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Telegram-herald. ([Grand Rapids, Mich.) 18??-1892, November 02, 1891, Image 1

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ElEGEAM
HEGISIEE TODAY.
register SODAY
ft)L. YII-NO. 306.
GRAND RAPIDS, HICIU HON DAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 2, 1891.
PRICE P1YE CEMU
1
r r I ri
Gin li AT
Cs&ley Senda a Despatch GiTicg
thd l&cts.
CMCERJUC TEE CROSS 0UIR1CE
4atrtca tayiUl to Sign
Feasts to Sssurs 1Uii !.'. If -Iw
tlmm UiUt Jaf lssl
WssoSsU ta tko
Washington. Nov. I. Tb only O.il
llaa new received today was ia tas
form of a cipher U-ry-iich datd at
Valpifalm yeoterday. The dispatch
wh.fi wa cc translated until nine
'clock totfght read a follow.
Valpurai, CKtob.T 31. lS'Jl See
rvtary- of tii? Navy Petty ot
;wa kJied, declare th.it the act was
Aoue by ta police guard- Apprenties
V'iil'.aais report that he wu arretted
.by mounted policemen who placed cat
gut ui; per aroua-1 hi wrist, and
started hi Lor? luto & gallop throw
ing him down. After that the police
man walked hi horse. Coal heaver
MoWuiUx vu arrested and takeu
to prioti vita cat-gat nipper around
tia wrist .aad & laah aroand hi
neck. He wu bitten la the arm after
ti arrtt. Coal heaver Qoigley while
trytag te effect h!a escape from the
faoh was trnek with a tword by the
police officer. Apprentice Talbot was
arrested, and eat-cut nipper were
TdaeeJ aroand hi wrists and on hla
way to prison he waa struck repeat
edly by the police. Petty officer Hamv
iltoa who wa dangerously wounded
and wai unconscious, wat dragged to
prison- One of my people trying to
make him comfortable waa threaten
ed with the butt of a musket and waa
wad? to desist. My men in prison were
examined secretly, although I sent
an. officer to the court to request
authority to allow bis presence. The
r quest waa dmtd on octount of the
proceedings being secret. Before the
d scnarge my men were required to
sign a par i. Eetoro doing it Rhine
La tt asked the court official the ni can
ing of the paper. He wu informed
that it was a mere form Hating that the
sigcor was not engaged in trouble.
Two are dead; three are dangerously
wounded and about fifteen are slightly
injured. Surgeons believe the wounded
ate out of dinger.
Assistant Secretary Soley received
this dispatch in cipher this afternoon,
and tonight, after it had been trans
lated, gave it to the press. When asked
if sny additional instructions bad been
aent tonight to Capt. Schley, be re
rxarked that Capt. Schley's dispatch
waa all he had to make public tonight
relating to the Chilian affairs.
DEATH OF A MINISTER.
Ths Hawallaa XtiaUtov eivo Vp tho
bkil Aftsr a llard Stroccls.
New York, Nor. 1. H. A. P. Carter.
Hawaiian minister to the United
State, died early this morning in the
Everett House, la this city, where he
ha been hopelpwriy 111 for the past
two month. Mr. Carter wan born
ia Honolulu In 1837. of American par
Vm ' He was educated in Boston and
-a returned to Honolulu, where ho
wigaged In bnalncss In 1871 he re
tired from active business. During
this time he had held almost every
position of "honor and trust on the
i lands. As minister of foreign affairs
4 the Hawaiian jrovernraent, he a.
FStM Minuter AlKn. the head of leifis
latla at W'anliliwrtxm. in pettlntc up
thf tm years reciprocity treaty which
went tnto effect in 1876. After this
'work h was appoimted minister plenl
polmt4ary, and envoy extraordinary
thk jroTemment-. nnd through hla
effort the treaty of 1S7G waa ex
terdnl anothrr wTfn years from 1886.
If vad 'bem xent to many of the
eonntrien of Europe for his govern
ment upon Important mission.
Trvtwg Fr tk Ba4 Ka.
Adrian, MWi., Nor. 1. Humsne
Aent Vhay, of tetrolt. has been here
nrfflrjc the county authorities to pre
vent) Downer mare "Kit from maki
lr her 100 mfle road race next raoah.
He reeetved but little encoura? tient
as the prnseentlnsr attorney t-f iea
to interfere unless there ia entity
s&owo.
Billtr W Tt.
Boston, 5ot. 1. According to dis
patch from Lowell the name of Gen.
Butler does not appear en the lists of
registered voters for the comins: state
election. The geaeral is reported to
have said that be was not particnlsr
abeut voting in this e!ecton. "Gov.
pussell," he ttid, 'Ms a bright young
ntio and has made a good governor,
but as Col. Allen is my townsman, I
should be inclined U vote far bim."
