The News from Frederick, Maryland on June 22, 1896 · Page 1
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The News from Frederick, Maryland · Page 1

Frederick, Maryland
Issue Date:
Monday, June 22, 1896
Page 1
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VOL. XIZ.-NO.212. FREDERICK, MARYLAND. MONDAY, JUNS 22, 1896 30 GENTS A MONTH. Merit Is wiiat gives Uood'b Sarsapcrill* its grett popularity, its cousiintly iccreasiag Mit», and fCibles it to accomplish iu wuQdcrfui *ad ua«}UAUci cartsi. Tbe coabiAtion, proportion asd process cs«i ia prepariog Hood'* SwwparilU ire unknown to other medicines, and Hood's 3crs«p»rill« I Peculiar to Itself | It caret a wide range of diseases because ot iin power as a blood purifier. U eetn directly and positively upon the blood, and the blood reaches every nook and cornerof the human system. Thus all the nerves, musclra, booes and tissuaa cooie under tht beneficent iunuence ot [Hood's | r Sarsaparilla The Due True Wood I'uriCer. $1 per bottle. u j» r»-n cure Liver Ills; *asy to tlOOU S PHIS tiki-,casjU)Oi«raW.25C. NATIONAL BUILDING ASSOCIATION OF BALTIMORE CITY. J. £NaiBB.Jr.. - - Presideut NJAMBS D. MASON? - - - Vice President R J. WK3LBS" GHS3T - - Treasurer DTESCTDS3 : J. KKABS. Jr.. ot Wm. Koitei Oo^ Fatal Manufacturers. UNTOX P. P4INS. ot Paine t Mol*r*n, Baokert and Broken. I! THOMAS W. HALL. Attorney at law. F. JACKSON, PrealdeDt Continental N»f 1 Bint. DWAKD SAINK. Prop, and Pub. Serman Oorresponieat. DXLY LITTLE THINGS. of The James P. Muoa CD.. Cracker Mf rs. UK. WISSLOW WILLIAMS, Attorner at Law. P. HAKVUT. Wholwals Provision*. RM. McD. PaiC3AED. General Manager. Instalment stock dues GOc. per month. |FoIl paid stock pays 6 per cent, yearly. Apply to IBAKER JOHSSON, - - - sole , MD. (Southern Mutual Building and Loan Association GA. | northern Department No. 339 E. 8ermia St. Baltimore, Md. i mi S, Mr 1, 1823, - - $l,32»3i KO MEMBERSHIP FEES, |7 Per Cent Guaranteed OH PAID CP STOCK. ICUMUJLA.TIVE STOCK: sso [jBearto? guaranteed 6 per cent, annual dlflacnd (oayab'.eBeml-anunally) and participating in the profits. [ESTIMATED TOBEWORTH $100. less dlrtdends previously paid In 84 months. FBBDBBICE: BKIMCH: ITHOS H. HALtBE. Prettdet IOTHO J. KELLHE, - - - TJce-Prealdent. ·Wit. T. ALBATTQK, - - Beefy, and Treas IBAKIB JOHKSOK, - - Local Attorney DIRBCTOB8: DAITL H. STCIKBB, 7BKKLIN B. SMTH. K. D~ DAN'L T. ORDKMAH HAKKT C. KBBF2B. Tor literature and Information apply to any T the abore, or call on \WM. V. ALBAUGH, AQ«HT IBAKER JOHNSON, .OODBT8QUABB. ID. I Floor Pint Rational Bans Bnfldlng, (Entrance on Church St.) ierlck, . . . Maryland. ;RNEST HELFENSTEIH, (SaCMMOT *· O. I- H»Ttl»efc. 94: West Patrick Street. FREE OF CHARGE lb ad-reraae oar College we irill alt* a tho*- -- mar* ot InstraotJoo in Oaabie aad Sta- 3oo*-*«*4a« aoo Coaneraiai ,br BaQ, rJKKK ot Ch»rj», «o * of Dettona. Tta» eotute wffl in 4O lewons. No Addnat for cm COIIIERAL COUKI, Omaha. Netrruka. flLLIAIH A. MANSFIELD IIIKER and BROKER, FREDERICK, 9fD. For Sale. Frederick and IddletownRaiiway Company receive money on deposit allow six per cent interest L daily balances. REV. DR. TALUAGE ENFORCES A MOST UPUFTING TRUTH. Cod U IK te Wade of Gnu* at Our r«*t ·· W«U · la tttp Cloe» --Oar Mental m»"* Sptrttaal Incapacity-- Ittvinv luplrmZi«B. GToS, Juz-ci! -- A mjs3 uplifting truth Is piwwruuii in l)r Taliuata- ·· disiL-uursie of vuiiy. iit» text wat, Mjt:!.o» x, SV: "Are r..jt nv., s;*rrw» -UJ. f^.r ,i fcirtiilm:? Ai-.d niit-iif i!.v::i -hall isot f.i!! on tb» groiuitl without your K.ith«T " You see the liibn.' will tiv/l U- h:uitx! :it the rhvkv of -.y-uV, N. Then.- U hunlly :. c*us! or tiini -r iu.-*vi whu-h li^i ::.t d«^«:i c.illod to illustrate .-*j:i.«- dtvi'u* tmt'- -- ti._- is's je:v:.,\ , the a--T'» '.:^..:\. , t:.t i-j-iiler'-. »L..ll. t!..- hind's -i:rvj...i.iiii»~««. tho i-a^le's ^\\i, tho ii-vv'-, ir. atii i:i^.-..:i4 t-voii the s-jurrow'-, i:un::iit^ and IIL-IS-* t j\-.iplo Uuy the ;urr»\\ ;i;uS «.t The oo!!'.for:aM.' i..;niLi:i..:: va.uM :· : think i.f t-'urSii:!," it any in. .ro i!ut:i )»u would t!n:t« jf i-.itin.; a l«t or :·. Lin.rroy. X'\v, say;. J»~si.-. i! (k*l t:iLi-, *i:«-!i J"IA! raroof i pD»rlsnlth:iti3 not \\ort!i it iv:it, will ho nut ustv f-«r you. an immortal? lu Minute Affiitr*. Wo usoo ! ::to ;.*! with iwolt:t.ii!i. P,V xiu t-oe a du 1110 pur-j^t^- isi the ui-io»vt-ry of America, m tho i::'.o::ti.!nf th«. art «-f printing, in liioexjv.-un-of thctfU!!j«i«il-T plot, ia the r»utr:\u:uv '-l the «_vvdK guu. in the ruin of u:i Au--lr!:::i or N:.;».l-.i:';ii- dosjA'tism. Imt h (\vhartl it i-. M-W Um! i!i the minute rvr-wial KiT.iir«. cf »r live-;! \Ve think of C.xl JL-S makinira rr-.-ord of the starry host, "jtit; t-innot realize the Bible truth tliac he knows how maisy liairs are oil our head. It seenj-S a jrr.iiid thing tkit God provided f-vxl for huudnxts of thousands of I.