The News from Frederick, Maryland on July 6, 1900 · Page 1
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The News from Frederick, Maryland · Page 1

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FROM PRIMERS' IXSL. a :!»r.-r«ai*»;.iK ;· -li^ie-i :a jLry^ii"' THK POWER OF THE PRESS. Tbrrw u =o 'Wf'.vf ;"J|f of t^a Tahse of ;.·;;- tl!T. H« J.4J, J-r it. Tc* r^.-vtE;z"-5 ;h* X"'*f oJ tie ttit? «ir*cr*2e v i i; to itijiuvct* tite ana is..- » i a XK6CHXH3SIXKK8»oeC^C63acSQB60Z VOL. XXHL-NO. 221. :, MARYLAND. FRIDAY, JULY 6, 19OO. 30 CSNTF A MONTH. TiiE I W K PffiDi !; Positive Cc; : C::iH:;ou, Bat the FOR GOLF RASH Heal . imouwa* * , - - ^ , + . aJ ctudnj*, Li. :;-· or oSecsjre penpinuoa. ami uiiBj other saoativa ion, nothing to caolisg. purtfyin-. =il refreshing u a baU» with ci Ta.v«A SOAP. ?·:: »M la tb* §e«er*r loraj by gcollo luo-ir.i-ss »«!» CCTICCJUI, tia gnat skia curt ?3j puresrof emoUitnu. Cr-riccu. $ur L: t»»oad »a k»M ti» sort ««rrtrr» 4 . . . ·ct Ik* vortd. K.rr«i Una *»i» OitK Co«r, -Uu» o liirt Unset*! 4kia.* bw- |B.£BERT,SONS, Leaders in Low Prices. ven. bMt mik«. 12. U. 16 lneh«c. White Wash Bnuias, tor feaee work, to | lad lOe apiw*. S:ep Ladder*. 45e. 90c »nd 60e »pleee. lea Cream Preezers. 1 quarts, 11 85 apleee. Screen Doors, complete with binzai and | screens. TOc and upward. Window Screens, I5c and upward. Grind Stones, best make. S1.10 per 100 I pound*. I Varnish Stain. X Pint can. lOc; Dint can, I20c: quart can. S3c: one coat suDicient to j make old furniture look like new. I Enamel Top Drew'n?. ni .kes old buggy tops look like new. 23c pint. I All Shades Bendy Mised Paint. 1 pound I Bans, 9-» and lOe can. 1 Ready Mired Ksii and Brown Fiiat far | Barn-. c.. Site enUron. Grxi/U'.tc Punt for Hoof-. 95c iral'on. Ali orber shades Kesdy-Mtied Paints per Cmlt-ii. from. 95c to $1.20. accordlns to shade. Al! M'xed Paints sold bv us zrourd in o;:r Tr- -i..!l Purity absolutely guaranteed. BUGGIES, * {onr own make.) S55.OO to S75.OO. STICK WAGONS, (our own make.) S3O.OO to S35.OO. DAYTON~7WAGONS, (onr own mise.) $55 to S65. JFin shed Buggy Wheels, $8.0O per Spt ani upwmrd. Carriage Pcles, 34. 00 apirca and upward. r-rry the Iare?st stock of KENC1N8 ; A N D POtJLTBY WIRE that c*a p« ·found in the ci'y. We lollcit a call. feet, 65c; 6 feet, 80c. 15c, 25c. 8c, 15c, 2Oc. 5Oc, 75c. G. QUYNN CO. JOHN N. CLARY, REAL ESTA i E AGENT. f OB SAiE. _ j^v-A fine farm of 253 acres, new build- laza. situated near Hood'-OCHs. "id.--A fiae firm of 135 seres. 14-room . «e. situated on JUberty pit«»i6 miles west |.f Baltimore. J 3:^--Tiro-story brfcifi-B'elliiMr, 6 rooms and |ialUNo.59E-FoortbSt. 4th.-A trajne dwellins. 6 rooms. Telezrapb ^ _ .--A fine basin-sss oro^erty situated about I: ariles from Frederick. 6tii---Tsro brick d-s-ellinzs, 2os- io and I/ eat Third Street. . 7th.--Frederick a iuaoietown JSaiireaa ..toele. |ffic« with F. G. Thomas A Son. General In- scrance A«e»ts. 2O West Patrick Street. Frederick. 3fd. J. L, KERVAND, mm t ummmt *; PLATE MIRTH, 10121PENNSYLVANIAJAVE., WASHINGTON.IP. C. JJII'KB, KOTE AND BILL HEADS. CHEOJ5S.IDBAFTS, ETC. CERTIFICATES OF STOCK. flSdly [RNEST HELFENSTEIN, INSURANCE, 24 W. Patrick St., EMPESOE AGA1K SEP03TED DIAD TJ.1. fine- H«- nn f«l-a (INANIftGlJS FOR BXYAN No Other Name Presented to the Democratic Convention. r urU-r of l*ri«p«- Tumi -- Uunmtfr Etx*pr«**» \}*o Tt»oW. J*ol Still S n r l « - « . Loa Ion. 1-tSy C -Th" .' i foreigners m P«icia were June 'M or July 1 appeai - hai anil Tiru Tas»i. as .· confirmed l»y official C:.;pa: not tra'vaM'- '.o th" ;·'('.:'.:.· who are still iu ··· riaia o-jn with IVkin. there ii a K hop* t h a t it is imtrsw. .:ot IMFEEIALJSM MAIN ISSUE. But Siiteea to One Is Still a Democratic Slogan. - rt:d BE5ATOR HILL'S PLEA FOB UNITY. cojr-'.ze that ev«?iv thouah tisoy rt-yorta ar;» rejected, events in f V k i n urtsi be galSopins to a trascic end. Correspondents of Th- Exprf.ss at Shanghai gat!'- 1 .- details from Chiae.