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I JVoT"Sl!.-iNT0. 310. NEW YORK, SUNDAY, JULY 12, 1806.-COPYI.IGuT, 1891), BY THE SUxN PRINTING AND PUBLISHING ASSOCIATION.-THIRTY PAGES. PRICE FIVE CENTS. I ';
I jlli. M'KINLEY SPEAKS OUT.
saiioxal enemt axd noxoit
MVST RE vnr.nr.nrEv.
H Honest Men Everywhere Called t?poa to
fl Itelnikc Thole Who Would Repudiate
Onr Otilliriillone nnd Ilrbnea Oor Cur.
I rmcj ADoIlnrMiistlle WorthlOOCente
I CAMo.f. O.. July 1 l.-MaJor McKlnley li em-
phstlcally and avowedly for sold. Ho made a
I flat-footed declaration this afternoon on tho
fl financial question, whloh shows that horecog
fl nlres the ltnportai.ee of that Issue, and which
j ImlU Mel that tbe lie publican campaign will bo
H a straight-out fight ngalnst tho Assailants of Iho
Ditloiml honor nnd credit.
'9 -1,10 Thirty-second Ward Forakor Club of
H Cleveland, lonio three or four hundred strong,
I i, hero to-day to ray Us respects to tho noml-
Wk me. Iliey cumo accompanied by a band nnd
H hJ tho usual oscort of horseman. They
U marched through tho cltr to the McKlnley
I home, where hundreds of Cantonlans joined
1). II. Lucas was tho spokesman for tho party,
llv said the club was named In honor nf For
aker when It was organized eev ernl J euro ago In
recognition of his good wort for ths party,
and he pledged to Major McKlnley the hearty
support and work of ovcrr member of tho club
until the polls close In November.
When Major McKlnley stepped upon tho
porch to respond ho was greeted with a stortn
ol applause, and when ho began to speak, going
aluio-l illreolly to the currency question and tho
Hie, the opposition have drawn upon It, tha
demonstration was moro pronour.cid. Major
"Mil. Piib-udbxt. Muict Ann Oenti.ehbi
AM) Ml Feiiow Citizens: It gives mo great
pleasure to welcome joutomy homo city and
to nn home, and I appreciate more than I can
fpd nerds to tziressthe honor and tho com.
pl'ment of this call. I ihutik ou
fur your corEratulntlons and tho assurance
of support which jou mako for tho great prin
ciples for which this jear thu Republican party
stands. Applause. I cungrntulnto jou upon
havlngfor yaur name that of one of the mot
Illustrious of our statesmen of Ohio, Joseph B.
"My fellow citizens, recent ovents h-vvo Im
posed upon the la'.rlotlc peiplo of this coun
try a re-ponalblllty and a duty greater
than any slnco tho civil war. Then It
was a struirgle to preservo tho Govern
ment of tho United Sta'es. Now it is a
strangle to preserve the financial honor of tho
Go eminent of tho United Stales. tCries of j es
and applause. Then it was a contest to save
the Union. Now ll is n contest to sine spotless
Its credit. Great applause. Then section
was arrnjed against section. Now men of all
sections can unite, and vv ill unite, to rebuice the
repudiation of our obligations nnd thu debase
ment of our currency, t Applause.
"In this contest patriotism Is above party
asd national honor Is dearer than enr party
name. The currency and credit of tho Govern
ment are good now and must bo kept
good forever. Our troublo Is jot with tho
character of tho money that we bate,
but with the threat to debase It. We have tbo
same currency that we had lp. 1883. cood tbo
world oer. aud unquestioned Dy any people
Then, too, we had unexampled credit and pros
perity. "Our difficulty now Is to get that money In
circulation and Invested In productl.e enter
prises which farnl'h employment to American
labor. IG-eat appliuse. This Is impossible with
the distrust thit hangs over the country at the
present time, aid every effort to mako our
dollars, or any one of them, worth less than
iCUccnu each only serves to Increase that dis
trust. What we want Is a sound policy, finan
cial and Industrial, which will give courage
and confidence to all, for whou that is aone
the money uow unemployed because of fear for
tbo future and lack of confidence In investment,
will quickly appear in the channels of trade.
Cries of " Von are right. Major," and applause.
"Gentlemen, the employment of our Idle
money that no already have. In gainful pur
suit, will put every Idle man In the country
at work and when there Is work there Is
wages, and wnen thtre Is work and wngos
there are consumers who constlluto the best
market for the products of our soil. Great
"Having destroyed business nnd confidence
by a free trade policy It I, now proposed In make
things still worse by entering upon an urn of de
preciated currency. Not content with tho in
auguration of the ruinous policy which
Las brought down the wants of tho
laborer nnd tho price of farm projuct
Its advocates now offer a new policy which w 111
diminish the vnlnu of tho money In which tho
wages and tho products ure paid, Appluusc
Agalntt both of these we stand opposed.
"Ourcreed embrnccs an honest dollar, an uv
tirnlihed national credit, adequato revenues for
the nscs of the Government, protecting to labor
and Industry, preservation of the home
market, and reciprocity which will ex
tend our foreign markets. Upon this pint
I form we stand, and submit Its declar-
B atlons tilbeavuer and cnnslderato Judgment of
fl the American people. Applause.
m "I thank you again, my fellow citizens, for
I this call and greeting, aud It wilt give rne very
irrat pleaiure, ladles and gentlemen, to meet
I you personally." Applause.
When Major McKlnley had concluded an In
I formal reception was hold on the porch, each
one of the visitors, a ecoro or moro of ladies
U flrit, lelug personully Introduced to him.
H The following telegram from Chicago Is solf-
A "Thrlli,., William McKtnUv, Canton-
"Over 100 trndinK talesmen, who haro al
w,f voted Democratic ticket, have to-day
av organized n club to upport ou nnd sound
rnont). 'o expect to have fully 600 shortly.
Leading Ileraocrats are very reticent on tho
ork of the C'hlcavo Convention. Efforts were
to-day insde 1(1 i-ecuro their views. Answers for
thenitstpnrtweruovaslve. A favorite ox pn s
ilou Mas that tho nomination wns probnblv
lot Wit under thoelrcumstances. A number of
fount) officials refuse to kImi their views. A few
Part) linders mi tiny do not like the platform,
"Ut wllUny nothing more.
The VuiKt ZtUunv, the German Democrntlo
organ, In lit jU() this evening makes nn com
""in on tho Convention. As Individual, tho
PublMiIni: company aro opposed to tha prin
ciples; they will announce in tho next Issiio
whether or not tho paper will support the
'op'iuus and silver men are enthusiastic.