-r.ielitos in the desert, bur \ve omuot appnvlutL* the truth th:it when a siKirrow is hiinyrrr Oiod ;··»{)=: down and opens its month und puts t!ie =cvtl in. We are struck with the idea th:it God fllls the universe witli his presence, hut cannot understand how he encamp in the crystal palace of a dewdrop or finds room to stand between tfie alabaster pillars of the pond lily. We am «·« God in the clouds. Cac ·we «sx Gx! in thc-w flower? at "ur feot? We are apt to place God on sonic fire:it SKipo, or to try to do it, expecting him there to act out his stupendous projects. but we forget that the life of a Cromwell, an Alexander or a Washington or an archangel is not more under divine inspection than your life or mine. Pompey thought there must be a mist over the eves of God because he so much favored Cajsar. But there is no such mist. He sees everything. We say God's path is in the great waters. True enough, but no more certainly than he is in the water in the glass on the table. We say God guides the stars in their courses. Magnificent truth ! But no more certain truth than that he decides which road or street you shall take in coming to church. Understand that God does not sit upon an indifferent or unsympathetic throne, but that he sits down beside you today and stands beside me today, and no affair of onr lives i= «o insignificant bet that it is of importance to God. In the first place. God chooses our occupation for us. I am amazed to see bow many people there are dissatisfied with the work they have to do. I think three- fourths wish they were in some other occupation, and they spend a great deal of time in regretting: that they got in the ·wrong trade or profession. I want to tell you that God put into operation all the influences which led you to that particular choice. Many of you are not in the business that you espected to be in. You started for the ministry and learned merchandise. You started for the law, and you are a physician. You preferred agriculture. and you became a mechanic. You thought one way. God thought another. But you ought not to sit down and mourn over the past. You are to- remember that God arranged all these circumstances by which you were made what you are. Man Proposes. Hugh Miller says. "I will be a stonemason." Gcd says, "You will be a geologist" David goes ousto attend his father's sheep. God calls him. to govern a nation, Saul goes out to hunt his father's asses, and before fce gets back finds the crown of regal dominion. How much happier would we be if we were content wiih the places God gave us! God saw your temperament and all the circumstances by which you were surrounded, and I believe nine-tenths of you are in the work you are best fitted for. I hear a great racket in my watch, and I find that the hands and the wheels and the springs arc getting out of their places. I send is down to the jeweler's and say, "Overhaul that Tfatch and teach the wheels, and tho spring, and the hands to mind their own business."' You know a man having a large estate. He gathers his working hands in the morning and says to one, "You go trim that vine;'" to another, "You go and weed those flowers;' 1 , to another, "You plow that tough glebe; " and each one goes to his particular V-ork. The owner of the estate points the man to what he knows he can do best, and so it is with the Lord. I remark further that God has arranged the place of our dwelling. What particular city or town, street .~r house you shall live in seems t^ be a m"re raattor of accident. You go out to hunt for a hour*, and yon happen to pass up a certain street and happen to see a sien. and you select that house. Was it all happening so? Oh. no. God guided you in eiery step. He foresaw toe future. He knew all your circumstances. and be selecwd jn«t that one house as better for you than any of the 10,000 habitations ia the city. Our house, however mble \V.a T«'I~. ar«5 htwpwr l^wly the portals. Is s near God's heart as an Al- hamhra or a Kremlin. Prove it. yon say. Proverb*; iii. S3. '-He Wesseth the habitation of the j\i-x " I remark farther that God arranges all ir frlciidsiiijjn. You were driven to the wall You found a man jest at that crisis "ho sympa-hizt'dwjthyiuand beljxxl yon. YOTJ pay. "Ho^v lucky I was'" There was no lock about it. God sent that friend just a? oert.-ilr'ly as he sent the angel to strengthen Chri-^ Your domestic friends. your baslTie« friend.*, your Chrisrian fricsds. MID; »:A-I:I to bicss you. and if any of them hr.* proved traitorous it J= only to bri-is: o;-,t th:^ value of those who remain If some die, :t is oniy that they irmr ?tand at the o-itrvets of heafea to' '-^t you at your coiruTig-. You always will have friends, ·warjn hearts! friends, magnanimous friends. and wlica sickness cnme? to your dwelling there will be wntcht-!^;: when trouble comes to your heart there will be sympathizers; when death c-imes there will lie gentit- fincer« to r5o« the pros and fold the hands ana eentle lip to toll of A resurrection. -Oh, we are compassed by a bodyguard of friends: Every man, if he has j Vhaved himself well, is surrounded by i I**- *- "V · .' T .' - ' - .-i v. · - .. :.- ... x ·· .- N . ' - · r : ", . - ' .··-...: : ' '.' · r -.