AROUSED THE WARWtCKIANS
Some able-bodied humorist turned in
a fire alsras at the Warwick lata Petur
dsy night. Meat ef the guests bad re
tired for the night, and the wild cram
Ming that ensued would hsve daxsied a
r.lack Crook ballet. After the lingerie
hjdbe non exhibition for a fw min
ute, tome one discovered that the
alarm wss "fake." and the guets
silently crowded bark into their little
feeds-
''
MOe as WrH i Felv.
Ft. I-oii. Not. 1. lAte ndvke from
Ifeiiro Jy it U srtven on the authorfty
of Preeideot Was thAt the $:,0.iA
ft t11 Colombian
Export ton by Cornt!Ne t only for
prTrtry P,M1,r "O'1 thrt n'
other eppropriatlon later on wil be
wa expw to Chic.o. while
th difVrnt. etAtes will mke liberal
rrm for tJvlr eihlWta,
n,l n-t!m.il d?p'ay will M ma.le
bi.ieiu Mtfco will onM hrIf and
tnke a Jier eahlbtt than ever o-
for. a9t
f1.,..V .f r.re. I- tfctl
ere f erfdnt that th .lpute
u ir nnly n by a
The talk et'it viitW Tts eod
t n.,!VV,?y-it 'mW! Mttv
titat Keet brfure ait W tuml
CLilijn rptvt U animated among
cavil uit-u. and oVxrr ar beluai
to thluk ot active duty oa.Sord fchlp.
6rtary Tracy, will, no doubt, ia a
few days, if the despatches from Chile
bre not more courteou aad reaur
lasr. send the Chago and the Newark
after the Vorktowa and the llotoa,
which have started for ValparUo, and
later on will support the veasel that
are already under orders for Chile by
others, including If neeeaary, the
ships of the Ncrth Atlantic squadron,
cow almost ready to sail. Uut the
pretence of the Culted State ileet
would probably brin to Valparaiso
large fleet of Teasels of the j;rlUh
navy. British interests In Chile ar
large, aad It U assumed that any dem
onstration by the Tnlted States
would be wfttehed with concern by
the BrttVh fleet, and thta t? a deter
minate to fchell the elty waa reached
by the eroveriiToent. the lives nnd prop-uiv-riJil
ivio to snfana dtf jo jCjje
wonld have to fc considered- The sug
Kwtimi of Privlah Intervention i not
likely however,, to deter, the United
State from following a eourse that
will compel respect for our flss; and an
exprewhon of rrgret for takta the live
of mn wearcg the uniform of the Un;t
tyl States- Jf Great Brltaitn 1 iaflo
emtlai in Chill, it is believed that Its
power could be exercised beneficially
to brln the Chilian authorities to
their senses. The government. cannot
tofca auy Immediate action at Valpar
aiso to enforce its demand. The Balti
more alone would not be equal to . the
task of eompelliry Chile to make a
IeedT and satisfactory answer. Sev
eral weeks must pass before the fl?et
can be greatly increased. The Interim
may be ued to make an amicable .set
tlement, and it l possible that ltwlll
be employed by dUettr preparation for
mstaiuln the at tirade of defiance and
apparent hostility.
Scaor Pedro Montt, the official rep
Preentfttlve of the Chilian gorernment
In Waxhlnton, has Just recelTed the
following dispatch from the Chilian
minister of for?fgn af lairs; "InvestV
gatlon instituted Immediately, and
continues with all diligence, and I not
yet finished- The trouble began In
Clare street, and It became a tumnlt
at 7 p. m. Refrular soldiers, police and
the special guard of the Intendente re
stored order. Of the combatants, thir
ty Americans and eleven Chilians were
committed before the Judicial authori
ties. They fought with knives, stones
and everything they could lay their
hands dri. There was one killed nnd
neveral wounded. It is estimated that
there were 160 American sailors from
the Baltimore on shore at the time
of the tumult.
WRIGHT KILLS HIMSELF.
Be Couldn't 8taa4 ll!-halth aad Toak
a. Fatal Da ef rUea.
New York, Not. 1. William W.
Wright, a young lawyer, committed
suicide Friday by taking poison. Ha
was seea to stagger and fall on Wil-loughby-ave.,
near Nottrand, by a
couple of ladies, who summoned assis
tance. Ambulance Surgeon D wuey,
of St. Mary's Hospital, arrived son
after and pronounced him beyond help.
Wright, who had been apparently
struggling in a fit, regained conscious
ness en the doc tor's approach.
"Fix me up quickly, dnctor," he
said, "I've got an engagement to take
dinner with a friend."
Then he lapsed into a state of coma.