The most dlrert statement Is made by Isaac
Harter, a local banker and capitalist, who is an
ordrut Democrat, liberal contributor to tho
Wrty, and on many occasions candidate for
local oflicrs In which there is no remuneration,
hrotl,,, of , lMo M n Brl,P- u ,ttld!
E "I cannot endorse the candidate nor tho pro.
feeding. 0f tho Convention, but believe .Mr.
a Uryan the logical candidate on tho platform
0 Mopttrt. I Uo not think It a deser-
1 llou of the Democratic party to refuse
I vote the ticket this fall. The candl
S lle ' not popular with the conservative
f letient of the party nnd tho platform li an
1 nlnatloii. McKlnley a III sweep Ohio nnd
k --h monstlun by an overwhelming majority."
B t Cm.x. No"llreakdowa"
JM.' ttoroia TheUbertynlieeUtaudiBp.-Jdi'.
kkkkMa - 1r"1' 1 -'---jM
JMTA.'S XIAXT CALLER-
lie Sleets Mr. Hetrnll nt tha Maallast or tha
National Committee Hevvall Itnpea ta
Carry Maine llryan Itvfuaea a Mnactal
Cnr la Which to do Itnme-t'nbtnet Talk.
CntCAOO, July 11. Tho Clifton House, which
has been the headquarters of William J. Ilryan
and tho Nebraska delegation during tho Con
ventlon, was the Moccn of the sllverlte states
men to-day. Mr, llryan arose early and re
mained In his room nil the morning.
A policeman stood at the door, but fow cams
who didn't got In. The candidate wore tho same
clothes which he had worn during the Conven
tion, These comprised a black alpaca coat v err
much wrinkled In the back and a pair of trou
sers very much bagged at the knees. Ills shirt
and collar nere white nnd his necktie was of
Mr. lirynn's appearance hears out the asser
tion that he cares llttlo for dress, but, as one
Democrat said to-day, he Is nn Improvement on
8lh er Dick Dlnnd and most of the other candl.
dates Inasmuch as ho wears a complete
pair of suspenders nnd collar nnd neck
tie. Ills waistcoat Is of the low-cut variety,
showing two large and nnmewhat gaudy shirt
studs. Ills face, which has n look of firmness
and bitterness In repose, takes on a much moro
genlnl expression In conversation.
Anions Mr, Uryan's early callers to-day was n
representative of (Jen. J. 11. Weaver, tho Popu
list candidate at tho last national election. !!
took Mr. llryan aside nnd told him that It was
Gen. Weaver's desire that Joseph Sibley of
I'ennsjlvnnlft should be nominated for the sec
ond plnro on tha ticket, nnd ho besought Mr.
II rj an to do his utmost to bring this about.
"Why," exclaimed tho einlcsnryof tho Iowa
man, "you have only to say the word nnd bib
ley will be nominated, nnd Gen, Weaver says
that If such n nomination should he made It
will bo the lever that will sw Ing the entire I'op
ullst party to the support of tho Democratic
Tne young candidate told the trtend of
Weaver that it would bo Imposslblo for him
to render him any nssiitsuce, and that,
while ho was deeply thankful for ths ten
der of support that came from Gen. Weaver, he
must decllno to 1'iterfere vvlth the work of tho
Convention In selecting tha tall of the tlckot.
Congressman llalley of Texas and n number
of Ohio delegates culled to pay tholr respocts,
so did scores of other who participated In tho
Convention. At 5 o'clock Mr. Dryan went over
to the Palmer House to attend the meeting of
the Democratic National Committee.
He hecamo at once tho centre of a crowd of
enthusiastic sllverltes who promised tbo elec
toral votes of nearly avery dtato in the union.
Tho candidate refused to be Interviewed, but
said that he might mako public a, statement
ArthurSewall. the candidate for Vlco-President,
was alsd nresent nt the meeting.
"I had never met Mr. Mr) an," he sard, "until
I came here. I believe in him thoroughly, and
think we will win. The frco-sllvcr eeotlmcnt, Is
growing everywhere. I have seen this In vaj
own State of Mnlne. A few years ngo. when I
declared in favor of free coinage, the number
of persons in my State who agreed with mo wns
vcr small. Now u majority of the Democrats
of the btnte nro silver men. I think it possible
that we may carry the State, but it tho local
election should go against us In September, it
should bo no discouragement, as tho State has
not gone Democratic In many vcars."
Candidate llryan will remain In Chicago until
Monday. Ho will then go to Salem, III., where
he was bom, fur a few dais of rest, beforo return
ing to Lincoln, Neb. Tho Darlington Ilallroad
offered toS4arT td"plae BTspolsjI-caT-at-Wr.
Bryan's disposal, but be declined the olTiir, say
ing that he preferred to travel In a common
conch and pay his fare.
They are talking about Bryan's cabinet
already. The name of tho Hon. John Pardon
AllKeld has been mentinnod for Attorney-General,
and that of Pitchfork Tillman for Secre
tary of Stale. Mr. Altgeld's visit to the nom
inee loft night tends strongly to the report
about himself. As for Tillman, It Is pointed
out that Bryan and Pitchfork are warm friends.
Telcgrnms of congratulation began pouring
In upon the cnndldae early to-day. This one
ramo from Buffalo Bill:
"Every member of tho Nebraska Wild West
Exhlnltlon, Including the Indians and repre
sentatives of all foreign nations, send con
gratulations to tbo Boy Orator of the Platto
and tho young giant of the West."
inr.Y nos'T uni:itTAXD jt.
Ilrltone Read fhleaan Xiri and Think
We Have Gone Mud.
Sptctal Call Dtiritch to Tub S-x.
Lomjov. July ll.-The news from Chicago I,
quite beyond the understanding nf the English
people. They hnvo forgotten that there ever
wns n greenback craze In the United States, nnd
so hnvo nothing with whlch'to compare what
they regard as a sudden outbreak of national
madness. Newspapers nnd Individuals equally
are at a loss how to tako tho situation. They
listen to n-surnnces from Mr. Ilaynrd, Mr.
Depew, nnd other Americans, that there is no
danger that the United States will repudi
ate the debt by Issuing a debused colnnge, nnd
then read the despatches from Chicago with
piuzlcd nmazrment. Tho most disturbed class
of Englishmen aro the av ow ed biraetallists, who
sea In the policy of tho American sllventos vital
peril to tho cause they hnvo at heart. English
ami European bimetallism are neither blind nor
They are nble to sen boyond the national
boundnrles, and of course know that nny
country whloh undertakes nlono tn revolution
ize tho financial svstcm of the world Is bound to
cometogrief. Thoy have nothing whntovcr In
common with tho fanatics at Chicago, and they
deplore, more than the gold men do, tho mis
chief which the present ngitntlon threatens.
