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eOIiUMJS XXIV-NO. 251.
LANCASTER. PA., FRIDAY, JUNE 22, 1888.
PRICE TWO CENT&
BALLOriNG BEGUN !
Jehn Shgrmin in the Lead and
BLUNS RECEIVED SCATTERING VOTES
F. tier Withdrawn ByEdi'er Smi h
After the Flrat Ballet.
TUiaTEEN CANDlDlTEi IS THE FIELD.
NEARLY ALL Til E ST 1 E9 D1VIDK TUEIB
VOtCS It KTW KEN TUH CONTESTANTS.
lbs Oualrman Uu area! D.IUeullJ tu Calling
tltt Convention te Order Cheiring rr.T.rite
the Minuter Delivering HI. Prayer for Sema
Time TUB Wtaluer Improved ana tba
Largest Poislete Crowd In Alteedaner-What
Bib lngeriell Thinks el tne Convention A
K.cees Taken Until 7 p. m.
Alter the recess en Thursdy afternoon
tba convention wn promptly called te
order at 3 p. m., but It was twenty minutes
beiore It get Inte working trim, nod then
tbe ehalruwu stated that at the time the re re
eena was taken the name of General Har Har
rleon had been presented and be naked
whether there wernany second.
Mr. Terrell (Tex.) was tbe first te re
spond. He declared that Indiana was the
Sivetal state of the coining contest, and that
enjatnln Harrison waa the uian who
could with certainty earry tbe atate for tbe
Mr. Galllnger (N. II.) also eeconded the
nomination of General Harrison. The first
really striking scene In the conTentlen e
far waa proelpltated by tbn mention of (he
name et ltlalne by Mr. Galllnger at tbe
oleae of bis speech. Tba galleries and
many or tbe delegate sprang te tbelr feet
and ahented for nearly a minute. Flags
were waved, and tbe demonstration finally
became really Imposing.
Iowa having been reached Mr. Hepburn,
of that state, amid loud applause, ascended
the platform and plaesd la nomination
Senater William B. Allisen.
, II(ibiirn Present. Ilia Claims of IuwVe
C'nndldate for President.
After a lengthy preamble dealing with
tbe movements of the Republican party,
Mr. Hepburn said: "Oentlemen, the state
of Iowa bills we name you this man lit te
lie your candidate, William II. Allisen, of
lows, efaUilvlng.mtinhu is the ene we
meat de t honor. Iowa asks bis solestlen.
It is tbe prayer of tbatptate that has been
mere true te Republicanism than all ethers
that have been truest. All ethers have
sometimes wavered. Iowa never. In all
ethers at some lime In your history some
pert of your tieket has met deleat. In Iowa
never, In Si years'ef consecutive victory
no man has been Inducted Inte a state olllee
or been acoredlted te the national Senate
who did net fellow your 11 tg and march in
The orator then proceedod In a review of
fie publle career el his candidate and con
cluded as fellows : " He stands en the line
et tarltl defenFO lit the Northwest. If you
drive us from that line by your nomination
te-day, we go In ntter liopelons rout, beaten
by tbe strategy of tbe campaign before the
battle opetis. Your patience will cot per
mit me te state in detail the Important
measures te which be aided in givlDg form.
The constitutional amend uieuls, ene and
all, he aided In training; the currency
legislation end these lawn of honor that
preserved tbe national credit ; the re
sumption of Bpeele payment ; tbe Bllver
coinage act j the stoppage of Ubl Ubl
uese importation and all ether legisla
tion efforts approved by the Republanle
party of te-day AlllBcn'a hand, his genius,
bis industry aided In securing te up. Tbe
candidate 1 have named, we of Iowa com
mend te you. A wan et that culm
poise ff mind, who Bcebs the
methods et a JudieleuB conservatism and
yet who has en all occasions the
courage te de tbe right, who oxeltes no
ans-er and has neenetnles, wheis sagacious,
conservative, versed In tbe details of tbe
public business, whose Integrity Is above
the reaeh of calumny; who bes tbe respect
and con lit) en co and kind regard of all wbe
knew him. and whose candidacy all classes
of Republicans caa unite and se uniting he
will lead a harmonious party tea satisfying
During Mr. Heplrurn'e speech every ref
erence te tbe name of Allisen was balled
with enthusiasm by tbe friends of tbe
Iowa statesman, and tbe speaker was com. cem. com.
pltmented with a round of applauseaBbe
closed his presentation speecti. Mr. lies lies
wertb (K. 1 ) soejiiUoJ AUlsan's nomina
tion. ALQKKS NAME PKE3KNTKD.
Tbe Gellerj Ktiaulers A.k ''Went's the Halter
With AltfeiV" I n J Itepiy "lie's
When Michigan was reached Chairman
Herr, of that delegation, arose and eald that
Michigan had a candldate who would be
presented by Mr. R. F. Frazar, of Detroit
When Mr. Frazar mounted the platform
tbore was a ery from tbe galleries of
"What's the matter with Alger T" In an
evidently cencerted chorus, at which the
convention exploded In a burst of laughter.
In presenting Mr. Alger's name, Mlohl Mlehl
gan, Mr. Frazer said, cauie Inte tbe Repub
lican convention for tbe first time In her
history te ask a favor. Michigan had alwaj a
proved true te the Republleau party and
always would be true. New, when the
Kspuulican pariy ueeueu iicji,, uuuuiguu
came here te provide the ways and means
of turning the Demoeratlo party out of
power. Micblgau bad no charges te bring
against any el tbe men who were proposed
for the nomination. Tbey were all true
and tried Republicans. But the availability
of tbe man te be selected must be con
sidered. The caudldale which Michigan
would propose was a man who would
receive the vnte of the rich and peer, of tbe
white and of the black. The rlcu men
'trusted him becausn he was a man of busl
nes and force, and his honor always was
and always would be unquestioned. If
gentlemen thought be was net a friend of
tbe peer, let them gn te Detroit and enier
the peer man's home and mention the name
of Mlebigau'fl candidate, and they would
find that next te the name of Gnd waa tbe
usme of General Russell A. Alger.
Thosneaker was here Interrupted by an
outburst of stormy applause. Trie Alger
questloe, which has been heard trectienily
around tbe streets of Cblrajce : "What's
tbe matter with Alger t" was sbouted from
one gallery only te receive from tbe opio epio opie
slte galiery tbe answer ; " He's all right,"
while one eutbuslast In tbe upper tier of
galleries divested himself of his coat, and
winging it around hla hiad proposed three
cheers ler Alger, which were given with a
UOOtlnUlUg, Mr. rrazsr puiuieu uui lue
strength that Alger would secure from the
soldier vote. There was net, he sld, a sol
dier la the nation who waa better beloved
by the rank and file of tbe Grand Army of
tbe Republle than the man whom Michigan
presented. His bravery was written en tbe
bleed sta nel pages et his country's his
tory. Mlcnlgan presented a business man.
This waa te be a business man's campaign.