-e sources, w h i t h , pipoed together, relate that when ili» foreigners' amaun»tlon TIBS exhausn-d the lexers and imperial troori.-; rushe-i t h e British legation and powr»'l imo tbf couit yard vvith fan- atk-r.I f'rv. Tlr:- foit-isa '..-oops w.-re so liop*»l":.-·;.· outnumbered that their fate v/a.s r^-saii:. Th» t:ioK» e at the mob broke tht i-aiirt yard was convf-rted into n :h?r»'V.-s. G' ! ITS of the invaders : ; '.r--r : i::'o the i n t - r i o r of the buiJl'.;i£. One i-orre.;pOiuit-nt adds: "It is only left to hope that in the final rush of the murderous hordes t h e men of the legations had time to stay with th"ir ov.-n hands their women and children. The Chinese are whisp- eriBK the terrible story under their "cr n ath. Th* ! .i° attittti'p towards foreigners in the streets has undergone a strange ckunge. The demeanor of the beuer class of Chinese is one of pity rather than of triumph. Even the rabbi? ia the native quarters are silent. "Somethiss of this culminating tragedy ia the shastly history of recent events ia Pekin seems to pervade the very atmosphere here and to compel belief against all our hopes. Tha consuls fear thai the report is too true, and the Chinese officials do not attempt ic seek reasons for a denial." Two Manchus who have arrived at Shanghai certify to the truth of the statement that Prince Tuan visited the palace and offered the emperor and the dowager empress the alternative of poison or the sirord. The emperor, they say. took poison and died within an hour. The dowager empress also chose poison, but craftily swallowed only a portion of what was offered her and survived. On the same day the Chinese customs bureau was destroyed, Sir Robert Hart, the inspector of ci-.s- toms. and his staff escaping to the i=- j gations. i Intense indignation is felt in Shanghai against the supposed action of the powers in restraining Japan from sending an army to Pekin immediately.- The powers are accused of being guilty of murder, as axe Prince Tuan's fanatics, and Sir Robert Hart is blamed for not having informed the foreigners of the immense imports of arms. "PREPARE FOR WORST." Ominous Reply to Inquiry for News Regarding Pekln. Special Dispatch to THX NEWS. LOXDON, July 6.--In reply to inquiries cabled to Shanghai regarding the Pdkin situation a cablegram from an authoritative quarter says: "Prepare to hear the worst." Perfect Health. Keep the system iii perfect order by the occasional use of Tutt's Liver Pills. They regulate the bowels and produce A Vigorous Body. For sick headache, malaria, biliousness, constipation and kindred diseases, an absolute cure TUTT'S Liver PILLS Summer complaint, colic, cramps--any of childhood's ills promptly cured by DR. JAKES' SOOTHING SYRUP CORDIAL. "Little Folks love it." Perfectly harmless. At drag stores. 2* cents a bottle. Sold bj Albert L. Pearre it JESSE W A R D E N , 109 S CSirJM Sv ft Oi Pi Si Wi OUBS3 ALL CASES OF IXOiBESTiOl, COXSTIPATIQN, KiOKEY TROUBLES, DIABETES m BRISHT'S DISEASE, MM6* «·· aow In per- . Mil* It. Photo by Rice. dlM-h;-.r;;."J -, life most r-.i -r'.y ·-.' mpH!" will carry U." standard w hand-*, even as the Black ried tho sacred casket that ' '-I. jo.- trulls r. Vt. \W must u. - .mil private !'-.- « h:^ party's In S.-i-iuiiiuK Mr. Oldhaiu'a \ o m t u « t - iiiu .-»i»«-'-i-li «u«- «·« YorL.i-r Arou»«-» \Vll(lr«( ::nthukln»n. S«t-tnd Umly l» Ui«r Flrot M r n t l o u of the Drmu- rriitfc I.«t drr'M \ntue--A Wwiuna .VI- l«-rr.utt t-'ront I tab Closed the Speech MitkJntl--Webulrr L»»vi», Formerly A»»imlant Scot-fin ry ot thr Intt-riur I'ndcr Mt-Klntf j . An- nounct-» 1II» liitruttuu to Vote the Democratic Ticket. Kaunas City, Mo., July 6.