V?? LVI...N0 18,137.
NEW-YORK, SI'NDAY, .ULY IS, l?ft-COPYRlGHT; 1896? BY THF, TRIBUNE ASSOCIATION-THIRTY PAGES.
PRICE FIYE CENTS,
JTKINLEY'S RALLYING CRY.
THE REPrBLICAN LEADER RTRIKES THE
KEYNOTE OF THE CAMPAIGN.
MagMMIAL HONOR Ml'ST RE KEPT VNSTAINED
ANT? TH* OTJIU?WCt PRESERVED FROM DE?
BASEMENT A MOMO FINANCIA!? AND
IKTfSTRIAl. POLICY THE NEED
OF THE HOIR.
Canton, Ohio. July 11.?Several hundred m?m
t??? of the J. P?. Foraker ?Huh, of Cleveland.
?me down on ? special train Inte thi? afternoon
to call on Major McKinley. Sixty women ac?
companied the club. In response to *nme re?
mark* of sreotlnK and consrratulatlon on the
?art of P- H. Lucas, president of the Foraker
Club, Major McKinley ittade hla flrat speech
?Jnre the meeting of the Chicago Convention,
gg& hi? references to the action of the Conven?
tion lent ad?11ttonal Interest to hla utterance.??.
"Mr President. Ladles and Gentleyien. and
j|T fe'i.ow-i^ltlzens: It gives me very great
?leasure lo welcome you to my home city, and
.c my home, and I appreciate more than I can
_?_ words to expresa the honor and the compli?
ant of this call. I thank you for your eon
fratulatlor.s. UM? ?he assurance of support which
you make tot the pr^at principle? for which this
year the Republican party stands. (Applause.)
I ron??T?tul?te you upon having fnr your name
one ol the moot Illustrious of ?mr statesmen of
Ohio-Joseph B. Foraker. (Applause.)
"Ify fellow-citizens, recent events have Im?
posed upon 'he patriotic people of this country
SrSSJSSafiblllty and a duty greater than that of
any since the civil War. Then It was a strug?
gle to preserve the Government of the I'nlted
?States. Now It Is a struKtcle to preserve the
financial honor of the Government of the United
6tatea (Cries of "Yes" and applause! Then
tt was a contest to save the Cnlon. Now It Is a
contest to save spotless Its credit. (Great ap?
plause > Then section was arrayed against sec?
tion. Now. men of all sections can ?finite, and
will unite, to rebuke the repudiation of our obli?
gations and the debasement of our currency.
NATIONAL HONOR AT STAKT:.
"In this contest patriotism Is above party, and
National honor Is dearer than any partv name.
The currency and credit of the Government are
good now. and must be kept good forever. Our
trouble Is not with the character of the money
that we have, but with ine threat to debase it
We have the same currency that we had In
1802, good the world over and unquestioned by
any people. Then. too. we had unexampled
credit and prosperltv. Oui difficulty now is to
get that money in circulation and Invested in
productive enterprises which furnish employ?
ment to American labor (Great applause.?
This Is impossil le with the distrust that han<?s
?ver the country at the present time, and ev-ry
effort to make our dollar?, or any one of tl.em.
worth less than 100 cents ea-h ?only s?rves to
lat?aos? thit distrust.
"What we want is a sound policy, financial
a-d industrial which will give encouragement
p.nd confidence to all, for when that Is done th
money now unemployed be. ause of fear for the
future and lack of ? oniblenc- in Investment will
?lulckly appear In the channels of trade. (Cries
< f Y?>u are rtftht. Major." and applause.)
"Gentlemen, the employment of our idle money.
tbe Idle money that we already have. In gainful
yursults, ?111 put every Idle man In the country
it work, and when there Is work there !s wa^s.
?ml when there are work and wages there are
fonsumers who constitute the best market for
the prfxlucts of ?>i:r soil. (Great applause.?
THE TWO TARTY POLICtCfl <'ONTRASTEIV
"Having destroyed th? business and confidence
fry a free-trade policy, It Is now proposed to make
thin;?:? s'111 worse by entering upon an era of de
Btedated currency. Not content with the inaugu?
r?t' ??? of th? ruinou? policy which has brought
it??? the wages of the laborer and the price of
farm products, its advocates now offer a new
poll??}' which will diminish the value of the money
In tablcn the waeres and the products are paid.
(Apflause ?. Again?! both of these we stand oj>
pos<*d. <>ur cr?*ed embraces an hopept dollar, an
untarnished National credit, adequate revenue??
for th" OSes Of the Government, protection to
labor and Industry, preservation of the h<>m<?
market, and reciprocity, which will extend our
fore|?rn markets. T'pon this platform we ?Hand,
end submit its declarations to the sober and con?
siderate judgment of the American people. (Ap?
"I thank you again, my fellow-citizens, for this
call and ?rri"''inR, and It will Rive me very gr?-at
pleasure, lad-.^s and gentlemen, to meet you per?
sonally." ?Applaus?-. ?
Major McKinley received the following dis?
patch from r'hl?a?r?> this evening:
Over on?* hundred travelling sul.'smen, who have
rlways voted the iL-moT.-ulc tl?-k<t. have to-day
cr?aniz?-ii s lai. to support jrou .'?? ? -1 sound money.
we ex pet t to have fully MO member?; shortly.
OUOTAVB IK iPPgTEADT.
0. W. Stewart, president of the Illinois Chris?
tian End.'avorors. telesjraph'-d from Wnshlni?t?>n
tonight that the Illinois delegation to the Na?
tional convention woiil?! stop In Canton on their
?ay West on Wednesday t<> call on Major Mc?
Among Major McKinley's callers to-da;' were
?Or Marsh, president of Mount I'nion College; A.
H. Reva-n??, of Phlt-aKo: Mrs. Mary S. Coffin, presi?
dent ?.f the Michigan Woman'? Republican As
?odatlor.; ("Hj.tain J S Manln, of London, and
Louis P. M.nash, of New-York.
-? - ?
