Bible
means something very suggestive and
very positive when it tells of "the robes
washed and made white in the blood of
the Lamb."
Something very real for this life when
it tells us that the denied cannot enter
heaven. Nature joins with grace lv a b
liuring the unclean. Thedecayins log
is covered with moss, both to "hide and
to absorb its unseemly form. The rain
comes to wash the trees and rocks and
roofs and streets, and Dame Nature pre
sents us the little Held mouse, which
digs and burrows in the dirt, us a model
of neatness. It lias passed into a prov
erb: "As sleek as a mole."
1 am inclined to believe that one's
conception of purity of heart may be
pretty fairly estimated along the "line
of person and garments.
"Blessed are the pure in heart."
Has a sloven, cun a sloven who is
willing to continue a sloven enter into
the meaning of that? Can a slattern
whose whole attire indicates careless
ness and shiftiessnesa read John's vis
ion in the Book of Revelation with any
understanding or interest?
When the clad dawn of millennial
glory dawns, things outward will cor
respond with things spiritual, and a
more than Sabbath day care and ue at
nesa will pervade the world.
Co nfessionals Explained by Dr.
Father Heffron preached at the ca
thedral yesterday on the Catholic doc
trine of confession. The rite of confes
sion properly belongs to the Christian ;
dispensation, though there is evidence
ttiat confession was practiced even un
der the old law. The soul's religious
instinct maturally yearns for flic bless
ings of confession. Man cannot bear
his burdens alone. He needs guidance,
light, sympathy and encouragement.
His confidence is often betrayed. The
counsel he seeks is not always wise.
Christ, therefore, takes this natural
instinct and ennobles it with the dignity
of a divine rite. lie removes from it
the danger of delusion, lie hedges
it round about with every guard,
lie endows it with the ef
ficacy of His own power and
makes of it the vehicle of pardon to the
sin-laden soul. It is only God who for
gives sin, but in the exercise of His pre
rogative lie makes use of a human in
strument, the minister of His mercy and
His grace. Yet not even God, all power
ful though He be, cau pardon sin unless
the sinner's heart be contrite for. past
offenses and firmly resolved to embrace
further amendment. Hence, God does
not surrender to man the prerogative of
pardoning violations of His law. He
does not leave to His ministers the
arbitrary nnd capricious use of His
power. Without repentance there is no
forgiveness. Nor does forgiveness in
sure impeccability. It is not the ollice
or pardon to confirm in grace. Man for
given may. alas, sin again. But forgive
ness brings to the soul new strength.
The soul fresh from the new creation of
God's mercy has a new vigor and new
title to perseverance.
A Course of Study of the Base of
the Drink Plague.
One of the largest meetings of the
Crusaders T. A. society held for some
time, at which scarcely any but mem
bers were present, was held yesterday.
It is safe to say that it was one of the
most useful meetings the society lias
ever held. It was the occasion of the
first or a series of papers which are to
be presented during the coming winter
by. members of the society. A. W. Gut
ifdgeread the paper yesterday, aim it
was certainly an able production, lie
quoted the most prominent physicians
of the world as opposed to the use of
alchohol for any form of disease. Many
people fancy it is good in case of a cold.
Instead, it is injurious. It only deadens
the nerves of sensation so that the vain
or oppression may not be so much felt; I
but this deadening process hinders j
nature in her office of healing. In
fevers treated with alcohol, 23 per cent
die; without alcohol, 5 per cent die.
The death rate for all diseases in hos
pitals using alcohol as a medicine is I
four times as nigh as in hospitals using
no liquor. "It strengthens no one; it
only deadtfna the feeling of fatigue." It
is worse than useless in case of pain,
tor while it may case the pain it does
not remedy the disorder which produced
the pain; and the patient may be grow
ing worse without being conscious of it.
Members were urged to decline the doc
tor's liqor prescription. In childbirth
sickness, liquor is the cause of great
and immediate harm. "The thought of
a mother running a saloon in her breast
for the benefit of her own offspring is
not an agreeable reflection."
A lively discussion followed, opened
by -J. F. McGuire and J. R. O'Reilly.
Unity Versus Discord Was the
I be me.
Rev. John W. Davids, of Oxford M.
E. church, preached yesterday morn,
me, taking the subject, "Unity Versus
Discord." Following is a digest of his
Psalms cxxxiii., 1, "Behold, how good
and how pleasant it is for brethren to
dwell together in unity!"
"An enchanting Halo surrounds this
word, a harmonious euphony vibrates
from its sound. It is the most mellow
word in the English language. It was
die watchword in heaven before this
world was created. Its melodies still
echo throughout the courts of our God
and will through the rolling ages of
The persons to be united in this golden
bond are brethren. As sons of Alain.
sous of tneir father, sous of God in the
church of Jesus Christ.