I f tbe battle was 10 us leugui en tne greunu
of protection let tbe lawyers leek up tbelr
fees after the content, but let the business
In conclusion Mr. Frazer alluded te
Alger's warm friendship for Gen. Ixzan,
and declared that a man wbe was true te
bis friends could be trusted by his oiun eiun
try. As Mr. Frazar stepped from ibe plat
form again the Alger cry went up, ml it
was some memenu before the uproar oeuld
Mr, CearlesJ, Noyes (Mm?,) seconded.
the nomination of General Alger. He
thought that II waa eminently becoming
that tba Republican party had draped this
building with the stars and stripes la the
face f tba adoption by the Demoeratlo
party of an old man's snuff-rag aalta ban
ner. Ne candidate who had been or would
be presented te this convention bad a better
claim upon the banners which decorate these
hills than hal the soldier whose nomina
tion tba speaker waa proud te second.
If protection is te be the issue, who is better
equipped te sustain that Issue than eca who
knows all el the rraotieal details of the
Patrlek Kgan (Neb.) also seconded the
nomination, and referred te Alger as a man
who would maintain the honor of tbe
United States at home and abroad, and who
would resent any Indignity te the Amencan
Mr. Estes (N. O.) also seconded General
Alger's nomination. Ha spoke of that love
of the great generals et tbe war for Alger,
of Lincoln's trust in him, and et his deeds
of charity and genoreslty,
Mr. Kggers ( Ariz. ) then took the platform
with a brief speech In support of A fger, bnt
he waa frequently Interrupted by shouts
from tbe galleries, where tbe audience was
apparently growing impatient at speech
making, and was desirous for the work of
ballotleg te begin.
IIAILHOAD PRESIDENT DEPEW.
Tbe Empire State's Candidate Eulogized by
The roll of states waa then continued, and
when New Yerk bad been called tbe dele
gation from that state arose and led the ap
plause which greeted Mr. Ulscoek as he
proceeded te place CbaunceyM. Depew in
nomination. That name, he said, would
be an inspiration te the country. His name
was dear te all Republicans. His counsel
had led tbem and would guide them ; his
eloquence had electrified them and would
continue te inspire tbem. His bread a'td
statrsmanlike uttoraneos had long ooui eoui oeui
mandnd the respect of the people, net of
New Yerk alone, but wherever heard or
read. As ehler magistrate of the repub
lic bis superb abilities, his matchless ex
ecutive equipment, his thorough know
ledge of affairs, bis bread comprehension
or pueuc inieresisanu tue nation's capaci
ties, bis perfect Integrity, his Justness and
consideration of tbe rights of men, his
fidelity te Republican principles, would
assure an administration prometive of
national development and pregress. It he
was nominated the Republican parly would
net be compelled te mate a defensive cam
paign. True he was tbe president of a
great railroad corporation, and there was
net a farmer, freighter, mecbanle or com
mon laborer in New Yerk who would vote
against him for that.
Senater Hisoeck was frequently ap
plauded, the New Yerk delegation giving
the one te tbe convention. As he closed
overy man from New Yerk rose and gave
tbree cheers which were re-echoed back
from the galleries with Interest.
Mr. Hartey (Minn.) mounted the plat
form and said " Minnesota aocends the
name of Ubauneey M. Depew. Nomlnate
tbe great man of New Yerk, and don't be
afraid et tbe Grangers of the Northwest.
Minnesota will give Depew 30,000 ma
jority." Tbe speaker said that he came
from tbe greateat Granger dlatrlet In tbe
Northwest, and it would glve Dopew 15,000
When tbe state or Ohie was called tbe
first really great demonstration of the con
vention was made. Delegates all ever the
hall climbed upon chairs, waved American
Hags and Bbnuted at the top et their voices.
The gallery Joined in, and the applause
became rapturous. Heme ladles In the gal
lerlrs, wbe had brought white silk um
brellas trlmmed with small Amerlen flags,
opened tbem and twirled tbete striking ban
ners around and around, while tbe enters
and sheutx inereased In volume. The
scene continued for some time, and was
net even equaled by the one wblub seen
frllowed, when Adjutant General Hastings
(I'd.), In presenting tbe name r.f Sherman,
incidentally referred te Blaine. When this
demonstration finally came te an end the
Ohie delegation gave way te Pennsylvania,
and Adjutant General Hastings was pre
sented te the convention te present the
name of .Senater Sherman. He was given
a reusing welcome as he proceeded te put
Ohie's fuverltu In nomination. He said :
SHERMAN PI.IUKD IN THE race.
The Speech Nominating Him Delivered by
Arjutant c.eneral Matting., or
1'ennsylvanla Is opposed te Grever Clove Cleve
land, and te a continuance of his adminis
tration. Her electoral vote will be cast for
the nominee et this convention. Pennsyl
vania has never faltered In her devotion te
Republican principles and will net falter
new. Her metropolis wbb the cradle of
Ameriean liberty and the Republican
party's birth and baptism were both en
I'ennRylvanla soil. With her the funda
mental and elementary principles et Re
publicanism have always been held sacred
as the charter or her liberties and the
memory et her dead soldiers. Of this her
majorities are proer msjormea uncquauea
In tbe sisterhood of Btates cast for Lincoln,
for Grant, for Hayes or Gaifield, and for
her beloved eon, James G. Blaine.
Pennsvlvanla comes te this convention.
and with great unanimity asksyen te name
a standard-bearer who will represent tbe
principles, tbe traditions and the brightest
hopes and aspirations et tbe Republican
parly. A man wbeae name will stand for
us Integrity, Its doctrines and Its matchless
history. A man wbe will execute the laws
aud will vindicate the honor of the nation ;
whose very personality will be "aBwerd
In the hands of beneit freemen wherewith
te drive from place and power" a party
whleh holds the reins et national govern
ment, by fortuitous circumstances, and
against tbe true intent and henest desire et
a majority of tbe nation's sovereign.
This convention recognizes uiai me cam
paign befere us finds tbe common enemy
entrenched in the seats et national power
with the prestlge et a victory, the support
of a solid Seuth, tbe Iciluenee of publle
patronage aud an Increasing appotlte for
office, te give It encouragement.
But tbe country Is tired et abatnr, dou
ble dealing and mediocrity. We have
seen a cultf executive wbe proclaimed his
belief that tbe presidential etUce should be
limited te a single term, eagerly clutching
at tbe nomination for a soeood. His prom prem
ised reforms et the civil service have re
sulted In tbe prostitution of bis great office
for the narrowest partisan prApeses. i'ro i're i'ro
lesslng sympathy for tbe welfare of wage
earner?, and established Industries, be baa
forced, upon his party a policy which, it
successful, would be ruinous alike te both.
Forbidding political activity In his subor
dinates, he has allewed them every wbere
te use tbe publle servlce for tbe advance
ment cf hla own political fortunes. He baa
lnamraiated and festered a diplomatic pel-
ley hostile te tbe interests and tbe dignity
et the American people,
WHY SHERMAN SHOULD UK CUOSCN.
He whom 1 shall nominate, te you needs
no introduction. His career, his character,
his manhood and his illustrious cchleve-
ments are a part of tbe nation's hla tery. Tbe
people knew blm by heart.
They whom 1 represent, and wbe ask bis
nomination at your hands, point yoeato a
grand career beginning with these patriots
who roeked tbe cradle of Republicanism ;te
a man wbe has been in tbe fore-front of
every battle for bis party ; wbe has been
Its counsel, Its champion, its strong right
arm ; whose name la a tower of strength and
who was never defeated for any clllee for
which he waa nominated.