He never regained his seuses and died
within a block of the spot where be
fell. He was identified by papers
found on bim, snd his relatives, who
live at No. 477 Dcan-st., were notified.
Wncht was 27 years old and unmar
ried, lie had been complaining for
some time of violent attacks of acute
dyspepsia, and it is thought that bis
brooding ver this brought about his
uicide. He bad no other known
trouble.
FOUND IN A MUSEUM.
John C. Ball Fiatf nif and Daughter
Thr.
Chicago, Oct. 31. Mrs, Belle R. Bell
and her three children, Lillisn, Gracie
and Minnie, came into Judge McCou
nell's court this morning in answer to
John C. Pcll's petition for habeas cor.
pus. Bell is a railroad man from Kan
sas City against whom a decree for di
vorce for cruelty wss entered last
April. At that time, it is alleged, he
consented to his wife's custody of the
children. She suddenly disappeared
front Kansas City, and then he began
a search for her. Yesterday afternoon
he unexpectedly found the woman and
the children performing in a dime
museuat, and he swore out the writ.
When it was served it caused acemmo
tion among the freaks at the museum.
A deputy sheriff watched the children
closely aad the father was gaven no
chance to talk to them.
Mrs. Bell was the first witness called
this morning. ...
"Hew did the children learn singing
aad dancing?" asked Attorney Ash
crofu "At Young Men's Chrittisn Associa
tion and church entertainments and at
the loHgs to which my husband be
longed," answered Mrs. Bell. "He be
bmgfd to so many that they took all
his time and money. Then when he
turned us out of doors without a cent
we thought we might as well do for
money what we bad been doing for
nothing. So we came to Chiesge. I
nad a hard time te get work. I tried
everywhere aus then 1 let the children
goon the sUge."
Mrs. Bell said ths.cki.dren hsd per
formed in Milwaukee snd at several
Chicago boutes of the variety sort.
Lillian, the 18-year old girl, earned $23
a wc?k she said, and the other two I J 5.
"And they're very clever," eh said,
"and the sorg are the ones tier used
to sirg in church."
Then she invited the court to come
over to the museum ami ee tn chil
dren perform. The otter was declined.
Bll was refused possessiou of the
children.
m
A TalaaM ctfdMaata flerwa .
Lapoer. Mich.. Nov. 1. -Hiram Pike,
whfw farm adjoin this city, tuni-d
ow of h valuable (1yasdal horws
tito a ptnr flMd a eottple of days
nz mrul rtnr!n to the fvid twtsy
fonM It IjItwc rtd. shot through
the body with a rl ball.
floBr' !. v Dattt.
Homer. M ch.. Nov. 1. William
Cck, a wealth? snd life lor g ciMeo ef
Homer, did ef cancer of the stomaeh
tt hi hn hr th afternoon. He
ws wll knows throughout this jat
of the state, snd hi death wilt be
mourned ty a fart e re! of friends.
Il ws year of Sf,d and leaves a
Wift sad two e&Urea
610 Fit J. P. ANDREWS
Ills Friends Half Confirm ths Be
ports of His Eicap&do.
THE! UIEKViEW HIM IS CAJiDA
ne t Weni4 aad BU !! bat It!
s BUm Mlsia Wlikt TSlaa ,
lag aa oajtia Miiva
h mm tkm Aiftutl.
When etatement concerning the
bigamous conduct of J. P. Andrews
first came tO llat the Teiegram-Her-aid
regained from pubilalilu anything
relative thereto because of 1U Inability
to fully verify thein. In the light of
later development there eems to be
no etnblauee of a doubt that they
are substantially correct.
A aaort time previous to Andrews'
acts becoming public h H'tent a few
daya in tiv city, hobnobbing with
hh frleiid and endeavoring to engineer
a scheme which meant hi nomina
tion aa candidate for Consresn on the
democratic ticket. Indication point
to the belief that he wiw aware 1
the fact that h'.s mUVmeti'ior tould
vot much longer remain a, secret.
Soon the dark shroud which had
eJothM the wronq h had iorpetrated
would be torn aalde and etclety, cn
beholdimr the skeleton olf a crlm?,
would denounce, even shun him. He
foresaw the day when his name would
be tarnished by the publication of
Ivla wronjj doing, and to prevcut this
Inevitable downfall he concluded to
fortify himself behind a title which
would secure him aaln?t the attacks
of ndverw criticism. Ills plans mls
carrWl through fault of hU. nor
erne that routd Te Kid at the door of
hils friend. He mad'' a proposition
to I. M. Weston in resrard to his can
didacy, and the latter rcadl'v nc
qulesed. The r.t nail was ellrched
which prophcId snc?rtss nnd Andrews'
wpA liappy until hU unwholesom?
lntrlcrr" wi ;
In conversation with a rrntlemnn at
the Morton bans last crenln? a Tele.
rr'm-Tr"T.ld reporter n&crta'.ncd that
John S. Forr who dlvnljrM the clrcunv
eta-rres pmrrcundinar a bii'Inss trans
rrTTo'i In which Andrews floured quite
prominently.