WANTS PIG-IRON AT 1? TO 1.
a oe'?r -,'.\ txnouuMroMUMMvn amuubob i.ettf.r
?TO MAJOR MK1NI.EV.
laSBtoa, fihio, July 11. Major McKinley was
P!?*i?ar.t.!y ii**reflted this monilng In a letter from
? ?JVorp.a man, A I'. Hull, of Atlanta, who says
"Is ? M ro 1 mar, bin does not want any half.
**?y mtsasiir??!? H<- say??:
I ac-ept Ihe arm met; t s of the advo'-at? s of free
?'?er ar. 1 ??Tree wl'h th<- remedy so fur as It go?*?,
?at It it*-* not ?o far enough. I an? In favor of the
ine? anl unlimited colnaute ?.f pig-Iron at n ratio of
?'o 1 by th? raited Stare? alone, an.l can prove
W the best authority that Bu?-h a policy on otir
P*^ ?in raise i rt.????. put plenty of money in etrcu?
ifJ?'?n eiy" '?'"" holiest debtor a chano.? to, pu\ his
*<*'-*, Aorshjr making the whole country' prosper
The writer prov.-s by liberal quotations from
"Tan and Senators Jones and Stewart that the
"** ***?!'>*?'?? of plK-lron and the stamp of the C.v
^?marnt would make it? bullion value th?- same oa
___"__? ??I??. He also proves by the same author?
mm -.in' thmr* ,?.,.,1 ),_. no fj.g,. ,lf a rontrnetlon of
S cun-en.y, for If gold and silver should be driven
?? ?y 't,e oenot m?-tal there Is plenty of plf-lro?
t? 25? ,n"'lr V^ne** ?nd so give the people plentv
? umert. H? declares that ?rages would be com?
Saao-.?, V' r1'"'' ?""??'? ???? no man would be fool
r_?*h ,1",wt'rk UyT *' a ''">'? wi'? nottli mnk?- Si.oa-X)
mmTLJtinS up rus'?*' nH,!-* ar"' oui horseshoes
Ma- if ,h,'m to iht" m-n' ror colnag?
mmTt\Z _'0'5,ril?-y was much anviae-1 by this letter
gir**" ? '?ne of the hftpplest bits evolved by
MK ?'I.KVr.LAND WILL NOT SPEAK.
??TENDS TO OVrinAl. C*>RHKHPr,sr>KSCK ANT?
I'-K'-EIVBH NO VK.Ri: HI'M.I-TlNS
???**n Bay. .Maas.. July 11, -The time of the
l*Z____ aM Mr Th,"??>*,'? wa? ?v-cupied to-day In
?n.Bia.r?* t0Jh* ?m',al r'"'-'?"??S?? of the Gov
tj1"',**'"- M?. Cleveland remained at home.
^tto aph lns!nJm"u w,llrn h?'? b'-?*n In
?**lv*'l naa''hau?? J3*01?" ?,r"'?- 'he Convention
hSl&'-SedTt^Bo.,?* and U'e "l',-r:fll ?*?
X2^aTaKle^ .ha? ,J"-.n Pl?ntJr here the last
^C?l??k?,^?,vl,!,w|,* *??*? Pr-?W'*ni
S?T?fT Instan?., ?A KUt,Mr C,?"v*>*'?'1 has refused
?Sau^^nstanc? to b? interviewed or to make a
LEADERS MEET AND ADOPT RESOLU
TIONS IN CHICAGO.
TAKING STEPS TO CALX, A NATIONAL CONVEN
TION-MANY STATES REPRESENTE.
AT THE MEET1NO.
Chicago. July n._Sound-money Democrats of Il?
linois have taken tho first ?tep to call a National
Convention which will represent their views Texas
Is a cloee seoond. A conference of '.cadera represent?
ing the gold organisation In these two States was
held last nlgTit, at which the following resolutions
_<--olY,.l, ity the sound-money Democrats of II
nn?.?!?, that w.? are In favor of calling a National
<?onver.?tton of the Democratic party M the Cnlted
__ ,,u> ."Tose of nominating Dom ?eratic
candidates fot Die office? of President an?l Vlce
1 r?silient of the United States upon a Dsm.t_.tlo
platform, and that to that end we lnvlie "tie advb-e
arnl co-or>?ration of the sound-monev Democrats of
the other States of the Cnlon: and. be it further
Resolved. That th? chairman of the ..?und-monev
organization of Illinois he directed to appoint ?
commltt?M> to prepare an address to the Dem?crata
of the I'nlted State?, stating the -.rounds and rea?
sons for pmtlng a National Democratic ticket In the
The meeting of the .trite Executive ?""ommtttee
w?9 called to order promptly at 8 o'clock. No out
of-town politicians had been Invited to take part In
the sessi_i, which was executive an'1, secret, th.?
only persons who were there besides the members
being a few sound-money advocate? from Texas or?
ganisations and a number of sympathisers with the
movement from Stares whose representatives hup?
pe.? il to I. In the cltv at this ihn?. Among those
present were the following: Adams A. Goodrleh,
James II. Eckel?, _. S Connor. Paris. T^-x.; W. T.
Heffley, Texas; J. A. Read, J. T. Sexton. New-York;
Judge Prench, Iowa; J. Ii. Everett. M6SSOC.IM_.tSI
P. W. Lehman, St. I/vils. Lynden F.vans. Adolf
Krau?. John P. Hopkins. John R Walsh. Henry S.
Robbing, Thomas A. Moran, R. E. Spangler. C. A.
Swing, Prank'.in MncVcaph, RttSSOll Whitney. Bon?
Jamln T. ?.".?.ble. Chicago; Judge Bobltt, Lincoln.
Neb.; W. B. Williamson. A. C. Boboock, Q-.iin.-y:
J. J. Enrlght, Detroit.
The States represented were Oeorpla, Nc-.r_sk.-i.
Michigan. New-York. Rhode Island. Texas. Massa?
chusetts, Iowa. Minnesota and Illinois. The rssalu*
tluis, the adoption of which was- move, by SZ'JudgS
Moran, were unanimously adopted.