These wbe believe that he who has ren
dered tbe most and tbe best public service
la eniiuea te consieerauon ; who believe
that experience in statesmanship is a pre
requisite te high public preferment ; that
It is net a disqualification te have actively
and honorably participated in a generation
et thrilling and stupendous events events
mere vital te numanity ana neeriy man
were ever crowded Inte an equal period et
tba world's history; wbe have aeen tbe
danger and felly et placing Inexperience
and mediocrity in high places, have msde
him their choice. The free men watting
for the welcome day when there will be no
longer a solid Seuth ; the true soldiers of
both Bides who bravely and loyally accept d
tbe result of war ; they who are walling f r
tbe dawn of that new day when tbe right
of snfirage dare net be denied te any man,
white or black ; when honest election stall
Uluxph ever IntlmldlUen and tissue fcal.
lets; and purified franchise shall "pre
serve the Jewel of liberty In tbe house
hold of Its friends;" they wbe are
still watting nntll the true gospel et pro pre
ts tea te man and te the fruits of hla toll tell
shall be preached In myriad school houses
south et that political equator called Masen
and Dixen's line; waiting ter the infusion
of that thrift which brings from mountain
and valley tbe blessing et comfort, refine
ment and patriotism; that Industry whleh
opens new and profitable channels of
irada and commerce ; which builds rail
roads running North te Seuth aa well at
Kast and West; whleh recegnizee political
meridians of longitude as well aa parallels
of latitude; they who believe with him that
honest and Intelligent Immigration should
be welcomed, but that Impassable barriers
should be erected en the Paolfle coast
against the Influx et heathen hordes of
Mongolian barbarity all these have found
in him tbe consistent friend and ateadfast
That grand army of men wbe follewod
Grant and Sherman and Sheridan ; the
wldewa and erpbana et their comrades and
thousands who believe a soldier's honorable
discbarge Is no disqualification In elvll lite
and thousands mere who love their country ;
who believe the English language se copious
that a hundred pension vetoes might be
written without .Insulting patriotism and
loyalty will rally te his standard. Ha waa
the aeldlei's friend In war and he baa been
their constant friend In peace. He steed by
the aide of Lincoln and tbe army from the
first days of Sumter until another Sher
man marched from Atlanta te the sea and
peace came en golden wings.
HIS FINANCIAL RECORD.
War and flnanee oemprlse much of tbe
history or nations, A people who gave a
millleu soldiers te the republle, round tbe
man te sustain tbem and tbelr ceuntrj's
credit In the dsrkest hour. Our flnanelal
policy was aa victorious as our armies. In
spiration responding every need of war
proved equal te every demand of plrletlatn
until at last, hand in band, peace and pros
perity, twin children of liberty, gladdened
the hearta of a re united people. The states
manship et lesumptlen, his crowning sun sun
eess unequaled in any time or oeuntry, has
placed bis name upon the lips of gratitude
throughout the land.
De you want bis record T Read tbe his
tery and the statutes of the oeuntry for the
last thirty years; a broken union restored
and made stronger; a race of men emanci
pated ; a system or tree publle schools ex
tended te every state ; a bended debt the
prlce or a nation's life reduced from twenty
two hundred millions te less that eleven
hundred millions ; the annual burden et
Interest reduced from one hundred and
fifty millions te less than fifty millions ; a
Eublle credit made firm aa tbe everlasting
Ills ; a system et protection te American
Industries embedded In legislation and
consistently supported as a wise publle
policy ; these are a few of the great aobleve.
ments of the Republican party, and while
every ether candidate before this conven
tion has contributed a full share et honora
ble, patrtotle and meritorious servlee, no
man has become of the whole splendid
reoerd a mero Inseparable part than he
whom I shall name.
My countrymen, the central Issue of this
campaign. Is an American policy for the
whole American poeplo at home and
abroad. Beore It all else alnks Inte Insig
nificance. What though our system of cur
rency be tbe best In tbe world, It Is an
achievement et Republicanism; what
though secession and slavery are gene for
ever, tbey were washed away in Union
bleed ; what If questions or reconstruction
or national credit and public faith have
been resolved In favor el the right T Tbey
are stars in tbe parly's orewn. Whst
though increasing pensions make grateful
hearts and smooth the pathways or thena thena thena
tlon'a.brave defenders? K very dollar et It
bears tbe stamp or Republican approval.
What though Republican honesty and fore
sight swell tbe federsl treasury wherewith
te liquidate a nation's debt ? Ne question of
surplus should arise until that deet be paid.
But It is of supremest moment that tbe
telling millions, the bone and sinew or the
lend, shall net by abntlllng cant or senti
mental fallacy, be made the vletlms of that
system of political eoenomy whleh tends
te beggary. We welcome tbe Issue pro
tection or iree trade. Lst tbe sovereign free
men In the next election say whetberjiMi
only republic, founded en the rock et free
dem, blessed with every gift of nature,
crowned with Imperial power, enrlehed by
willing hands of honest tell Bball be de
throned, degraded, panperlred by a party,
and a polley at war with the very genius of
our national existence.
With mallce toward none, with cbutty
for all, let the battle lines whleh ence ran
east and west be new formed from north
te south, advancing te the seabeard, there
te protect the homes and firesides, the
peace and prosperity of the nation ; and let
him, who baa nerved se long, se ably and
se faithfully, be placed in command of the
victorious cel urn u.
Make him our standard-bearer, and every
principle for which the party has battled,
every triumph which it has schleved, will
be represented in our leader. Nominate
him and there will be no sophistry, no fal
lacy se plausible as te divert the Intelli
gence and common sense of the people
from the vltsl issue. Nominate him ana a
sense of national seeurity, of eafety and of
con U den ee in tbe fnture will crvstall.e Inte
iriumpn ana victory,
1 nomlnate tbe patriot, tbe Btateiman, tbe
honest man, Jehn Sherman.
When be had concluded Governer Fer.
aker, of Ohie, waa presented by tbe Oble
delegation te second Hherman'c nomina
tion. As the governor advanced up ere
aisle te the platform two et tbe sergeants-at-arms
eame up tbe ether bearing an
enormous lliral emblem, surmounted by a
floral shield. Upen tbe face of this ein
blf m, In letters formed by red roses en a
field of white roses, were Fnraker's new
iameua words : "Ne battle Hags surren
dered while 1 am governor," Considerable
significance appeared te be attached te this
moment uy tne convention, ana as me
govorner aud the floral tribute get en the
stage together there was a thunder of ap
plause from all parts of the ball, but
mingled with It could be heard a volley of
biases. He then seconded the nomination
of Senater Sherman.
Charles Emery Smith, of Philadelphia,
arese when Philadelphia had been called,
aud nominated Hen. EJwin 11. Fitter.
Tbe noise and confusion wero se great at
times that Mr. Smith oeuld hardly be
hennter Hpoener then placed In nomina
tion, Governer Rusk, of Wisconsin, and
his speech was warmly applauded.
This closed the naming of candldate,and
at 7:30 the convention adjonrned te 11 a. m.
THE FOURTH DAY.
U.tailed Proceeding, of tbe Convention
Which I Nine N earing Fleat Adjournment.
