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DEMANDS OF THE AGE
DR. TALMAGE P EaDS O .
MiN A'C WZNIN.
A d v ic to c h :.h m a r~ Tc nr a d . .:
Not RenaIt !n 01' I 1 -A :
Euc uai-;;men: to Al Cha n
era-Strong .char'c e Ne
Dr Talmage hlre s' ,
Chns.isn carc a
times in whic reli
14, "Wr o k :ome a
come to the .dg d fo"r -u*h a
Esther 'th:- yes . 'u ~s s .
Ahasuerus tr= a:i'
had core --or herto t
to her v. h~ an d ith ir F f
the Jewish n ti. to mich she !c:
once belor.etd --e was r-raid to tn
dertake the work les' sie snc, d 1. s
her own life. but her c'usi,. Mrde
cai, who hsd brcug t her up, er.'cu"r
aged her with e sugs:ion .ra- I
probably she had bec raised "r of
God for that pecuiar mis'ion "W' e
knoweth whether thou art ccm- the
kingdom for such a time ss tr'
Esther had her G:d appointed w:
You and I have ours. It is nv b
ness to tell ycu what s:le e' mo e at
women Scu ougnt to b n2
you meet the cemand of
which God has c your _ot. ;,
discourse will not ceal wi -o;
nicalities, br1t C 'i we -
bilities. When two r.ber
ed into battle the c '. : of
army donot want ac ' o
cussion about the cum:ca prope C.
of human blood or .he nature of gun
powder. They want scme o: e to on
the batteries.ar.d tare out the U:s.
And now, when ali :the or ces
and darkness of heaven and he:l hm
plunged into the f ,is no ti- to
give ourselves to te dtatuous a
technicalities and conventionali.:es o
religion. What we want :s trac >c ,
earnest, concentratea e, siasu
In the first place. in order to nee'
the special demand of this ag?, ; ou
need to be an unmistakable, agkress
ive Christian. 0 half and half Cnri
tians we do not want any more. The
church of Jesus Christ will be better
without them. They are the chie:
obstacle to the church's advancement.
I am speaking of another kind of
Christian. All the acpliacces for your
becoming an earnest Christian are a6
your hand, and there is a straight
path for you into the broad daylignt
of God's forgiveness. You may this
moment be the bondmen of the world.
and the next moment you may be
princes of the Lord God Alaighty. R
You rememoer what excitement t erAJ
was in this country, years ago, wen
the Prince of Wales cam? here-bow
the people rushed out by hundreds of
thousands to see him. Why? B:cause
they expected that some day he would
sit upon the throne of Ecgland. Bat
what was all that honor compared
with the honor to which God calis
you-to be sons and daughters of the'
Lord Almighty-yea. to be queens and
kings unto God. "They hnall reign
with him forever and forever."
But you need to be aggressive Chris
ians, and not like those persors whoi
spend their lives in hugaing their
Christian graces and wondtring why
they do not make progre:s. How
much robustness of health would a
man have if he hid himself in a dark
closet? A great deal. of the piety o
today is too exciusive. It hides itself.
It needs more fresh air, more outdoor
exercise. Tnere are many Christians
'who are giving their entire life to sellf
examination. T aey are feeling their
pulses to see what is the condition of
their spiritual health. How long
would a man have robust physical
health if he kept all the day feeling
his pulse instead of going out into act
ive, earnest every day work ?
I was once amid the wonderful, be
'witching cactus growths of North
Carolina. I never was more bs wiki
ered with the beauty of flbwers, and
yet when I would take up one of these
cactuses and pull the leaves spart tne
beauty was all gone. You couwc bard
ly tell that it had ever beea a flbwer.
And there are a great many Christiae
people in this day jast p.uling apart
their Christian experiences to see
'what there is in them, and there is
nothing left in them.
This style of self examination is a
damage instead of an advantage to
their Christian character. I remnem
ber when I was a boy I used to have
a small piece in the garden that I call
ed my own, and I planted corn there,
and every few days I would pull it up
to see how fast it was growing. Now
there are a great many Christian peo
ple in this day whose self examinati on
merely amounts to the pulling up the t
which they only yesterdtay or the day
before planted. Oh, my :rieLnds, if
you want to have a stal wart Christian
character plant it right out of doors in
the great field of Christian usefulness,
and though storms may come upon it,
and though the hot sun of trial may
try to consume it, it will thrive until
it becomes a great tree, in which the
fowls of heaven may have their habi
tation. I have no patience with theser
flowerpot Chrtstians. Th:-y keep the m
selves under shelter, and all their
Christian experience in a small, ex-,
clusive circle, when they ough~t to
plant it in the great garden of the
Lord, so that the whole atmcsphere~
could be aromatic with their Christian
usefulness. What we want in the
church of God is more strength of
piety. The century plant is wonder
fully suggestive and wonderfully
beautiful, but I never lock at it with
out thinking of its parsiony. It lets'
whole generations go tv b fore it pu ts
forth one blossom. So I have really
more admiration when I see the devy,
tears in the blue eyes of the violets,
for they come ever y spring. My
Christian frienids, time is aoimng by ao
rapidly that we cannot affosd to be
A recent statician says that hu mni
life now has an averane of omi1> 32
years. From these 32 y ears - cu mus:
subtract all the time y ou taae for smey
and the taking of Ioc d and recr< a icL:
that will leave you abou: 16 years
From these 16 y ou must suou-e~e au
the time that you are necessarity en
gaged in the earning of a livelihcood
That will leave y ou about eig at years.
From these eight y ears y ou must take
all the days and weeks and montLs
all the length of time that is passedai
sickness-leaving y ou about one year
in which to work ?or God. U my
soul, wake up! How dares thouseep
in harvest time and wim so 'e ' ar
in whichto reap? So tt tte~i Is
a simple fact tnat all he time that i
vast majortty 01 you w',' nav tne ex
clusive ser vce o: G- ' c es .~
"But," says some a,"Ix l
support the gospd, a-d the eh a:en:
open, and tne ge-spa 'spu m::
the spiritual adlauatages ace spaad -
fore men, and if they wanti to be \ F'
let them come and o- saved-Ia
discharged all my reson.~t." A
is that my Mes-r's a~uI
not an old boos so:ne-r tha- ce ..