--. t ' . M ~ - · '. ·.:'. !wi i- · :;«- t r _ \ i i » ; -.V v . L-i-. ::--sii- it : -.;·! y .- :.'· i-: '. ;:_ -. - .,.«.--. t..r .-..·'. ;. i-r;- * *. . :'..: - r iiut. ·: --..: . · " . . · . ' . »'.«.. o:---. ..~r -=I t:.,- ;.--. .^x! » , . 1 tv:'_rka^ui:. iLi: .ill t!*»--t: :· ··; · MXTIi !*· »*o i*cit «i*v"iiH'!: f j» f!l ^-'.r* £ J T v *x tlor i:.o c.M!.*fui«-rv.-! 1:1 \V- ^ · . -, . , V...:"^,y. "U 1 La ~-r..o ··::..T tr...'..-. s J U\ixl in ».::K- .{.. r 1...u-.- " V..;: !s.i-..-: . r:^ht t" say t!mt K\-n'ti-ur j.-:i «··;.: ·»\ory -j«-{ y.u havo tah«-'!. O \ T \ !-".n!o-i juu have oamod, U u tutor U:\hio it:-;«v jw-fi-et |.Lvidlty, for \nur f.i«.*S It nifcT mm ·· . '. · .-. :..-· ! , ...- -a '.-( 1. · - . ! j \!'.i .."·! '. ·'·. - t. v ' ·' - ! :-t 1 ·. j ::.-.. . : . . · - ! · - i . · · . . . ' . · \ - . i ·.-..:· .- : · . ' . : · ' - . · - I - : · · · t ·;· :·: YI-.I ,- vt · v- 1 '.- '. : : - - . · : - - -. -. .· - i -. i 1 . in.-i. I'.-n- it. " : - .;. I u-. 1 !--:. · i'..:..- -.iii. v " '.'! :' -- · -.. t .-". e- li:l-:. l.ii-tnrt. ; n:i * -· '-." ·"· :·"«-;·- N. :;:.u ! .:e/ ;: \ ;.··-.I.:: '.". ill.'! ··'·: ! iiro-ti -I:* otii'-r i'.in.;.. · .fit "· · . '!·. .: ··. "! ,:t!- ot:'or i.;i. VOL: r.;.. " V,"... · i ::f'., ,:; i:-. a f.i. t i r v l " (.'.., :.'·. '-.': r ,--· '· ! · .-:-.t U"« : t: .rl ...:il Kur;.x 111 ,i":v.i^.- ;.n x i:'.o: v.- r: 1 - : : i c. ft H t !· Ur-=t nurtiniir , ' , . r :. , ,, ,, .I if , . J f n . . - t 1 I - ' V , . f o l ·" r- trii.l. at.d "Ji e-t-ry i'. '..-" i.i-i^e a t'-.Yr:v!it v :. hl-s .-.uL "ll.iw snauy mill t..kir out of yu;:rhe:irt l !_:u:t fully. You buy t!.e ''rite xvill go up. but ,;:,d ti !n.\\ ;s fur fe;:r the .:.. Y.ui i! ; n.ii Iniy i p.v-;lsa:.d !;.;;.· y.)i: ::n.- 1:1 :. t- . : jrlv.' \\P-I i- vl jr'-ils unir.tT yu:r Ix-^t ui.^tvticm iu tlu 1 matter ur-.l t :I.M s:y: "Oh. L-^rtl. I ha\e done the l^t 1 i"i;:Ul I ci'inmit this whole tnin^u* ti.-ii i::!^ t:iy hai:d." That i-s w:mt rcliiriou is p-xid tor, cr it is good, for notli- iug. There are two things, says an old proverb, you ought not to fret about. First, tilings rou can help, uud second, thing.-; which you cannot help. If you can help them. vr!y ti«. you not apply the n-m- edyV If you cunnut help them. -you might as well surretider first as last. My de_ir brethren, do not sit any longer moping about TOUT le:1jrer. Do not sit looking so desponding- t-.pon yiur =t'ick of unsalabl gowLs. Iit you t : iii-': titit God is going to allow you. a C'u-i-itutn iuan. to do business alocef God is the cjntroliing partner in every firm. and. jiUU-jugli your debtors may alwor.d. alrhouTMh your securities luay fj.II. ..!;' .ni.-l* ;»uiir .-i-iro may burn, God w|U, out of KQ. infinity of resulis choose for yr:i the roiy !»st results. 'B.ale and Regulation, Do not have any" idea that you can overstep the limit that God h;is- laid down for your prospcriry. You will never get one inch beyond it. .God has decided how much prosperity you can stand honorably, and employ usefully, and control righteously, and at the end of the ye;ir you wil! have just so many dollars and cents, just so much wardrobe, just so much furniture, just so many bonds and mortgages and nothing more. I will give you ?100 for every penny you get beyond that. God has looked over your life. He knows what is best for you. and he is going to bless you in time, acd bless you for eternity. and he ixill d" 5: in the best way. Your little child says. "Papa. I wish you would let me have that knife." "Xo," you say. "it is a sharp knife, and you will cut yourself." He says, "I must have it. "But you cannot have if, " you really. He gets ansrry and red in the fn/* and says he will have it, bur you say he shall not have it. Are you not kind in keeping it from him? So God treats his children. I say, "I wish, heavenly Father, to get that" God says. "Xo, ray child." I say, "I must have it." God says. -'You cannot have it" I get angry and say, "Iwill have it" God says, "You shall not have it," and I do not get it. Ls he not kind and loving and the bct of Fathers:' Do you teU me there is n rule and regulation in these things? Tell that to the men who believe in iu God nr.A no Bible. Tell it not to me! A man of L-ir^c business concludes to go out of hi* Poire. lrovin!T much of his in- vc-^t:;ier.t. in the business, and he says to his sons: "Now. I am going to leave this bnsints~ in your hands. Perhaps I may conic hack in a little while and perhaps not. While I am gone, you will pl«u to look after affairs." After awhile the father comes tack and finds everything at loose end*;, end the wh^le business «cems to Ix; going ·wrong. He says: "I am going to take jxst=v=ion of this business -- you know I never fully surrendered it -- and henceforth consider yourselves subordinates." Is he not right in doing is? He sares the busies.