Convention Hall, Chicago, June&',
10 p m What premises te be In a politi
cal tense tbe hottest dsy of tbe week in
side the auditorium building, is en tbe out
side this morning with the atmospheric
conditions about all teat could be deslred
The Stirling heat of tbe preceding days had
surrendered te a braelng northeast wind,
and tbe delightful atmosphere et the
rooming hours gave premise that the
delegates after all would be treated te one
of these charming days that have gained
for Chicago the fame of a "summer resort"
Unusually bright and early the members
et tbe various delegations were up and
doing, and at 7 o'clock, when the represen
tative of tbe United Press stalled en bis
round of tbe headquarters, caucuses were
already In progress In tbe Wisconsin,
Maine, Ohie and ether rooms snd the doers
were guarded by bread abeuldercd senti
nels. Around lu the corridors and ro
tundas tbe throng waa as dense as ever,
and the fact that n great many thousands of
shouters had returned te tbelr homes en
tbe nlgbt trains seemed te make no appre
Tbe air was filled with rumors of com cem com
b'nallens and dickering, plots and coun
ter plots. The Blaine undercurrent seemed
te be as strong as ever, and the fact that
Mr. Walker Blaine was closeted with the
Maine delegation until a late benr last
night and again early this morning
haying iajre than ordinary Hgnlflewca.
There was a confident feeling la tbe
Sherman camp, and the Ureshamltes were
also In a similar mood aa a result of the
rallying e! the united labor fortes under
their banner. Of course the enthusiastic
contingent of the ether candidates were
claiming everything In sight, but It waa
noticeable that tbe managers or the booms
had adopted at least a conservative poll y
and were willing te go very far in the
direction of prediction. There waa lltt'a
delay en tba part of the delegataa In
getting toward the neighborhood of
the auditorium this morning. By half
past nine fully one-ball of thtm
were In tbelr aeata In the upper part of the
building at an amazing rate. Cbaliman
Kstee waa In hla aeat fifteen mtnutea
before the hour aet for tha reassembling,
and Harry Smith, tha Journal elerk of tie
national Heuse of Representatives, who, In
consequence et his knowledge of parl'a,
mentary law haa been acting aa adviser te
the chair, eame In a few minutes later.
With him waa Carsen Lake, who has kept
himself en the left of tbe chair alnee Wed
nesday, and looked te It that the Blaine
element get all the recognition that It
wanted. Leenard's wett was welcomed with
the first burst of applause et the morn
ing, and Msjer McKlnley received
tbe second. Many eyes were directed te
the ladles' box when Miss Sherman was
escorted te a aeat where she could com
mand a roll view of tbe proceedings, and
had net the handsome features of Mrr.
Legan been se obscured by a heavy widow's
veil of orepe that very row guessed her
Identity abe would undoubtedly have re
ceived as hearty a recognition aa waa ac
corded the memory of her gallant husband
whenever he Is relerred te by the speaker.
There waa one alternate In tbe seal
Cbauneey Dapew and Governer Feraker
darted here and there evor the llxir, step,
ping te confer for a moment with the obair ebair
man of different delegations.
THE CONVENTION OPENS.
At 11:00 when Chairman Estee brought
his gavel down upon tbe desk and asked
tbe convention te come te order net a score
et delegates or alternatea ent of the sixteen
hundred or mere were ent or their seats
and from the fleer te tbe reef the Immense
structure waa a sea or heads and waving
fan. The attendance was larger
than at any previous session and CeL
Ingersoll, wbe has missed few such
gatherlnga for a score et years, remarked
aa he surveyed tbe score from the stage that
it wis a sight that would fasten Itself upon
hla memory te bis dying day. it took a
geed many poundings et the gavel te still
the rear of tbe conversation and bring
about a semblance of order, but when It
bad at last been accomplished prsyer waa
offered by Rev. W. H. Wooster, of tbe Chi
cago Congregational ohureb. With solemn
and deliberate manner Mr. Wooster, whose
!eatures were familiar te a large number et
the audlenee stepped te tbe right ettbe
chairman's enolesuro and brought the
blessing el heaven upon tha assembly.
The degree et order that bad been accured
by tha chairman was net favorable te the
lermalliy el prayer-making, and with a
leek et roalgnatten en hla face Mr. Wooster
postponed the making of a prayer Just yet,
and modestly resumed his seat. The
ball Is packed from pit te dome.
Hundreds of poeplo cannot find aeata.
The ushers are unable te clear tbe aisles
and consequently great confusion exists.
Chairman Eatoe again raps for order, but
his efforts are Ineffectual, and Mr. Htsceck
takes tbe chair, and atlli Mr. Wooster
makes a second attempt te Inveke tbe
blessing which circumstances compelled
him te deter. At the conclusion of the
prayer the roll call was ordered for tbe
scleotlen of a candidate for president of the
THE FIRST IIALLOT.
At 11:35 tbe roll began and waaasfollew:
Alabama, Sherman 12, (cheers) Alger (1,
Depew ), Harrison 1 (applause), Arkansas,
Ingalls 10, Harrison 1, Gresbam 1, Sher
man 2, California Is called. Uaymend
announces "California casts her 10 vetes for
James G. lllalne." There Is a rear of
applause. It commences in the galleries
back of tbe stage and gees like a flood ever
tbe ball and through the mass of human
beings te tbe reef. Ltdles wave flags white
plumes and parasols. The chairman pounds
tbe desk In vain and It la four minutes be
fore there Is erder. Colerado, GreshamS,
Harrison 2, Allisen 1 ; Connecticut, Haw
ley 13 ; Delaware, Harrison C ; Flerida,
Harrison 1, Fltler 3, Sherman 4 ; Georgia,
Gresbam 1, Harrison 2, Sherman 10, Ltn.
coin 1 ; Illinois, Geabetn 42 ; indlaDs,
Harrison 21), Gresham 1 ; Iowa, Allisen
20 ; Kansas, Jehn J. Ingalls 17, Blaine
1 ; Kentucky, Alger 4, Depew 1,
Harrison 4, Gresbam 5, Sherman
12; Louisiana, Sherman 8, Gresham 2,
Allisen 2, Alger 2, Depew 1, Harrison 1,
A Louisiana delegate asks that the delega
tion be polled. The ebalr says It Is right
and tbe elerk calls tbe roll et delegates.