mands us to go ou: :taieaow
and the hedges and comu es
ple to come im?! Wha 'u t wo 2 de
of you and me if Car~s and iut I
down otf Lthe nIJs of r aln :h
had not comie unr.up a' do ur o
Bethlehem caravans..ry are if ne
tch s i th ..o s euet
ne.rep :s r. C -a
ify . -ra't, :q~:.: ,
Ca re iC s-is e :::
recst adie-c-s are oe
w:.eir a tee : a'
ld ~.e the ao u sin e'tir-a
:: bshi- r ad
he groirs ofieati w cgd er
d rYeL o rf a - ti w; rhp
A ain if x'u:i w t o b l *.i: 'o
li t o e au':l- which tb cse d
''AP: Ty is oy. e ra: s oe o:.e
iud a e.d rcas.B t o:c tce cr -.:r
eoQ i;d no t .:c toom"'c 0 J 'C
v gs: iat- - olrdo. . he
's ual 'i ;e :', new' prc -'e-s,
Threr is ne: : a etone~ tof
e ud ce, or s th-y v.u ao ite
tim se s og t ._ r: a.1 The as:.
ie ed -ey deride every u:l
esiestn, e.:os. ands vyuge"n
tietran- .ntc- o*g enough tu
-lae a liine ra :.icu ren oe Ger
tsa uirs ision t srcat ever
tty. AL', Wy oro'hr dot- C) L
;aolzd fn thisg metnrv b ceue we a
new: Try iy ne real ite the
adriies cay. Bu., on tae O'in:t
andiaki doa dree a::thnig nred
sv Acoause it~r is ;ssie.i a
T here is no sa . e .trpri of
-.eech-cr t word bu:has sne
tme b s c f d a There was
ime when m-keh daided even Biori
soc ietes and when a e.v young men
met n Mssacu e" s antid organize
:lhe first mtissPonr society ever or
aind in tei country there went
;ageer and rie all around the
Christian out ch Tey ud the
adertaki g as pepsterous. And
so also te c : s Cgris was
assaled Peotple cried o : "o
tvrther .of~ such toies f tonics
atnd gcverrum nt: Who e ver noticed
such a style of preacairg as Jesus
has I' Ez hiel hLd talked of my~steri
ous wvings and wheels. He'-e cAmne a
man fromt .per: u-n anO Gtnmsaret,
aid he drew' his iilustrations t-m the
lakes, from the sand, from the moun
tain, from& the liUies, fromn the c'or2
saks. How t:1e P:aarastes scutila:
How Herod dierided: An~d this Je::us
he~y plueked by the beard, and they
spat in his face, and they called himt
"tnis fellow." All the great enter
nrises in and out of the church have
at times been sc:&ffed at, and there
have been agreai multitude who have
thought that the chariot of Gon's
trutti would fall to pieces if it occ
got cut of the old rut. .i so there
are those who have no patience wien
ayitning line improvement in church
arctitecture, or with anything lie
good, heaity, arnest huren stin g,
anid they deride any form of religious
discassion whicU :::crs down wakiag
amontg everyoas tmen rather tean tt at
which makes an excursion on ruetori
al stilts. Oh, that the church of God
would wake up to an adaptability of
work: We mrut admit the simple
fact that the churcht s of Jesus Ch' ist
in tntis day do not resoh the great
nasses. There ate 5, 000 people in
Edinburgh who never hear the gos
oi. There are 1.0CO (U3 people in
Lndon who never hear the enisoel.
ihe great maj -rity of the inhabitants
of this canical comie not under the 1t'u
mediate ~ministratioLs of Christ's
truth, attd ine church o' Gd, in this
?ay ins'esd of being a pacc full of
liir.e ephsties, known and read of al!
men,~is mnore like a dead letter postof
"Bit," say the veople, "the world
is going to be converted; you must be
patient; the kingdomts of this world
are to become the kin..doms of Christ."
Never, unless the churcn of J-sus
hrist puts on more speed and ener
gy. Instead of the church convert
ng the world, the world is convertirng
the church. Here is a great fortress.
Eow shall it ce takeli? An army
:omes and sits around about it, curs
cf the supplies and s ay s, "No w we
will just wait until from exhaustion
and stanvation tney will hare to give
p." Weeks and months and perhvaps
a year pass along and finally the fort
ss surrenders through that star
ation and exhaustion. But, my
friends, the fortresses of sin are
never to be taken in that way. If
hey are taiken for God, it will be by
storm; you will have to bring up the
great siege guns of the uospel to tne
very wall and wheel the flying artil
erv into line, and when the armed in
fanry of heaven shall confront tae
attlements you w ill have to give the
:uick cinmmand, "For ward: Charge)
Ah, my friends, there is work for
you to do and for mte to dn in order to
this grand accomplishment. I have a
pulpit. I preach in it. Your pulpit
the bank. Your pu'pit is the store.
our pulpit is the editorial chair.
Yur niu pit is the anvil. Your pul
nit is the mnechanics' shop. I i-ay
stand in my place and, through cow
ardice or tnrough self seeking, may
ke-p back the word I ought to utter,
while you, with sleeve rolled up ond
brow bessvea:eI with toil, may utter
he word that wil jar the founa:ions
of heaven with thle shout of a gr'at
vicory. Oh, that we igiht all feel
tht the Lrd Almighvty is pting
pon us the ha'ns of ordnnson: I
cel yu, every ore, 20 forth and
prach this gospel. You have as much
rih sprea-hna I nave or any awan
Hedlev icrs was a wicked mantf in
he~ LE.iish army. The grac: of God
nie~ to ti. He becamie an earunt
ith" ar- d sad "o are a b o
:rite Y" 'are as ha as e.er -you
wee"S~i a te .at hafati
-ey would not tura im a::d b'.
::alig. him- a vyoci0 vn: 'od to
21hs t: os r~t a 01d <iCa, a
with the~ cresenc-' :>f G * oH e
rean p. a c.-el::a' :c
w se .Pn sat aaur. w <rtr sirack
... I s r h v:
:.. Y (~' _ : ;1 t
C>:is'ia ch rc '. "e i\t ~
1_ H ' a r.- w : n t h-:. L ," tr A t
C. to slay the lna: of S::-na
CJ -? t.H lan e i :: G?,
S Ce ne .rs a i e
Bg:weea Is the an cd: ''a t ere may
og t: es-:aos f d,-kmss.ar.d t e
e can''io .' lis cfi G "d's gosp:1 may
sam to dm'' ho..i, b. h(-re is the
'r)i a c v cader it:he throes and
wn- o~e~s~ecce as stits eyesight
a:.d r i.'t f .s ^ i-3 o:eat
n J. hran is dven f r';: 7islthrcne,
tre- t"e c c Jsus Cirit can
Ds sm an adrmis may
c ar:die e ss ci'r the na
-'Sismysetak the are d
i s:i al. .a ai airs of th e
! wor'ld ,-u tu e migh-y mea of
:e e:::h a1 e o:lI . h'e d .,st of
hechar ion eels of; G d's providence.