-. The Lord seems to let us go on in life, guided by our own skill. and we make miserable work of it God comes down to OUT shop or our store and says: "Thinss ere goinir wronc. I cnm to take charge. I am master, and I know what is best, and I proclaim my authority." We are merely subordinates. It is like a boy at school with a long sum that be cannot do. He has been workinc at it for howr=. ranking figures here anil rubbing oat fisrnrcs tfjere. and it Ls all mixed up, and tho teacher, locking over the lioy's shodder, fcnows thi.t be cannot get out of it. and cleaning tK 1 «titc Sa~^. "Berin again. '" Jnst so God docs to us. Onr~af- iairs get into an ineimcable entanglement, and he rubs everythijur out and says. " Begin again. " Is he cot wj,«e and loving in so doing:- A Good ***~*-'Trf I think the trouble is thai there is so large a difference between the divine and the human estimate as to what is eaongh. I have heard of people striving for that which is but I never heard of any one who liad enough. What God calls enough for man man calls too little. What man cr.lls enough God says is too muoh. The difference between a poor man and a rich is ti.c difference in banks. The rich ynnn put? hi^ money in the Washington hank, or the Central bank, or the bnr't r «o:r.e other bank of that ch.imcT'T. while the poor man conies upar.d maU- hi« investments in the bank of him who rar* .-.11 the quarries, all the mines, nil the eold. nil the earth, all heaven. Do you think a man can fail when he Is backed up like that? You mar have seen a. mat on which aze 1 Beittrates His Views on the ijues- · tiou of Free Silver. i FEAJJ5 SILVEK MOSOMETALIISM. IVrljr. lie- Thluk. 1» lu I'-iu^-rrol lt»raptluu Tbrxueh MM»krti J.ii.4. - II.- Vfuul.t Nut An-rpt ttw t*rrw tirlu \ Mtrn K Klrrlrtl lu tllo. Puntltun. ii-*- he Um-w it --f a ^rnxtt j to t!L uf \iiur t^rv-.n .-. a --ir.ui^i' «-AV with u^. J»«t-|i. fuund hi* vr.iv to Os-.- prime i!ii!i-.:,-r -, chair by tvj!.n pusiivd IUM a jut. anj (·· HLiiisy a l't.rt.tln:i Juwti U uj- 1'lw \\!KMI mut U- itiili-j!, ttK-qiuuT}' :utist *.·· bLis" «si; the dl.i::i.i::U jiiut !v t-T»u:ii; Uj« t'hrtjia:i !i:u-t be iilulirt-d. ami tint si: plet-xont, which you r-Ujip-k-ixl .st-«*l i-u- titv! oKuiv. «:t-. ai-oriiio-tiiit; iirii, i-t \\ivti tv,'- chain.-, "iif oiutin tv.u hiux thr«ugh all otcmity j».it a.'u! the "iher cli:iin mu'liln^' ihr»iii;h all i - :.Tiiity futun- -- at small arii'Vi-utl'asu'uiujrt wo eti ru «.:· A uit-siorciry cxwiihsif from India t thi L'uiu-d Stato stopiMxl at ^t. llolonti wliilt little cliilti with him. Ttu-y widkixl alorix" by ati oiiilKUikuiont, and a rock ut ttuit momont bcuiiiu 1 !'*-»-!iod. and I'aUiiig instantly killoil the t-hilil. \Vns it an accident? AVas it u huri'ri-*; to God.- Had ho tion couie to sui-h a trkil? X»turh luy God. Thoro lire no accidents in the diviiio mind, tiiuiigh tlioy may i-oem t* to us. God is good, and by uxery .-.inglo incident of our life, whether it be adverse or otherwise, Ix-ffire e.irih and heuvvu God will demonstrate his mercy. Ihearaiuuu s:iy: ''Tli:it idoii belittles God. You bring him ttowji to «urli lictle things." Oh, I ha\e a more thorough u[- preciation of God in little things tliou I have in great things. The motiier d'x-s not wait until the child 1m* crushed Its foot or broken its arm In-fore she administers syni- puthy. The child cuinus in with the least bruise, and the mother kisses it. God dies not wait for si^me tremendous crisis iu i life, but comes down to us in our most Insignificant trials and throws over us tae anus of his mercy. Development. Going up the White mountains some years ago I thought of thuc passage in the Bible that speaks of God as weighing mountains in a balance. As I looked at those great mounttuns, I thought, cun it be possible that God can 'put these great mountains in scaled It was an idea too great for me to grasp, but when I saw a WIIP bell down by the mule's foot- on my way up Mount 'Washington then I understood the kindness and goodness of God, It is not so much of God in great things I can understand, but of God iu little things. There is a man who says, ''ThftSjJt __ trine cannot be true because things do go so very wrong." I reply 1C is no inconsistency on the part of God, but a lack of understanding ou our part. I hear that men are making very flno shawls in some factory. I go in on the first floor and see only the raw materials, and I ask, ''Are these the shawls I have heard about?" "No," says the manufacturer; "go up to the neit floor." And I go up, and there I begin to see the design. But the man says: "Do not stop here. Go up to the top floor of the factory, and you will sec the idea fully carried out.'' I do so, and, having come to the top, see the complete pattern of an exquisite shawL So in our life, standing down on a low level of Christian experience we do not understand God's dealings. He tells us to go up higher and higher until we beigu to understand the divine meaning with respect to us, and we advance until we stand at the very gaw of heaven, and there see God's idea : wrought out--a perfect idoa of mercy, of love, of kindness- And we say, ".last and true are all thy ways." It is all r:^Jit at the top. Remember there Ls EO inconsistency on the part of God. but it Ls ouly our mental and spiritual incapacity. Some of you may ic drajipoinu-;! t!:is summer--vacations are apt to be tii-wp- poiutment£--but whatever your perplexities and worrimenfc. know that "man's heart tlevi-«.'th his way, bat the Lord ui- rectetrh hLs steps." Ask these ugeil men in this church if it is not so. It iia.