Tbe poll of tbe delegates results, Alger 2,
Allisen 3, Depew 1, Gresbam 1, Sberman 0;
Maine, Alger 3, Allisen 2, Depew 3,Uresham
1, Harrison 2; Maryland, Depew 1, Sherini n
0, Harrison C, Allisen 'i, Gresbam 1, Blaine
2 ; Massachusetts, Depew 1, Blaine 2, Alli-
Ben 2, Lincoln .', uresnam i, Harrison 4,
Alger G, Sberman U ; Michigan, Alger 20 ;
Minnesota, Alger 1, Depew 2, Greaham 11;
M lsslsslppl, Sberman 14, G resham 3, Dopew
1 ; Missouri, Sberman 0, Alger 0, Har
rison 3, Gresbam 11, Alllien 3,
Blaine 1, Depew 2 ; Nebraaka,
Allisen 3, Sberman 3, Alger 2,
Gresbam 1, liusg 1 ; Nevada, Alger 3, Al Al
lieon 3 ; New Hampshire, Harrison 4,
Depew 4 ; New Jersey, Phelps 18 -, New
Yerk, Dopew 71, Blaine 1 ; North Caro
lina, Gresbam 2, Harrison 1, Depew 1,
Blaine 1, Alger 2, Sherman 16 ; Ohie, Sber
man0 ; Oregon, Gresbam 4, Harrison 1,
Blaine 1 ; Pennsylvania, Sherman 31, Fil
ler 10, Dspuw 8, Pbelps3, Alger 1, Blaine
1, On a poll by Individual votes Pennsyl
vania gave Sberman 29, Fltler 18, Blaine 2,
Pnelps f, Depew G, Alger 1 ; Rhede
I, land, Allisen 8; Seuth Carolina, Sber
man 11, Alger 3, Darew 1, myalls 1,
Gresbam 2; Tennessee, Allisen 1, Harrison
1, Depew 2, Blaine 4, Sberman 7, Alger 9.
Mr. James, et Tennessee, challenges tbe
vote. Anether poll lesulted as fellows .
Sherman 7, Allisen 1, Alger 9, Depew 2,'
Harrison 1, lllalne 3, Gresham 1 ;
Texas, Gresbam 0, Sberman 7, Harri
son 1, Alger 2, Allisen 7, Blaine 1, McKln
ley 2, Phelps 1. ; Vermont, Harrison 8 ;
Virginia, a poll 1b aked and both Mabeno
and Wise vete for Sherman, also Lang Lang
sten. Rlddteberger save he would like te
vote for Blaine it In nomination, but,
as be Isn't be will vete for Allisen.
The poll resulted Alger 3, Allisen 3,
Gresham 1, Harrison 4, Rusk 1, Sherman
11; West Virginia, Alger 1, Blaine 2,
Gresbam 2, Harrison 2, Sherman St Wis
consin, Rusk 22; Arizona, Alger 2; Da Da
keU, Allisen 1, Ruak 1, Gresbam 1, Har
rison l.herman 1, Alger 1, Fltler 1, Depew
2, Phelps 1; Distrlet et Columbia, lllalne 2 ;
Idaho, Allisen 1, Gresham 1; Mcntena.
Gresham 1, Allisen 1; New Mexico, Alger
1, Sherman 1; Uiab, Allisen 2; Washing Washing
ten territory, Harrison 1, Allisen 1, Phelps
llaresbsm3; Wyoming, Allisen 2.
Tbe first ballet was completed at 1255 and
resulted as fellows : Alger hi, Allisen 72,
Depew 99, FlUer 24, Gresham 111, Harrison
7t), Hawley 13, Iegalls 2S, Phelpa 25, Rusk
25, Sherman 2), Blulne 33, Lincoln 3,
Dakota changed ene vote from Phelps
THE SECOND IIALLOT.
rlsen 1 i'Arkansaa!ceat 11 for Alger chang
ing from ingalls, Sherman, Gresham atd
Harrison ; California, Blaine 10 ; Colerado,
Gresham 3, Harrison 2, Allisen 1 ; Connec
ticut, Alger 1, Allisen 4, Depew 0, fJreebam
1 J Delaware, Harrison 0 ; Flerida, Harri
son 1, Alger 3, Sberman 4 ; Georgia, Lin
coln 1, Qreaham 1, Harrison 2, Sherman
10 1 Illinois, Gresham 44 ; Indiana, Uarrl Uarrl
sen 28, Gresham 2; Iowa, Allisen 20;
Kansas, lngalla 10, McKlnley 1, Blaine L
Kentucky la called. Chairman Wilsen says
he can only determine the vote by an Indi
vidual poll. Tha roll is ealled. W. O. Brad
ley, candidate for governor In tha last
eampalgn and avlee ptealdentpeeslblllty.ls
absent and se la his alternate. Chairman
Wilsen casts Bradley's vote for Sherman,
The poll of the delegation lesulted : Sher
man 11, Blaine 3, Alger 3, pepew 1,
Qreaham 0, Harrison 2 ; Louisiana, Sber
man P, Alger 3, Allisen 2, Gresham 1, De
pew 1; Maine, Gresham 1, Sherman. 1, Al
ger 3, Harrison 2, Depew 3, Allisen 2; Mary,
land, Sherman 0, Harrison 0, Allisen 3,
Qreaham 1; Massachusetts, Allisen 1, Depew
1 MeKtnley 1, Qreaham 2, Blaine 2, Harri
son 5, Alger 7, Sberman 9 1 Michigan, Alger
20; Minnesota, Alger 1, Depaw 2, Gresham
11; Mississippi, Depew 1, Qreaham 3, Sher
man 14 ; Missouri, Qreaham 0, Sberman 0,
Alger 10, Allisen 1, Harrison 8, Depew 2,
Blaine 1 ; Nebraska, Allisen 4, Sberman
3, Alger 2, Ruak 1; Nevada, Alli Alli
eon 3, Alger 3; New Hampshire, Har
rison 4, Depew 4 ; New Jersey, Phelps
18; New Yerk, Depew 71, Blaine 1; North
Carolina, Blaine 1, Alger 4, Harrisons,
Sherman 10; Ohie, Sberman 40; Oregon,
Gresbam 4, Harrison 1, Blaine 1; Pennsyl
vania, Depew 1, Alger 2, Harrison 4, Sher
man 63; Rhede Island, Allisen 8; Seuth
Carolina, Depew 1, Harrison 1, Alger 8,
Sherman 8; Tennessee, Gret ham 1, Depew
1, Harrison 2, Allisen 3, Sherman 7,
Blaine 2, Alger 8; Seuth Carolina changes
aa follews: Alger 7, Dapew 2, Sher
man 0 ; Texts, Alger 3, Allisen 8, Qresbam
5, McKlnley 1, Harrison 1, Sherman 6.
Blalne 1; Vermont, Harrison 8; Virginia,
Alger 4. Allisen 3, Qresbam 1, Harrison 0,
Shermsn 1 1 ; West Virginia, Alger 1, Blaine
2, Gresham 2, Harrison 2, Sherman G ; Wis
consin, Rusk i 10, Gresham 3 ; Arizona,
Alger 2; Dakota, Allisen 1, Gresham
2, Harrison 3, Sherman 1, Depew
2, Lincoln 1 ; Distrlet Columbia,
Blaine 2; Idaho, Allisen 1, Gresham
1 ; Meutana, Gresham 1, Allisen 1 ; New
Mexico, Alger 1, Sberman 1 ) Utah, Alli Alli
eon 2 ; Washington territory, Alger 1, Har
rison 1, Allisen 1, Gresham 3 ; Wyomleg,
Sherman 2. Tbe seoend ballet was com
pleted at 1:15 and resulted ss fellows i Al
ger 110, Depew 00, Qresbam 108, lngalla 10,
Rusk 20, Lincoln 3, Blaine 32, Allisen 76,
Hsrrlsen 05, Plielps 18, Sherman 249, Mc
Klnley 3. A recess Will be taken after the
As preparations are making for the third
ballet cheers are glven for Sherman and
Alger In recognition or their slight gains en
the second ballet.
THE THIRD IIALLOT.