And I t : .fo:e thea uof te next
tur_ .,1 s-t the las: tyra:nv
: fall. ..d( with P. sple'ndor of de
o str~ati.n1 that slall ,h as onish
:enLt of the AJi ger"se G:Id wIllse forthi
th hi:L-Se acid "o3) anad glory
and pe.emity} (f his eIrlal got
'1rame.t. 1.O o the :r-cry : gs and
te e? eb z d iisg aia of this world
Go w.. ti e a ptti for his csn
r~an~ a:nd returning fromi univer
al ei c.(r.e he will sit down 11h?
,ran di tre strongest hihest taone
. ear h his footsto>l.
I prepare this s rainn because I
wa't to enerag: al: Christian w'ork
ers in every pissible department.
fists of thC liire Gad, marca on.
march cn i His spiri: wil biess you.
EHs shield will defend you His sword
will st-ike for you. March on, march
oI Tne dinotism-s *l fail and pa
anis will burn i:s idcls and Moean
I edanisa will give up its false pro
phnt and the great ra 's of supersti
i-n wil cane dovn in thumderard
Trec at tha long, loud blast of the
eltrumpet ~Masrca on, march
on: Toe b siege ent wil son be
ended. O fly a few more steps on the
lorg way; onif a few more sturdy
blows; ouiv a f.;w more battlecries;
then God will rut tht laurels upon
your bro v, and from the living foun
tains of heavea will bathe off the
sweet and the heat and the dust of the
cootlic. March on, march on' For
you the time for work will soon be
passed, and amid the outtlashings of
the judgment throne and the trumpet
ing ot resurrectton unzels and the up
heaviug of a world of graves and the
nasar.a and the grosning of the saved
atd the lost we steli be re varded for
our faithIuhsess or punishaed fer our
stupidi:ty. B.as--d be tiie Lyd God
of Isra-i frc-m evri.sting to everkst
iog" atnd let the whole earth be tilled
wih his glory. Aanen anmd amen.
G ulanut suih Caroin~s who S1:rp at
Camp Chw', Ohio.
ICol. W. H. Kcauss, a big-hearted
federal soldier*. has furnished to the
Confederate Veterarns an honor roll cf
Conted1erates wgo died in prison at
Camp Chase, COiio. This roil has
m ar v thousand 1names on it, and the
excenase of transcribing thaem for pub
lcnon has been paid by C~ol. K causs,
who also says that the g'raves of these
dead "America" shail b k- pt green.
Jadge Lron has kim il e 2iled from
tae Lng list of patriotic dead the
names of all South Caroliians-ar
range.1 alphabetically-and handed
the-u to us for publication. Some of
those whose names appear in the roll
were to many of us intimate and trus
ted comrades in arms:
Abijao Anderson, 1th S. C. Ins.
A. J. Askins, 8:h S. C. Inf.
F. H. Barroni, 4-.h S. C Inf.
John M. Brown. 15th S. (2. Inf.
Chark s Bowers, 24.h S. (C. Inf.
C. E Brooks, 24 a S. C. Inf.
John Baitt. 19:h S. C. [LII.
D. Bird 15.ha S. C. Inf.
Epv Md. Brasoar, S~n S. C. Taf.
H.~P. Eerthea, 8:h S C. Inf.
WI. WV Bewevll, 7th S. C. Inf.
H. E Benton, 2Lh S. (2. Inf.
IE Batson,. 16th 5. 2 I-if.
J CWr 3d S. C. Cay.
Wm. C>.rpeater. 8.h S. C. Catv.
IWmn. Cooper, 10th 5. C. Cav.
J. A. Celey, 15:a S. C. Inf .
WV.Cullom, 11'.h S. C Inf.
IJ. D.(Cess 15:n 8. (2 Tat.
IW. Coy.ShS. (. Taf .
'A. Car~e. 24- S. (2 In't.
D. Demin, 7,.a S C. Iaf.
Prioale DXxs ri: S. C. Inf.
Ta 'asD Drm. 1:h S. C hIn.
F. L Dvsit a, 8 QS C. hCav.
J. Drig-rs, 8: r . C. Itf.
Chariers D vis a.hi . (2. Iuf.
Jam-sB 1R E hat, 1st S. C. Inf.
W.J.N. Gilmer. 2.1 . C. Ita.
Ja'ue. Gr .ilh, 24 n S (C I f.
J ha W Greg, 8~ o S C. I a f.
W.V A Gladd-, 15. *. (2. Iat.
1.3E Ha 1-rmno.i~ 1S .Inf.
W.M HUilton 00. .h 8. (2. Iaf.
tehe Herroing, luth S. C. Inf.
E.~ W. Himmon. 1:.a S C Tot.
D. j P. Ho n 15. C. f
G. E~ E o. 15: S. C. nf
W. PL , 3. S . '1 .1
D. L La r15 'I- C. (2 .
T.U~ F. -s .-1o C Ijj.
BJv-. .;r 1a S C IJf
JI( Moo2.Pr i1 . . In.
W Mcracen,10. S.C. I .
Gaa1-sMa , N:i GIa
A.L cai. Kt .C :f
L, C4. ets . .If
DeiP Ice Ce -. i. e
J. M. alth 1- . S-~.JL C a
R'.P ice 15m Z. G. In P-.
TL ANTfFEE PASS AC '
ALED T^ HHUE CF REPrE.
SEN TATI VES.
.f er Ubi-c a the: AcL w.. i p l bI:y1
t, y : v. F:::3 .One to tiy-1:e. U w I
}': ch N31emb:r V.d
0:1 Sa:'-urday. Ja.: when i:e bil
r d ' rinr: ' tt Mr. Mres -n v .