Aft.-r the me. ting the Texas delegation held a short
session and pass?, the folk?, lllg r.'sr.iution lnd.irsin.
these ,if the l.llnois Srate Central Committee:
The undersipned. elected by the Dc-mi??"ratic Con?
vention of Texas to attend the Convention a: Chicago
to co-operate with any Demo<-r.its there met
? together for the preservation ,if the integrity of the
Democratic party and the perpetuation .?f its prin?
ciples, here heartily Indorse the action of th? Illinois
Democracy In calling a Democratic National Con?
vention to nominale a candida:?- for President and
Vice-president and adopt a platform .>f Democratic
Th'- resolutions were Signed by Rufus Hardy,
-eorRc ?lark. K. S. Connor, W. T Heffley, I). C.
Bo.lnaer and .' A Head.
Probably the m?'St vigorous and forcible sp -ertl f
the evening was ma'le by Controll. r Eckels, who oc?
cupied the floor for nearly an h iur In ringing
terms he denounced the stlverites for ;helr action in
reft - ii?: to recognise that their oppon? nts in tb<- cur?
rency question had any rights that they were bound
to respect He declared It to be his belief t tat the
only r? m??ly iay In calling a National Convention to
be composeri of s cm l-money sdvocatea nn'y. His
remarks were received w_n applause, and were,
later on, Indorsed an.; repeated M a different form
Lj many of those who li = t.-neu to them.
WHOLESALE HOLT IN KENTUCKY.
.1 D. LIVINGSTON, M. H. DURBAN, JITDOKB lll'XT
AM? HALSEY, AM? KORBS "F I 'THEit
DEMOCRAT! DENOUNCE ANARCHY
Lexlng-ton, Ky., July 11 (Special!.-. ?iiti. mnn?y
Democrats In Kentucky will not support tr? C hl
capo ticket. Th?s round-money press nil over the
State came out this morning almost a unit ??gainst
Hrysn, and leading sound-monev Demn.~r.its have
dec'ared rhemselves this afternoon ??"air??" Bryan
and Sea-all. Such men as Jam _ Duan? I_Vtng_tOA,
formerly of Nfw-York and vice-president of the
Lexington and Eastern Railway; W. I.. Threlltett.
secretary of the S.fe?t> Vault and Trust Company!
D. P. Fraz??e. vie, -president Phoenix National
Hank: Milton H. Durham, who was Controller of
the Treasury under Cleveland's llrst administration.
Louis Strauss, president of the CSOtrsI Hank; Judge
Irving Halsey. Judge Jos'?i'h IV Hunt anil many
other leading Democrats declare they win no: sup?
port the ticket named at <'hl",igo. All of these are
anxious for another Democratic convention, whi .1
wi'.l*nominate a candidate for President and V|ce
Presid'-nt on a gold platform, who can command the
respect and support of sound-money Democrats.
They are opposed to the doctrine o.' the Populista,
Rt:.| r.-s^nt. the attempt made st '"hlc-go to turn th.?
old party over to those unpractical fan?tica They
declare that both Bryan and Sewall were selected
under the lnmlnitkm of Altgeld and Til'.man.
Judge Halsey In summing up the situation to-night
says; "Th" patchwork adopted at Chicago and gtyli 1
'.. platform' repudiates the doctrine nf free trade and
attempts lo qualify It so as to make it acceptable
to Protectionist* The real Democracy of the coun?
try, who believe as strongly as ever In 'tariff for
revenue only,' will repudiate the cowardly . irk of
the (?hlc.-igo platform makers, To expert men who
hive adhere. ;o the principles of Jackson and Jef?
ferson to support tuen a platform and a ticket pre?
sented by such met; Is to expect the Impossible."
SOUTHERN BUSINESS MEN REJECT IT.
MAXY OF TIir.M DENOUNCE THF, __nCAOO PT.AT
Louisville, Ky. July 11.?"The Courier-Journal"
this morning publishes the following answers to an
Inquiry as to how Southern business m?-n regard the
plat form put forth by thu National D?mocratie Con?
A. C. Daniwr, prf-sident of th?i Mobile Chamber of
Comme. ?-. saya: "Chicago platform about aa bad as
It could be made We oppose hi. h tariff, but think
that '-vil much less than proposed sliver Inflation."
j i cob .:?-!!, president of the Montgomery c(rm
mercial Club, says; "My opinion is thai ? msjorltv
of our bu?lneei men are greatly? dJSpiS.sed with
W W Dickinson, president of the Little Rock
Board M Trade s.iys- "|s--ntlm?-nt of St.V?- and
county overwhelmingly f?>i silver M i? to l. Rusi
neaa men divided, bul majority are f.w>d enough
Democrats to support the aotlon <>f the cnirago Ccn
v? nUon "
T. it. M .film, president of the Charleston Cham?
ber of Commerce, says; "I do no; approve of the
platform, and am especially op;?osed to the financial
p til ?. or. feel sure that I VOIM ! be aer.tini? ?its of a.
large majority of the business me;-.."
D. M. Steward, president of the Chattano ?fr i
Chamber of Commeros, telegraphs 'The Courier*
J.?ur.?il" as follows:
A canvass of the lending Democratic business men
mude In two hours by the president of one of our
?tronge.it banks ?hows that 17? votes will Ik- given
for ?oiind m(m?-y.
A Drlettsn. S *tlng preside,-:*, of the New-Orlenr.s
Cotton Exchantre, telegraphed :
I am friendly t<? silver, but not to revolution nor
Annrehv. Platform exceedingly ObUOXlOUS, and I
think It is generally obJectkmaWe to the great niuas
of th. buslnsss community here.
NIAGARA'S DEMOCRATS REVOLT.
C. O. HARRI. AND J. T. I.INPREY CONDEMN THE
PI.ATKi'RM AND BRTAN.
Tonawanda. N Y . July 1! (Special).-"That may
be a good ticket and a good platform, but wo
don't want any of It In ours." said ?hurles <?. Har?
ri?, a well-known Niagara County Democrat, M
The Tribune's corr?-spond< nt this afternoon. "We
cannot indorse the work of the Chicago Conven?
tion, mid miles, a new ticket is placed In the field
we will have to give the old part) the go-by this
Hundreds of other well-known Dem?crata speak
In the same strain, an?) It Is believed thai th? big
ratification meeting will be Indefinitely postpone..