Alabama, Sherman 10, Alger 7, Def ew 1,
Harrison 2; Arkansas, Alger 14 ; Califor
nia, Blaine 10; Colerado, Qreaham G, Alli Alli
eon 1 ; Connecticut, Qreaham 0, Alger 1,
Allisen 5 ; Delaware, Harrison G, Qreaham
1 ; Flerida, Harrison 1, Alger 3, Sherman
4 ; Georgia, Lincoln 1, Harrison 2, Qreaham
2, Sherman 18; Illinois, Gresham 44 ; In
diana, Harrison 28, Gresbam 2; lows,
Allisen 20 ; Kansas, Gresbam G ; Allisen
4, lllalne 2, MaKlnley 1, Harrison 2, Sher.
man 2, Sam'l L. Miller 2; Kentucky, Alger
4, Allisen 2, Harrison 4, Sherman 9,
Qreaham 4, Blaine 1, Depew 1, McKlnley
14 LeulMana, Sherman 9, Alger 3,
Allisen 2, Deps7 1, Gresham 1 ;
Maine, Gresham 1, Sherman 1, Alger
3, HarrlROti 2, Depew 3, Allisen
2; Maryland, Sberman G, Harrison 0, All!
son I, GrCBbam 1 ; Massachusetts, Gresbatn
1, Depew 1, McKlnley 1, Lincoln 1, Blalne
2, Allisen 3, Harrison 4, Alger O.Sberman 9;
Michigan, Alger 20; Mlnnoseta, Alger 1,
Dopew 2, Gresbam 11; Mississippi, Depew),
Gresham 3, Sherman 14 ; Missouri,
Gresham 0, Sherman 4, Allisen 2, Alger 11,
Depew 2, Harrison 2, Blaine 2 ; Nebraska,
Allisen G, Sherman 3, Alger 2 ; Nevada,
Alger 4, Allisen 2 ; New Hampshire, Har
rison 4, Depew I ; New Jersey, Phelps 4,
Allisen 4, Hsrrlsen 4, Sherman 2, Depew
J, MoKlnley 3 ; New Yerk, Depew 71,
Blalne 1 ; North Carolina, Harrison 1,
Phelps 1, Alger G, Sherman 15; Ohie,
Sherman 40; Oregen, Qresbam 4, Harrison
1, Blaine 1 ; Pennsylvania, Depew 1, Alger
1, Harrison r, Sherman w, Jehnsen de
manded thatl'ennsylranlabe polled, which
was done. The result et the poll waa tbe
same as before. Rbode Island, Alli Alli
eon 8; Seuth Carolina, Harrison 1, Sber
man 0, Alger 11; Tennessee, Blaine 3,
Alger 9, Gresham I, Depew 1, Allisen 3,
Sherman 7; Texas, Blaine 3, Alger 2, Alli Alli
eon (I, Harrison 2, Sberman 0, McKlnley
1, Gresbam G; Vermont, Harrison 8;
Virginia Alger 4, Allisen 3, Sberman
10, Qreaham 2, Uarrlaen G; West
Virginia, Alger I, Blalne 2, Gresbsm
2, Harrison 1, Sberman G, McKlnley 1 ;
Wisconsin, Rusk 10, Gresbam 4, Harrison
1, Sherman 1 ; Arizona, Alger 2 ; Dakota,
Allisen 1, Harrlaen 3, Depew 1, Gresbam 3,
Sherman 2 ; Distrlet et Columbia, Blaine 2;
Idaho, Allisen 1, Gresham 1 ; Mentana,
Gresbam 1, Alll.en I ; New Mexico, Alger
1, Sherman 1; Utah, Allisen 2; Washington
territory, Alger 1, Harrlaen 1, Gresbam 4;
Wyoming, Sherman 2. The third ballet
was coinpletod at 1:57 and reiulted as fel
lows : Alger 122, Depew 99, Hsrrlsen 91
Phelps G, Lincoln 2, Shermsn 211, Miller 2,
Allisen 1:3, .Gresham 121, Ruak 10, Blalne
35, McKlnley 8
Upen tbe conclusion of third ballet tbe
convention at 2 p. in. took a recess until 7
o'clock this evening.
The Several llallets.
HAULS. ,- - -
1 I I 2 S I 4 I ft It
blllTjiUU ......T .-.D.4flt ..,,... .
AUI.On 71 7A! 6-1..
Alger 81 1IU12J ...., .
Harrison 7 Ml UI .
Depflvr 19 W VU ...I
Hawley Ui...1 ..' .
Uresbuui 114 l( 123' . I .,
ltutk T 3) lb' .
rillnr '24 1 .. ..
Ingalls 2- le It) ... .
Phulps , '.6 It M .., ..
llUIne (3 3.V.. '
Lincoln a Si V . , ..
McKlnley 2 t1 g ' I
B. L. Miller rtctlved two voles In tee ttilra
There are 832 delegates, Including
Daketa'a 10 and Wasblngleu territory's 0,
Necessary te a cboleo, 117.
CincAae, June 22. 11:00a. m. Conven
tion called te order.
11:30 California vote b for Blaine, and the
enthusiasm Is Immonae.
12:10 p. m. The call resU with Tennessee.
Tbe total vote new stands : Depsw, V7 ;
Blalne, 20 ; Allisen, 45 ; Harrison, CO ;
Qreaham, 92 ; lngalla, 27 ; Sherman, 180 ;
Phelps, 21 ; Alger, 02 ; Hawley, 12 ; Lin
celn, 3 ; Rusk, 1,
12:10 Cbarles Emery Smith withdraws
2 p. ui. Recess until 7 p. in.
THE AI'lKL OP WOMEN.
Su.su II. Anlheuj nod Isabella H.ecUer
Hoeker Want the Platform Amended.
Chicago, June 22.1 copy el an address
signed by Susan B. Antheny and Iaabella
Beecher Hoeker te the Republican national
convention will be placed In tbe hands of
every delegate entering the hall this morn
ing. The address declares; "Frem the
foundation of our government iuch women
aa Mrs. Otis Warren and Mra. Jehn Adamv,
of Massachusetts, and Mrs. Cerbln, of Vir
ginia, protested against tbe exclusion of
women from the rlghta and duties of citi
zenship declared te be of universal obliga
tion ; and when Jehn Qntney Adams made
his great battle ler the right et petition ca
the fleer et Congress women furnished hla
ammunition In the shape of the largest
petition ever presented te Cengrt a, and, It
is aafe te say, any deliberative body In the
world. The Republican party
ewea Its existence te the patriotic enthusi
asm of the women et the United Bute.