--William Jennings Bryan, of Nebraska, was last night unanimously placed in nomination as the Democratic candidate for president of the L'nited States on a platform opposing imperialism, militarism and trusts, and specifically declaring for the free coinage of silver at the ratio of 10 to 1. The nomination came as the culmination of a frenzied demonstration in honor of the party leader, lasting 1~ minutes, and giving utterance to all the pent up emotions of th? vast multitude. It followed also u fierce struggle throughout the last 3tj hours concerning the platform declaration on silver and on the relative position which the silver question is to maintain to the other great issues of the day. It was lace iu the afternoon when the convention was at lu.st face to face with the presidential nomination. Earlier in the day there had been tedious delays, due to the inability of the plaiiorm committee to reconcile their differences and present a report. Until ibis was ready the convention managers beguiled the time by putting l";,.-.vai-J speakers of more or Ie=s proni- r-ionco to keep the vast audience from L r '-ciains too restless. 'i he f:rst session, beginning at 10 o'clock in ibe morning, was entirely ii-'iiiU-ss of results, and it was not until i .10 ia the afternoon, when the second r -r.ion hcd begun, that the platform t^r.-.r.-.-1'..es vas at last able to report :.: ;-j=.'-T--i i ment. Already its main ; -«c:.ri'.--.. embodying the 16 to 1 prin- '. :pSf. a.i'J become known to the dele- fc.u«. and there was little delay in rivirg it unanimous approval. This removed the last chance for an open rupture on questions of principle and left the way clear for the supreme event of the day--the nomination of the presidential candidate. The vast auditorium was filled to its utmost capacity whsn the moment arrived for the nomination to be made. Not only leader again, and every state and tcrri- ·vrere the usual facilities afforded by *"' tickets taxed to their utmost, but the doorkeepers were given liberal instructions., under which the aisles and areas and all available spaces were packed to their fullest limit. \Vhen the call of states began, for the purpose of placing candidates ia nomination, Alabama yielded its place at the head of the list to Xebraska, and Oldham, of that state, made his way to the platform for the initial speech placing Mr. Bryan in nomination for thti presidency. The orator was strong voiced and entertaining, yet to the waiting delegates and spectators there was but one point to his speech, and that was the stirring peroration which closed with the name of William Jea- WILLIAM JENNINGS BEYAN. --: T. ho in his j 1 car- i.-losod the . heart of Bruw. Hr must no; lc--I:ira for free trartc w i t h Porto Rico, nm! then at the persuasive suggestion .trf the ?unr and tobiicro trust, sit,ii a bill for a turit on th^ products of th;it island. He must bt- able to dlstlnsiish between Democratie expansion and Republican imperialism. The iirst Is a natural growth by the- Addition o* contiguous American territory, into f-v-^ry foot\of which is carried the constitution, the Jlafr and the decAlofruo. ami over the «shv.i]d*»r a of every inhabitant of the addc-d territory is thrown a purple robe of Sovereign citizenship. Hov,- different this from the bandit policy of Republican imperialism. with it? standing army and bayonet rule of conquered provinces; Its government of sullen subjects against their Will, by force and fraud. With the Issues now clearly drawn no doubt remains as to the name of our candidate. On that question we are a reunited Democracy. Already worthy al- -lles. differing from us rather In name than faith, hax - e shouted for our gallant nings Bryan, Mr. part as foliov.s: Oldham spoke in OLDHAM- \OJII\ATI.VG SPEECH. Tfcbrnnkn Orator'a Beautiful Tribute to HI* Chief. There is no sreater honor reserved for a itizon Of these I.'nited States than to become the standard bearer of the Democratic party. Jt at once enrolls his nam« on th- scroll of the "immortals who are not bom to d!