It appends that Geo. A .Bowen, of
thi city, Is the owner of a valuable
nickel mine located at Morgan, Can
ada and that Andrews besides haviECj
an optjon on the property, was investi
ed with the power of an attrn?y nnd
privileged to float the stock of a com.
pany to be formed, in a foreign mar
ket. He was possessed of a contract
blnd'risr Mr. Bowen to fulfil certain
obligations, and papers which proved
title to the laud. When circulation
was srlvcn to the facts already known
Mr. Bowen feared that Andrews' nbil
ity to sell the mine would be impaired.
He at once resolved to break with
him. Mr. Farr had long bfMn a close
friend of Andrews' nnd exfreled a con
elderable Influence ovsr hlra. Sub(v
quratly an appointment was made to
meet Andrews at Moreau and Mr. Bow
en, accompanied by Mr. Fair and a
lawyer met him there. He at once
'"''-! h' Interests in th mine over
to Mr. Bowtn for a consideration. Dar
ing the two or three hours consumed
in perfctin? nn agreement Andrews
was nervous and 111 at ess. He refasod
toi take his visitors to his room and
once duriaig the negotiations a young
woman, apparently about twenty-five
years of ncp, rather tall, lfthe of form,
and passably good looking, with a
quick, light step and active manner,
came to the door a.nd beckoned to biro.
He arose, left the hotel office, and was
abnt abcr.it twenty minutes when
he returned gria'tly confused. It is
thought that th! was the lady from
Bloom'ngtou whom he had mnrrled
and that they were on their way to
Europe. Before going to Canada An
drews stopped ta Detroit and called
upon Don M. IDckinson and Mayor
Picrreo, with loth of whom be wns
favorably acquainted. Ills reception
was exceedingly cJM the gentlemen
refusing to have anything to do with
him. Andrews' whereabouts still re
main a mystery and It is hinted that
nevermore will he be seen in this coun
try. THE PRAIRIE ON FIRE.
Report ef Terrlbl DUattart
ra KaiMi.
Wiehita, Kan., Nov. X. "Lawyer"
William Bone, who has jut arrrived
here from the western part of the
state, reports terrific fires in (tray and
; Ford counties. For miles the SanU Fe
train on which he was a passenger tra
veled at its utmost speed through a sea
of flame with every window and ventil
ator battered down. From the train
could be seen burning farm buildings
and stacks of hay and grain and people
and stock fleeing before the names.
Mr. Bone says there must have been a
number of human lives and many head
of stock lost in the vicinity of Beau
mont, Butler county. Ttioutaads of
acres of grazing land were burned iat
night, fences deUroyed and stock
burned er scattered in all directions.
Mavrtek Bak Sp.
Boston, Nov, 1. The Mavmck Na
tional bank will suspend payment to
morrow morning. The decision to cloe
its doors was reached after a protracted
conference of the clearing hmise com
mittee c.f the Boston nations! bsnks
this (Sunday) tuornin?. It is stated
positively that the failure wdl notcaue
any widMpred financial los. Tte of
ficial announcement of the supen;n
will be made by the clearing bou at a
meeting of the memlwrs tomorrow.
The deposits in the tank tenlay ago
amounted to more thso f t7.CH0t000.
AFFAIRS ATBRICEVILLE.
LltMratad CatU Htf Amaaff th
ReatMekf till .
CistUnooz, Nov. I. No further
outtreaks have occn?red at Br :cevt
snd the mines are sll working on full
time. The convicts are Ir.diog in the
monota.ns Of Kentncky. The prlon
offinaUreprtthai sbout SV cmvicts
have been reUaa.il. ov. Buchnati
a.rlre.i lh miliat-a to - ,'" ,r
for duty st a moment's imtir. There
is much unet:neM at Brcrviile and at
O'.iver S,,ffif, Trary cut artd Inmsa
where lh ennw t ere enipi-ye . ver
a rumor thst the nuprr thro.gt
the tut haa ...wsn-ied wsth a v ew to
ht-rata) alla.ntiu worku.g at tke
places.
OURBATTLE FORBREAD.
Dr. Jackson's Fifth Lecture to the
Working Men
BID LEADERS CAUSE. OF TROUBLE.
CwitlaatlBS mt tb CUmm Aaatast
Stack Other TU atru! titwa
lha Two, uth riua aad
Dttriit la Prpritjr.