The address then traces women's In
fluence In politics from 1850 te 1800 : "The
work et women durlag tbe war neodano needano neodane
reoountlng, but their self abnegation in
working for the freedom and enfranchise,
ment et black men, while they themselves
were dlsfraneblied, la a part of history that
never has been wrltteu. It waa
the leaders et the woman suffrage move
ment who, In 1803, sent te Charles Sumner
a petition 300,000 strong for the emancipa
tion of slavery aa a war measure. The
attempts or the party leadera te obtain
recognition In 1803-72 70 and 18S0 are
reviewed, and also the efforts et the party
In 1881. When 500,000 women under tbe
official endorsement or the W. C. T. U.
asked tbe Republican national convention
for a temperance plank In their plat
form their memorial waa treated with
acorn and oentemp. And new, In the
year or our Lord 1888 after being courte
ously reeelved by the national committee
and the platform committee of the conven
tion new assembled, and listened te for the
space of ten minutes by the former and
twenty mlnntea by the latter, the platform
la again silent as te the rlghta et half the
citizens et the United States who are dis
franchised by the several states In defiance
of the national constitution which deelarea
that the people are the only source et
power, et the Declaration el Independence,
which asserts that a just government esn
only be found upon tbe "consent of the gov
erned.' And new while recognizing thatthe
majority or tbe men who speak and vote for
women's political equality en the fleer or
Congress are members et tbe Republican
party and some have done admirable ser
vice there, yet aa there alwaya comes a
time when lorbearsnee ceasea te be a vir
tue, we are deeply Impressed that possibly
tha time baa arrived when we must cease te
hope for any Justice from Republicans aa a
party, but must leek for ultimate anceeis
in the new and growing Prohibition patty
whleh haa alwaya recognized tbe political
equality et women and In Its latest plat
form deelarea 'that the right of suffrage
rests en no mere cltoamstanee of color, aex
or nationality.' Yet mindful of our past
labors together for the freedom et tbe black
man and tbe permanence of tbe Union, we
ask you, gentlemen, te consider wbether
you will net se construe your platform
(whleh we have only tbla moment been
able te read) se aa te include women In the
term ' cltlzsns ' te whose "personal rights
and liberties ' you affirm ' unswerving de
votion ' ' especially te the supreme and
sovereign right et every lawful oltlzen te
east ene free ballet In every election and
te have that ballet duly counted,' and will
you net have aueh a resolution brought be.
fore tbe convention and permit us te speak
en Ita behall? Respoetlally, your fellow
Susan B. Antiienv,
lHMIELLA BEUOHEH HOOKER.
East Lampeter's Scheel..
Tbe following teachers have been ap
pointed te nil tbe schools or Kast Lampeter
township : I. N, Slean, Locust Greve ;
Mellle A. Sharp, Sonderabnrg ; Emms
High, Horsesbeo read ; Emma Llntner,
Coneatega ; M. Ella Emery, Smoketown
secondary ; Annie L. Keosey, Smoketown
primary ; Jas. W. Shelley, Ronks ; K. C
DIebl, Falrvlew ; Annie L, Qulgley,.
Pleasant View I II. Bernarda Foulk,
I'equea ; Henry W. Stein, Blrd-ln-Hand ;
Amerella Bucbanan, Greenland.
ICatlreiKl Men On Tep,
Hen. Jehn Wentwertb, of Chicago, as
seen aa be read the platform aa pnbllshed
In the newspspers, addressed the following
dispatch te the chairman et tbe committee
upon the platform :
Hen, William McKlnley, convention
ball : Why was tbomevomontof our water
wavH te cheapen transportation emitted
from the platform T There nover was a Re
publican convention before that was silent
upon Ibis subject. Was It because there
were tee many railroad raen-ln thoeonven
Hen T Jehn Wentweutii.
P. O. 8. of America.
Thnrsdsy, tbe closing dsy of tbe national
convention of tbe Sens or America, brought
te Reading ever 30,000 visitors te witness
tbe grand parade, In whleh 140 ledges par
ticipated. It Is estimated that between 7,000 and
8,000 fully equlpped members were In line,
besides 85 bsnds of tnuHle, The national
officers and dclegatea from thirty-four
states and territories rede at the head of tie
precession. Washington was seleoted aa
the plaoe of tbe next meeting.
Lancaster county was well represented
In tbe parade. Camp 27, of this city, had
32 men and tbe Rotbsvllle band ; camp 28,
Adatnstewn, 30 men and tbe Uonera band
of Adamstown ; camp 227, of Kpbrata, 30
men and the Kpbrata band ; camp 274,
Torre Hill, GOmen.
f -awn Party at W. U. Npreelirr's rami.
Yeaterday afternoon and last ovenlng W.
I). Sprecher gave a lawn party at " Clover Clever
dale " farm at West Willow, en tbe Quar
ryvllle railroad. Fllty-feur ladles and
gentlemen went down from tbls city en
the 3:10 train In tbe afternoon, and tbe
whole party took dinner at Martin's hotel
about 0:30. Tbey spent the remainder of
tbe time at tbe farm and roturned te Inn Inn
caster en a spcelal train at 10 o'clock.
Tne Warwick lleu.e Sold,
s-rem tbe Lltllz Uecerd.
The Warwick bouse was olTered at publfe
sale laat Saturday. There were numerous
buyers present from all ever tbe county,
The preperty was run up te f 11,400, when
the sale stepped. Afterwarda Uenry
Suavely, etMUlway, bought It, agreeing te
pay Emanuel Carpenter, the ewner, tbe
stun of 112,500. Mr. Snavely becomes
owner at once and has since rented It te
Frederick Fry, ler years clerk at tbe
Franklin heute, Lancaster, who will take
possession en Monday next,
Abent the Hiata aud County Tans.
A paragraph In yesterday's Intklli Intklli
eenckr stated that the last day te secure
abatement of G per cent, en payment cf
state end oeunty taxes would be Saturdsy,
June 30. Tbla was a mistake, The last
dsy te soeuro tbe abatement (under the
new law) Is le-morrow, June 23. The
collectors will sit te-day and te-morrow, aa
sUtedln yesterday's Intelligencer.
Will Practice la New Yerk.
Mr, L. Scott Kemper, of Hlnklotewn,
who has been attending tbe Columbia Law
sobeol In New Yerk city, for tbe past two
yeart, graduated with boner last week. He
Is new at home spending a four weeks' va
cation. He intends practicing law in New
WABniNdTON, D. CJunoiii-Kei
Eastern Pennsylvania and New Jer
aey: L'ght te fiesh westerly winds,
allghtiy oesler, local rains followed by
ONE OP JBNNIK IIOHHaVS tYaiff
CHIEJ "LORD TAKE MKt"
Peer Minutes After the Drep Falls
rattersesi Hakes tha EiclamaMeaRe
Ulee rreteetlug laMceaee His Cea-
paalen In Crime Tries te Skteld Hlsr.