.st t-at 1 e re.e i of the~ Lord'sa
Prr o" th. part Cf tC c.in4 l iC L
he 3.or' c' (cev iionl cx 'rcis ,
.:en e a ..1ele d u o i t~i
-m~tri r ad th' fu rther apostolic r
i-ja . m' 1i '-avo: the aprearar.c ti
tto brin the house to I
recodd_ r ..: a';.ion of- the precedig 1e
t yr,-,n z :'s e', esrecialy as te y
an et hd rec"ived 'C no corsidration'- t
as it_ ip r 'n e cserved ber me:-.
bers w' 'id i'h a loto day's cr. '
Mr. Meares called a'tentior: to the
ar rea- 1.] co::s -quencPs of the bill
i. sssed-that the j idiciary cf the
-t . our conzressmen and all State e
Sl , from the governor down to I
pv ne astrates and other countyv
l could he approached and
"tamed" b": the offer o' a freerihcad
ps Mr. Me'ares ceorecated the evil
-ct that wcu'd result. The anti e
pis tI, in his opirion, had had s
:suon to do with the pres:nt friendly
r-l'uion between the people of the r
:ae and railroad corpertrions, be f
e-.us- the usia ciOn that a jur'ge or
mots ra:e trying a case agaiust a
p).erful carp ryt on brought by ,
se ihumle individuai no lou:'er sat s
i1 j.gment w:th a free pass warmig r
.1 cse. So far as mneotbers of the
assemb)Ly were carc rned, their re 'I
spr)l i'v direcdy to their consitu:
- i-s would be puicient, in the case of r
the other ch::ass, however. ereat s
arm would r:sult Mr. Meares c
s phatic that the repeal cf the i;
a"ti pass law would be a decided back
Ca s ep at to led pcpaair izvn g- r
'. icford wanted to know how a
th'e b'1 can help the people. Tne
a e provided for the transportation c
,j ' the memt"bers and the State odiaers r
when on public business. Tere was
no go-d reason to reperi the act now
o7 tLebsaks. C
Mr. McCullough of G:eenviiie said r
,he L-ro's Prayer was not addressed a
:o the railr:ad3 but to the great Deity. c
3 btt er tox; was: "Ye that are a
strou, near the burdens of ye that are I
webk.'' Mr. McCallough thought the a
railroads should be asked not to pro- I
vde any o'e wo voted against theha
o i with a pas.e
Mr. Winkier quoted from St. Paul:
--If mra cause ry brother to offend, t
then wil: I eat no meat," and said it 1
wo uld be best rot to have any tempta I
Mr. Verner thought the only reason
for repealirg the la was to get railroad '
:id- free of charge. t
Mr. Ashley-I: don't compel you to i
ride on a free piss.
Mr. Verner detled any one to con- c
vi c : him that a ftee pss would not t
wrap aiegislator's views. He thought t:
the act should be kept there. He a
said he did not wish tnem to be led e
In'o temptation. f
Mr Rr b:nsor-Did you ever ride on I
a fr pe-? s
Mr. \>rnaer--No sir
Mr. R~binsor-D.dnL you go to
Mr. R1inson-Did you go to
Mr. Veraer said he had. It
Mr. Rbbinson-Ab, ha! (Laughter ) e
Mr. Vern-er said he had paid his
way back, but he had gone down on a c
Mr. Ashley wished to know if he
was one among those who were sea
sick and got left there. (Prolonged t
Tnere were a few other pleasantries e
about the Charleston trip that kept the a
house in a rar of laughter for s me
Mr. Crum said the act re flected on r
the members of the general assembly. s
it was passed originally j-ast to reflect c
on certain public men.
Mr. Meares asked if the anti free pass d
act had not given great confidence to
the Reform movement.
Mr. Crum said tne e ffect was other- s
wise. He held that it was a re lection r
on e :ery member. If a man could be a
bougni by a pass be could be bought t
Mr. Mauldin said the q-uestion was a
why should they say that members of a
the~ general assemby were dishonest c
before they were tried. Honesty was c
his policy. He spoke earnestly in t
favor of the repeal of the law. t,
The roll was tnen demanded on the t
motion to recommit the bill. Tne d
house refused to do so by a vote of 51 r
to 29. Tne vote in detai. was as fol- E
Yeas -- Asbill, Bedon, Bethune, p
Burns, Caughman, Cushman, Fox, s
H P Good win, Graham. Henderson,
Hollis, T. E Johnson, Kibbler, Lan rJ
caster, Meares, Misboc, Moore, Me t
White, Price, Raineford, Sanders. J. e
R. Smith, 8.illivan, To wnsend, Wil-i
ton, Winen, Winkler, Witherspoon,.
Naw--SpEaker Frank B. Gary, r
All. A oderson, Ashley, Austell, Bill- a
ey, B3xthe, Breeland, Carson, Oilds, c
Gram, WV. C Davis, DeBruhl, D&- c
L 'ach. E ird, Gadsden, H arvey, i:
iiu pbrey, I'~derton, lennedy, Lem c
mo L tmehouse, Livingston, Lof tor, t
Mag~i \ Mu-a , Mehrtens, J. H. e
Mtller, M:e".' Me Null.;uzh. Mc- e
Kaovn, N *tize P.erritt, Poillips, 'I
P ;eer, Palocck .gatt, R ioinson, c
Rx -er's, ,--abro k, jlaner. Simkins. e
W. S. Smith. Strkie, S-evenson, WV. v
H. Tn'mas,\ insent, West, Westmore- b
land4, Wilian.s, Wyche--51. I
Mr Micalough had an amhendnent n
to r-fase mileage to members of the c
gen-eral assembniy using passet. Tn~e t
COUSe refused t> consider it and the r
buli was given its iinal teading.
s. m-xs orop st &rIs:1cs c
d-c ion a'-d valu oif crops in the
Uoit--d iz~ates for 1t'7, made by th
s-siinof the upuxtment of agri
.Pur . ae (,1r :i
Crrz, 8s.-9 11 -cres. 1.9,97,933
W1 eai. 3345 li' acrs, 53, ),1t68
bu--els '147 "74 7 9.
1 Ie i 7-3 56t acres, 27' 3 z,2
Barey 4,0 116 ac es, 63,61S3 127
Buc a 71 836b acres, 14 tI47451
b s alse 21i188
P j) :.:,;3 577 acr es, 1610159$7
U, i -2 :aCrtm Stts i a
he ear inpriated- form in a fes' r
Jays. T e 'vi-a' :ine es~saes t
of tihe ace. a.. of wite wheat and rye [a
for ie prat season is nearing cnmn 1
plios N' reuoor on tobacco wHi be
T1 \.l anta Jaurnalays a pleas- ti
at uat -oruliner thC at ' twar ri
is'- o*r tha a L te--ne of the Lees- et
t- -an sabnur of the Confederacy,'~ a
is te mi-rilace ofi a Rep'uol can ft
admiistatio ina situation so deli
em a b oniy a maa waas und'aunted s
coread uindoubted patno:-am Ip
THE POL1 ICAL OUTTLOOK.
i: as K- pub':cau Tb!i .a of the Chxar ces
for F ree _ :r.
