Babi/Baha'i history

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Babi/Baha'i history - fines of (ho Ttepubllcan party. It means that...
fines of (ho Ttepubllcan party. It means that you Intend by your votes, to write Into public lnws and into permanent statute what you believe will be for the best Interest? of all the people. (Loud and continuous appnlusc). Itppuhllcan principles <lu no', perish! they have not suffered by rtefent, Miey have not suffered by their temporary rejection by the people. They are bright- I er nnil more glorious tojay than they liave ever been before. (Cries of "that's right.") They are endeared to every American citizen and enshrined in every Amrlcan heart. (Loud applause). Their defeat before the American people has never brought good to any American interest. (A vole, 'Not one.') Their triumph has brought only good to the American people, and, my fellow-citizens, these principles are to be tried before you this yar. What will your answer be in November? (The election of McKinley,' and loud cheering, which lasted several moments before the gov. ernor could resume, his speech.) ' What are the principles? A protective tariff that takes care of every leiican Interest and serves the high. tJt goad of Amerloan labor. (Qrsal ahsertngi) A principles that lnsisa* that our work shall be done at home and not abroad. (Loud yelling and ap- plaus*.) A reciprocity that, whlit seek-j Ing out the world's markets for our siir- plus products, will never yield up a sta- s/le day's work ttiat belongs to tho American working man. (Toolferouc sheering), and then a sound dollar, as sound as the government and as untarnished as its fiag. (Loud cheers.) A dollar that Is good, not only at horns, but good wherever trade goes, a dollsr that Is as good in the hands of the farmer and the working man Is in the, hands of the manufacturer or capitalist. (Cheers). These great principles, emblazoned as they will be upon the banners of the republic, are to bring triumph in November, and, ss I firmly believe, will carry messages of happiness to overy American home and every American fireside. (Continuous applause.) I thank you, my countrymen, for this mnnlfe-'atlon of your good will. I am glad to welcome you to my home city, a city near nnd dear to me by every tie of affection, a city to which 1 owe so much. We are all proud to have you hero today, and my advice to the mayor is to have the census taken t this time. (Laughter and loud applause, lasting several minutes.)" On beins; loudly called on for a word by the members of the Apollo Republican club, McKinley addressed them briefly from the reviewing stand. Re- frrrlng, during his remarks, to the tariff question, he said: "Some one has said that we are a. nation of working people. Well, we have been, and will be again; and that policy under which for more than thirty years we enjoyed exceptional advantages and prosperity shall be again restored to th oountry." "I thank you all for the compliment of this call and bid you good afternoon" (Tremendous cheers.) AT M'KINLRY'S HOME. After the governor's address ihsrt were more scenes of cheering, flag-waving and horn blowing, whistling and tin nan-bating and the speakers stand bid fair to succumb under the crowds thai gathered on it. He was escorted, with the speakers of the day, to Ills homfl and had scarcely reached It before thfl Apollo, Pa,, delegation, with a coon perched on a miniature white house and under eecort of the Republican club of Canton, bended by a large party, had gathered before the McKinley residence. Captain Jackson, son of th« ex-State Treasurer Jackson of Pennsylvania, spoke for the Apollo's and Mr. Thomas Turner of this city said the coon had been caught wifhin a few rods of Governor McKlnley's farm in Columbian oounty, from where it was sent to Pennsylvania. On being re. pratedly called for by the members ol the Apollo Republican club, Oovernoi McKinley addressed them briefly. Bankor Kelm, headed by a party ol S00 from Nimlshlllen township, with s band, banners and a flag carried in th« Harrison-Tyler campaign of 1840. Gov* ernor McKinley had presented this to the Republicans of Nimlshlllen town ship twenty-eight years ago, giving i< to its custodian of today, Captain Vlg- nos, who held the tattered flag beforu him as Governor McKinley addressed