Englishmen, as a whole, concelvn that British
Interests aro between the dev 11 nnd the deep sea
as regnrds the political situation In tho United
States. Most of them detest Mr. McKlnlcv's
high tariff principles, but on mornl as well as
selfish grounds they nro moro strongly opposed
to the sllvcriles' policy of repudiation. If tho
idea should Inke possession of them that thcro
Is nny probability or strong possibility of t ho nil
verlles carrying tho election there would be n
rush to collect American accounts, which could
nut fall to bo disastrous both for debtors and
To-da's evidences of English publlo opinion
of tho Amerlinn political situation Indicate a
belief that the success nf the Itepubllcan tnndl-
date will bo decldi illy tho tester of tw o e lis.
llytht Viilleit I'rtu.
Tho proceedings of tho Democrntlo National
Convention In Chicago have oxclttd much In.
terest In political and financial circles here.
The consensus of opinion among tho leading
high-class weekly pupers, such ns tho &;rufccrt
Stitctator, nnd r.'ronomhit, Is that the victory of
tho silver men Is a serious dangor to the Union.
They declaro tnnt, inougu mo uiihiiuk
parly will be wricked, sound money Is euro of
nn ultimate triumph. There will bo a long pe
rlodnf unrest. The Immedlnto elfect of the
strength shown by tho silver men will be heavy
gold shipments from the United Males for some
months nnd tho paralsl of trade, many Invest
ora withdrawing their capital under the fe-nr,
however improbable, that tho siUvrlus may
The Speaker emphatically s It does not be
lleve In the possibility of ft eeiond secession by
confederation of tlio sliver Mates. Though
thu Democratic lunchlno Is meanwhile out of
gear, by and by It will gtt n new mul belter
n.i.r-. who reoulre pure, nourish food oul.l to
??. wiTlY 31 c-u-t 'in bl'le Farm U1U. goal uuio. d J J
SSr'SsV?" !;sS ! Dairy o.. Oiu .v. VllW. w elcm.
THE DEMOCRACY'S ItEVOLT.
aWKLLIXO TIDE OF OVVOSI1IOX
TO THE CUICAOO TICKET.
Scores of Honest Demoernta FroelatralnB
Thslr Intention to Cast Their First Re
pnbllonn Vote Reatneky and Tuns
Jola New Cnsilaad and tha West.
WAsniMOTox, July 11. Although the repre
sentatives of the Administration aro arena to
belnu; quoted concerning tho nomination of
Bryan and Bewail, It Is known that they do not
look with favor on tha proposition to place n
third ticket In tho field. The great volcn of the
New England press and tho conservative press
tn tha South was hord this morning, protest
ing ugnlnst the pqyullitlo platform built at Chi
cago nnd the canldntes placed upon It. Many
persons here nn were at first disposed to bo
carried awny By tho enthusiasm of the occasion
aro already considering what tho effect might be
on the business Interests of tho country, lteto
ure a fow stray views picked up to-day from
well-known citizens who gathered around the
bulletin boards to ltnrn the result of to-day's
proceedings nt Chicago:
The Hon. Henry E. Davis of this city, who wns
a Cleveland delegnto to the Democratic Com on
tlon of lt)U2, sal s ho does not like the platform.
"It Is too much popullstla and too llttlo Dem
ocrntlo to suit me. Especially I dlsllko tho
money plank. I urn a thoroughgoing gold man."
"Thcro nro n great many Democrats In Texas
who will foel awfully lore over Bryan's nomina
tion," said Mr. A.M. Darling, a leading business
man of Houston, who Is now In Washington,
"I've had a number of the most influential men
In our clt), men who hnvo been lifelong Demo
crats, tell me that they would sot support n
free-silver candidate. They are terribly in
earnest over the matter, aud will make their
word good. I don't think any largo number of
them will vote for MaKlnley, but they will not
vuio for Bryan."
"Tho Democracy has drifted clear away from
Its ancient moorings and gone over Into tho
camp of tho Socialists, Anarchists, and Popu
lists, Judging by what Its representatives have
done nt Chicago," said Major D. W. buudora
of Louisville to-day while discussing this sul
Ject In front of one of the local bulletin boards.
"It is horrible to contemplate this nomination
of Brvan. So far as the Southern men helped to
bring it about. It was a v ery poor return fur the
unvarying good offices that tbo New York, New
Jersey, and Connecticut Democrats performed
for tho South when tho South stood in dire need
"But then there is this consolation: Brian
hasn't any more chance of reaching tho Wbtto
IIuu.u than he has of getting to the North Pole.
IIu Is as near election uow as he'll ever be. Ho
whl bo beaten tn Maryland, Win Virginia,
Missouri, and Kentucky lo a certainty, and will
be in great luck If ho carries Tenne.see, North
Carolina, nnd Louisiana. No such crazy plat
form as ho stands upon will ev er recciv o tho en
dor.ement of the American people."
"I Lelpve in tho man personally, but not In
the platform," said Lawer Campbell Cnrring
ion, "I admire his eloquence and nblllt. as
well as his other personal characteristics, but
certainly do not admtro his ulaiform. I have
been a lifelong Democrat, and urn a voter In
Maryland, but this fall I shall vote fur McKln
ley. and will take an active Interest In his cam
paign." Mr. John A. Swono, an ex-member of Con
gress of tb Nineteenth Pennsylvania district,
now living har-.'sfoes&'t llkfHtbe vrork-of-the
Chicago Convention. Mr. Swope Is one of three
generations who have never Toted for any one
but a Democrat tor President.
' Very reluctantly." said Mr. Swope, "I will
be compalled to do otherwise this lime, as I do
not recognize either the platform adopted at
Cblcngo or tho tandldalo who received tho
nomination as In accord with the long-established
principles of the Democratic party,"
Several Democrats who are engaged in busi
ness pursuits here, but who do not enre to be
quoted, were ol the opinion that tho platform
on which Bryan stunds will bo resented by the
commercial Interests all over the country.
llv tht Cnllrd PretM.
Tho Administration lenders nro still In a dazed
condition. They wero fully prepared for a freo
colnngn platform, but they have not decided
what position they shall assume toward
It. Personally none of tho men of Influence
who surround President Cleveland approves
either the candldnte or the platform adopted at
Chicago. They do not hesitate In private con
versation to say so, but they nro undetermined
whether It were better to nominate a second
ticket representing sound-money views or coin
bine with tho Itepublicans In support of Mc
Klnley. Generally speaking, a second ticket Is thought
to bo Inadvisable. Ills feared tlint hy dividing
tho sound-money vote, the caute Itself would be
placed In Jeopardy. It Is argued, on tho other
hand, that this would proven source of strength
to the gold standard. Inasmuch as many sound
money Democrats would give their adhesion to
such n tlckot who might otherwise vote for
Bryan as a matter of party loyalty.