Attorney J. 1* Undsey, Henry K Warners law
part'ier. Is said to have something to do with ths
eruption of the Democratic part) in th? Tonswan*
das. Mr.Llnilt.ay Is personally acqualnte?! with WIII
l;.m J. Bryan, he having served a term with hlrr. In
the Nebraska Legislature. Mr Lindser speaks ss
follows of th?- Democratic nominee: Bryan Is a
demagogue, pure and simple. He cares n??t Wh. t
be says Just so long as ne ran convince people
of what lie represents. He Is h theorist on all sub?
ject?, and. from wnat I ktiow of Bryan, 1 am fully
convinced that he .iocs not possess the qualifica?
tions necessary for the i'resideii?-y of the United
States. I am positive Hryun .11! not '.in y hl.- ".a
BRTAN AND THE POPULIfTf.
CHAIRMAN T____D_D__ D_Cf_N_M TO BAY .HAT
ACTION HIK I'AHTY WILL TAKK.
St. Iyouls, July ll.-.'halrm.n Tau.tt.Hfc, of the
People's parly Executive ( *i?mtnltfee, when he r
reive?! Informal Ion of the nomination of ex-(*ongi?.s
! man Hryan. B_M that lie had nothing to say for
publication at present. He ilclln. 1 to express an
I opinion as to what a<*tlori the Pf-ple's |.rty con?
vention, to be b__ heTe or, July Si, wotild uk?
I toward Indorsing Mr. Bryan a nomination.
SE WALL HEARS THE XX WS.
TOLD OF HIS NOMINATION AFTER HE
HAD LEFT THE HALL.
TH_ CANDIDATE BAY! THE RII.VF.R SENTIMENT
IS STRONG IN" THE EAST AND LOOKS FOR
A ______ CAMPAIGN.
Chlcapo. July 11 -Mr Sews.ll was present In
the Convention during; the first four ballots for
the Vice-Presidential nomination. He left the
hall nt the beginning ?if the fifth ballot, and
was on the platform of the railway Station wait?
ing for a train Into the city, when word wa?
taken to him of the result. He went Immediately
to hla rooms In the Palmer House, where he was
seen after the adjournment of the Convention
by a reporter. Mr. . ewall Is a fine looking man
of good stature and solid build. He Is sixty-one
years of ape and looks the prosperous New
England shipbuilder, railroad man and banker
that ho Is. He said he preferred to do no talk?
ing but consented to answer a few ?.uestlons.
"The nomination came to me entirely unex?
pectedly. I had no Idea of any such result when
I came to Chicago, I wish you would nls?i ?a;
that It came \.lthout solicitation on my part. I
shall r?'inaln In Chicago several days, and have
not decided what day I ?ball start for my home."
Ask?d for his opinion of the chances <?f the
ticket In the Kast. M. Sewall said: "I think
they are very Rood The stren .th of the silver
men in th? Last Is greater eren than the friends
of silver realise. JudKin?; by our own Stat?-, the
silver party Is strong and constantly growing
stronger. In my State, when 1 announced my?
self as a silver man two years Rgo, I could count
the silver men on th?' finK'-rs of my two hands.
To-day th<- majority ?if Penioi-rnts In Maine arc
silver nun. I anticipate a lively campaign In our
State, and It Is not Impossible that we may cany
Mr. Sewnll was ashed; If the Democrats nrc
defeated In the September election In Maine, will
It nm hurt the National ticket?"
He replied: "It ouiiht not to do so. The Re?
publicans generally win there, in fact, not since
1880 lune the I?em??crats carried the State."
"Will not the refusal to support the ticket by
Democratic newspapers In the East hurt the
"I don't think fo."
Mr. Sewall said he had never met Mr. Prvan
until lie rame to this Convention. He added:
"He is a very fine man. I heartily approve of the
randldate and indorse the platform. I th'T.k the
Convention has reached a SU_*-essfn1 conclusion,
und I have ?peat confidence in the success ?if our
THE REVOLT IN MARYLAND.
CO. ORE. .MAN (OW KX, F.X SENATOR W H I'll ANT?
oth_i; LEADIEG DEMOCRAT. REPUDIATE THE
OHICAOO PLATFORM AM? TICKET.
Itnitimore, July ii (Special).?The Democratic re?
volt In M try land against the .Mengo platform and
tick -t will be organised at a public m?-?-tiri? to t _
called In tbls city next week I'onKreKsninn John
K. Cowen, ex-i ' i n-'i e.-.snr:io Isador Hayn?-r, eg.
United st.-ites Senator William Phthney Whyte,
William i'nbeii Bruce, president of the State gen
ate; General J.ibn ??III. who wan one of the dele
pate, ?at-large to Chicago, and other leading m<-:l
In the party are Interested in the movement.
Nearly ail of them are supporters of the Cleveland
A'lmlriisrrntlon. Ex-Senator Whyte, the veteran
D?mocratie leader in tin-? stnte, ?ays that h?> will
i?.! support the tick?-? nominated at Chicago Mr.
Rayner and all those Interested in the coming
meeting of th ? sound-money Deniocrats in Mary?
land will advocate the nomination <>f another
ticket They ?icree with Mr. Rnyr.er In a ?tat >
menl la??ied by him to-day, In which he ?ays: "The
)?.'!? list a, fanatics ard Anarchist? at Chicago have
had the!, day, In my opinion It n< w behooves the
conservative Democracy of the cotrntry ,f| repudl
ate th'- ravings of tiil?; assemblage arid pul up a
Democratic candidate and s Derroctatie platform
1bal .111 command the votes of the hone??! ami In?
telligent Democr.? \ of the land."