«;." and encircles him with a halo of the slory of all the illustrious achievements which that un- coniuereI ;iml unconquerable organization has rmMazoned on every pas:e ot our nation's history. It entrusts to his keeping the fame of that long Hr.e ot statesmen and patriots who have knelt for a blessins at Democracy's shrine. This high distinction must not be unworthily bestowed. It must follow as a reward for noble actions bravely done, for unreauitcd. tirelss toll, for sacrifices tory has Instructed its delegates convention to vote for him here. So it y only remains for Nebraska to pronounce the name that has been thundered forth from the foot of Bunker Hill and echoed back from Sierras' sunset slope, and that reverberates among the pine clad, snow capped hills of the north and rises up from the slumbering flower scented savannahs of the «nmh: and t h n t name Is the natne of William Jennings Bryan, her best lor^] son. The mention of Bryan's name the signal for the demonstration of the day, and i:* a common purpose the great concourse joined in a tribute of enthusiastic devotion to the party leader. A hoge oil portrait of Bryan, measuring 15 feet across, was brought down the main aisle before the delegates. At the same time the standards of the state delegations were torn from their sockets and waved on high, while umbrellas of red. white and blue, silk banners of the several states, and many handsome and unique transpar- encias were borne about the building amid the deafening clamor of 20.000 yelling, gesticulating men and -women. All of the intensity of former demonstrations, and much more, was added to this final tribute to the leader. XVben the demonstration had spent itself the speeches seconding the nomination of Mr. Bryan were in order. Senator White spoke for California, giving the tribute of the Pacific coast to the Nebraska candidate. When Colorado as hs took the platform he was accorded .1 splendid recaption, the entire audiPiicc rising and cheering wildly, w i t h the Mngle exception of the little group of Tammany leaders, who sat silent throughout the cheers for their New York associate. Mr. Hill wa.s in fine voice, and his tribute to the Nebraskan touched a sympathetic chord in the hearts of the audience. Hf pictured Bryan as the champion of the plain people and of the worklugnsaa. strong with the masses, with the farmer and with the artisan. When Hill declared v.-ith dramatic emphasis that the candidate would have the support of his party -- a united party-- there was tremendous applause at the suggestion of Democratic unityr"AsMe from the brilliant eulosry of Bryan, the speech of the New York leader was chiefly significant and attractive in its strong plea for unity. Mr. Hill's speech was in substance P.S follows: HII.I/.l I'LKA FOn I'MTV. The 'ew Yorker Oracefnljy AcrrptH the Vcrdli-t nt the Convention. In bchulf of tho Dtmorratic maFSPS of the stat" of NVw York, for whom I assume to speak. "B this occa.-inn. I second the nomlnnlii:i which h:ts Iwen mart? from the state of Nebniska. William J. Bryan does not belong to Nebraska alone: he beloncs to the north and south and i« ih»- *u.«t and to th' 1 west--he belongs to the whole country at lar^e. It is a nomination already made in tho hearts and affections of th» Am»rlcan people. From the closinfc of the polls four years ago until this very hour Uicre never was a possibility of any other nomination beiner mnde. X»brnska 1* proud of him. but New York is proud of him also. For four years he has uphold the banner of Democracy In almost every state In the Union. His voice has been heard not only in behalf of our principles, but In behalf of the cause of the common people, in behalf of ihe -workinsmen. In behnlf of humanity. Ife is strnmr. strong with th" mnsaps. stronc with the f.-irm- crs. stror.sc with the :ir:isvn-s1rons-r even than hts own fmi.«". Ills Int'-srrisy has never been questioned ilurlnc n i l t!ie time that he has b-^en under th" c.''"- of the American people. H!s rt lectl rtrt will mean honesty and i n t f f r r i t y in piiU:i- o'- fice. It will prove a Wppslrs n-t on!-.- to those who vole for him. init to iV« f.-x who may vote neainst him. T. :t? ··«·: v.- ·" know, was one of tho:^ who i- .--·· 1 faith doubted the wisdom of srn- ·--- tions of this platform, '"mib* ·'! e.