There Is a disposition nn tho part of soma of
the Administration leaders to await tho report
of tho Now Yorkers, particularly Messrs. Whit
ney, Flower, and others, who returned East yes
terday. It Is thought that since these gentle
mtn spent a week at Chicago mingling freely
with representative men In both wings of the
parly, they are belter filled to Judge the Hue of
policy lo bo followed than those at Washington,
who aro dependent for their Information upon
tbo dally press.
There are nnmlatakable signs that this ques
tion of nominating a gold Democratic candidate
Is ono to w hlch the Administration leaders will
glvocaroful consideration during tho next fow
weeks. They will endeavor to be guided by tho
best Interests of sound money, and thlscouild.
era tlon will Influence their courso to the exclu
sion of all other considerations.
No Democrat Can Vote the Ticket,
Cincinnati, July 11. "No man can bo a
Democrat and support that platform and
ticket," was the almost universal utterance of
tho many politicians who watched the bulle
tins of the Convention In the Gibson House to
day. Disgust was pictured on the faces of the
Democrats when Bewail wan announced as
nominee for Vl(o-Pre,ldent, Those who pro
fes.ed to be satisfied were vnry fow indeed
Charles It, Bradley, IhoTwentv-tblrd wardlead
r, pronounced it a I'opiillstio movement, not
IleuioiTstic, and bold y announced that ho was
done with It. Henry Mulnauser. the wealthy
brewer, said bo would not voto for the ticket.
He would not commit himself regarding Mc
Klnley, Genrgo llrldgcley would stay away
(roin the polls. John Cnrmody announced that
he will vote for McKlnley unlets tho Demo.
craU nominate an Independent tloket. Tho
German Democrats nro nearly all sound-money,
men, and the German press Is strangely silent
rccnrdlug the nomination.
Jersey Democrat for McKlnley,
Thbntov, N, J., July 11, Samuel Walker, a
member of tho Democratic Stato Committee for
Mercer county, Intends to resign. He an
nounced to-day that he proposes lo vote for Mc
Klnley, Secretary of State Kelsey, who has
been lighting Itepublicans nil his life, alio in.
tends to mpport the Ilepublican candidates.
'Hie Jitie .UnrrfoiN, Democratic organ, Is bit
ter in its rimnuents on the platform, and will
not support the ticket. Seven-rlelitbs of the
Trtnlou Dcmorrats seem thoroughly disgusted.
Culture. E. A W, Collars.
Kelrla. . V, Vutuuta.-aio
OUA.SD SACHEM SMXIJ1 JIEVOI.IS.
nead or the Tammany (Society Cnlta tha
Chicago Plntrorm Anarchism.
Supreme Court Ju'tlco Frederick Smyth,
Grand Sachom of Tammany Hall, declared
himself Inst evening against the candidate and
platform of the Democrntlo pnrly.
"I am sorry," snld he, " but I cannot vote for
the candidate nominated by the Democrntlo
party nt Chicago under tho circumstances.
The platform hn stands on and roDrosenls Is the
nemo of socialism, anarchism, AltReldlsm and
Ilerr Mnstlsm, and should meet with tho
condemnation of ox ery truo American, At
the same tlmo I cannot and will nut vote for
Gov. McKlnley. The Sex, however, hat taken
tho proper course In tho matter, Tho Now
York delegation acquitted Itself nobly
at Chicago, nnd took tha only proper
stand. Senator Hill 'deserves all tho
commendation nnd praise that dicent Demo
crats can bestow on htm for the masterly part
he took In tho Convention."
Justice Smyth has been n lifelong Democrat
nnJ up todnlo has never failed to gtvchlswholo
support to tho Democrntlo ticket.
niwocii.us uith nKPvmxcAXH.
Hewitt nnd Hlelnwrny Invited In Hpenk
with Rvrd mid l.odice In Cooper Union,
Everything Is being done that Is pos'tblo to
bo dono by lliti Itnpubllcnti County Committee
to divest thu McKlnley nnd Hobnrt mans meet
ing to be held this week of nnv thing that will
partake of a partisan or factional character.
The outspoken demand of the old line nnd
business Dcinorrnla that nil patriots In that
pirly support tho nominees of tho St. Louis
Convention, not only as a rebuka to tho popu
ltMlc declarations by tha Chicago Convention,
but ns a means of saving tha nation from tha
crime of repudiation, has suggested tol'roaldcnt
I.auterbnch that tho snlu lruua to bo dls
ctissed at this meeting should De- sound money.
Further than this he thinks that tho discussion
should not bo limited to talks by Itepubltcnns,
but that Democrats who refuse to bo bound by
tho Chicago platform should be lnv lied to de
liver address,. He has Invito! ex-Mayor
Abrnra S. Hewitt nnd William btclnway to bo
present nnd talk, ltepubllcfn, who have been
lnvltc-il to addrcs tho meeting are Speaker
Thomas Brnckctl Heed of Mnlne. Senntor-cloct
Joseph Benson I'orakcr of Ohio, und United
States Senator henry Cabot Lodo of Massa
chusetts. Gov, Morton has been asked to preside at the
meeting, which will ho held on next Thursday
evening In Coopor Union If the orators who
have been Invited can attend at that lime.
tc.t.i.vs roi: Movxn jioxcr.
A. hebemo Iropnnfd for Carrying, the Mtata
lor McKlnley Elector.
At'sriN. Trx., July 11. Tho surprise caused
to the Democrats hero joslcrdny by Brian's
nomination hu, passed away, and many arc ral
lying to his stundurd. A few primineni sound
inonoy Democrats ay they will support hlin,
but a very lnrc majority declare the will not
Vole for him under any circumstances.
Thesaund-iuniiav Democr ittc state Conven
tion meets In Waco nn Aug 'J.I. ami there I,
strong talk here of fi.slon with the Itepubllcan-.
The plan suggested la for the Convention
ncri month to declaro for MrKlnle) aud put
nut a straight sound-money Ilemorritlc ticket
for State ofTlcr. which tho Itepublicans will
cminrne and nupport.