It is not union of sentiment, opinion
or judgment.
It is a unity of affection, a unity of
desire and purpose.
The great desire and purpose of a
Christian man is his own salvation, that
of others and the glory of God. Jt is a
unit}- of conduct and obedience to God
and the church. "Enemies to Brotherly
Union"— Talebearers, sly whisperers,
envy, jealousy, self, a determination to
I rule or. ruin, are all hostile to unity.
; "How to Promote Brotherly Unity"— j
! Live close to God. Study the Word.
Forgive men their trespasses. Bear
) with the weaknesses and infirmities of
j the brethren. In short, get more of
God's love.
| There is great power in the unity of
I the brethren. This is just as true In the
I ethical as in the physical nature of man.
! It is God's way of producing; potency
! and power.
Stop at Rietzke's Pharmacy, coiner
Selby and Western avenues, and buy
your morning smoke and get a copy of j
the Globe free with our compliments.
Brave Fireman Saves the Lives of
livo Persons.
What might have been a serious acci
dent was averted yesterday afternoon
j by the brave act of Capt. I'eter Stay, of
[ hook and ladder truck No. 2. Four
j small children of Henry Baldinger, the j
baker at 141 South Wabasha street,
were in a delivery wagon, and the horse |
became frightened, and ran along the I
street until it ■ was near the corner j
of Broadway and Seventh street.
i Capt. Stay saw the wagon was
| about to collide with an electric
| car, seized the horse by the bridle at the
j risk of his own life, and succeeded in
changing its course just in time to pre
veiit a collision that must certainly have
I resulted in great injury or possible
death to one or more of the small chil
dren in the wagon.
The guaranteed cure for all headaches is
Bromo-Seltzer— trial bottie lo cts. |
An Old Offender.
W. H. Brown, a livery man at Mer
riani Park, drove up to the central po
lice station shortly after 4 o'clock yes
terday afternoon and reported that a
lap robe had been taken from his busrgy
a few minutes before, while his vehicle
was standing at; s(3 Exchange street. The
j robe is worth $50, and was a present.
! from Ransom & Ilorton a short time
ago. While speaking of the matter De
tective Meverding walked into the sta
tion with the robe and Joe McNulty. a
I buggy washer, who was charged with
I stealing the robe. McNultv had in his
pockets a number of letters and bills
belonging to K. Overpeck. McNulty is
an old offender, and it is presumed some
I other pilfering put him in posessiou of I
| the Overpeck letters.
Catarrh Is Caused
by Impure Blood
Hood's Sarsaparilla Makes
Pure Blood
And Permanently Cures Catarrh
Mr. J. Mm Carnahan
Patton, 111.
"C. I. Hood & Co., Lowell. Mass. :
"Gentlemen :— I am very happy to write to
yon that I have been taking Hood's Sarsi
parilla for catarrh with great success. I
have been troubled with this complaint for
over ten years, with dull headache nearly
all the time. After taking three bottles of
Hood's Sarsaparillrt, I am cured or catarrh
and clear ot theheudaohe. I was also troub
led with a scalp disease, which was very
annoying, four or five years. Since taking
Hood's Sarsaparillal do not have auy trace
of this trouble. I sleep well, have a good
appetite aud feel stroug.quite in coutrast to
ivy feeling before I began to take this good
medicine." J. >T. Carxaiiax, Fatton, 111.
Hood'tt Pills are prompt aud efficient,
yet easy iv action. Sold bj all druggists. 25c.
ALE • • • . •
j Silverware, Etc.
/ y\ iir r
/ s\ \=# JL. JL.
_ii |
We must reduce stock, and have
! sacrificed all profits. Remember,
this discount can only bo had during 1
onrjxreat Ten Days' Sale.
a. hTsimon
I Corner Seventh and Jackson Sis.
Open Evenings.
Your attention is called to the
The Greatest Substitute for Natura
Gas, Wood or Coal.
To be used in Cook Stoves, Ranges and
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and la
fill I Bit ■■I" A f*i I\llf!r >
Makes a smokeless blue flame of iutenso
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By the use of this wonderful invention you
have a lire equal to natural gas in efficiency,
convenience and cleanliness,
At a Cost of About One- Half
And as safe as a wood fire. It is QUICK TO
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with it that you can with wood, coal or gas.
It is
Can be used in your OLD STOVES. Call
and see it in operation at
56 Fourth Street East,
Charles S. Williams, Agent.
Afflicted EYES Successfully Treated
Granulated Eyes a Specialty.
Examinations Free.
JOS. LICK. 34 E. Seven'trTStT
WAil T Sea if the Globe
%7 2aiii as a wan t medi
um is not more
popular than all
A II 0 other papers com
nUdl kined.
kkk hhkh

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