Wiliiam E. Curtis, the special car
or'de2t (.f .ba Chicago Record,
l wriinig from Washirgton to tha
c-rd1 d'oes pnot take a very hopeful
env of the future of the Rpublican
arty er the gold-bug cause. He says:
The action rof the serate yester
'. in oiv:ng the precedence cvir all
h-r bus- e>: to the Teller resoluti:rr,
nic e'ikres that the io:
de Unitei t ates may be
ni tisler, shows ha-v far fr'nm
s ible it is to secure from this con
r-ss an'v legisatiou for the currency
forn at de ot include the res
)raion of the ncney power of silver.
t slows that t"e silver ren are strong
-in the senate than they were two
ears : tvtitse'nding the elec
on of a cold bug President upon a
old standard platform. It shows
at Ihc enac'mnt of a protective
riff la^, the restcration of industrial
ctivity end comme. cial prosperity
as not ' u-ned the ado vcates of free
o : e or eliminated the silver (tes
on from politics It shows th:e the
ihes of the Presidert, cften de
ared it pip'ic and in private.
nd "the cebasing irtlaunce of
ztron2ae" are rot so strong with
ertain R-Ocublicani senators as public
entiment in their several States It
hows the folly of the currency com
2ission in depend'nr upon support
rCm the Democratic senat irs from the
auth. It sbows. fjr:hermore, that
c spli: in the Republican party on
ic silver ques:ion is growir g wier,
ud that the President will take 2reat
isks if he forces that issue into the
"rgressionai campaign next fall.
'he im urdiate effect of the action of
:.e :en-te-for it is assu Led that the
esolution will be adoptEd by the
ane majarity that insisted upon its
raideration-is to stimulate the Rs
uiicans in the house of representa
tires who have been leaning toward s-l
er to assert themselves, and to frignt
a those v.hcse districts are doubtful
L d who want the issue postponed. The
hief eud of man, according to the
ongressional catechism, is to secure a
election; and timid members say
hat if the administration insists upon
arcing Mr. Gage's bill or that of the
urrency commission the house of
epresertatives will suif -r a revolution
nd the present Reoublican majority
rill te reversed and given to the Dem
2rats at the fall election. It is be
ieved that when the yeas and nays
recalled enoulh Republicans in the
resent house will go over to the silver
ide to maki a maj ,rity an:: seriousl3
rharrass the administration.
When we take into consideration
at Mr. Curtis is a Republican, a
old ug and a personal friend of the
'esident, the above utterance is very
inificant. We do not believe that
tr. Cartis overdraws the picture.
Ve believe that the people realize
'at there is nothing in the prom
es of the Republican party, and
,at they will turn to the Demo
ratio party for relief. The so-called
resp-rity of the McKinley adminis
ration is confined to the office-holders
nd the large corporations. The mass
s of the people have not been bene
tted, and they are going to hold Mc
:inley ai the Republican party re
T HE FARMER'S OPPORTUNI TY.
-hey should Protec: Themselvas by Help
ing Each oth- r.
It has long been advocated by the
L erist that all our industrial inter
ss are closely allied, all depending
or succis; on the prosperity of tte
ther. There is no doubt about tIo
orrectness of this theory, and it
rould work (tu: beautifully if all
rould practice the golden ruie. Toe
eory is all right, but in practice the
armer always comes out at the little
nd of int, horn. As is well said in
n re.iree' before the Farmers' Insti
.e at Resnolds, Illinois, by Prof.
.W. Heath, the farmer has too
tay people to support, too many in
.tutor s to maintain. '-Do we," goes
n Mr. Heath, "realize that practically
re support the whole social anc in
ustrial fabric of our country ? Tte
ast summer practically all the coal
sites of the country were tied up for
rvral months, but caused scarcely a
ipple in the business world, except
inong thcse directly connected with
em. Tie up the farming interests
or the same length of time and the
-siness world would be paralyzed
ad un old suffering would be the
nsequaesces among ali classes of so
iety and every business in tIe c our
ry Brcther farmers, we are not uni
d in our efforts to better our condi
on. We practice a kind of 'dog eat
og' policy. There are in every comn
iunity men who are classed as the
ading farmers who are well to do;
rho combine buying and selling farm
rducts with the producing of the
sie. and as the trade phrase goes, a
ing well bought is half sold.'
'nis policy when practiced cause:
te buyer to become a 'bear' in the
arket and of course it is to his
iterest to have the product of other
rmers as low in the market as
ossible. There is too much selfihh
e:s, too much ' wan t it all' disposition
mong us. We should stand by each
ter. Lit every farmer make every
her farmer's interest his interest, as
i fact i: is his interest. Other lines
f organiz ed business do this, and un
1 we do it we will be at the mercv of
very other organization, and hdu
stively st eaking destroyed in detail.
'ne farmers of tr~e country should
oabinie as one man and crush out of
ristence all boards i trade, so called,
there farm products are used as a
asis for their ga iibling operations.
[o long woula these places be per
itted to deal in man ufae:ured arti
itS? Wcuid it not be as appropriate
>trade in cotton, or woolen goods,
ilrad iron, farm implements and
und reds of other manu'actured arti
es, as in the products of the farm !
s--but --wel- the manusfacturer
:ces tne pric:: on his goodis himself.
l armerualiows the oth~er party to
x the p 'ice on his. and that a ficti
ius oLne in the interest of the manip
aor." There is much, hard
smmn sense in what Mr. Heath
ts, and if the farmers would
So it ttiey would e benet
d,. provided they prevented the poli
ciens from capturing the ne w orgami
t~ia andi using it for their own bene
t as was un foriunately the case with
i Grange and the Alliarnce.
Switlowed Up by the sea
The mail steamer Gaannel Q een
as been to'ally wrecked on the rocks
ti tace island of Guernsey. Tne
cnnel ygeen's engines were revers
whser tne ro~cks were seen, but it
as thien too late. The first boat load
ach ed land and sought help of the
s-rmen, who made gallant rescues,
rough the heavy sea prmated
1eir boat from approacning~ the
rek The survivors had to be
rad by ropes through the sea to
L-caiog coats. The captain was
e ast to leave the wreck. The latest
u t? tat twenty-two were drown
the chie' engineer, three stokers
a eigiteen passengers, including
~urteen onion se-hers, w:ho were
e.wed in their cabins when the sea
amoed the vessel. The rescued
asssngers lost everything, even their
IN A BLZZARP.
BZS FCN-S WORST SNOW STORY IN
WE TY-FIVE YEA RS.