Mnnv lending Democrats and Itepublicans
hrr favor this plan, but nolhliii: will be done
until the return of tho sound-money delegation
Xoimi TbvAWA.NDA. N. Y., July lLTno re
sult of the Cblcngo Convention does not satisfy
the Democrats throughout Niagara county,
'lhe demonstration when Ihe results wero re
ceived consisted tn tho firing of two ten-cent
firecrackers and a break-down dunce by ex
Asspinblyman Garwood L. Judd. There will bo
no ratification as In former jenrs. Tho belter
class of Democrats announced their Intention
tn rote tho Itepubllcan ticket unless an
other Democrntlo Convention Is cnllrd.
Many old and conservative Democrats were
seen to-day by Tin. Sun correspondent.
A few farmers In the centre of the county favor
free silver, but T."i per rent, of tho Democrats
here revolted when tho ticket wu, announced,
and there wns not enough left to form a decent
parade. Although Innawanda Is n Democratic
cllv, McKlnley will receive n big majority.
No Democrat Hound to Mnppnrt llryan,
I.obisvii i p, Ki., July 11. The Popullstlo
Chicago platform and ticket will not ewoep
Kentucky. Telegraphic Inquiries to cveay part
of the Stnto to-du) brought out the Information
that, although' tho ticket was well re
ceived h) tho Populists, it angered tho
best clement, nnd it win, no support from
Republicans. Mini) free-silver Democrats
thought It n great ml, tako to drop Bland for a
joung Populist. Drvnu'sbnlt two vcars ago Is
remembered, and It Is conceded that no Demo
crat Is Lound to support him. In Louisville tho
feeling is very bitter, hut the general sentiment
Is that It Is better to voto for McKlnley
than risk a division of gold standnrd supporters
by naming anew ticket. Bi'stness men nlmost
without exception tny the) will organize sound
money clubs nnd sec that thn fight ll made hot.
So far tho only Domocrntof prominence In the
Stato to announce, himself for Ilrjun Is Con
gressman McCrciry, Iho slnudlng candldatefor
United Statos Senate.
The Houth KCnnds Tor Honor.
Louisville, Ky., July 11. The Courfrr
Jimrnol this morning publishes the following
as answers to nn Inquiry ns to how Southern
business men regard tho platform put forth by
thu Nutlnunl Democratic Convention:
A.C, Banner, President of the Mobllo Cham
ber of Commerce, sajs: "Chicago platform
about as bad as It could bo made. Wo oppose
high tariff, but think that evil much less than
proposed silver Inflation,"
Jacob Grell, President nf the Montgomery
Commercial Club, wires:
"My opinion Is that the majority of our busi
ness men ure ureutly displeased with tho Cbl
D. M, Steward, President of the Chattanooga
Chamber of Commerce, wires tho C'ourlrr.Jimr
mil as follows:
"A canvass tit the liadlnc Dnmocratlo busi
ness mon made In two hours by the President of
one of our strongest banks shows that lf
votes will bu given for sound money."
A. Brlettun. acting Presldenl New Orleans
Cotton Exchange, teUginphs:
"I am friendly tonllvet, hut not to revolution
nor anarchy. Platform extunllngly obiioxlmis,
n.ut I think It Is generally obju tlonahlo In the
grcnt mass of tho biirtness community here."
No Sl.ernt Doll ir for Ohio,
Dayton, U July 11. The .1m Mini; niiiM, the
leading Democratic paper of this city mid coun
ty, has the following editorial In bold-faced
type this morning:
"This paper Is for sound money, and has no
uo for iv 04-cent dollar. It Insists upon a dollar
which Is good In tvrry civilized country upon
the globe: a dollar that is recognized us a dollar
where Amerieon peopln go tho world over,
"This refusal tn support Mr, Br) an upon tho
platform nt Chicago will of course have noth
ing to do with the Stale, Congressional,
county, or other local elections.
The VuUtt Xdtunu, tho leading German paper
of this county, and a Democratic organ, also
repudiates the Democratic national platform
Coi UMUtm, O.. July 11.- Everything Indicates
thai there will be u general uprising against
free .liter in IhiS Mute Aut -silver clul s have
been starlwl III many plai'es. Hirelings have
been held in others, and prominent Democrat
have pledged themseivrs la McKlnley nnd
sound money. Manufacturers nnd merchants
tuswpecloll) active lo.opposltlon.
PUNS IN WHITNEY'S CAB.
xue aovxn-noxEY HEX get hack
FVhL OF FIOUT.
Ok Proposition la That New Vork Htate
Democrat Nominate tho MelXInlry
Elector ultli Their Own rotate Ticket
Intuortant Conferences to lie Held Here.
William C. Whitney nnd some of tho sound
money Democrats who accompanied him to
Chicago reached this city last evening In prlv ate
cars attached to the Chicago limited. The train
came Into the Grand Central Station on time,
nnd Mr, Whitney and his friends dispersed to
their homes as soon as possible thereafter. Sen
ator Hill hod got oft at Albany with Chairman
Hlnkley or tha Democrntlo Stale Com
mittee, Ex-Gov. William E. Hussell or
Massachusetts also took n train thoio for
Boston, Wllllnm F. Sheehan lett tho party nt
II a Halo. Thoso who camo on to Now York be
sides Mr. Whitney wero Smith M. Weed, His
trlct Attorney Fellows, Hugh J. Grant, nnd
United States Senators (liayof Delaware nnd
Smith of New Jersey, James J. Martin, Waller
Stanton, Naval Officer C. C. Baldwin, Col. G. B.
M. Harvey, Thomas F.Hjan, II. 11. Macdona,
and T. J. ltongan, Mr. Whitney's private secre
tary. The members of the party were completely
fagged out, and wero not ready to say Just what
course will be adopted by sound-muney Demo
crats, and particularly tho organization In this
city nnd State, toward tho Chicago platform
and ticket. Tho question was discussed tn nil
Its ramifications on iho Journey home, but no
deflnlto plan was decldod on, and none will bo
until nfter several conferences of leaders hnvo
been held In tblscltv this week.
Mr. Whitney tbre up his hands when ho wns
confronted by i small army of newspaper re
porters. He said:
" I'll see you next week. Thero may bo some
thing to any then. Nothing has been definitely
determined on )cU Meantime for two duysut
least I am going to find rest, and I warn you all
that you can't find me. Next week I expect to
have something to say."
Nona of tha party had heard or tha nomina
tion of he wall for Vice-Pretldcnt,and they wero
greatly surprised that ho should havo been
named. They said thut from the standpoint of
the Populists, who controlled the Convention,
the ticket must nocessarlly bo weakened by tho
nomination of a national bank President, n cap
italist, aud a protected manufacturer llko Mr.
"What's the matter?" asked Naval Officer
Baldwin. "Havolhosu fellows thrown up the
sponge, or Is their choice of Sewall to be ac
counted for generally on tho score of the crazy
condition of their mind ?"