Mr Oearen and others connected with the Inde?
pendent movement will open ??orrot.ponden?-?' with
Mr. Whitney, of New-York; Senator Oray, ..f Dela?
ware, unii nth -r gold leaders in the party, look!.-'
to concerted action In the matter, it is believe?]
by the i"iii.*rs lure that the eight rotes <-t Mac
land, in ?in-.? i?f .i clone election, mtcli? prove of
/.-rent Importance in the Electoral Collegia, and that
every effort ounhl to be mad?- to concentrate the
rold-standard Democracy of the ptnt,- into a solid
body, :-'i that th?-lr votes will tell, and thus prevent
any poiiti.-al managers, if they are so inellne-i,
from i iirrylne: the S'a'e for free silver. The move?
ment comprises mam- of the leading lawyers and
merchants of Baltimore
PERRY BE_.MO.fT RETURNS.
HE ynr.F sor KNOW WHAT THE 0OL0 !>__<? "RAT.
l'erry BelmoBt arrl\_l from Chicago on the Lim?
ited at the Grand l'entrai Station at ?1:20 o'clock las:
evening. He was Invited to dine at the Cnlon
League Club as the ?nest Of Horace White When
a.ike?! what he pro-posed t.? do in regard to the ticket
nominated at Chicago), Mr. Helmont answered that
nothing ivad been decided '?pon for the present either
In regard toa thir. ticket or any other cours?. When
something Is determin? . upon, he said, he would be
frla?! to make it known.
j."r?.erlc R Coudert who also arriver! on the same
train from Chicago, could not !>c s>*en last night
?iiher ar Ml homo or al 'be Manhattan Club.
SENATOR TELLER PRAISE?. BRTAN.
HE CANNOT RAY AS YET WHFTHE t THE SILTS!
REPUBLICAN. WILL BtTPPORT BTfJ riR NOT
Pue.l . r_l? July 11. -Senator Tell.r last night
(rave to a representative of 'he i'nit??. Press his
view, rejjnrdins the nomination of ex-Representa?
tive . ryan In the following Interview
??What do you think of Mr. Bryan's nomlnatl m.'
"I consider the i. imlnatlon sn _tceptlonally strong
one Bryan Is an able man of hi ,h character. S
' Strong friend of silver, and close to the people. He
will make an excellent President."
"l>o you think he ear secure the support of the
stiver m?-n who left the St. Louil COB vent ton?"
"The mer. who left the St. Louts Convention will
1 make the silver ijit? .Ml __ paramount to all Others.
. It I? not a question of politics with them, hut of
principle. I am no: at liberty to ??#nk for then? at
thli Mme, n?, I hav?- received several telegrams
rning a conference lo be hei.i within a day
? <.r two ar.d ask.n. m?- to withhold any expression
' of the!.- views until afti-r guch conference."
"I believe yon have said that if n silver mar. iras
, nominate?! st Chicago all the friends of silver
should set together in his support."
"Yes, T said we must, for this campaign at le;,??,
i overlook all minor dltT? rences aid put t..".e country
on a sound financial system thai recognises gold
ar l silver as the money of the Const!)Utl St. To
I that end nil the en'rgr.s of silver n??n shouH be
b-"!t. I am ?till of that opinion, and h"P" to s-e
th.it dme, and If It Is I feel corfld?nt of success."
MR. BRYAN'S PLANS.
Chicago, July IL?W. J, Bryan managed to get
some much-needed re?f last nlKht. the first fer BSV?
' eial liais. Ile hud Ron* to heil with the rising Of
I ihe sun yesterday mornlnK, nnd was up and about
' again b> the time most men open ?h-lr eys He
r;. ,.r Inter than BSUal 'bis mornlne. but the rest
i did him gOOd, arid bS l?'Ok?-d better and fresher
! thaq last right, after the long hours of anxiety mid
excitement Incident to his candidacy. People srera
I crowding Into Mr. Bryan's room nt the Clifton
House this i? -? n 11 ? : ?. when s United Press reportar
called there, and .ill were being received pleasnntiv
l>\ the candidate und his wife. Mr. liri.in told the
reporter thai he had postponed bis departure from
Chicago t" Salem. III. bis birthplace, until Mon*
da) morning neat He and Mr? Iirya_> will go
th?'re on one of the regular trains, and .11! re
main for the rest of the week.
"I have nothliiK m say for publication today,"
1 sut 1 Mr Bryan, escepl that I am so overwhelmed
: with congratulatory telegrama thai II will be sev?
eral weeks before I will be able to answer all of
,ONN_<'TK"CT MBMO?RAI. REV? ?LT.
Bridgeport, conn. July n (Special). Th? loading
I iem icratS of thl? city openly express their approval
of the hotting course prop.??c 1 by n-i ..?v-rn-.r
Waller and h's constituent? r?pre.?fn;ln?T COMlOCt.
i cut at the Democratic C_.isuUug in Ck. ago. Then
? !? r.o enthusiasm displayed h<-re over the nomina?
tion of Bryan, an! "The Kvenln? Farmer,' the
I l'.dln. Dlllim"III! pap'r of the ?e.*tl<.n, which for
! forty j.-ar*1 has bee? outspoken Me Democracy, .m
1 reoodlate tl.?? action ?.f the Conven ioi "Tb" Even?
lina Poet trie leadlni Independent Journal of
1 ?outhem Connecticut, .ill openly oppom iti- chl
I uaso randldslea i-n.l their platform. Fr>m preeenl
Indicatlorw this section of the State will be without
I n leadini l?emocratlc paper to champion tha _lve?r
t'ntform or It? nominees Word? of prate? are
heard on ?II sides for the c?mrsa th"? fs_ pursued
' by the Connecticut delegation.
BEWALL FOR SECOND PLACE.
CHICAGO TICKET COMPLETED.
THE MAINE SHIPBUILDER CHOSEN
AFTER FIVE R ALLOTS.
OTHER Rir-H MM DECLINE TIC* PROFI?"ERI-:P
IIAIT?JOHN R MI.EANS NARROW FlS'ArE
FROM REINO THE CONVENTION 8 CHOICE
?PI.AN8 OE THE SILVER RE
Pl'BI.ICANS AND I'OPf'I.ISTS.
Arthur Sewall the shipbuilder, of Rath, Me..