Bsiness i r. Nlgh }-.+ ii -The
z i-d' E c ' in O:h ir C l a ' :1 T 'ii' a
A rorth!-st sror st'rl cornt' e
ly paral: z d all brar.csrs e.i isi.:s
and stree. Car n- stram a :
ne, and fcr a tu.e s ut e II
Mass.. r.m ) flmUin'ti m '*,' b e
with all t..e lac s utside itu ii s
o' Bostin. T.:e *i -ra' thi us
severe the c has expC ou'- in 25
years, ar cauwed the loss cf sm r.
lives, bes:4es doing a :o y .me
of hundreds of thousnds *' a
B:-t..een: 1 and( 5 o'cloek Tuesdy o
nir g a foot cf hea-v wet sno w crifted
over tce city, and ievield wirs all
dir:ctions. Tii sno ci ti tce
poles and wires ad c ms, b~y a
blowing at the rate c- 50 mies a
phone and telegraph lines .n and out
of the city.
In Newton broken wirrs ialling
scro.s others started a il -e in te eie
gant remidence of Charlps J. t
te w al.ny Pittsburg steel manufac
turer, and in two hours ; thig re
mained of the house bui: rses. r.
Travelli's family escapo-ed in tbeir i.--ht
clothes without s-v n f anythin7. The
loss amounts to $1!0 000.
Late Tuesday iat the hi '.ree
ras'.ed schconer Caarles T. Bigs of
Bath, Me , c-a' lad:, was dshed to
pieces on the Nasant coast, and it is
beloved her era c of right men per
ished. Tne body of One) of toe cre-,
has been recovered.
In the business d'strict if m is near
ly noon when many empi..yes reacted
their places of emnptoymen t, all subur
ban trolley lines having ben aban
doned and the steam railroads being
unable to run more than two or three
suburban trains during the formnen.
:1 through trains f o n New York
and the west as well a; through from
the east. were from four to sx hours
late. Tonight the few trains mrving
are running without a telegraph:c ser
Many horses were killed in the
streets by stepping on the ends o' tele
phone wires which had fallen ac:os
the trolley wires.
Taesday night the situation astu'ed
such a dangerous aspect that Mayor
Q incy ord:red that none of the el-e
tric lights be turned on except in dis
tricts where tne wires are under
ground. It will reaire "ezs
to restore the telephone and telegraph
service. Nat a siogie telenraph wire
out of Boston was in opera'icn all day,
and the telephone wires were in al
most as b:d condition. The w' o'esale
and most of the retail busine=s districts
of the ct*y were deserted all day.
Snipping in the harbor was damacd
greatly and it is feared many disasters
to coast shipping will be reported
when telegraphic communication is
The centre of the storm appeared to t
be in the vicinity of Ne u Bedfcrd,and
the brant of it fell on Bostoa and te
ritory within a radias of 15 or 29
miles. From meagre reports receiv-d
from the middle and western par s of
the State the storm there was less se
vere. Here about 20 inch..s of snow'
EFFECTS IN NEW YORK
The storm woich b gao Sunday
nighit-swept over New Y .rk State with;
great fury. Normtern Nea York is
snowbound. Business has been at a:
standstill in many of the smtaller
towns; wires all nyer tbe cmuntry are
down; roads are block~ed and rail way
traffie greatly im aede I. The "up the
State" residents have suffere d f rom:
the cold, which ranged as low as 2)
degrees and more below zero. At Al
bany, Troy, Saratoga and nany other
places in tue State as muen as t voand
three feet of snow has fallen ar d re
ports are to the < fect it at the bl:zzard
is still raging, the wo si. storm since
the memorable one of 1S85 Citizens
of this city have had .a battle their
way to business agaics; a gale of wie d
that at times swept along a'. 40 miles
an hour and carried sheets c f snon
Much delay was caused to the rail
way mail service fromn the northern
part of the S-ate which has been prac-1
tically cut cif, arnd trains running onl
the New York Central railroad were
from four to tive hours late. From
1000 to 20,000 men have been at
work with thousands of teams on the
streets clearing away the snow, and
yet there has been no appreciable de
crease in the amount that is piled up
in every direction.
Portions of L ng Island suffered al
most as mucha fromn the storm as far
up the State. Tne east end of the is
land has been biccaded by the drift
inig snow. The ?4ong Island railroad
was completely closed today. Scow
plows driven by five of the most pow
erful engines on the road are now bcat
tilog with the drifts on the esstern
section of the road
DRIFTS TwENTY FEET.
At Waterville, Me'., somre houses~
have been baried by 20 foot drifts of~
snow. Cotton mills have been close:,
the operatives being unable to reach
At L twrence, Mass., the storm has
paralyzed busirness and tro tl. S:r et
car lines are tied up and commnica
ion with oer to qns is almost sus
pended. All the mills are seriouslV
affected by the storm. Many of the
operatives are cut and some of the
mills are not running at all.
TH REE FEET OF sNo -V.
At Providence, R 1., n e storm here
today was cae of te.e worst ever
no.wn. Tele'graph and selepsons'
wires are all do vn arid t'e c:ty is over
whelmed by three fe-t ti s ow which
nas blown into immense drifts.
suicide in 5W. Augustine@.
Henry G-oettel, in jail at St. Augus
tine., Fia , ecaarged, together with H~r
man Bre-z, with train wreching.
cmmnit el suie a' a' early h tur
Wetdesday mnorniag by hanging1
nimself wi..n a t).VeI to t" ro3i of tne
celL His~ eonmpuion agreed to, die
with him an.d m a.e a fueie attemo' to
ott cut *.is bans a .ns' th stel
wails of the' cell, but n spt o0- the
fact tha~t he panged -i'h ii1 incoe
aainst the was su ersiel hedi
not succ.eed. Th inower G'r nais
and in straichtened circ-ums a-c~s
1hey plannecd t. ron an ELt. cos
tramn, wenut so far as to reoe a r.4
T se enirine was di'eixd. the~ niem..
badly .acalded and taeern ineer ijur
ed in the chest. Tii, nerve of G i
failed and the plain of gigtroh
the traia and robbiag ti'e passeners~
at the oint of revok ers was aban
doned.~ Tue remar&.-bie c'ircusae
es i coaenecou mit t' -- su~u
Goe tel .steteedu iipne
'her mst h'vesnowD-n Ue 'a -rUand
wit U .is feeLt irmrly plant--d upo'- te
il.>r. Ithe act of naugm he ha
v dently held them from th f .
untie los' consciousness The tv
men weresusoected of oem the ""r
bugs wno barne-d Sat Mac ifotl
and other property duri-gtels
sutmer and fall, and a wet b.; s:rong
ircums:antial e vienc as t e og
wovern around them. G etel left a!
notC cn-messing that ne and his pa
had a temnpted to wreck the traiin, ba.
h a denied inat he had anything to do
HE a sKAF.zS su::
Ad4! a to Tw a V:1 Y u-::e )na ANr w
Orra . :,:r.
