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The morning times. (Washington, D.C.) 1895-1897, June 19, 1896, Morning, Image 2

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THE MO&inKfffTIBqSi 1896.
&
g
e
TRUNKS
That will stand
traveling
At Baum's
rorcLAR
l'BICEs.
Square Top Canvas Trunks.
No. 1 Largo, box. painted a.nrss
cover, four fntl-lenEth slats en
top. two all around body, set up
trav, bat box covered, wrought
corner bumper, steel clanios.
I latent strap hlnzes. Excelsior
oekaudpitent bolts. A GOOD
SMIVICEAULK TKUMC
Inches 28 30 32 3i
Prica $148 $368 $148 $1.75
fo. 2 Similar to No. 1 Finished In
better siylc. Tils trunk excels
all flat "tups for style, strength
and price.
Inche3 30 32 34 36
w
Price $5.00 $550 $6.00 $6.50 e
Imitation Alllzator Club
BagsT
Inches 11 '12 13 14 15
"T
X
Price 65c 75c 80: 90s $1.00
Canvas Telescopes from 40o lo S4r
25 per ceut off on Men's Leather
Dress Suit Cases.
Wo carry a ctmiplete line of travel
ing goods at the lowest prices possible
for reliable goods.
w
416 7th St.
X Our Remodeling Sale Be- g
? ductions have brought piano
prices down to a point that'll
not be reached again in a
g hurry. Other bargains like
these:
SSJO Klinbill riano, 8375.00 3
SXIO lih.l-i 1'lano. Si".". UO &
& S323 ITIiilnry 1'Imio. S225 OU
I METZEROTTS&giW
f Steamship tickets via all lines to all $.
parts cftba world. Passenger
0 ticket a;cuu U & O. It. It.
1 110 F Street N. W. f
PROTECTION NOT AN ISSUE.
Pettigrew Declares That Finance Is
the Only Question. .
St. Louis, Juno 18. Senator Pettigrew
of South Dakota, discussing tbe sltuatiou,
bald:
"1 consider tl!e qccsUon of finance of ne
eessit, the only italissue lu tLe caiujiaign.
I felt bound to throw tfce weight of my in
fluence ana efforts on the side of the pro
ducers, of Health ratter than on the tide of
the m-INsIi manipulators of the gold of tbe
world.
'The single sold standard only means
lower prices, greater distress and a fuither
accumulation, or the entire piopcity of the
world In the Lands of the owners of lie ill t.
I believe that reciprocity, protection and
silver are absolutely csscnllalto caeti otter,
and I can see no sense or reason m cignniz
ing financial unity with the nation against
whom we wagotndustrial -warfare.
"The gold using nations or the world
are the creditors; the consumers of Ihe
things Ave produce, and It Isagalu-d them
we build a tariff wall. The issue cf pro
tection, Liiwcvtjr. 1s no longer o'ne or
principle, but simply a question i,f rales
of duty, fur the Wilson bill is a protective
tariff measure, with rates of duty'ulightly
llow thep imposed by il,e McKinley
act. and while I am still earnestly In favor
of the protective tariff, and shall w.te to
perpetuate it on any occasion, still my
action today dneB not prevent ine from
voting fur an Increase of either ad valorem
or specific duties.
The delegation from my State was not
instructed on the financial question. Wp
were Instructed only for McKinley. The
convention decided that whereas thpre
was a difference of opinion among the Re
publicans of our State on the financial
question. It would make no deliverance on
that subject until after the national con
vention, thereby leaving me alolutcly
free lo exercise my independent Judgment.
"I did not feel as If a plank had been
adopted which I could support, either
In the campaign o rat the polls and that
I could remain and participate thereafter
In tliis convention. These are my reasons
for joining Mr. Teller today."
MANLEY TALKS FOR MAINE.
Is Disappointed, but Will Work for
the Ticket.
8t. Louis. June 18. Joseph Manlcy said
tonight:
"Maine, of course, feels grievously dis
appointed, that the country did not Indorse
Its candidate and make Thomas II. Reed
thesta ndard-bearcr of the Republican party
in this great contest, but Maine is used
to disappointments.
"It has always been loyal to the Re
publican party. It cast Its electoral vote
for John C. Fremont, in 1850, and it has
never failed lo give its electoral vote to
the candidates of the Republican party
from that day until now.
"It will not break, or change Its records
in November, and it Vlll give its loyal
support lo the ticket nominated this day.
The platform adopted by the conient'on
will receive tic cordial support of every
Hcpublican in Maine."
IS A PARKER SCHEME.
How the District Committeeman Will
Be Selected.
I (Special to The Times.)
Bt. Louis. June 18.-The committee on
rules did not have a chance to bold another
meeting before the convention ad oimed,
consequently the District representation
remains unchanged, but Gen. Grosvenor of
Oliio accomplished pa rt of thcsclieme. when
lie succeeded with his motion that where
there are vacancies in the National Com
mittee, owing to disagreement or failure
or a delegation to make a cl oicc. the
National Comhilttccshall name the member.