-r'-iin ·details of our fin.in--i:U ]i-l»-v ·:* v ^ wistdoro of the convention has d r » r : - ; - ···! otherwise, and I aequie.-/.. fhe..--·:"·,- |-i the decision. The platform t h n t h~..= *ier-i read is worthy of the vol.- n-!l ;----T-; of ex-erj- man who -)a!m? to !«" :i P rr.o- crat In this country- This is t!;e I'.r-..- .' ·- unity, and not for division. I p. ·· -0- nicht for rtnrtjr hnrmnnv nnl was reached that state yielded to Sena- | s":cce..s." i''i!ei«] 'b'eVa'Iise of"the\-in-i--" tor Hill, of New York. The audience ' which Confront u.». if we s! : r»iM v,.-r-;»M had anxiously awaited the appearance I i t °m4ns thVwtoratinAr 1 * f~L-',i''S«"'. of the distinguished New Yorker, and tion l?7r. It m'-.ins a r"3a'jion i,r DOCXXKXXX)OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOCOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOCX?OOOOOOO WILLIS D. OLDHAJft. I'nion. J'ou with her -·; e'epior*!! ""o*e, The eloqccjit Daniels, of Virginia added hi? jjiowinsr tribute f o th rt candidate, while former Go'-'-rnor Pr.tj- son. of Pennsylvania, spok" for his state and for the »ast. Governor Mc- MilHn. of T^nne?.-';?. voiced !hp wi. 'ies of a state which had "furnished tl.r' 1 " presidents." Hawaii, through its sa:!va 3";"Kate. John H. Wise, made its f: ^t : seconding speech in a Democratic r '.- j tional convection, and fin?.]]- a s j *---- j voiretl and a plf-asant faced woman : '1 teraatf from L'tah, Mrs. Cohen, s-" ·- i czici tic nor.-.;r.oi;uo (/C Tnr. Bryan i.: j behalf of the stat» of Utah. Mrs. Cohen j was rproivpd with terrifie applause. She spoke so faintlr that her voice co;il3 scarce!" !· heard, but wa.? iis*°:i?^ to with rcsptr;f«] con.-i3era- i tion by those wiUiin sound of her voice. j whilp tho?" far a^rav aided in the ar; p3ause. i Then came she voting. State aftp- i state recorded its vote in behalf of the j Nebraska randidatc and giving him ' th" nriar-.irr.ius vote of ail ih? itaies and territories. As the roll rail proceeded the shout; of approval of the unanimity of the vote seemed to ia- creas«. All of the large states xc»r« cheered heanily as one after another they cast th»ir vot^s for Mr. Bryan. Georgia. Indiana. Illinois. Kentucky. Massarhi;s«tts. wprp ehe«rfd cordially, but when Missouri and a minute later Nebraska were called the convention fairly palpitated with enthu?iasro. So it was, too, when the state of New York was called, the convention risin? ·rut: r v i » \ M I H \ I :·« of lft*"! ry uf Tb* rva-i r L u b l r lVrMOB»frnlloB. : i ',h^ tift'iim^tratian lor th» i ar.-iitlat-. th.it ?;r»^tini! tht- an- riu^a'. li.jf itnpi-rialiiitn u-a* to was tin- !t^·^r .smtut:«*uiia a:ii ·-an! of th,- tl.iv S*r..ttt.r Ttlliu^n tu\» fan !' : ji f! th-» nr.-t p.nrtv That th* !··!··*:«··{ «·»·.-·· iij i-.m- p!':e s y m p a t h y widi t h U P3tpr»sion »a -howii ty t h " 'prrin.- an«l Ions bUtu!ael applai!^*. la-»t!iu: ov«r "J teir.-.t-s r.r-i ex. · .-.! .:;^ tli.- .\.. . r.-. u*ua!!y affor!-.! t!i«' favorite* «f tli«' pany. Kolluwin^ thi. tlu ;innoii:ji-- tut»nt t h a t th.» 1C to 1 Mea was retained I.. . I l I ' i . . . . . I l l I ' ' " ' H I ' l l l l t l l j [ l l l t t l l t l l l Illy MLstai'iin! S'voKnltiun, t h u up- p!au!" b«-!ng limited to » few minutes. A n o t h e r M i r r l i t ^ "vcr.t of tin- vi_, was the ;ippiuranfi uf Webster Davis. formerly as:i!tiint M-orotary of the In- t«ri'ir cmler Mr. M'Klti!ey's atiminis- tration. In :v liK'.'ch sev^rvly urruigntng tnc Republican party for its lack of sympathy for the Boers, and formally tnnotiiu-iiiK his allfKiaiii-e to the Deino- truttr i rty. But the grc'at battle of the convention has not be«n fought under t n u eyes of cheering thousands, but In the privacy of the do.-tely guarded |u:ir- ter« of th- comm:t'"3 on pLitform. Here \vas wagged throughout NVediu'o- Uuy nii:ht anil a^u» y.-sienJ-iy morning or*.'.- of ;ti ' :r.j.i !. i.n; n i!/:c fi:.if,- gles that h:..s ever r:n-l;-d t"i. historic party. On t h ^ "tic- lu-.::il .. . -. the influence of liryan ami the ;iiiooi:i Jin'ty of flfvotiou f"tt t')v\u-'! h.Ri o;ut thc_ eaufit of s i l v e r . \vii.!i v. !.ie!i h i ^ n:mc hand wen' tn.iny of ·!