Ia the roun'aius.r et PaptUt church
last evt-ning lr. Jaxtmon gave hU fiitu
lecture to worklngmen. His subject
was -Cla Warfarj.' The text wa
tu I. Cor., 12:-l: "The eye cannot iy
to the hand I have no ned of thee,
Jior the bead to the feet, I have no
need of you."
He said: The student of American
History can easily trace the ri of
the st-rugglt now wazuig betwee n ca4
tal and labor. In tiie ilay prior to
and immediately nucceetliuic the lie vo
lution thi-re was no very rich ela
and few were very poor. Tb tramp
and the ruillionairv had not yet made
their advt-at on the shore of the new
world. The jK ople who came t?;ether
to form the United State of Aiuirlea,
were hard working, noble hearted pat
riots who combined iu the defence of
their liberties and to uiak a home for
the oppressed oi all catious.
As the population incrr-.it ed and the
country develojKtl large fortune were
accumulated. !radually an aristo
cracy of wealth jcrew up among
as proud n.'id imperious as the aristo
cracy of blood in the old world.
The little fckops vhre the employer
and employe worked side by bide fast
l1 app ar d, ond with th m th mutual
understunding of the two classes. Cupl
tal coxnbiEd with capital in its own
interest nud the workmen were com
pelled to orsaniie lu nflMefence. The
strujrgle which followtMl and which Ls
at 111 rogir.g with constantly increasing
fury nan leen characterized by n bitter
new nnd unccm promising hostility not
surpassed by aoiy war In the history
of the race. To add to the confusion
the two hostile camp have been sub
divided into factions each arrayed
against the other. We have beheld
the spectacle of the large capitalists
crushing out smaller ones, and organis
ed labor contending with the unor
ganised forces until it almost seems
that the preat industrial nrmy is fin
ally to be destroyed by luterniclne war
fare. Aa we look out at this b'.tter con
flict now raging about us we wonder
whether Lard Macaulay's prophesy ut
tered thirty years n;ro may not r.fter
all prove true. Tua.t sagacious Eng
lish historian once paid, concerning this
country: "Litiier some Caesar or Na
poleon will seize the reins of govern
ment with a strong hand or your
Republic will be fearfully plundered
and laid waste by barbarians in the
twentieth century as the Roman Um
pire wa.in the fifth, with the diffor
esce hAt. the Huns and Vandals who
ravaged the Roman Empire came fr6m
sr it bjKitaiuM haJLJ'our 11 ur s . ?aJ,.Yflp
dals will have b?on engendered within
your own country and by your own
institutions."
These, class struggles n.re cert. Inly
as foolish as they are danger oas. It Ik
a battle between brothers. It is" a
contest . between friends who cannot
live without each other li there are
to be hostilities at all they ojht.not
to bo betwceai the classes, but between
the good aad bad in each class. The
unjust rich man is the greatest enemy
of the honorable rich man. It 19 the
err elty and heartlesKness cf the
borf.aj'a among the capitalists
who are reeporslble for the
suspicion and hatred with which
all wealth Is regarded- The wealthy
employer who is disposed to b? Just
and generous b robbed of the love and
honor due h?hi by the fordid mean
nc of the svlfishly rich, vho call down
the contempt of mvW.v upon th entire
cla's. It Is rot possible for the calumny
of the focialbt aivj anarchi"t to do
tl;e pcle hearted rich man a tithe
of the harm that daily comes upon
hlra by vain display nnd wicked want
of wealth indulged In bv ty nabobs.
He Is in darker of pufferin for the sins
of his class as many ot h kind hearted
and generout among the nobility of
France lct thrlr liven In th days of
the RevoCution- If the wis and good
amorg the rich will turn their atten
tion to the extermination of the ra
pacious of their own cTiss the- need
apprehend no further trouble from so
cialism ar.'l anarchy In America.
So alno among the working closes
the bad fire the worst enemies of the
good fral are the chief obstacles In the
way cf labor winning its Just rewards.
The sympathy of th public bns often
been turned from the entire class and
fear and distrust taken Its rlaee be
cause hot beaded leaders have defied
the law or ndvocated force. Th hon
est and legal workman has suffered
more nt-the hands of the profn!onal
rurlt.iter than from all the optrenlons
of capital. "How woi:M vou like to o
rulel by such men as he?" ss!d n
tho-.jirhtful citixon to me after he had
listened to a denvijjojc'ie nho prof'
ed to reprr-s'T.t the laboring claye
pnd who lnd demanded mnt unreaon
ahle conees'on. If tho worklmrmen
want Jntlce t.'iey are very likely to
ret It bv their own heroic endeavor.