It wa t o0irZ 'le. The ild
a a. t " lire in ;.e evei:_ ,
ac r' ' ard 11 d th-cugh t'e
' :S dhe gr a'. cify ":e v o eO:leans
had so- p -e 'r:'. -aving the sirr-ee
'Ad almcn apps.img stesec o escia
ioa t: - '- ' " iwh the noises C
e ' er hu: std The elictric
in= .:s ;l: un, a ,ted"% or t:^. cnrners.
e..P. r t cars I ssj at farther itk-r
er:. ;2 v. ioa f eiste s r. 1l1g Out
chrn th - s - a
a' Idy acrcss the p~are
r~r ) Q r,:a~p, uus':rn, raggt ed1.
sof.-H wa.tchf'' with
ndi or ;.r!'.g the swinging doo:s.
a: I "'. t;r:.i 1is eyes toward two
IIn ve;n'g dress, who
w'Cer ) c d'.v .th- srzet toward
.'mn T )'yad beyn driniting deep
lv -"o, a d hey spe b-s:ore tLe salo1n
diner and 'cohed curiously at hie.
--y Joe,' s::d U :, "thin of hav
ig:..t fist iike that ard not the price
o, an extinuisher in your pocket:
B 's. oa Ta':Ms a' to pifcS, e'
L q'ior, Pqior everyvhre ana -Gt a
uroo t ; dr in He ran his hand in
his pocket atd p reffer d the tramp a
d::ne, tut before it could be accrpped
t u oh.r young follow interposd.
-Sv,' nie said, let's do the goed
tSam~;t'tn and7Set H obo up to a good
drink.' The other hilarously con
se::ted, and tramp zlcuched into the
s "on at the heelsof the two gilded I
vteu's. The barke=per set oefore
them- gla-s-- and jiqors, and, with a
hnd tat shook the tramp poured out
:.brm"g iela-s and ralsed it to his!
lips, ':7,' c izd one of the you: g
men dranknly; "ia:e us aspeec.
I. :s po quor that doesn't ualecs3n
a mans : The tramp hastily
s9 eil.:d down the drink, and as the
rick iiquir courstd through his blood,
s:raightened hitnelf and stood be
f re them with a grecl and dignity
t a: a': his 4ras and dirt could not
obscure. Gvnti-men," he said, "I
isok tonight ;t you ar!d at myself,
and it seemi to rme I look upoa the
picture of m;y lost manhood. This
io.ed 'ace was ornca as young and
a d s oars. This shaubliug
ti zars walked as proudly as yours, a
maIn in a wcrld of mrn. 1, too, once
ad a home, and friends, and posmtton.
I had a wire as beautiful as an artist's
dr-am, and I Lropped the priceless
p arl of her honor ind respect in the
wile cup, and, Gleopatra like, saw it
dissolve, and qu.feid it do wn in the
bri wing draugnt. I had children
ssweet an. lvely as the flawersof
spring, and I saw them fade and die
und--r tat tligtag curse of a drunk
,rd f.t er. I hau a home where love
lie hlame upon the altar and min:s
tered ocio it, and 1. put out doly fle,
and daaess aac d-solatiou reigaea
in :s sead. I na- aspirations and
ambi ioins tat soared as nigh as tbe
morning star, and I broke and oruised
the u atui'u v iugs, aud, at last,
stranglcd tLem tuat I m'gr: t be to:tur
ed wi.h t:.eir cr:es no mare. Toaay I
am a nuband w::lot a wife, a fatner
wiItaut ac aid, a tramp with no nome
to call his oes, a man In wa?om every
good a:pule is dead. All, all swal
iowcu up 1u toe mzaelstcran of drink."
The triam ( easea spaking. Tzi glass
sell froai his nerveless tingers atnd
saiver into a thtussand fragmnents on
tue fi1or. Tuessicging doors pahea
cpen and shut to again, and Wten the'
uitte group snoult tne oarg looked up
tae tramp was gone.
PJLITIC A.L P3T EINS TO) BDI..
More 'zcanddce En:er the Llsts for Big
The Columbia State says following
the announcement made Friday of the
candidacy of Col. R B. Wats:n of
Saluda fo: governor, which by the
way c:-eated q itet a firtter in politt
eat circles, ca-ne ihe announcement
tzat ex-Sri'anor Seuumper;had derer
mlinei. to make the race. This niakes
the fourth man to enter the race in
the coming~ State campaign. Gover
nor Eil: re anid Mr. Archer have an
nouniced ineir platforms. Nothing of
this kind has yet come from Cal.
Wa'son or Mr. Sc'humn~ert. At this
stage iP boks very much as if the race
is going to te a lively one if all the
candidates stay to the finish.
The pt siive announce-nent was al
so mace yesterday of the candidacy of
Masyor H. H. Eraris of Newberry for
the office of attcrney general. His
friends c'.aimin tat he will make it
lively for any others who enter the
And still another annoucement has
been nmade. Col. Thomnas G. White of
Beaufort is out for ruperintendent cf
It seems Lhat there is no longer any
doubt but t'at George D Tillman will
be in the race for goveror. It was
posiiively stated on the street yester
day, by one who is in posiin to know,
tnat Col. G-eorge Tiliman has finally
consented to re enter pohucs. The~
fuflowing was also gaven out in regard
to Col. bllman's plans:
He will not miake the race on
an anti dispensary platform, ho sever,
as has heretofore been re parted. His
oosition on the waiskey geestion will
be to aliew each ccunty to sta~ct for it
self prohitiion, high license, or the
dispensary, as each stes tit, this, in
:s jud ane being true local self
overnment and one of the fundamen
tal primciples o& D.er c -acy. He w;el
ilso advocate a change in the present
sys:ean of curiy g'overnment and
make a deternuned fight for the bet
ioraneet of t ce public school sy stem
He vitti ran as acesididate of no fac
aun, out vitn tan tape that he unay
b: able to re unie t he Demoera cy in
Sauta Carailna. Hie wnJi not only
p'-oanise to r~e uce taxes, but will re
gue them. fh-. peop~le are groauing
tnder thiS burden.