·..·· p - t r i u r c h i of the party, won li!. r i u n ! . i . i-f Virginia. iitb!Kti:i;; i!:.t t ! ! \t;;. !!.'.· of Lho org.iniuitiou was · r.i!cu,:vri .| hy chansinc it-.- o!i| ;--o;:r.-i. and lh: t the duty of th-/ ho::r c i l ! - d for ij'",v is 'i:ort based on r down to tli realfirrr.ir; 16 to 1 *-. Eryau, ur plank in -.:· thi.s iss'.ic persuasive ·-.-* seiier:il terms. And on I,' braii.;, the sagiieity. the elcqueuee and the best ability of the convention v;as for 30 hours O2?;ged in a battle royal for S'.jprt-ms.-y. And out of this fierce Strife thf ai!h. rents of Bryan emerged s£nrr'(i, but. victorious. They have written th° platform In their own way, with 16 to 1. But it was a victory by a scriiteh, for a single vote would have turned the scale. And it has not been a victory without concession, for in the final draft silver is no longer "paramount." It is far down in the platform. while in the very forefront Is the declaration thai imperialism is the "paramount issue of this campaign." TIIK V I C ' K PHESinENCY. A t"nlt-l NVw York Dt-lcfcatlon Con 1*1 Ilirtntc \om!iint!oii. The most important develbpment in the vice presidential situation this morning is the announcement that when the roll of states is called today for the nomination of candidates for vice president Alabama will yield to Florida and Hon. R. D. McDonald, of that state, will place Eliot Danforth, of New York, in nomination. Another development was the unquestioned popularity of David B. Hilt for the place as manifested in the convention and the desire expressed in many quarters for his selection. The selection, however, is complicated by the fact that New York stands in the way of the selection of either Hill or Danforth. Hill docs not wautthe nomination and will take measures to prevent his selection. Danforth does want it. and would be nominated if New York would present him. But the convention will not force a candidate upon New York against the will of the delegation from that state. Meanwhile there has been a development of the Stevenson boom. It is. however, of a passive character, the belief -being general that he would make a safe candidate and that be is the only man who could beat Towne. The demand for a Democrat on the ticket is still strong, and Towne's candidacy is hampered by reason of JiJ.r .professed politics. Still the friends of Towr»i- a.e v;orU5ng very hard. si IJDKV TO v . · u:"«- aitt-:: C-.'OJP of La* :--:h frlc- .! ,; on'.- to the fall ;..-.; · ··: . ·-.!··· iiow.-ver. th'* com- i 1 . '.'··' ··:. i-'-o'::t:(,i-» Kiat nu further I:!". ·. : c.'. ·!. .;::;;;»· vut«-l ic» approval ,,( th-- --t -, i:i:«,'.t(i - work. The s»s!c j ··:·!! t.f . : ;-r-:n - lay in th* attitude t! iii-;ui'inK tu'pfrialmn was finally .·.dop:- i. aiij ti: this ji.ape th» platform · · . · · · · : ··· · . · ·· h linn! adjoum- !'-· ..... - - '- · - ·. an.! it in planned '· '- . ·· - ^ Bryan and Town» !·' ·· '·'" · '- The program ot bit.v.-ii- s ID )·'·.-' n s t h e tu-k-'t m noml- lialion ill' !;·!-* but six at|i|r»s«»« TV- t i o u . i r i ' . . s t j y l n r . of ChU-agu. will plm-e Urv.ui in nomination for president. and sei-ondinn .sjxfvhM will b* «i^ !e l»y Judge Phillips ot California a n i l frm i : Cougressnniu Joseph BL Cliemlle n( Indianu. The nomination Of C h u r l f i A. Towne ftr vice president will. uc*uriiti; lo the program, be made by Sena;,,- Teller, and the nomination w i l l ;».· seconded by Stanley K. Farkill yf Mi'-hlgan and former Coa- Hartuiun of Montana. THK nmrorn ITIC PI. \TFoun. A n t l - I n i i t r r l n l l u m thr Prtnripnl !«*·· of thr Cniuimlicn. \V-\ Ihi- r«'tirosesit.iHv.«i of tho Domo- i r . i i l - - i.irty "t th" l"::lt-^! t?t:it-s. itssotn- t!.-i in t-or.vciitiyn on the- :iniiiV'nury Ot '···· .!·· ·! :: .-r :'..· D- v i.i.ill»t ut liiUo- li ruU'nee. tli r-.i(;trm our talt'v In lh:it Im- rn^rtul pro- l:m.itlm of tin- Inultvnablo li-;!u." ··[ in. ii :IIH! our ull''Kl:im:i.' to tho «ii.stliuil»n fntm.'