Brit if they vnnt the earth there will
probably l snrae mnrmnrlnc and more
retate-rf tvf re It U granted. Icsn
rot think that the creat mnVrltr rf
the men who rsrn their brAd by the
weat rt thi brow ib-muul any mre
than whnt i Jntlv their du. If this
tv true i;-ow fortlish It U to pat them
sdvrs under the le5der!tlp of mm who
by ttiHr wild d"Tirnistlnn iliennte
the urmpithl s nd rut off th- ait
nnee r f thst to ly of clt!en n-ho hold
the. balance cf power between the con
terrdinir pirtls.
"The crod of fill eli- are natural
frlnd ard seld combine to destroy
the inHnenee rf evil mnn wr.oe ;m u
! to drive them e-inder. The bonest
torkmm and the fair mlndi eiLpt7
er reed ft-rr.t other. They nrr friends
!.ire.l tr-fther to advance fj c'vij-lintlf-n
of the fiz- If one en-lure e.
ttiV other rmifft su'f'r. H the interests
r' U sd vi need the pror"t of
the other brschtei-s. In the JVpternW
nrmli" rf T v',l T.-rU !
an srt'-l ert!l-i " MsmTetnreT
Victr of te Ttor Q iefon." r lfrm.
Jfw,.pt, f. WMlc. lfe ir th"re Is
vm eij nf n -o mnfh intrevfed la
the f"eff. t4 W r - ftwr:-fMflfe
m l !;v n'O , f ir t'ere 5 r.o otb-r w-
! -. Mr m-'?- ef , 'Tt r
lrr d. If te wsra of erery woik-
man now recriving lew than l.f0 a
day could be roied to that amount
every factory low idle would rue, aad
It would require many additional lc
turie to supply xti: demaud. Never
in the history of aiy co-autry have any
rt-gulutiCiis been aaopted that furnUU
ed au opiortu.uity to iucreaae wot
at whau ver truing cot or sacrifice
that the whel nass of people from
lowest to higU't has tot btn lifted
to c h'gher economic and moral plane.
It is equally clear on th other hand
that with the increase of capital and
tl multiplication of factloriea the re
muneration of labor will be augment
ed. Capital and labor are the two
Land oi the body politic What i
needed to make ttu-w eue is that be
tween thf-m ahould beat a heart of
sympathy and good will. ThU will
tuont certainly la brougLt about by
the getieral acceptance of the principle
of Christianity by all clae of people.
Wtu .a he was on earth Christ was the
frieuL of rich and ror alike. He fed
the hungry multitude, an! In the grave
of the rieh mria he waa buried at bin
death, lie save up his life for all that
all might corue to the knowledge of
the truth and iuto the bervice of Ju
tire uud love.
The ("h-istian church ouht at thi
time to be able to asist iu the. solu
tioii of tLe labor problem. Over tlie
loor of a certain clkurch in the city
uf C!i!c.to li the t'it, "The rich and
tbe poor meet tnr-ther: the Lord W
ttlv Maker or them all." Within the
walls of that aaretuary meet every
Sunday families of great wealth ai1
of extreme poverty. Tlvy come to
vorMp iod aud to cousIdr th; high
est Interests of tiie humnn raee.
Brought together on thi fellowship
how many bitter feeling are buried.
The istor who Uf in '-.-' yearn served
that church xtwd to d'.scuw freely Kurh
problems as we are ct us!dTing to
night. Both the rich and the poor
found h.'m to he their frh-nd beeau-,
first of all he was the champion of Jus
tice snd the servant of 1ot. The work
irjrman and the capitalist sitting to
ffetber under the wise and faithful min
istration of that house of lod learned
to kr.ow and love ench other as was
not otherwise possible. The rich man
aaw the patient suffering and the noble
endurance of the poor and extended
to them the hand of sympathy aivl
helpfulness. The laboring man dis
covered that not all tfce burdens of
the world restod upon his shoulders
but that wealth brought with it
Its own peculiar trials an! tempta
tions. He bamed also ly acquaint
anceship how many noble and self-sacrificing
men there are among the rich
who lay their wealth upon the altar
rf humanity. Thus under the roof of
the sanctuary thse chlidren f a com
mon Father forgot their wrongs and
wo-ked side by side for the glory of
God and the good of the human race.
HENRY CLEW'S LETTER.
Stock and Trad Condition aa Viewed
by tb Urcat t inancrr.
