From Pilgrim's link about objections:

[But while God permits sin, His connection with it is purely negative and it is the abominable thing which he hates with perfect hatred. The motive which God has in permitting it and the motive which man has in committing it are radically different. Many persons are deceived in these matters because they fail to consider that God wills righteously those things which men do wickedly. Furthermore, every person’s conscience after he has committed a sin tells him that he alone is responsible and that he need not have committed it if he had not voluntarily chosen to do so.]

If that person was "dead in sin", how would they be able to have a good conscience that told them these things?

I agree with a good deal in the first part of this article, mainly because it obviously isn't Calvinism being described.

For example, the article seems to indicate sin has a will of its own:

[We may rest assured that God would never have permitted sin to have entered at all ...]

And confirms the existence and benefit of free will (I thought you didn't believe in free will?):

[In regard to the problem of evil, Dr. A. H. Strong advances the following considerations: “(1) That freedom of will is necessary to virtue ... Fairbairn has given us some good thought in the following paragraph: “But why did God create a being capable of sinning? Only so could He create a being capable of obeying. The ability to do good implies the capability of doing evil. The engine can neither obey nor disobey....]

Permissive will? Foreordaining and permitting are two very different things. You permit wills other than your own; you predestine individuals who have no free will.