None of lhagentlemen bad any excuse to offer
for leaving the Convention before Its work wns
completed, except that they had dono all they
could toward tbo salvation of the party, and
could have done no more If they had remained.
District Attorney Fellows said: " We talked
tho situation over on our way from Chicago,
but nothing definite was agreed on, Ono thing
Is definitely settled so far as I am concerned
though. I cannot and will not support the plat
form or tho ticket."
James J. Martin said: "Tammany's courso
of action cannot bo definitely settled until ths
members of the organization get back. We will
then confer and adopt the best courso possible
under tbo circumstances. I determined to tako
no stund.Jintn I got to Chicago and saw how
llie Conventlo'a Vaimado up. I saw enough'
there to disgust me thoroughly. They were
stark raving mad on the qussiio'n of tree silver.
Tbey bad no reason In them. We have got to
do something to preserve the integrity of the
Democracy; but what. Is yet to be determined.
United States Senator Gray said:
"No policy has been adopted for our guidance
In tho emergency which confronts us, ,but ihere
will be one. Iho free-diver men seem to have
captured everything, but we have honor left
and a good combination."
Senator Qray would not explain what ho
meant by "a good combination." It was said,
though, that It related to the plans which were
discussed In Mr. Whitney's private enr. Some
of theso plans were very interesting. One of
the propositions considered was that no elec
toral ticket should bo put tn the field by
the Democrati of this Slate. An objection to
thin was that It Is the desire or the organization
In the State to make ns good n fight as possible
for Its Stato and local candidates and the ab
sence of an electoral ticket from the official
ballot, it was said, would hurt tho State ticket
and the chances or Demoorutto candidates for
Congress and the Assembly.
Another objection was that the National
Democratic Committer, which Is n frre-colnngn
body, might go to work and organize the free
sllrer Democrats In the State, recognize tbrm
as the regular State organization, and thus se
cure for them all the privileges of the Democ
racy uuder the Now York Ballot law. This
same objection was raise-1 to the proposal lo
participate tn a now sound-money Dcu-ocrntlo
National Convention and support another Dem
ocratic oandldate. The law ) era in the confer
ence (and tbey are good ones) declared that this
objection would not hold water, because the
courts in this State would not recog
nize the action of the National Commit
tee as opposed to that of the regular
Democratic organization In the State, and that
there would bo no danger that Jimmy O'Brien
or any other man could get ud an organization
which would be recognized as entitled to the
ballot emblem of tho regular Democracy under
the State laws.
The proposition which Is said to have met with
the most favor was for lhe Democracy tn Stato
Convention to nominate the McKlnley and Ho
bart Presidential electors. Such action. It was
said, would bo must advantageous to tho State
and local Democrallo nominees. In the first
place. It would giv e tho Democrats of the Slate
a full official ballot. Then there was every
reason to believe Hint the Piatt Itepublicans will
nominate out-and-out machine men for Gov.
ernor and all minor places wherever possible,
au d with Me Klnloy electors nt the head of the
Democrntlo ticket It would bu an easy
matter for tbo nntl-1'latt Republicans,
to "scratch" the regular Stain candidates
of tholr party while voting for MoKlnley, Of
lourte, thero were objections raised In this plan.
Ono wns that thero are, ma) be. Democrats In
tho Stato who will wnnt lo voto for the Chicago
candidate rather than record themselves for
McKlnley, It was raid that ilafectluiis of this
sort might more than offset any gains.
All the plum, arc to bo considered tlinioughly,
and lhe one which will work tho greatest benefit
to thu Slate mid local tickets, at the same time
Insuring tho Stute to McKlnlct, will, il is said
At the conference! which are to be held this
week It was said that reprmenlatlvi's b) tne
sound-money Democracy from several btatcs
will bo present.
CLEVELAND HULL SILENT.
The President RrTusra to Hay Anytblnss
About the Culeiisjo Ticket,
llL'zz.uiu'ii Bav, Mass., July 11. The time
of tho President aud Mr, Thurter was occu
pied to-day In attending lo the official cor
respondence of thu Government, and Mr,
Clot elaud remained at home.
The telegraph Instrument which has been in
opc-ratlun nt Gray Gables since the Conven
tion opened has been taken out, and tho special
oiouator has returned to Boston.
Newspaper men havo been plenty hero for
two days seeking an interview vtlth tbo Presi
dent upon the nomination, but Mr, Cleveland
has refused in every Instance to be Interviewed
or to make a statement.
sra"YjiTi -j si'.' 'f
TAM3TA.r TltAlX HACK.
Most nf the Dram Don't Wnnt tn Talk
Abnnt the Tlckct-Hhrnas and Mllenee,
The Tammany Hnll special train which left
Chicago nt 10 o'clock Friday night was tlela) ed,
and did not get here until 11:13 o'clock last
The braves got home In good order and fair
spirits, but there was nn enthusiasm for the
A fow said that the will of tho majority
must bo bowed to and the ticket supported,
Thcro were moru of them, however, who In
dicated their opposition tn the ticket by shrugs
or by requests to bo excused from stating
tholr position until they bad had a chanco to
consult with friends.
John C. Sheehan was the first man off the
train. He snld:
"The ticket's nil right, nnd thero't nothing
more to sny about It."
Statu Senator I,ouls Munzlnger, who comes
from Mr. Sheshan's district, said with n sbrugl
"Don't ask ma nny questions;" and Senator
Thomas F.Grady had no answer but tho shrug
to the question whether he would support the
Roglster William Sohmcr said that he would
hav e to consult with his German friends before
declaring his position. That t, what he said for
publication, nlthough It Is known that ho has
said be cannot support the Chicago ticket.
Ex-Senator Plunkllt of the Thirteenth dis
" We am Democrats, and we still nbldo by the
action of the Convention."
Congressman Sulzer also said that he was for
District Leader Tom Dunn of the Twenty
sixth district, who went to Chicago heralded as
a candidate for President, said:
"They 'Mdn't leavo us a leg to stand on those
silver fellows. '
There was n , eat deal of fun over the story
telegraphed on that Law) or Henry J. Goldsmith
of tho Eighth district had been robbed.
"All that Goldsmith lost," said Tom Dunn,
"was SI. 87 nt penny nnto and a silk hat which
got very wet nnd useless."
A man high uptn tbo councils of the Wigwam
" It Is significant to know that so many of lhe
Sachems of the Tammany Society have de
clared that they will not support tho Chicago
ticket. Among them are ex-Mayor Grant.
Congressman McClellan, Register Sohmcr, and
J, Sergeant Cram.