; was chosen by the Democratic National Conven
I tlon In Chicago yesterday as the party candi?
date for Vice-President on the ticket with Will?
iam J. Rryan. <>f Nebraska. Five ballots were
necessary. Mr. Sewall was named after Joseph
C. Slbley, of Pennsylvania; Richard P. Illand, of
Missouri, and John R. McLean, of Ohio, and
others, had withdrawn th?Mr names, or been
dropped. The Convention then adjourned sine
THE CONVENTION FINISHES ITS WORK,
[nr TKi.ronAPit to the nnrm)
Chlcogo, July 11.?The revolutionary lend-rs
from the West and South who yesterday
forced the Presidential candidacy of William
J. Rryan, of Nebraska, upon a <1> moralized and
disrupted Democratic party, were driven to-day
to Beareh th" political hlgh.v>?vs and byways for
a candidate at once Ingenious and courageous
enough to accept the second place on a TI
man-Altgeld National ticket.
Probably never before ?n the history
American Nat lona', conventions has the Vlr
Presidential nomination been so brazenly ai
persistently hawked about or b.-en refused
publicly and Ill-humoredly by the unwllllt
victims on whom It .vis sniiKh*. to
thrust. The aim ?if the new Democratic man
i ?rers. ??f course, was to entrap ??.?ni" Kastei
Democrat of wealth an?l respectability, bul e
peclally of wealth. Int . llnkiri?? his political ar
personal fortunes n? the vi.- "?Presidential nom
nee of the Con?entlon with those of the youtl
ful vlsiorary and wholly !rr?r ponslble head .
the? ticket, the "Hoy orator of the Platte."
M'l.RAN AV01D6 THE IN ARC.
John R. McL.an. ??f Ohio, was perhaps t)
most elltilblH of th?- pt-o-.ptithe candidates f.
the vice-Prcsi.i? n? y, In the view of the Wester
and Southern leaders, who see before them
Nntinn.ii rampalgn In which enthusiasm t-ann.
wholly supply th?- lark <>f ,-i substantial part
fund. Mr. M? Lean, wh.? would undoubted!
have been glad to accept the second placa o
the ticket wiili Senator Teller <>r with sotn
Pouihem ??r Eastern Democrat <>f experlenc
and standing, hesitated, however, to ally him
self with an unknown and untried candidat
for the Presidency, the herotuid creature ?>f ai
emotional sp?-?-ch before an overwrought an?
hysteri'-al National Convention. After n night1
consideration, therefore, tin? canny Ohio edito
and capitalist resolved to decline the nono
laid by the party mnnairer-t at his feet.
His declination left the Conventl >n. ?Alien It re
assembled this niornliitr, In an awkward qumn
dary. A blind scramble to thrust th?- nomination
i on the first eligible <-om-r followed, and after ar
effort to put the millionaire Pennsylvania horse
\ l?r--eder. ex-ltepresentatl\'e Joseph ?'. Blbley, or
the ticket with Hr>an was checked by a telegram
'' ut withdrawal from Mr. Blbley himself, the Con?
vention took up in despair th- chi.-f defeated can?
didate for the Pr.'l'leti.'y. Mr. Bland, In the hope
of soiling all its perplexities by throwing the sop
of a VI. ? ?Presidential nomination to "Silver
I?ick." Missouri's "favorite son" had come peril?
j ously near pollInK a two thirds majority of the
, dele?ates when a tdoirram from his home In Leb
I an??n absolutely refusing the honor took him out
' of the Vlce-Presldentlal contest. Vote? had been
! cast for Mr McLean from th? very first ballot,
and on the third trial of Strength, notwlthstand
I Ing his known determination to decline a nomi?
nation, the total vote recorded for him reairhed
210. tin the fourth ballot his support Increased
to 29*1, and his friends found It n*>e?-ssnry t<? pro?
duce snd have read from the platfrom a t??le>rriim
In which he peremptorily f??rl?n?le any further
consideration of his aban?lone?l candidacy.
I-'Ol'Nl) A MAN AT I.A8T.
Finally, on the fifth ballot, the Convention's
weirled choice fell on a candidate WhOM will?
ingness to take a pla? e on th?? ticket with the
Nebraska orator was uniu?-stl.ui?-d. and whose
rumored a\ rilal.illt -, was ? hesrfully taken on
faith by th? tired and lestb-ss stiver il^leffAt.-s.
Arthur Sewall. of Maine, the millionaire? ship?
builder <>f Math, had been formally pres?-nted to
the Contajntlou a? a candidate for the Vlee
Pre?ldency, and on the first ballot had re?
ceived 111 votes. HI? eligibility did not seem to
have been sufllclently enforced, however,
i by his backers, and his canvass was not
' taken very seriously. On the se. <?nd ballot his
i support melted away and he polled only .'17
j votes. His fortunes re?overed a little on th??
third bsllot. after Bland and Slbley had forci?
bly taken th?m?elve? out of the race, and his
total vote ran up to 07. uj the fourth ballot
he sprans, Into second place In the contest, poll?
ing 2*11 votes to LW for Mr. McLean. McLean's
Anal tclesram of withdrawal gave the Maine
candidate a walkover on the fifth and last roll
The nomination of Mr. Sewall I? conceded her?
to be a wholly nrspectable one. but whether un?
der all the circumstances of to-day's burlemiu?
In the Convention It can bo expected to add
genuine strength to the Altgeld-Tlllman ticket
Is seriously In doubt. Two hundred and sixty
delegates out of BOO failed to vote to-day, the
Pennsylvania and New-York delegation?, except
for a few stragglers, dea? rt Ing the hall before
the balloting began. The final action of the Con?
vention represents therefore the wishes and
policy of barely more than two-third? of the
delegatee elected, and Is apparently a?*cepted as
having; no binding force on the organization, at
the least, of a dozen States.
THE HLVSB I'KITULI.'ANt' AiiTlR.
While the Republican silver bolters were Bome
what disappointed In the mlHcarrlage of their
plans for securing n nomination for Senator Tid?
ier, nevertheless they claim to bs Jubilant that
W. J. Bryan is the nominee of th?- Convention.
Last nlftht Senators PuI.oIh and tV-tttgrew sent
numerous telegrams to Senat??r T?U?r a<lm??nlsh
InK him under no circumstances to commit him?
self on the result. Th.-y also Informed him that
they would go to Denver hnmadlately, whan a
conference would be ?held and plans for the
future determined upon. The Populists will also
b-* represented at the conference. A prominent
silver Republican said to-day:
?"The silver Republicans who bolted from the
St. ?Louis Convention believe the Populists
should nominate Senator Teller for President.