-, Ixvn so in my own life. One summer I started for the Adirondacks, but my plans were so changed that I landed in Liverpool. I studied law. and I got into the ministry. I resolved to go as a missionary to China, and I staid in the United States. I thought I would like to be in the cast, and I went to the west--all the circumstances of life, all ruy work, different from that which I expected. "A man's heart deviseth his way. but the Iyrd dirccteth his steps." So, jay dear friends, this day take home this subject Be content -with such things as you have. Prom every grass blade under your feet learn the lesson of divine care, and never let the smallest bird flit across your path without thinking of the truth that two sparrows are sold for a farthing, and ("'H** "f f:i«*7u *ha!l n^t fall on the ground without your Father. Blessed be his glorious name forever. Amen. "Oh, it- can't fail." he said in explaining his scheme, "and there w ,1 whole mint of money in it. It's the greatest thing in the magazine line that you ever heard of. You swe. I would offer special inducements to poets and liiunu-y anu»-urs and accept '·But that would bankrupt you." "Xot at all. It would rr-iki- my fortune. I would occult everything 't- be paid for on publication." and I'd have every poet in the country buyinsr the maca^.ine. Jnst think of the circulation:" -- Chicago Post. IInd This was Ei:ier*"'i's advice to a daugh- TT. -'Finish ov^ry day and N? done with it. Yon hav done what you could. Some ·rs andab^urdiiips no doubt civpt in. row is a new day. liecin it well and serenely and with tv high a spirit to be cumbered with your old nonsense. This day is all that is good and fair. It is too d«ar with its hope* and invitations to waste a moment on the In the Swim. Klla--I htyir that Mr. Ie Lion is right [h the swim wm-n he's at home. Era--Yos, he's instructor in a natato- u.-n there --Detroit Frw Prt-ss. ii --AVilM.-tsi; C. \Vhit- :;* ^ u...! -^ j-i.! IK n hUtU-utoui tu wtiUli !»· .U :»·!,-. :!u- i«.ilitii-:il!o:i, mnko- hi- l*o^!'.ort v irtir a- hN di-ci^iou to r*-- iiiiiis !.'! iSi- t.entry of i^.sug t» tar-'jv. .ti'il «-iuohut«-« bv v«\iiuf thai In- V not .1 |rt-i!i*!iti.(l pos-'.tultty. that ho n o t - . T M - t f f i o . u a " Hi. -i.Ui_:.i. ut i- in p,irt ,-i- follow-' "1 tllitl it !io*x-»-ciry I* mnki 1 a ptilibo iit:iti-ini-ut v-ui!»i!vili(.' iiiv view- on t h - Rltu:it!iti. ti* oorrvot l u t - iiot*[tioiis :i:i\i S.IMJ t lino now ixvuitiiiltnutt.-VYi riiigiiuf- "Kar too miu-h Imjiortaiioo ha- !«vii .-it rarlnnl to my iiivi-!.i!i to go ·. t!-.i-t' 1 -.' c.-igMoonvoi-.tion. 1 havo iHvii |rai ti .i:!. 1 out of [wlitio-i for four yuux ntul th.-rv .tr» luueh more than 1 i-na fur tho (Kirty. I shall riot a--UHH« any po.-ition of ship My iKvUion b i-tny wa sinijily Ivixil on tho duty of ewrr {HTH-nn who tu-- lie-v.-s in th.- i-arty for it- prlnoiplo*. to stay by am! lend hisaldand takobl- wheu tho gn-at crisis H upon th cmtio [virry Fi!rtaTii"irn! !!! of prinoijilo exLt lusido the iarty, almost by s»-«.-tiun:ii fines. "Tho great |ue*t[o!i to my mind is whether tho. IMII-CT moots in c now, a.s in IsiXt. with i-wuo-;and i that aro for the? moment Irnv For tho jwst lifwvn years leaden, of publjr opinion in tho south and west have Uvti ndvociiting .-» tho great remedy or exl.-t ing ills the fnv coinage of silver at Hi to 1. with or without the co-operation of other nations. It htis come to bo believed in there quite generally and cottscl A large majority of tho delegates to th. coming Doiuoorutiu uuiiveutiou have IKS.-U elected by the people for the purpose of incorporating that doctrine into tho platform of the Democratic party. "Our people, on tho other hand, entirely disagree with these views and Iwltevp almost universally that It will bring guncml ruin to the business and prosperity of thi' country. It is doomed a new doctrine when proposed to be Incorporated into rhi. platform of the national Democracy. It is true that in no previous platform of the party can it specifically be found. Consequently no party obligation? heretofore assumed obligu them to subscribe to it. It is to be seriously apprehended that iu tht event of such a dcclanitiou a disruption ol the Democratic party might occur. "This movement for free coinage purports to have for its object the establishment and maintenance of gold and silver as the money of the country upon equal toruia with each uUior, uuil at H parity oi purchasine power. If by the proposed measure that objectcould be secured then would not be substantial disagreement in the party. Every national Democrats'? platform that bos heretofore spoken upon the subject has declared for both gold and silver money. It is our traditional poliiy. But the maintenance of the double standard at the present timo is not- a questioF of desire; it is a question of ability. "The commercial value of silver has declined greatly in tho markets of the world. Whatever the causes are and whoever is to blame, the fact is that silver has declined, and free coinage now at IS to 1 }s the same as our offering for all the silver in the world about twice what it is selling for In the market- International exchanges have to h* paid in gold And it ·would, seem plain that if we, under the?