New York, Oct. SI, 1891. Still we
Irave on Wall Street the stagnant and
leebly-oscillating condition of specula
tive outline that ha prevailed for
cux. wuckd pau Tim uuerct in the
mock Alarket ia almost entirely con-
l-ir'iikwl-i tiae "room-traders;' the out-
e'.uu puOiX are abic'iit. or liailcbety
waii.L; tiie operator of large meaut
uLi iui-e triuioacuon are waiting
or p;-jced to drop atcaojgn ;om4
ciiju uiey are buy-u souio epeclaiiiea
HUictiy; uud Lotiuou, though tlo.ug
more than has beou expected oi it, i
co vac-Alatwi that ii auord no real
fcupporx to rue market; tne trouble
Uiv-re being that purchae are con-
auimly made iai expectation of a ri
at New York, whicu hope being daby
diappointcd selling quickly tollowu
the buying. There is one fact, how
ever, tiiut derve notice, viz: that
ccn'stant attack of the ,bears"
i'ail to produce any general or impor
tant yielding in prices. This suggest.
ihut there is confidence cnouu to
induce iKTwlslence iu holiiu;; and
probably aLo means that margins
arei In good shape, which is the moro
probable from the. fact that those now
in the market have made handsome
profits out of the antecedent rise.
These coiiaideratlous make it probable
that, if the "bears" urc iutent ;ipa
pcrsislkvT in their efforts to break
prices, they may find it to be long
undertaking and one that will need to
be kept up until holders are willing
to pell from sheer wearine of wait
ing. That may prove to le a profit
lew procc aud a wate of time; and
the question whether the pessimists
nre rot likely U cmclude that it
would l more prudent to change
sids for the purpose of promoting' a
rie upou which they miKht.resume
their hostile bnctics under tetter aue-pio-s.
Tiie captal'.st leaders ee noth
Ln in the situation to Induce present
buying, whatever may be their real
views ns to tbe future. Prices r.r?
certainly not temptingly low; some
are hUb. all th!rur considered.
Quite unexpectedly, too. the market
is unfavorably affected by omlnoun
symptoms of A freight war one of
he th'rc to le thouirht possible
Vn view of the lnrsreat tonuae tif arl
ultnral frejclit waitirc to He moved
that hs ?ben known In the. MwTory of
tl.e country. Tiie B?it4more A Ol io
and the Chenpenke A Ohio are Ace pt
Irar reduced rat. nnd to mt their
nits the firand Truck nnd the Cana
dian Pacific are making pri III lsrrer
reduction. It 1 baldly to h sur
Kwl that Ihe other trunk line can
Inrrc withstand thee nf?ek npon
tlrfir hidrtrM, and the eae trl!l be the
mere d'ffieult to handle from the f?rt
hnt tbe Car ad' an Wnn Hand ontsll
the ojrrflton of tbe TnteT-Htate Com
Trcree law. Ta a fe-w Nreek. the fTrV.
ply H fre'ht wil an far etceed the
ib tity of the road to birtdie H. that
the stror-ffed of all motive to ma'n
ta'm rafe Ul lie bronsrht iHfl p'sy,
r.r,d thi rford a reaeonnble bop?
that thta refktesa eomnetttlm mrT
wi ennv to an erd; but neverte
yr the-e at preer4 an nnertnlity
about the realf whteh In calculated
to create rant-km in tiHtht.
HENRT CLTiWSt.
ate rr Te sitit
Alpera. Mich.. Not. L Will Cathro,
erd lfi. tecme Involved in a ft hi last
nht with two xts nsmetl John Moon
er snrl r"sr)V R"rith and m gettier
the brttf-r of b' antroi1 when
MfioneT drew a knife. Md Cathro
-Trl r's-. fvn of the rut coi.
rletejv deero?r.f ? r;?ht rr. He
i'esma ert-ral rortd t-on. a!tborir
H wonr-k ar rot nee-e5i!y fsta!.
Voorey was arretted, tat Smith es
c p-d.
FOR GROWTH IN CRACC,
Tk Aim and rrr of &b Ctr
When we orgau:ed the church a
mouth ago. w adopted a oq4 ct
VniOT" aud J a reolutlaa a tat
tug the Thii moat eommozdy b
Leved amvxu us." Aaid th Lev, UUa
P. Tuppr ia th Uutariaa Charck
ytvrday uonucg. Toa will find
bvth of the oa the card distributed
through the abatav TTarea weeks ago
1 talked to you reg artLug th 'Buad
il Union." today Wl um coaaidar theae
raolutiOita stating tLi majority staad
poiat. You will notiee that ft has not the
cLarsxteriatlca of a creed, aa creeds
have bees uaed la th paat. The
trouble with iLe creeds a they Lava
ben used, ta that they ax ate d a gen
eral opinion, tt article of faith, which
must be held by everyone who sought
fellowship with that reitgiou organ
ization. Most of theta Lav been xuade
without any thought of change; thoa
vho have drawn them up have lel.eted
that the truth aa they aaw it at
that time, waa a Dnfarr truth for
all time. Thi atatemeiit, oa the
contrary, ha nothing to do wLh our
baaia of union; asaent to it is not re
quired for membership, and moreover
It 1 only a statement for today. I
notice on the card tiie word "today"
ha been otultt'xl ("believed today
atao-cg u, probably through my
own careless?, i,nt that was cer
tafiily Implied ia the spirit with which
tliee resolution were adopted, for
you aee tt wiya thi statement shall
alway lie ojca to re-etatment.