theaa. AUD1CKS FACTIOX IN THE FIELD Proceeding u If Tbay Ware the Bepnbll OHn Party In lielikwarn. . Dover, Del., June 39—The Addlcki faction of the Republican state coin mlttee. met. hers today and decided tc hold their convention July 14. A resolution proposing that each committee hold primaries and a convention; thai a committee of three be appointed by the respective bodies to elect a governor, a congressman and three electors, and their selection to be endorsed by each convention, WQB adopted. FAESIUKNTIAl, 00-AI>-YOU.PI.EASE A. V. A, Will Confine llaelr tn Leglalatlvo mill Cs-ngraMlonal District*. ' -Washington, June 20 —Supreme President Echois of the A.P. A. in an interview today said he would not balleva the order would Indorse the presidential candidate of any party and that it would confine its political work, in tne coming campaign to congressional dls? tricts and state legislatures. He ridiculed the report from Louisville that the A. P. A. will put am independent ticket in the field with Linton as Its presidential candidate. SHAH'S L1FK ATTEMPTED Assassin Is Unsuccessful and Is Arrested on the Hpot. Tlflis, June 29.—It is reported here that an attempt n«s Just been made upon the life of the shah at Teheran. The attempt was unsuccessful, the asssas- sin being arrested on the Bpot. He prov ed to be a member of the Babl Maham mod secret society. Muzaffer-Bd-Dln, the second son of the late shah of Persia, Nasr-de-DIn, was proclaimed shall of Persia May 2, 1896. His father, Nsar-de-D!n, was assassinated May 1 by a fanatic when about to enter the inner court or sbrlne of Shuh Abdul Azln, about six miles from Teheran, The assassin In Mollah Riza, was a member of the Bablst sect, tho same fanatical society which, from accounts Just received from Tlilis, Is re sponsible for the attempt upon the life of the present shah of Persia. The dls content of the Babists is said to be due «o the fact that the former shah, Nasr- ed-Dln and his successor, Muzafter-ed. Din, would not allow them to establish their religion. The refusal was based upon representations that It would con fllct with tho existing faith of Persia ond split 'the people into religious factions, t the tlm« of, the murder of Nasr-ed-DIn many persons thought the elder brother of Muaaffer-ed-DIn, Mas- Boud Mlrzft, governor of Ispahan, who was barred fiom the succession because his mother was of inferior rank, would try to seize the throne, that Russia would back one claimant and England Highest of all in Leavening'Power.—Latest ^ABSOLUTELY theot'her and that serious complications mlifht result. It was even announced that Massoud Mlrza was really responsible for the assaslna'tlon of the former Bhah, it being known.that he enter-tani- ed a very bitter feeling against his father. All trouble was averted, however, by the graceful sbmlsslon of the elder brother, who immediately declared allegiance to Muzaffer-ed-Din, the latter thereupon being duly recognized las »hah by the powers. FOUND sVCNltiONS ON BOARD ~ ^tory of the 9uai<jli HIIU Sflxtire of the 9t,sm«r t;tty of Hlfthainnd. Key West, Fla., June 30.—The steamer City of Richmond, which left here Wednesday morning, arrived at Miami Thursday noon and landed a cargo ot fruit, clears, etc. She left Miami Friday morning at 6 o'clock and before she *ot over the-bar, one of the revenue cutter Winona's small boats, In charge ot Lieutenant Hay ami four mariners, boarded the steamer and examined her papers. They found them to be all right. Hay then went back to tha cuter and the captain ordered him to return and examine some cases of hardware which were marked "Diamond. Jacksonville," The officers of the steam- or were questioned as to svhy the cases were not landed at Miami, and 'Stnted that t'herc was no one to receive them and pay the charges. The ortleers of the steamer alM Informed the lieutenant that passengers were not landed there because they had purchased round trip tickets and that they only went for the trip. Lieutenant Hay having been instructed that if he found arms on board to lake charge of Ibe vessel, ordered her to proceed to Key Wept and she left here at 1 o'clock Friday afternoon. The steamer Three Friends was not outside the Indian Key and was signaled by Lleutenaiit Hay, who requested th» officers to send a boat along side. This was done. He