* conditions, open our mints to the free coinage of silver and gold at a ratio of comparative value which Ls largely nt variance with The -onimerrinl vnluo of two metals, we must take the entire silver surplus ourselves, maintain its parity with gold, or else we «hall go to a silver basis. '·Fran-JC in lsT3 closed her mints against Bilver ftnd abandoned this experiment, deeming her=elf unequal to the task alone, and at tV^at time it was much less difficult, for silver was then at par with gold at the ratic in use, and even Kngland's mints in India were open to the free coinage of stiver. If the experiment- of maintaining the parity of the two metals nt a coinage standard was difficult then, it would seem to be positively hopeles* now without international agreement. Germany. France. Belgium. Italy and Austria telieve in a double standard and desire to establish it, but ao one. two or three of them deem themselves able to maintain the double standard, even with the co-operation of the United Stan-*. "You cannot have such a disturbance of value as would come from tho changinz from a gold to a silver Ivisis, without such a shx-k t-" ronfiden'-u. the h".ir?linir of gold and contraction of your available rir- culating medium as would bring, in the opinion of our people, the worst panic and distress we have ever seen in this oonntry The creditor cl;is-«s arc prepared for ir. The obligations, mortgages, railroad and otherwise, are quite generally payable in gold. Debt* would still have to IK paid in gold, but wajrM in rflver. tho sufferer.-, ,i usual. b**;n:r the poorer r-la«p. "There ha never b-rn a time when the prospect* of infernati-n;il artion favorable to the jo:m standard were at all a- promising as at the present moment. But an ill advised, nn^uorevtful attempt here would di-^T-"!** th*- *d.u-e tho w.rl'l »v*-r. ''It cnnno; !»· d'-niei the among our pe"i7i!c-;- Tint; fh:= free by th- T"nitiJ .~r»t»-s alfm- vnll n"t gjvc the g'llii .ir,". .-".".-.or :ni)^py aj a panry A OOV,'AGE^-EV-=ES5 DEAD The .»Uo|.i.,t M o ( l , r o f \\ Iiu \x ». va l i! "p si- *« P^r V* . I*-rvr i:i%J U-t i r..!..-. of Ch. -,.-*. I~.', | Pastor Edmunds Preaches a Some-" i what Personal Sermon. « « i j j* ~ ·« ffi J]i ftjfi§5fei : - upon which it i* taken), but will brinir n-s tosilvr Tjv»r-o-r^Tn]lijTO nnd a rhanir^ in our ^L,indar! of value, and that chansi-. i;, is believed. m«an. immfliate ruin to oar indnsrne- .-Jtid no p-mianent good to any one. . Thi- i\-i:nir is sn-ncral and intone t .i:iy -fi'-riGrc misht bt- .isktfi to m?= I'.T the .ikf of th- rorry «"'! they wo«i(j checrfu'lv make ir. U;it if Ih'- o* from JhU Vinility h"UW ^- t" that convention and vote for tho fm-roin- asre of iiv-j- by :he t"nif«i StaW-s alonf tht\v vvouli K- ini~rvprf-^"nt!ng the «!_·;!'· of puiihc opinion here. ·'I find myrtilf spoken of here ami thcrf asn po^-iWo rj»nd)'iat\ rot very ^riou-ly or prominently, but MifF.riontly tonuract aiter.tion if I Nh',-u-.l Lui ?o notice it I havo said that I would not '«· a candidate. I will add. copying tho nupnatic l.m- guagt- once u«l l)y tho late General Sherman. 'I will not run if n unin/itoil. nor serve if elected.' I am not foolish enough to suppose that any eastern man could be norr.inated by this convention, muc that I could." THK WIDOW EMTRE-S OF CHVSA. I-Tvhou. \vK Hi-- irorn IN. I io s.r:i. KII:|HTOI- from IViO [ol!»M. ii-'lYlmii. tvl^-tutt f|.,n hK death, tho , lin--t-ni i-iii[-.-n-r suv«-.t!-.l. with thi- title of Kiian^-Hsu. U-nia thi-n :J yi-.-irs old. }lo Is a ii.-ph.-w of tin- KmpiTiir I-'lVlmu. and was fiduir w i by t!i.- latti-r'-. willow upon his suci-i^-ioii Hi- rv-if.-iHil under his m'.opti'.l ui -y i i l i l i l !vj». W!HM» he n.-.-iuine(l the stm-tvisntv. Thf euijin--.-. tu'Vi-rthi-!---- -. vontimuil to ln JKiwer in China. M i n V -o i-onllmuil up t tho niiht nxvut inforniatlon. V«UBlihrri«K.-» Little Cyrltnu-. PoriniKKFJ-siK, X. Y.. June i.--TJw cii wii.-. \ismii l.-no yustvniiiy iilti'riu by u wind iiud rain Ktorm. whi-h ,-IKV«II! the projiortioii of n eyeloni-. Thti .-uit wa« entirvly loonl mid esti-nded nut junro than two niile^ north and south of I'ough- kecpsie. Many houws and f.ic«iriiv wen unroofwl. and humlreds of shado tnxM and telegraph pulus went blown down. Tho trolley RT.-^T'III Wf« oivupleti'ly Tipple'!, and tho city wns without uUvtrio li(iht last night. Tho \vor»t dninnp wu 1 * uln tho river front. An Uvhou-so on Fox's point was blown down, and it tramp who was seen nt one end of the roof building when the storm burst is bt-1 loved to bo buriod In the ruins. A mnn was ea.-nn struggling in the wuti-r near tho tow, and it is suppose.I that he was drowned. Clt-volimil nml CarlNlr Go FinliinR. W.VSHIMJTOS. JunoiJ.