" I believe there are seven of the thirteen
who will tako that stand. It Is In the power of
the majority of the Board of Sachoms to de
termine what Is tho 'Tammany Hall ' De
mocracy, for that organization Is merely a ten
ant at will of Tammany Hall, tha Sachems be
ing lhe lessees."
AS SIR. DEPEir SEES IT.
He Saya Bryan Is Jnnt the Man to Z,end a
Crowd of Faddists.
Lonuon. July 11. A reporter to-day had an
Interview with Mr. Chauncey M. Depew on the
subject of the nomination of Mr. Br) an. Mr.
"I think that the nomination of Mr. Bryan Is
the best the Convention could havo mode. He
represents ull tho irrational, unsound, nnd ab
surd theories that the Convention proposes to
materialize In the laws If the parly gets Into
power. Excepting his two terms in Congress
Mr. Bryan has had no experience In legislation.
He Is eloquent, emotional, and sentimental.
Ho belongs to the imaginative school, and Is
-Joytrthe man to capture a Crowd or Impractica
ble, and faddists.
"The Convention cut loose from the time
honored principles of iho Democrallo party and
pushed the old ship, already leaky, outunonn
sen of vagaries and theories without a chart or
compass or knowledge of the ocean. It seems
eminently proper that the jounirest, most dar
ing, and least experienced of such a crew should
be captain of tbe ship."
irOJliD FAKE, SATS RRTAX.
The Candidate Never Wrote n, "Hlcned
(Statement" It Published.
Ciiicaoo. July 11. Tho new Presidential
candidate said this afternoon that hewonld
submit to no moro Interviews for publication.
A statement In tho Now York irorlu" which
reached Chicago to-day was the moving rancn
of the candidate's determination. That paper
contained a " spread" article on the first page.
two columns wide. In unusually large type, pur
porting to be an lntervlow w lib him. and signed
Tbo article treats of his political views, and
in It he Is quoted as sn Ing that he Is not n
believer In either free sliver or gold. When ho
saw a copy of the H'oiIJ containing the al
leged lntervlow. Mr. Brynn, nfter carefully
reading It, said j
"I never wrote out any such Interview, It
was not wrltton for nor given to tbe ll'nrld by
me. and my signature was never attached to
JOXES YIELDED TO tlRYAX.
Tho "Boy Orator" Came Near Not Having;
m Chanee to Hpeak,
Ciiicaoo, July 11. It Is admitted here by
everybody that If Br) an had not in ado his
speech be never would have been nominated,
and it Is also admitted Hint he enme mighty
near not having n chance to make his speech.
Bryan was ono of the men selected by Senator
Jones lo help him defend the Popullstlo plat
form aga'net tho assaults of Senator Hill and
the gold men. Altgeld and Ttlltnau were tho
other two defenders, nnd this pair wanted all
the tlmo and came mighty nenr erttlng It.
Thore was only fifteen mlnutos left when they
got through. This should have gone, to Senator
Jones, but no kindly consented to step asldo
and Drjan got the time. He talked for forty
minutes, after he got on the platform once, be
cause the crowd wauled to hear him.
SUNFLOWER AD FIXE COXE.
Aro tbe Populists GiiIub to Rob Kansas or
Ita Emblem f
CnicAno, July It," Itusjoln thesunfiower
of Nebraska with tho pine cone of Maine,"
screniued the orator whonnmlnaicd Mr, Sewall,
When the Convention had actually nominated
Sewall tho cry went up that the sunflower of
Nebraska nnd thn pit 4 cone or Maine had been
Joined, and a lot of l"jfcilcleKatoi who fnvorud
Ihu ticket hustled nroirmjji gel hold of n sun
flower and a plno conefiLJab In their coa a
along with the collection (-""fedgoi thoy have
Where tbe sunflower of KebraK) romes In It
Is hard tosa), Tho sunllowerbeloclsto Kansas.
At least Kansas Is known as the Minitower suite,
and tho onl) piople here who have been wear
ing sunflowers as badges havo been Kansas
31AISE XOT SOLID FOR BEWALX,
Three Delesatea Hive Notice that They
Did Not Voto for Him,
Ciiicauo, July 11. The action of the Maine
delegation In voting solidly for Mr. Sewall for
Vice-President It reaeuted by some nf tbe dele
gates from that Slate and to-nlgbt the follow
ing telegram was sent to Chairman White with
a view to correcting the pertnauent record of the
llvn. Sttprn U. nA(. Coalman Koltonal Contm.
Pleaif take notice that the undersigned memb.rt of
tha Malue dull gallon have not attended today's pro
cerdlurs. and sutuorUrd do iius lo vol fur tlitm on a
candidate for Vice l'mldcut. C Vtr Hotxi.
J. II SiisaMtj.
-- V V
""flT r-g .,.. mH"-tf l'1'H'i 'J JIT- " " lU JTWW ym'ti.
SEWALL IS NOMINATED, V '.j
TheMaiae Shipbuilder Put TTp V8
for VicG-President. i
POPULISTS DON'T LIKE IT. J
An Attempt Alade to Throw tho 't
Nomination to Bland. iff
Sixteen Candidates Named or Voted For ij
Allen W. Tlmrmaa Also Had a. Vic. $
Presidential llnx In Ilia rloanet Oeoraa j
Fred Williams la Put In Nomina. i,'
tlon, but Ula Boom Hae Nn MtronK 't , J
Backing Tom Johnson Nominate '1
lli-t'ootrrtinmn Jr'tlhtau Tho Wew- rJ -i
nil Boom la Hrotsabt Oat by ? I
California, MeLisn l.eada on tho MJ '
fourth Ballot, with SOO Votea to SOI H) ,
for riewall-Then Mel.ean'a Name Is) !