Louisville, Ky June 24 Was.
teraen, colored, waa hanaad this bbm
In the Jail yard, tha drop talllne a! Silt
TALKED WHILE HANGING;
the murder of Jennie Bewman tm ABtl'- '1
23, 1887. Death ensued from eUatwliBaa'-
v uiiuum taier. j'aiierseB aiea veST-"
hard, lifting his body up and down by laBtV '
neck In a horrible manner. Four mlaatea) (;
alter tbe drop fell be drew hla legs up Mi'3
erled: "Lord, take ma 1" Dr. Gerrlss.y-
ssya talking alter the ilmn hu r.IlM !. '
ne protested hla Innocence te tha last 4
Patterson was convicted of complicity W
with another negre named Albert Tnrae
u .ui. ikuiuu ui aeivan. sjiri ssmra f ejeYr;j,
nle Bewman In April 1887. Turner nm'W
executed for the crime en July 1, 1867, eem. -V
leasing the act and declaring Just bate
the drop fell that Patterson waa innocent of
inr rjerttnl nation In (ha rtaiwt
nv::;, ,, :: .. . . r'-
jix Apru a, ioe, an exertea moo tnr-A;
rounded tbejall bant en lynching tba twa -V.;v.
negrees. The atate militia waa ealled Ml S-v
ana guarded tna prisoners for three slay, ffi
keeping the mob at bay, when tba exaMr-
ment subsided and tbe crowd dlsnersad. -v! '
Patterson's case was taken te the oeurt f h
.tin..!, a-a.l -.nx.jl V ,. t. - .e
rr- wmu riuiu miuie iuv aw bybub;
who declined te Interfere In tha matter.
renrteeu Bailers Drewn. 'M
Ban Francisce, June 22. The steamer 4$
Bertha from Kerluk, Alaska, brought three
of tba sailors of the cod fishing soheoaer -
Isabel whleh enoeuntorod a gale May 1 and ".'
two daya later had te be abandoned. TM
men took te the beats bnt In tha storm get,
separated. Tha eight skiffs whleh '
taiiieu nn uineteea men en oeeroi taw ms
Isabel at first divided themselves lata twa J&
parties of tenr skiffs. Tha skiffs el aaaer!
.v..,. ,. I..,. . .!..- M.k-J ?'
out three daya two of tha man waat aaael.'t
from tbe hardships endured. They Jaad ttT
be put Inte separate beata and eoea waa$'
drowned. Anether beat waa capalitd awll
OapL Nickerson, la trying te save tha 1It
of the men, was drowned, aa were also UsaM,-
men whom he tried te rescue. It
believed that the men In two of tha
wnien get scperatea irem tne etnera wara.s: ;
Van rimwnnrt. wiblnw fAntlsftn wKa lAatS tzi' J
-. . -..,-, ... .... ..... .. .w g.
thelr Uvea. .
BllDULB BtBEET MPBtC.
ssaun Anetneraaa Mvsssu.f.'
Law Hulls Result,
Mrs. Frederick Oertler, Jr., who JtP"
marlr waa Laura Broeme, and la aaa .
known te the residents of her section of Maaff;,
elty an the Queen of Middle street," 'fc'4
sgaln In trouble. Lizzie Zleglar la m'tt-r
year-old girl who lives en Chorea aVraatA-A
She had been working for Mra. Qutt?$f
ler, and en Wednesday evening ateM
started te her house ta cellset'-tha .
money whleh aha aaya waa dua her. l M
waa met upon tbe atreetby Laura, -wle5'
uuuaeu eer, puaneta uer against ue I
and in ether waya abused her,
ting away from her the Ztegler girl waatt'
te the office of Alderman A. F. VeaMUf
and made complaint against Lsura nhait"l
leg her with asaault and batiary;M
On Thnradav moraine? T.enra haard nt meW---
suit against her and ahe went at onea te, 14)5
Zlegler girl's house. She tried te ferea tha;W
front deer in, but being unable te de se JeH. r
Mtsa Zlegler then started for Alderman" h
Dennelly's, but en the way aha again ' "2$
oeunteredtbe pugnacious Lauta whoeei-lfe'
lewed her, threatening te kill her, knoek kneek
her brains out and de otber terrlbla deeda.
Llzrie was se frightened that she ran te tha
alderman'a offiee where she fell In cenvuU
slenr, from which she suffered for an hear'
or mere. The "Queen" was arrested aM
taken te jail te answer charges el surety mtffil.
the peace and assault and battery. Thkl'npV
morning she furnished ball for a hearusf. 'gi.' f
Tnoeght it was Han Hatch.
'i nnrn wnrn nrnwni arnnnn inn ivtft.tt. ,-
new men hiillntln hnsi-i-l nntarlv all AmS M
auialtt aapaMni Ikaa MAsswaa faAm aha TtaaaaBL-T?fi-.
1 I aan aA4 ejAellAei ft aTtn I aaaiA aV tkaS aiAAai VfJ fll JIM
lha asarneiinr aai1 14 saavawaa, '' 1
UO UOUivgui UIUV ejesUUtuaaV? TTSjsw yaasTaaaassjai 'j:
en tbe beard, whleh waa ruled off ae teMt?&
the number of vetes east for each casdttfaa;4
oeuld be placed In a square. In the ereweV-f?
were two ragged-looking little felletra wise
am net ssem te snow wnat waa goieg esv a '
At last one said te the ether. "WhalaaM-
tblsT" The ether aald, " Why lt'a a baaa' W;
ballmateh. Don't veu see the namaa e Jjjet
Mi. nl.HM -nil Hid nl.Mi fn. Hint MllTiV.
At this the crowd began te laugh and tkaMtM
hn..llfBi1niriiii1l.i,ni . J? fl
boys walked off In disgust.
Yeung Coneatega ensuing Clnu. ,
The Yeung Coneatega Fishing clnb,
numbering twenty members, left tba
White Herso hotel, Lancaster, Thursday 'i:A,i
evening, for a few day's fishing at Beavar ' 41
iittm m raar milt, mvnnn Miiiarewiiia- ".v i
They went In Fowl's busser, and took wlUa
them aeme geed music and camp ana gar
risen equipage. Arriving at MUlersvlUa
they played for the soheol and wan '
cheered. They will return te-morrow
Death et a Large Tunis.
Soveral weeks ege Jehn Copland
recotved a large aea turtle weighing eyer
200 pounds. He did net knew what te de
with It at the time, se he plaeed It la tha
Conestoga creek at GraeU'a Landing, Ha
has been seen several times since that.
This morning he was found dead at tha
second lock, en the creek. It la believed
by seme that be was Injured by going eyac
Levsn's dam, wblle ethers think that' tha
fresh water did net agree with him.
Funeral or airs. Wm. Q.Baker,
Tbe funeral et Mrs. William G. Baker
took place this attorneon from tha resi
dence of her husband, Ne. 139 North Duka
street. The services at the beuse were oea-
ducted by Revs. Fry and Houpt and (be)
Interment was private, H, E. Slaymeher,
O. F. Hsger, Jehn B. Warfel, Dr. Waa.
Compten, Simen P. Ey, S. H. Reynolds,
Jehn F. Bener and Charles A. Heinle,
were the pall-bearers.
Manser Moere Married.
Jeseph H. Moere, the new manager of
tbe Speedwell farms, was married U
Waahlngten, Pa,, en Tuesday night, te ,
Miss Martha R. McKennan. It waa a
fashionable wedding and took place lav,
Trinity church of that town. The bride la
a daughter of one otWaiblngten count '
wealthiest farm era.
Paurlhef Juij Prograsaaee.
Tbe women of the Christian Teinyereaea
Union, aealsted by Geed Templars, hava '
arraegei for an old-iashiened Fourth at'
July gathering In the 'court house at 10
o'clock. Se far as completed the pregramme
cin.lsts et a patriotic address by Rev. J. R,
T. Gray, and tbe readleg of the Deolarailem
el Indejeadenee by nev, uuaa, ueiar.
Gere Hell ler Cesut,
Frank Stelger and Charles Sllnkmaa,
charged with surety et the peace en oath ,
of aeerge Butten (colored) appeared be
fore Alderman Spurrier Thursday alter
neon anU gre ball te answer at court,
f -M.. (jU