Notice the Introduction of the reso
lution. "Leaolv'ed. That although it Is the
intention of this church to base it
fellowship upon the moral and reMr;
tous purpose irxpretsd la its boal of
unkto. ratlser than upon any ceed.
however noble, we yet think some
practical good may lie done by aettir.g
forth the following statement of tbe
things most commonly believed among
us, which atatement shall always I
opei to re-atatement, and shall be
regarded only aa the thought of the
majority."
What ia the practical good which
we think may be doue by this state
ment? In the first place it see-in s
the frank thinjr to do. although
we hope to keep the moral purpose
the supreme thin; Iu our work, it Is
inevitable that much of it will be
colored by the beliefs that are held
by the minister aad most of the con
gregation. If our freedom Is not
really bondage there must be an un
hindered expression of this belief. It
cannot help "but prevadc the service
nd eermens. This Is not only abso
lutely necessary but quite to be de
sired. In every department of life
thinking people must act upon the
basis of the truth as they see It at
the present time and must work thro
the expression of that truth. It 1
important In the service of the moral
life to clear ua the theological prob
lem n tfast as we can W.e have
a theological mission. On the other
hand a long as most of ua feel that
many of tlx' popular belief held are
false nnd liable to exert an unwhole
some moral Influence, we ajiall wLh
to do nil that we can to spread abroad
the larger faiths that will lc.-eve no
room for anch error. On the other
hand as long as most of us feel strongly
the truth of certain irreat belief that
we think are innplrinz nnd In every
way reasonable and nob'e, we would
lo falae indeed to our trust If we did
not do all that we could to convlnre
thoe who doubt or deny thla fnlthr
Wo haTe a mlslon ns lonar as we be
lWvq ns we di. both to those who be
lieve unworthily and to thos" who be
lieve not nt nM.
yorenver mfh ft statement reems
only fair to t!ioe n-bo mlsht rinpi
thir wjj.h otr moral purpone and yet
who do rot H?!ieve a the majority
fc and who would thus be hcrt ly
much of "the v-ork that It s"em 1m
oortmit for ns to do. We would l
tflad to Tinre the believer lu the VI
earloua Atonement Join with ns In
our work aa a church tor humanity,
but It would le only fair to let aurh
or.e know that until the majority
of the rburrh, charge their vie- rrrr
radieally, the method of work for
peorde would rot be in aceordsnee
with the Vllef In this plan of anlva
tirm. We e;Vinnld I- ttt elad also to
hare the Ath', I tbrre tie stit, Jn'
with us up-ittlni bumanlty. but It
would be mT fe.lr to Ir dm knntr
w'-e vtd that be wonii rre to
work with other whn faith was
reny H the trnih of wbt be df,e'e.
Tb' we'eome world b cordial to both
these, but loT as t-er wond
bare to be mnch that they wnn'd
rot aprtrove. It err wise and tslr
to frarVJr Mae th" thlor mot
eommorlr llrd. which must ner
en1d ttie jrrrrTal rpetJiod nd rr'rlt,
of th-e work. Tt fm ton td that
Tr-et we wonM wo rla?lT nVe r
vtt or SlU b-at It rerr dirTWrlt In
ehrh or state, fn a eomTaunltv or
a famHr. tk to bav 1b "fyratny nt
be rnatortr:" 1 T aeorn ro war
to avo'd tt. The mdT thin that
esn be tn any of fha ease la to
teen 1hs am'rdt of the tns VrrrtT so
vtd t. ee1em tnat tb trdner
II y will find tbemsr-lren srt scared 1e
r -nr Vfr foVfeiea sd efy-nfvsa-iUm.
We So not ask tbfn to assert
to w-tat ter AW Tvt Tr-pere. t-nt
nrT to te Vstett wflh te T-STsT!1nf
f1ivnrt, eren t tbey eV lot afree
Wlh It.
I trdrdr. fbat bt svaewaw e' MfH
n f t" tempewery rsrlntIo-n forte,
rr'T-'V -nsrd"d a It 1 Vt tTe
fty laVT STd t" rwovVtoei f'vr
.rSte 't CiTerrmfv x -p.
rms af baa slwara
r-y I! t rrsiWn rnttar
tsn STe T0 i'h4 i( msVe s ees1
mr4 T Mt fTss (M.a Vtna;
wrOe rrr fr tVi fe riV1
c-r r-n'v. Tr bive T"" fi enr4rt-
n e frmp,1to
h I- 1 f b" tTr a efl
rAnam f1 V fVt -.mMf
rcset4ei sTttj raes )

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