.l In harmony therewith t.v tin- fathers nf tho r.-publlc. W» VmS'l w'.th the I'nttitl Stntf« supremo imirt t h a t tin- U"flar:itlon of Imlepend- ~ ; «·«! Hit- \rn-+ of III* Nomination. Lincols. July 6. -- News of the nomi- nati"n of \Villiam Jennings Bryan for pr-.sident did not arouse the tumult of enthusiasm that it did four years ago. when the convention at Chicago sim- ji^riy honored him. Conditions then and now are wholly dissimilar. His selection yesterday as bis party'? stiUjdard bearer has 1/f-en so ions; :"_:·_- tasted that anything short cf a unanimous call would have been a surprise. Added to this is the fact that about half of Lincoln's Democratic voting strength is in Kansas City. However. there were hearty congratulations showered upon the nominee. At the Bryan home there was no marked demonstration. Mr. Bryan was iwl'n'ng rtn . ?- '.cu^gc ::: tic parlor. with only the family present, when S?3*? Staator Talbot, in the telegraph room abov*. shouted: "Yon'fe renomi- nated. old man." Then Mr. Talbot came hurriedly down stairs and as Mr. Bryan reached for the bulletin he remarked. jokingly: -··TVibot. this is terribly sudden." Nearby neighbors called to extend congratulations and others used the telephone. Late last night Mr. Bryan reppared what he !s?.s said so inaaj times before, that he was unable to say whether or not he would go to Kansas City. r.-!ili-Ii t h i ··iii: - tltiitloii Is the form and l.'tti-r. \\v tl-olan- acain that nil Bovem- ni -nt.- Ins'ituic.l itRumK mi-n d'-rlve their }:.»t iiiiwiTj f i o m the consent of the KOV-n:i'.l. thai utij- uovvrtitiujnt not based ii)-in t!i" cur.seiit -f the Kuvornnl Is t y r a n n y . »il ti::it to impose on.any peo- !!·· a c-ivei'ij""!!! ·[ force is to substitute i!:' ni'-thi'l.i ·! ImpiTlitll.sm for those ot ;·. r--;ii:MI.-. \v v holil t!-..it the constitution fu!i*...t ilu- li.i^ .titi tiriiouuc*.* liiu tiuctrlnft fiuit an f\". 'Hive or conifreM, deriving tli.-lr · \!t-ii' - ..ii.l their power from the riin.-titiiilcii. i-:m 'X-?rfl! t o lawful authority '.i--yuiiil It ur In vlolutlun of It. \V» a.-*- 4 -rf th:*I i"» n a t i o n ran lon^ endure halt !·· i'u!!lc ami half empire, anil we warn i!.-- A m t - r i r a n p.-opU- t h a t lmicrlal- Isru n u K i . u l wili l.-.ul uulckly and Inevitably to ,Ii"ip"ti..rir-4it home. ttfllevtiist In thc."i' funuiimentnl prln- i^l--. v.-t- ilKiiounre the Porto Itlco law. i-ii:H-t.I ly a !:-puMli-.tn conKress.against tm- |r'-'l'-:t ami onpusition of the Demo- i-r.itu n t i i . - i r l t y . a. a lKld and open viol a t i o n of liii- natinn'tt organic law and u. Ilimninl br .u-h of the national good f a i t h . It Imposes upon the people of Porto Rt .1 u K'.ivrrnnunt without their consent and taxation txithout repceaenWi- tion. H fll^hrtnor-i thf American- people hy re|nui!.itlr-': a solemn pledge mad* In their behalf i~ the commandlne Kent-nil of our army, which the Porto Ulcmna welcomed to a peareful and unreslsted .occupation of their land. It doomed "to R overly and distress a people whose help-- .·ssness appeals with peculiar force to the first act -if its Imperialistic program, the Republican partr seeks to commit the Unlteil Slates to a colonial policy. Itt- consistent v.-lth republican Institutions and condemned by the supreme court In numerous decisions. \Ve demand the prompt and honest fulfillment of our pledge to the Cuban peo- ' pie and the world that the United States has no disposition nor Intention to exorcise ioverelKnty. jurisdiction or control over the Island of Cuba except for Its p.icltlcation. The war ended nearly, two years ago. profound peace reigns over all the Island, and still the administration keeps the government of the Island from Its people, while Republican carpet bait ofiiclals plunder Its revenues and exploit the colonial theory to tho disgrace of the American people. Philippine* Policy Denounced. We condemn and denounce the Philippine policy of the present