This Is believed by nearly all Washing,
tonians iicrc to be a part of the plan to"
put Myron M. Parker on the committee
from the District, as there Is no likellhi od
whatever f Glceson and Carson coming to
an agreement.
Dputli l'enulty for "Wulllnc;.
Cincinnati, June 18. Verdict of the
Jury In the case otAlonzo Walling.charged
with Pearl Brynn's murder, Is "guilty with
she death penalty."
?l
to Baltimore! nnd Ilcturn
via
l'eimsylvnnia Itnilrond.
Tickets will be sold Saturday and Sunday,
June 20 and 21. and will be valid for re
turn passage unUl Monday, June 22. Good
on any train. Jcl7-Bt
ZONO
Benders extracting absolntcly
painless and safe. It U apnlied
to the gurus. Don't pnt you to
s3n. Extracting wf tii 5?nvr
Me.
U. S. DENTAL A!.'N, 7lll HOd 1 sis.
KfD'V.anEritrl SrUiALUr!
ram BLL niSEfiSEa Of flEft
eSoffiCE Hens 9au&0r
AhSJL 'n 6 r.rtM0
OSuiBi otsnwr nets saicntsV "
f KIHKMID HOBIRT
. J - -
Continued from First Paga;' -..i,
with cose. We wautarnan.wbowlllguarel
the safety and dignity of the nation at home
and abroad. And who wfu ntwa.es and orm-'
slauUy be firm and strong In dcnling-wltb
foreign nations. Instead of suddenly vary
ing! long course of weakness and Indiffer
ence with a convulsive spasm of vigor and
patriotism. , m
Above,all. we want a man who will lead
his party iind act with it. and who willndt
by senseless quarrels between the White
House and the Capitol reduce legislation
and. execution alike to imbecility and. fail
ure. Such is the man- we want for our
great office In these bitter times wben the
forces oruisorder are loosed und tbe wreck
ers with their false lights gather nt the
shore to lure tbe ship or slate upon the
rocks.
Such a man, fit for such deeds, I am
now to present to you. lie needs no praise
from me, for tie has proved tils own title
to leadership. From what he Is and what
he has done, we know what he can do. For
twenty jenrs, In victory and defeat, at
the lieau of great majorities and of small
minorities nllkc, he has led his party In
Congress with a cower wbloh no man
could dikiimc, and with un ability which
never failed.
I have seen him with n maddened op,
position storming about him carry through
that great reform which has made the
House or Representatives the strong and
efficient bnly it is today. I have seen him
during the past, winter guide a great ma
jority so that they met every demand put
Umiii them and made no errors which could
mirnen me itcpunncan party in lite cam
paign before ns. Before the people and In
the House lie has ever been the bold and
brillrunt champion of the great Repub
lican policies, which, adopted, nave mado
us prosperous, aud abandoned, have left
uln at our doors.
He is a thorough American, by birth, by
descent, by breeding; one who loves his
country, and lias served It In youth and
manhood, lu war and peace. His great
ability, his originality or thought, his pow
er iu debate, his strong will, are known of
all men, and are part or the history of
tbe last twenty years. His public career
Is as spotless as his private character is
pure and unblemished.
He is a trained statesman, fit for tbe
heaviest task the country can iniiiose upn
him. He commands the confidence of his
party and hi country. He Is a leader of
men. We know It. became we have een
him lead. To thoe who have followed lilm,
he never cald go, but always come.
He Is entirely fearless. Ve know It. for
we have seen bis courage tested on a iiun
drcd fields. He bas been called to great
place an nil to great trials, and he basrever
failed nor flinched. Ho is fit to stand at the
head of the Republican column. He Is
worthy to be an American President. I
have the honor, the very crej t honor, to pre-.
Kent to you as a candidate fir) our nomina
tion, the Speaker of the National House of
Representatives Thomas B. Reed of Maine.
Chauncey M. Bepaw nominated Gov.levi
P. Morton in a ringing speech. Mr. I)c
pew said:
"Mr. Chairman and Gentlemen of tbe Con
vention: "Xation.il Republican conventions have
lieen epoch makers. Tbey have formulated
the priuclp'e. onclnntcd the policies, and
suggested the measures which In tbe His
tory or me Lnlted States form its most pro
gressive periods. Tbey have nominated for
the Presidency statesmen und soldiers
w ho were the leaders of the people in their
onward march to larger liberty and broader
and lietter Industrial conditions.
"No nartv. no mutter hnw glorious Its
achievements or bow brilliant lis succeskcs,
can rely upon the p;iht. Its former Triumphs
arc only Its certificates of character, which
mustiieinetttycroUnuiagcriorzasbeccricent
and wise as anything or which It boasts.
The party which is to permanently govern
a country and is secure in Its past,
must not only LC equal lo the proem, but
must forecast and provide for the future.
The Republican party has teld possession
of the Government of tbe United Stales
for more than a generation because it has
triumphantly met these conditions.