boarded the Three Friends and-examined the papers which wer*. found to be all right. He reported to the revenue cutter and Its captain ordered the first lieutenant to take charge of the boat. Captain Howard had on board Dr. Castillo, Senor Santa and Carlos Sllva as guests for a two weeks cruise along the keys. The Three Friends took coal and water this morning and it Is reported she will be released and will leave tomorrow. The City of Richmond came up to tha dock this morning and was boarded by a deputy United States marshal, wh" arrested her captain and passengers They were taken before the United States commissioner and charged with engaging in a military expedition egnlnst Spain. The defendants ent«r- rt a plea of not guilty. Deputy Collectors P. T. Knight asked for u continuance of the case until the arrival of the district attorney and the case was postponed until next Wednesday. The prisoners were released on ball of $50 each. The 276 cases of arms were landed at Phllbrlck's dock and are now In charge of the customs officials. The City of Richmond was libeled today by John T. Sawyer, one of the largest stockholders, who presented a claim of S1.0S3 for stores furnished. CYCI.ONl";"ST"ll"f KKs"i V 'S KN1UCKY Una Keslduiioe and u Church IJciuollatied »ud One Life Lout, Owensboro, Ky., June 27.—A cyclone struck West Louisville, near this city al 3:30 this afternoon and did considerable damage. The house of C. L. Clarke was completely wrecked and Miss Pearl Hicks, who was visiting there, was instantly killed. Mr. Clarke was seriously injured and It is thought he will die. A number of others are suffering from severe cuts and bruises. St. Alphonstus church at St. oJseph was completely destroyed. A large number of residences and outbuildings were destroyed. SHUTS DOWN FOB KKPAIBS United States Hint at Philadelphia Meanwhile Reports Its Coinage. Philadelphia, June 27.—The United Statea mint shut down today for two weeks, during which time much needed repairs will be made. The statement for the year Just ended, shows the colnago to be as follows: Oold, 2,288,186 piece*, valuation S35,522.997,' total silver coinage In pieces 13,377,025, valuation 17,033,188.70; five cent pieces, 8,. 153063; cents, 46,108,482 pieces. The excess of coinage for the year end- Ing June 10, 1896, over the previous ftsc-al year was 26,030,6*4 pieces, valued at US, .M,«7T.K. Boston, Mass., June 39.—The office ol Frederick Beck, treasurer of the Crip pie Creek IMnlng company, was entered by a thief today at noon and consid. nable money and several stock certifi cates were stolen from the safe. Th< loss to Mr. Beck Is about J4.000. H« was In the office but was asleep with thu street door and Ute door of the oa/a open. FOBTT"nnSTT5a3?D M.OBB Troops Destined for Ctiua Will Leave Spala in August. Madrid, June 81—The first portion ol the troops destined for Cuba will embark on twenty steamers at the end ol August. These troops will consist oi 35,190 Infantry, 4S7 cavalry, 282 artillery, 1,619 engineers and several battalions ol volunteers. The chamber of deputies has approved the credits neoessary for the transportation of these forces to Havana. A Suggestive 'Addition. • A friend of Bishop W lost a dear, ly-belovod wife, and, in his sorrow, caused these words,to bo inscribed on her tombstone: "The lig-ht of mine eyes hns gone out." The bereaved mar, rled within a year. BTiortly afterward* tho bishop was walking through tin graveyard with another gentleman, When they arrived at the tomb, the latter asked the bishop what ho woulij say to Uia present state of affairs, in new of the words on the tombstone. "I think," said the bishop, "the wordi •but I have struck another matobj should bo added."—Tit-Bits. The Alternative. "Can't you make the front cntrancs wider?" asked one of the trustees, In, specting the plan of the proposed nen church a little closer. "Not unless you build on a wider lot,' answered the architect, deoidedly. "Ij the ladies are afraid of mussing theii sleeves In a six-foot doorway they wll( have to go through edgewise."—Chicn< go TTibune;_ .". 1 as a it a

Clipped from
  1. The Hutchinson News,
  2. 29 Jun 1896, Mon,
  3. Page 8

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  • Babi/Baha'i history

    smkolins – 03 Apr 2013

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