administration. It h.jj InvvUi-il tiie republic in unnecessary war. waevliiced the lives of many ot our noblest sons and placed the trnlted Stat-:;. previously known nnd applauded throughout the world us the champion ot freedom, in the false and unaraerican position nl rru'hitiK with military force the efforts of our former allies to achlev* liberty and self government. The Filipinos cannot be citizens without endangering our civilisation; they cannot ba subjects without imperiling our form ot government, and as we are not willing to surrender our civilization or to convert the republic Into an empire we favor an Immediate declaration of tho nation's purpose lo grlve to the Filipinos first «. stable form of government, second. Independence, and third, protection from outside Interference, such as has been given for nearly a century to the republics ot Central and South America. The greedy commercialism which dictated the Philippine policy of the Reput- licnn administration attempts to Justify It with th» plea that It will pay. but evea this sordid and unworthy plea falls when brr.uRht to the test ot facts. The war of criminal afiKression against the Filipino*, entailing an annual expense of many millions, has already cost more than any possible prolit that could accrue from th» entire Philippine trade for year? to come. Furthermore, when trade Is extended at the exp»:ise of liberty the price is always too high. We are not opposed to territorial expansion when It takes in desirable territory which ran he erected Into states Ia ·he" Union and whose people are willing ·ul nt tn h'-eome American c!ilz"n.''. We i vor expansion by every peaceful and I' -;:imate means. But we are unalterably n-. -iJi-d to seizing or purchasing dls- islands to be Koverned outside th* .rutlon and whose people can never · citizens. we in favor of extending the re- · '3 Influence amonjf the nations, bnt . o that influence should be extended. by forre and violence, but through. ta: · con W- THK KKPrBLIC'AXS. PInnnrd to N o m l n n t e Hrynn and Towne by ArclnmntioTj. Kansas City. Jtiiy 6.--The silver Republican national convention spent all o? yesterday in waiMng for the report of the committee on resolutions. It was expected that the platform would be orable example. The importanc* of other raestions now pending: before the American people Is In nowise diminished, and the Democratic party takes no backward step from its position on taezn. but the burninj: Issoa. of imj«Ti*»«rm ^ro-wlTig oist of the Spis- Ish war Involves the very existence ot the r*i'jlli^ end the destruction of our fre» institutions. W» regard it as tho paramount ;.-,5u-^ of the form adopted at the i- -... ·- ·-· v .ia. convention. heM in June. 19*. that ·.'-.? Republican party "steadfastly adh^-s to the policy announ'-'Hj in the Monroe doctrine" is manifestly insincere and deceptive. This profession ts contradicted by t?j« avow«a policy of that party in oy~ position to the spirit of the MOTIIXV doc- trin-i to acquire and hold soveraigatr over larpe arens of territnrv ana !arf» numbers of people In tne eastern hemisphere. We Insist on the strict maintenance of the Monroe doctrine and :r. all US Integrity, both In letter and In spirit, a* necessary to prevent the extension ot European authority on this continent arxl ag essential to our supremacy In American affairs. · At the same time we declar* that no American people shan ever Ml h'ld by forc» In unwilling subjection to European authority. We opp^-se militarism. Tt mean« f*m- qi:e.«t abroad and intimidation ar.* o?- pressiATi at home. It tn-ians \\.e stroni arm whir-h hn» ever b"«n fatal to fre« Institutions. K !* what millions Ot- OT tMtizer.s have rt"d from in Europ*. Tt wni iniix.' % upon our p^ace loTing people a large standing army and unnecessary burd-'n of taxation »nd a constant men'i.-t to their liberties. A militia ire amply sufficient k\ tiM «C r.p-irA. This republic hag no atocu lor OB

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