--President Clove- land and Sti-roGiry Oirlisle left the city about Uo'i-luck litst nipht on the lighthouse tender Yinlot for » fishing trip on the Po- tomnr river. With the party was Cuptalu Lamlxirtou, of tho Violet. The prosuut intention Ls to le abbent for two or thrco days, but the trip may be longer uud extend into tho water.-, of Chormpoake buy. The wenthur during the iwist few days has Nvn eT'-c«sfvc!j- hot, and the prcsldunt, being unable at this time to leave tho city permanently for the summur, takes this means of obtaining a few days' respite from official duties. Tale Mcu to Follow the Engllnh Style. LOXDOX. June 23.--Bob Gook has decided to change his entire method and use English oars. They arrived Saturday night, and the crew went out lato to try thorn. New swivel oarlocks arc now being made in Pntney,aud \vill bo f urnished as quickly as possible. By Wednesday the crow expects to be rowing In full fledged English style. Tho Xcw college crew, which arrived today, is re;;ardcd hero as decidedly the best college eight. L/eoudur had its first spin this morning. Two Toting Collegians Drowned. BABTLOX, X. Y., June 22.--Tho first drowning accident of tho season in those waters occurred when Frank John.on, yovmstiwt *«n of .Twiiiiah .Tohtmon. Jr , n New York roitl estate dealer and auctioneer, and Frank Watts, a young college chum, were drowned in the bay Iietween this place and Oak Island. The young men attempted to row across the bay to Oak Island in a small boat, which was upset. Johnson was 25 years old and Watts a year younger. An Octogenarian's Child trifn. JOXE5VIU.K, Va,, ,Tunc22.--.Tnke Turner, an octogenarian, who has been married five time.-, and is the father of forty-six children, hu-i ju-t li-vn Tiiarrifl to Xellie Van Bt-bl-x-r. of Hnrlnn rounfy. aged 14. She is the gmndilaughtcf of John Parton. who-^' sun wa-s the livider in the Parton- Turner f-«il of twelve ago. The Turner I.udcr w.t- the grandson of thu sn-yc::r-«lel i.-~'I.-jnwiTii. Jake Turner is a widely known mounwinecr. iipl*-*. fntlor Ponies" . :E. X. .1.. June -Ji.-- Jr^eph H. Sfnm'"n. :i -n of th- H-m.Chirles Jjcran- ton. of Osfi.r.l.a prfimiiu-nt business, whil-- -x.iiu:iiiiis it herd of Texan ponies hen-. w:i- kno''ke:l down by one of the an- and fvi'rely injured. Scranton pot under the aniinaK. and had it not been for prom] !i-.«i-.tjin'v \vouid have been tnu^- pled to death. He was kicked in the head, and it is foam! that his skull is fractured. A I'ftlir-^-man'^ RInndrr. Tr.E\TO\-. Jan.-Ji--i'.-»tri.-k Wr.lsh. need 35. wh'i-i-lv:ii«- is 'n-ii-v-,! to Ivat 2ft*2 Fairhiii ;:··:. Phil:. Jel. hi.i.'ln-.iy'teni.-iy mornine in a -I'll at the S-nnd di.strirt polio*- ^ration 'ni:n u fr.K-jnnti sknil. He hai lie»-n ;irr.'-.;'-! a fi-v. h ,«r- prevumsiv on a rhanre "f 5»-:nTM I!~:::K (_'· rner Bowers says thai i: ! * .k~ a,-, though the man had bee A Stmn»fnl»n1i«.J"« S*-ri^»n« F»11, ALTfH)XA. P.I-. Juno ·£!.--Mrs. Myrtle fci^s. who m.VrCi.- her home with her grandparents at K-aring Spring, early in the morainz whiic asleep walked out of an up *t«irs window and fell a di.stancv of rwenrj" feet, !K.-;h her less and »n .inn. and »u-Mined insemal injuries Stockton Min* Fir^ l"nl«-r Control. HAZLETOV. Pa..Junc ±J.--The fire whioh has been burning in th«- .tf-fct/.7i mine-. th" p.';.-t f."w iiy.s ii.i-. !»»·!! U!x!i)-'l anil the workmen who were fichiine the flames entered the mine on Saturday and ated the fire, which they h;ul eniin^iy estinguished ye-terdny. U'-- "k, - WjcUoiTDied from Hl Wnnnd*. XKW YOKE, June 22.--A.- ··» result of the pistol shot wound inli.rtod upon him by Gieorge Semple, n munlerous crank, who afterward shot and killed himself, George H. Wycko;"*, president of the Bank of Xow Amsveniat died ua Saturday in the X«vr Yortehotp »L A. CAKDIDATE-S PC IDEBOUS It lS«w»ir« \rrf-*»ttry fur MU ^rrmoC to Ulle a CBrrUgr tu C*iut-y It from tfcc nuiu'* Concrttlultftioii*. CATOX. t) , June i. 1 -- Sumbiv t«.m|krarT ]v:uva:idi|u!-i t.. rhi- t-itizm* .' t'a.'il. .11 Af-ul- fr.r!!i ike (r"fa- Jm-iH^ atlon» thai csxv! tin- .-v- oti v\vry hnnd, then- li!i- !«··!! no »t;ii .·( tin- "t ihvno- of tlw pi-t \\.vk. It wus brig . . W . . . . L . . I . L I V . l k l 1 . ^ l t l \ , l ! l ^ t .tU I X l l l l l % I4IUX Mri». (i* Hit-~«'!l H.t«iiiiu-. a'run- imnU-d by ('njitnin H,-l»t.imi. th,- nuijor 1 * right hnml limn. .!:.%.· t., ilur Klr-t M. E. t-hurfh, a h.t!nl~:uc -trm IUIT t\\o bUcka ftxuu tfit iiuliUi 1 Hi^uan- (iovcrnor MrKinli-y thirty yvarsnvr" was Kupvrtntfiiiii-tit of the Sutiilny --h.»l of this i-hlltt-h. while his wife \va- Sunday sehu*l Uwlu-r in th»- Kir.t I'rvsbytvrian chun-h. two l'Io.'k.- west, in which they \vetv married twesity-livf yi-ars ap. Tha rhun-h W»H oruudttt. mid iinvfrtinr Mc- KllUi'y's Irllow rhurch iii«nibcr tnivohlni it witrm grerting. Fifty mwiK»|»'r rc- portors won- pn-vnt Tin- pjis'.or, K. P- fxluuiuds. t-ho.