Withdrawn and Hawaii la Nnmlnata4 j ' "'
Unanimously on the Firth Ballet-New . fi ,
"Vork etunea to Voto to tho aat. J til j
Ciiicaoo, Jnly 11. The Domncratto National ;
Convention of 1HU0 flnlshrd Its work late this
afternoon when It nominated the Hon. Arthur HI
Sen nil of Bntb. Me., to be the running mate of
tho Hun. William Jennings Brynn of Ltnooln. '$
Neb. Thero is some virtue In the nomination of ' fi
Mr. Sewall. He was a regularly elected dele- , M
gato to this Convention from the State of J ' ji
Maine. He was entitled lo hi, seat from 'j'p
the moment he arrived In Chicago. In ',',
the case of Mr. Bryan, whoso frenzied (;
speech In the Convention precipitated his nornt- l.fe
nation for President, It Is far different. He 3
came here nt lhe head of a contesting dclega-
tlon from Nebraska. Tho Democratic National "2
Committee decided adversely to Mr. Bryan and JRH
his delegates, and It was only through the Com- jft'
mlttce on Credentials that Mr. Bryau was al- tj
lowed to break Into tbe Convention. Mr. ,. ij
Sow all has been Maine's member of the Demo- ' f&
cratlc National Committee for many years. He -jti
Is a wealthy shipbuilder, and during most of t;
his recent years ho has been a free-silver man. J3
He has been consistent in his advocacy of tha j .Vj
silver cause, but he has been violently opposed J
to tho Ponullstio notions which flood the mind 'ifl
of tho Hon. Mr. Bryan. 1S
Mr. Suw all had not been nominated for Vice- infl
President ten minutes this afternoon boforolhe 3
Populists In this Convention declared that tbey 3sD
would see to It that hit nomination wns not rati- J?i
fled by tho Conventions of Independent silver 1i
men nnd the Populists which are tn assemble la ttfl
St. Louis on July:.'?. Every effort will be made to 31
have these two Conventions endorse Mr. Bryan's lH
nomination. If they should do this und nominate !
a different candidate than Mr. Sewall for Vice- ilHH
President, there would be a fine old mess. That, IiIIm
how ev er. Is exactly what Is tnrealenod. and Mr. ljlfl
Bryan and his friends aro bustling for dear life kvH
lo prevent such a disaster. The Populists do- 1
claro that they cannot accept Mr. Sewall. They ,1 aj
say that he Is a wealthy man, and that rv U vcl
UlnU-'d w 1th the crime of thrift. They aro vVr 1 jl
much opposed to such a citizen. Ithosaleo j
been ascertained by Itepublicans who ara.P.wB
the ground thut they propose to do everyt' i J
possible within the next ten daj s to prevent Uio '!
endorsement of Mr. Bryan and Mr. Sewall a lH
St. Louis. It Is their policy, aa outlined IH
to-day, to bring about the nomlnatlna - . iMjt
of two silver candidates in opposition tl
to William McKley, for the roasra '
that the sliver vole would hereby bo divided. al
Some of lhe most expert politicians in tbe Re- "Jm
publican party are now at work in tbo effort to 4fl
bring this about. The silver men are aware of f' la
this situation, and for that matter so are the ' jifl
Populists, but the Populists do not seem to mind tjfl
It. On tbe contrary, tbey are rather pleased ' H
overit.becausetheybelievetbatthey will Doable - 'JM
to get nn out-and-out Populist named for Vice- if
President at St. Louis. They are greatly t
pleased over tho nomination of Mr. Bryan, but jjf
thrydonot like the nomination of Mr. Sewall, ja!
and already they are talking about thrustlnff (f.
Senator Henry M. Teller of Colorado to the) 'M
front at St. Louis, either as a candidate for M
President or as n candidate for Vice-President. Vol
.EVV lOUK STOOD TART TO ITS COI3RS. JJj
These stories or to-day's session or the Con jJI
ventlon will not belong. A number of interest- fro
Ing facts cropped out, but In many respects m
they were on t he lines which have been observed JM
In tho Convention from tbe flrt hour of its see. &
slon on lucsday last. The free-silver men and -li
the Populists continued to carry all before) yj
them. Tho hard-money Democrats stood by "ftf
their guns to tho last. They refused to partial- Kj
pate In the nomination of Mr. Sewall, Just as j
they had refused, either hy voice or deed, to jS
countenance the nomination of Mr. Bryan. tJj
While on this subject It should be explained, Wli
now that the Convention I, over, that New York 1 tw
alone of the hard-money States hewed strictly I fffi
to the line, and did not for an Instant depart M
from tho determined stand outlined for It by tho w
members of tho delegation. Chairman Roswell )j
P. Flower of tho New York delegation bad at 'nf
his back every moment tbe seventy-one other jrjj
delegates from the Empire State. Although they nj
were bound by the unit rule, not aMnglr member H?
of the delegation expressed the slightest wish to 1 )j;
break tho rule. The Empire Stale through lit J H
seventy-two delegates did not flinch from ths ' ftj'
stand It hod taken, and It has carried off tho
chief honor and glory of the hard-money States. !$!
In Penns)lranla there have been at all times a Ik,
number nf camp sutlers who were ready to get '"ft
aboard the free-silver band wagon. Tbe same) fS
can be said of Massachusetts, Maine, J ',
New Hampshire. Vermont, New Jersey, Dela- ( J
ware, Maryland, and Wisconsin, There wero tli
men In these delegations who Insisted ,'ij
on voting for tho respective candidates for L'
President nod Vice-President, nnd nnthlnff p:j
could restrain them. Although the Chairmen Vi':;
of thu delegations urged upon lhm to follow '
New York in Its solidity, tho followers of tho xij
tkbh pots could not bu kept in lino. It was In -Ai
honor of New York thai Gen. Edward S. Bragg, ill
who fought and worked to compel his delrga- s!
lion from Wisconsin to obey tho unit rule, to- ij
night presented the standard of Wisconsin to -J
Mr. Flower. Gen. Bragg handed ove'r tho v
standard to Mr. Flower with tho remark that I .
Wli-cnnsln was glad to honor Now 'York f
for tho uiiignilkcut battle line It presonted In ,
this Convention. Every kind word should bo J
aid of tho Hon. Allen McOermott nf New Jer-
soy. He Is a fighter from ths tup of lilt head to 1h
his socks, hut he was compelled on mosi every It
ballot to announce that two or Ihrou men in tho Z
delegation did not wish to obey the unit rule of v
the Applejack Slate. V
ri:.vevi.VANiA handicapped nr PATTTSOS-.
Tbe Pc'un lylvantans were handicapped by the '.-'
conduct of ex-Oov. Robert E. Paulson, who , if,
would not relieve tbe delegation by withdraw 1
tng as a candidate for President. Aeanevl. , j li
denco of Mr. Pattlson'a dtilru for honor from t
this Convention, It may be announced that on ,'
most of the ballots to-day Mr. Paulson received ,
one voto for Vice-President. This vote was cant '
by the Hon. William F. Harrlty. Chairman of 1,
thelPennsylvanladelegatlon. Io order to keep
Mr. I'attlson's record clear, thedeUtlof hi vote J
should be given. On the first ballot he received 'll
two votes and on each of the three other ballots ', I
he received one vote. Il was on the fifth ballot M
that Mr. bewail waa nominated, 3
Till una IM WILUAUS't noXNET. 'I
No criticism whatever is heard against Mas j
sachosetts. Ths Chairman of that dtiegoUoa . I