The Populists however, are very friendly to
Bryan, and the lender? may have some difficulty
in keeping the Convention from nominating him.
We believe that to win there should bo two
silver tickets In the Bold.
WEST AND SOUTH LISA .REE.
"In the fir. T place, the Far Western silver R?.?
publlcans believe in th<- protective tariff, and
they would not be likely to vote for Bryan, who
Is a radica! tariff reformer. On the other hand.
Teller may not stand well In the South, as th.-t"
are many Democrats down there who would
not vote for a man who had always been a He
puhllcan, no matter how firm his fidelity to the
free-allver movement Bryan could carry th.
South und Teller th? West. We believe that
after the St. Loots nomination Is made th<- Popu?
list, Democratic and free-silver leaders '-an come
together, and arrange a programme by which
the electoral votes of the South and Weal can
be united for free silver '
On th>? other hand, many Populists .?lleve It
would be base Ingratitud? to Ignore Bryan ar the
st. Louts Convention. They say that th.? fight of
the "plain people" in the Democratic convention
against the "plutocrats" of the East was a fight
for Ihem, and that the Pi pullstS who have been
shouting and working for Teller for th" last two
weeks aro now talking for Bryan, and It is said
that there will bo no stopping his nomination at
St. Louis. Denver may make gome Changa In the
Populist plans, but the silver Republicana de?
clare they will remain loyal to Teller.
BOUND-MONET DEMOCRATS CONfER.
Talk about the calling of a sound-money Demo?
cratic Convention to put a Presidential tb-ket In
the field Is still rather vague. A Step has been
takeq by the Illinois sound-money Dem?crata,
Whose voice In the State organization h.s been
ruthlessly repressed by Governor Altg_J?l. which
may. however, produce .?uni?' practical results, a
conference was h?-l?l last night under the auspices
Of the new "Honest Money" Democratic State
Central Committee, of which C A. Swing, of De.
eatur, III., Is chairman. Twelve members of the
committee and representatives 'mm several
other States were present and took part In the
discussion, which was led by Controller Bckela,
Franklin MacVeagh and Thomas A. Moran. The
following resolution was unanimously adopted:
Resolved, By th?- sound-money I'?mor rats of
Illinois that we nre In favor of the exiling of ii
National Convention of the Demccratl part] of
the United States for the purpose of nominating
D?mocratie candidates f.-r the ?.fli..-. of Pr.-.M.-n
and Vice-President of the L'nlted States upon ?
Democratic platform, and t.? that en.i we invit?. the
sdvl?. an l co-operation of sound-money democrats
Of oiher States of the LTnlOn.
Resolved, Tint the chairman of the sound-money
organisation of minois i.e ,|irepte,i to appoi.it a
committee t" prepara an eddreea to the l>ein<?,-r;it?!
of the I'nitf I States, stating 'he gummis und rea?
sons fir putting a National Demo? rutlc ticket in
Six of the gold faction delegates from Texas,
who faljed to get seats In the National Conven?
tion, indorsed the minois declaration.
THREE Oft*_Ff__ maim: DEUDOATEB KICKING
CbkagO. July 11. The action of th.- Maine dele?
gation In voting solidly for Mr S.-w.ii: f r Vic?.
PlUS 'lent is resented by ?oine of tho rtiJSgSfsa frum
that State, and M-nlght the foliti.m. t?-l?gram
was sent to Chairman White, with a view to cor
r??ct the permanent record of the Convention:
Pleas? take n?.tlc?. that the undersign?.. m#m
>h.r? ..f the Maine delegation, have r.ot attended
to-.lay'? pr?ee,t',ii_p?, .lt.| authorised no one to
vote for them on a carvllilate for V . .-?President
C. Vi:V It. il.MAN.
.1. H .11 Kit M AN
T. (Vt ?LOTH WAIT.
COINTRY BUTCHERS, HKND your nemes to
P Donahue A Son. New-York. Dealers In hides
Si yttar.-HAdvt. .
CONVENTIONS LAST DAY.
THE NOMINATION OF SEWALL.
COMBINATION OF THE POPULIST ANB
THE PLUTOCRAT COMPLETED
JOHN R. ?LEAN DROPS THE PRIZB WHBK Tt?
WITHIN HIS ORASP?FIVE DREARY BALLOT?
HT A 8CA>?TT RlBIsTNA.NT or THg
[BT TKI.BU'I/PH TO THS TBISt'N?.)
Chicago. July 11.?The entertaining piar a?
"The Populist and the Plutocrat" was put nposj.
the hoards for the first time at the Collseas?
of this city to-'lay by thoso enterprising mansv
gers. John P. Altgeld and Benjamin R. Til??
man. It wa? 'list losed yesterday that William
J. Ilryan would enact his well-known part of
th? "Populist." hut until to-day the name of
the g-ntleman who was to take the title rol?
of the "Plutocrat" wub hidden fiom the public
gaze, fine of the reason? for this se*crecy was
the re?iulrement of Altg.-hl and THIman thai
the part of the "Plutocrat" was to be taken by
a man of large wealth. Not many p?riple at
thi? character came forward when they read
In the Chicago newspapers dispatches from all
over the United States predicting that the party
would he a failure. John R. Melaran, of Ohio,
It was thfiught at one time, would Iks willing
t<? assume the role, and William J. Bryan, ths
"Populist," had a conference with him on th?
subject at the Clifton House late lest r.ight
Whether Mr. Bryan too frankly dl*wlo?*i?l to
Mr. Mi Lean that h?- was to be the "angel" of
the I)em?>? ratio party, nnd thus op.en.-d an abyss
of expenditure t? him which revolted his sonl.