-* for his tost: "Make yonr oniUni; nml vli-ction «irw. for If yp do these things ye shall never fait." Dr. Edmund* mmlo his ^·nniiii personally npplieabU*. and he n-Ii-rnnl in it happy manner to tha rt-r-iilf of the St. Louis Lttiivcntlon early lust \vw»k. In his sermon wure theso thoughts,: "Wo httvo just (utKwd through a -woet wht'st- ·niinlllRituco none an: disposed to ..iiuiu-uia.iU'. iiu- iiiKiiesl lutmuuiuufc of fr\-i- Kovorninent w:is Illustrated, and the s;i.-nil prlvllepr of American ciOz«n- ship exen-letl bi the choice of men and liu-nMirvs reprewatiug a vast number of our fellow citizens. "As one of tno tlrst conditionsof hftving n s-un- eliH-tlonwe must announce ourcan- didiu-y. Xo man would 1m erodlU 1 *! with political rtigncity who hopes for the suffrages nf his fcilow cltUen.-i in iHtalniDg- ofllee. yet allow* nonnnouncement bwyond tho unexpressed diwlrc of hi« hivirt. "A second requirement of n sure election. Is to have a phitfurut, and then stand upon. It. It Is your privilege. It is your necessity to be absolutely fearless In this world of everything save tho dlsfuvor of God- True courage comes from right being and right doing. Two other conditions of stsc- ce-tsfnl Christ Ion candidacy I group under one head. They are caution and oatha- sidsin. "Owing to his position as a candidate there rests npor him » responsibility of carefulness which ho Is in duty bound to regard. Men put forward as standard bearers by all political parties recognize this obligation, ncd with studied caw guard word and act that their canso may not snfTor. Whnf. on tho part of other men would be inconsequential, from Mm ·would be startling and disastrous. You. hare yot in mind a party which attributes Its presidential Waterloo to three words, untimely spoken." But the doctor did not utter tho words-- "Bum, Bomanism and Rebellion." At tho conclusion of the services Governor McKlnlcy gave his arm to his aged ·mother, who at 87 is a regular churchgoer, and escorted her to her modest carriage at the church door. His wife's health does not permit her attendance at church. Yesterday, however, she listened to the services by telephone. In the afternoon Governor McKinley and wife, iiccomptmied by General and Mrs. Hastings, took a short drive. Ther just escaped a terrific wind and rain storm, which destroyed many handsomo decorations, blow down tree* and burned out trolley motors. Postmaster Monnot has had a lorgs drawer, as l.irgf as several ordinary compartment!), sue apart for tho presidential nominee's until. Yesterday when Fred, the colored attendant at the Market street home, went for the mall he found more than ho could carry, and had to hire a carriage to come home in. As he nndet 1 - toofc to gather tho tightly tied bundles of letters in his arms and step from the carriage to the stone curb his strength failed* him. A thousand or more of the letters went to the pavement, and be bud to make two trips to carry thens into the bouse. 'When they were sorted, and the governor opened them, am-mr th^:n vrrvs this ono from Senator John Sherman, dated Mansfield. O. : "I have not hurried in sending you my congratulations for your nomination as the next president of the Vniu-.l states. but they an- not less hearty ;m-l sincere. I will gladly do all I can t:i -^cure your triumphant el'-ction. Give to Mrs. McKinley my good wishes, in which Mrs. Sherman joins." Senator Cushraan K. D::vis. of Minnesota, was another of his correspondents. Chairman Hann»'» VtVlcoroc Home. CLKVELAXD. June 22.--Hon. 3t A. Hanna arrived home from St. I/rais at 3 o'olx.'k Saturday afternoon, accompanied by a part of the Cleveland convention contingent. He was nict by fiOO uniformed employe* if the street railway company of whi'-h he jspresident. the Tippeennnr rrnb. Mayor ifcKis.son President Cowles. of the Chamlwr of GommcT«. and other prominent Republicans. Escorted by the club, the street r.iilroad men and two brass bands, the party proceeded to the Tippe- cauof club rixiui.-s ltJ:ig giv-u an ovatjoa along the line of maprh. At the club rooms Mayor McKisson :.:ode a speech ot coDgratul.'irion. and was replied to by Mr. Hanr..-j. £7-0 he-- were n..uT,' alxi is- Hoa. S. T. Evere?;. Mvron T. Herrirfc. .Andrew Squire. Major C. W. Dick ,-n I Judge F. E. D^llTttimsrh An informal receptJoa wa? held liy Mr. H.inr.a- Among his guests yesterday were H. C. Evans, of Tennessee, and Colonel Fred Grant, This morning be wcTit to Canton t" ·*·* Majir Jlcfflnley. A nr**-!-!*-!! Wife Ch»iTre« XF.W BnrNS-nicK. X. J.. Jane ii--Ben- jnr.\in I (^i:iokor.!v.ish. n f.iTracrof .Tames- bnrsr. wnsbmuzht tothiscity byConst»bl» Gilliland on a warrant charging him with b:^-n:.T Th^ wo.-. svorn .uj on corrspl:'.nt of EHa Quackenbush. who hns been mnrried to the defendant for a n«m- Ijer oi';,u.".r-,. She is at present living on Sinter. Istond. Her affidavit chanws witk having married Annie B irrs on Mf-rch 15. Quacfcenbush has been separated from his first wife for five years. At Aibtrton, Howard oounty, Mr. A. Osrf at moralaf wrrlc* prweaMd to Binliop Putt for *·· ooa«MKBtloi · %·»»· tlfol church which he hw baili co»r alt fastorr. ' · - ·

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