Era i~ng t:me Col. Tiiian has
betated to allo v t e use of his namne,
but' it is said that the oetiti.,said lct
tefAn all p rts of the State wnicu
unve C-e' t as1*'li' Lirn to make
.he rae' 'ave 'etia'tey and iialix
ecsu eu ni to dec .. ds'o.
S'me pu le gq . onDe account of
hi eg his abhty to 'n:~e the ce
ras Lu. all such misgivings, his
and the u-x. campa~igni will oemai
oL ov hils aV ass. He enj~y )a er(
bst of healto aud is as vigorsusi today
as -ye.-. Trer is ndionger any coo
*he r u t~. ne is m tre' r -e to
Geil>) AvIe -Ani excaanse gives
ale to th ree -elcl T'' "have a
-a i i go >e )a t L) Terj
wrmas .en o o w~rights. You
cr un7: a- r i' s er glct. Y.u
my notie * ""*mr E Le irsur
no: va- ese:.Ba do no..
Jaay z arinc.h.:n in the
Se o o c i .ren. b'li into
a we ar nartysupporL ann
syn ,aud vc' wil get more.
seio t a t scoo'l tan you think.
I. may be~ the oaly shool in yourI
each Youare no: able to send 'our
:ildren .avay. Sand your ecardren
Royal makes the food pure,
w huoesome and delici:>us.
F,^YA;. GA%fNC PC'ADM~ CO., NEW YORK.
The Repub teson /sxrred.
The Rep!ubiican miembe-s of the
House of RepresertItive are very much
sarced over the political situation,
and mane (f ihem fear that their jobs
are gene. Now that the smoke is
clearcd awuy, they see that they were
mi.de catspows of by their leaders to
pull the gold-bug chestnuts out that
the Ser ate had thrown in the fire.
Only two Republicans, Linney and
White, both of North Carolina, had
the temerity to vote differently from
the way that the bosses wanted them
to vote. Tue Republicans as a party
were rot crly whipped into line, but
were made to "double quick" step in
the liaste which was made to show the
ccuatry that the house was entirely
opposed to the senate regarding the
fit arcial policy of this country. The
only hope for mcst of these members
now is for the Republican campaign
committee to let the financial issue
rest on the recent vote as far as the
east is concerned, and to push for ward
international bimetallism as the issue
in their campaign book for the rest of
the states. A dispatch from Washing
ton to the Atlanta Journal says the
Republicans are in conference mearly
every day as to what is the best poli
cy to pursue, and Platt's voice and a
whisper from Lodge are the only
sounds heard in favor of running the
fall campaign on the gold standard
as an issue iu spite of the fact that Mc
Ktnty was elected on that issue, they
are afraid to try it again. Even the
venerable Senator Hoar, of Massachu
setts, said in his speech:. "I amseri
ous about it when I say that I am anxi
ous to have the double standard estab
lished and maintained by all man
kind." But this is consistent with his
telegram from Paris last year during
he R epublicAn convention when he
urged the conventon not to adopt
the plank proposed by Piatt and
Ldge. Bait the most signiacant ac
tion yet as sho wing the tendency of
the party is the refusal of Allison,
Thurston and Burrows to vote for
Lodge's amendment. But the people
ate not going to allow themselves to
be fooled again. They want the issues
decided and they are going to decide
it in thent xt t wo election for all time.
Many of the Republ.can members
romt the West see the hand writing
on the wall, and are trying to avert
the inpending danger by bringing ,in
the tarrif cr sc me otter meaningless
ssue, but the dodge will fail. They
most stan~d or fall on the currency is
In the Ui. S. Senate Wednesday the
question of Ha vaiian annexation
was tL e subject under consideration,
wen Senator Tillman mace a speeca
which is tnus reported by the press
".Senator Tillman of South Caro.
lina came into the debate, maaing
some assertions which created a oret zy
sr for a few minutes. Tne Soumi
Carolina senator referred to the r.e
cent Hawaiian revotution and to what
ne termed the effort of the .Reputbican
party to e.stablish a government in the
interest of the white people in the is
lands when they numoered only one
out of tnir~y of the innabitants and in
this connlection referred to tne reor
ganzation of party lines in the sou~th
after tne war. '-We were then," he
sad, "in Sout a CarAua attemipting
to establish a white man's governtneal.
the Repuulican party interfered with
is tuen, or attempted to do so, profess
ing to no.d opinious about tue sacred
izgnts of the mapry to iu.e. I
a buld like to know wLetnler tne Re
pubdcan party has enlanged us opilnio
on this subject ot the righL of the
wnie man to rule; Ior it it has, and
wil1 e x.end it to the Suthern S.ates, I
will vote tor taeC treaty."
-.he aistingutianca senator from
Southt Carcana~ evidenttly kuo is all
a.Oait the efforts to re-eatabush Lre
,vtite man's party ila the s.uta after
ue war and could doub.es. give us
muca interestuig informai;n on tnAt
point," said snator Unaudter.
"I do kLo N s.-meting,'' responded
Mr. Tulmrara, 'ana I know Itat theie
was son.e cacauisg somn e of tne
sotgua ini tause u?ms as inerer proo
aOy Wa~s in di-4vaii
* ne senatOr forun Saat~h Carolina
woud, I haroly ining," iaterrup.eI
:eaator floar, - ay iu open sessin
wat he nlas r.
-1aa wuntig to say ii a ayfffnere,"
said Mr. BLLaan 1I want tine sauce
:liy al alonug to line. lhce f open
e utocrs anui I sin amy wLoa.1 nave
Msrco aad S or
E. Mun?do, a i~auer published in the
t , of Mexico, revie aiog Mr. B yan's
art c~e en Mexico and its present con -
dut..n, saas: "Mr. Bryan has done
js:Le to the :i acial work of the
.vernment of Mexico. Tue credit
and :lemtess of the administratuon
eg---ter with the prodigous vitality
>f the country have pieceii us in a
~e:y ad vatagectas positi )n a-nong the
nuitusf which are mnucaing unnam-n
prd to their complete cevclo?:nent'
&e article cor chades by euziplas: z ng
ue determiiation of Mex~c yto adner
Le siiver standard, wDIen is bringing
prserity to tue c~u::try.
THE National Rlouse of Represen a
iVs deuvoted aui hour One dcy Xat
se to a palineal aeba'e, baseu upoaI
?e assertim of a minstrel end man
e p.td on the i ior of the house by
p:esenua'.ie Ricnardson, of Ten
eee, tnat inere was no ditference
>tween tue Cleveland panic and the