Is not known. What did become perceptible to
the public wa? that Mr. M ?Lean suddenly <a*>
parted toward Ohio, leaving word behind him
that he was n<?t ?"eking the character of "Plu?
tocrat." That a determined eff? rt was after?
ward made to druft him for this ix-aritliin Is
only one of many proofs that "The Populist and
Plutocrat Company, Limited." Is In hard ?traits
for hard cash, and was determinad to capture
a capitalist at all har.ards. Indeed, the painful
rumor went around laut night that the "I*Iu
toorat" hed been put up to the highest bidder,
and Joseph C. Slbley. the Populist mllll??nalrs
of Pennsvlvania, was one of the gentlemen
named for th ? place. Arthur Sewall, th?
millionaire shipbuilder of Bath, Me, was an?
other. No one was thftiKht lit to act the part ex
cept a multimillionaire. Such a rag?- for Im?
pressing a millionaire to act this ?har.aeter In a
Populistic play was thought to be remarkable.
LACK OF PCRI.IC INTKRE8T.
When the Democratic National Conv.-ntlon met
at 10 o'clock the "Plutocrat" had not yet been se?
lected. The Vice-Presidency was still for sale,
with Rryan. Altgeld. Tlllman. Harris, Vesl. Cock
rell and Walthall as the nuetloneers. The Con?
vention Hall showed the lack of public Interest
and even of a large proportion of th* delegates
themselves In the further procevdlngs of the Con?
vention. Only about ??,000 spectators w.re pres?
ent of the ?O.Oiin that usually have lie? | within
the Convention Hall When the Convention was
In session three or four acr?-s of unoccupied ?*???!?
thu? attracted one's attention. Within the lB
closure devoted to the delegates also were many
vacant chairs. It Is probable that one-third of
the doU-eates had departed for their home?. On
the first ballot 1T?H delegates were reported to b?
absent and only ?iN_ present; and this 6S2 exa_s
perated the actual number present, since a roll
call In the Ohio delegation pho?xed that UlCT?
?sere tifteen absentes, ami yet the chairman
was p.-rmltted to cast the full vote of the delega
? tlon. forty-nix v??tes. for various candidatea Th??
1 "rump" character of the Convention was beirt
! disclosed In the central part of the hnll, where '
? the gold Democrats ha?l occupied s.-ats. There
si-otas ??f seats were unoccuple?! Roswell P.
i Flower and four other delegates represented
j Xew-York's big delegation ?if seventy-two BBsMsV?
i bei?. Rh??de Island v.?is absent. There wer?
fifty-nine men In the Pennsylvania de|??gation
I who were either absent or who would r.ot vote
j for V|ce-Pr?'si<l?-nt, nor ?-ould they be tempt?'d to
do so ev??n when William F. Harrtty. th?-ir chair?
man, received votes for Vlce-I'est<lent.
Looking at the .1? l.-jiat-s, with one-third ert
their seats unoccupied, and at the space devoted
to spectators, with only one-sixth of their seat?
t.ecupled, it s.-emed as If the lightning <?f popular
i condemnation of this Democratic National Con?
vention ha?l alr.-.tdy ent?-r?-d the great room and
annihilated a lar?,-?? p?ortlon of Its o.-cupants. Th?
, leaders of the sllv.-r Democrats themselves
s.-.-me,l ?ware that the Convention wa? scantily
i attended. been?s_Bi th>> waited until 11 o'clock
I?? ft ir-e starting If upon Its han! mission of ?Us
?roverlng a millionaire for Vice-President.
C.K.ORCK PRIIDS N'AMK THK FIRST.
Senator White, the chairman of the ConTe?
tlon. called out: "The States will now be called
In their or.br. and they can state their choice
for Vice President.**
?leorge Fred Williams', of Massachusetts, had
the happiness or unhapj.in?-ss to first hear hi?
name mentl.ined for Vice-president. Vomlbly
Mr. Williams did not feel complimented to b?
? ask.-i t<? mount a Populiste platform, but. If so.
he showed no manifestation of such feeling; on
the contrary, he sat fi the Cnv.ntlon and
calmly listened to th?- casting of votes which
wonl.l have linke.l hlrn with WiUlnm J. Ilryan.
(?'Sullivan, of Worcester, free sllvertte, wh?
? wears a Western sombrero to Indicate his sym?
pathy, although living in the 'VfT.-te East." for
silver, said that Mr Williams ha?l the courage
nt his convictions, and was a free-coinage man.
Me then added: ' You have given the Want and
South the platform; give us a candidate. Toil
have nominate?! a Nebraska man for President,
and the Fast will vote f?r htm because we want
to give y.-u a fair prie?? for your wheat, so you
can buy our cloth and shoes and other manu?
factured artloh-s." He attacke.l William C
Whitney, and said: "Th?' Standard Oil mag?
nate was In the Convention trying to divids
th- Massachusetts delegation because Georg?
Fr"<1 Williams had <>pp<?Bed a ?cheme of th?
W-st Knd Railway, whose president was Mr.
Whltney'B brother" The charge created Ot
s.-nsatlon. but Mr. Whitney wa? far away spaaed
Ing back to his New-York home, and no reply
' was made to It.
THK lAi-l'ISIAXA WATKR DRINKER AGAIN.
Marsden. of Louisiana, who has won fame m
a water drinker, took the rostrum. Cries of
"Water!" "Water!" greeted him. An uproar fbl
I lowed. When It was quieted Marsden snoutsdf
"I haven't had a drink of water thi? morning.**
! (Laughter.) Marsden spoke of ilryan as "A
| young colt In the harness," and was hissed,
i Then he nominated John R. McLean, of Ohio.
Mr. Mah.mey, of Wa?hlnsrton. nominate?!
James Hamilton Lewis, ?f Washington.
J. H. Curry, of North Carolina, took th? flow
I and nominated Judge Walter Clark of Nort*
Tom L. Johnson, of Ohio, was greeted with loud
applause. Chairman Richardson paid a high
compliment to Mr. Johnson In Introducing him.
saying: "While he Is a manufacturer of steel
rails, he had the courage in Congress to Insist
that steel rail? ought to be put upon the fre?
list." Mr. Johnson nominated Flthlan, of Il||.
nols. He said: "He is not a wealthy man." This
was to Us a raes between wealth and humtuUty.
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