"The unequalled successes of the Repub
lican party, lis bold upon the country,
and its mueterrul influence upon affairs
liave been due to the fact that In-every
crisis Its principles have solved ihe prob
lems or the hour and Us selected leader has
been the man ror the occasion. The great
est mural aud palrlotU-nnesUons which a
free people were ever called upon to meet
vrcrv t-lav cry and secession in the early days
of our organization. But with Minion and
Liberty' ns our watchword and with Lin
coln as our leader we saved the republic
and emancipated the slave.
"A few weeks preceding the convention
Of four.jears ago at .Minneapolis I had an
afternoon with Air. Maine. Vt llh marvelous
Intuition he forecat the future. He said:
'Substantially nil the forces of opposition,
or distrust and of disappointment, of the
ory and of Imagination which accumulate
against a parly that has been la power
for over thlrlv tears are now rniirntrnfc1
U!?5M"-r1?i!S,rPBrS
imrtv
Hid Its allies nf Pnmill.m m nf nil ntlw.
Isms are dcitincd in this canipaign.no mat
ter who Is our candidate, or w nut is ocr
platform, to tecurc possession of the gov
ernment." The country knows to Its loss,
itssorrow.and lis grief, thatthe prediction
has been fulfilled in every- rart. In lis
fulfillment the United States has the ex
licrience and Europe has tbe business and
prosperity.
Wo meet lo take up the broken cord of
national development und happiness, and
link It once mire lo'the car of progress.
Our industries are stagnaut our manufac
tures paralyzed, pur agriculture disheart
ened, our artisans uueiuplojed, our nnuures
disordered, uur treasury bankrupt, our
credit impaired, our position among the uu
tlous of the world questioned, all look to
this convention and call upon Its wisdom
for iM.pe and. rescue.
"New l'ork is the cosmorolltan Stale of
the Union. She is both a barometer nnd
thermometer of the changes of popular
opinion aud popular passion. 8he has
Ik-cii the pivotal commonwealth which has
decided nearly every one of the national
elections in this generation. She has
more lnukccs than uuy city In New Eng
land, more Southerners tliauany community
iu the South, and inure native-born West
erners than any city in the West, und the
representatives of the Pacific coast within
her liorders have been men who have done
much for tl.e development of that glorious
region. Thcse-expericnced and ctamopoll
tan citizens, with their fiugers upon the
pulses of thefliiancenud tr.nieof thi wlu.u
country, feel instantly the conditions tLat
lead to disaster or to prosperity. Hence
they swing the State sometime to U.e Re
publican and sometime to the Democratic
column.
"Our nresent dpnlorfililo Imlnetrl.il on
financial conditions are largely due to the
fact that while we have a President and u
Cabinet or acknowledged ability, nrnc of
them have hail butJnres training or ex
perience. They are rertunslve reasoners
upon Industrial questions, but have never
practically solved Industrial problems.
They are book farmers who raise wheat at
the cost of i rrliids and sell Itat the price or
wheat. With Levi P. Morton there wouldbe
no deficiency to be met by the Issue of
bonds; there would be no blight on our
credit which wouldcall for tbe services of a
syndicate: there would be no trifling with
the delicate Intricacies or ri nance and com
merce which would paralyze the operations
of trade and manufacture.
"Whoever may be rcminated bythisccn
vcntlon will receive the cordial support,
theeiithit.ieticadvoCTcynrthP Republicans
or New York, but In the shirting eruditions
or our crmmoiiweoltb. Gov. Morton can
secure more than the party strength, and
without question In the coming canvass,
no matter wlu t Issue mnv arise letwecn
now and November, pliicv the Empire State
solidly in Uie Republican cdnhins."
FORAKER PRESENTS McKINLEY.
When the State of Ohio was called,
Joseph B. Foraker. of Ihat stnr. ..
Governor and Senator-elect, came to the
piauomi, amiu great applause,
and pro-
i-ecuca io put Aiciviniey in
He said:
nomination,
"Mr. president and gentlemen of the
convention: It would be exceedingly diffi
cult, if not entireix impossible, to exag
gerate the disagreeable situation or the
last four years. The grand aggregate of
the multitudinous bad results of the Demo
cratic national administration mav be
summed up as one stupendous disaster.
"It has been a disaster, however, not
without, at least, this one redeeming
feature that it has been fair, nobody has
escaped. (Loud laughter). It has fallen
equally and alike on ail sections or the
country and on all classes of our people;
Ihe Just nnd the unjust; the Republican
and the Democrat; the rich and the poor;
the high and tbe low have suffered In
common.
"Poverty and distress have overtaken
business; shrunken values have dissipated
fortunes; clefleVncJes cf revenue have Im
poverished the government, while bond
Issues and bond syndicates have discredited,
and scandalized tbe country.
HIS ALLUSION TO M.
"Over ngnlnst that fearful penalty is.
How Tnuch do the children's
shoes cost you a year? Arthur
Burt's broad-sole shoes would save
half.
14HF Street.
Nert to Branch-Pdst-oSree. - , -
Open Saturdays S p. m.
however, to be set down one great, blessed
compensatory result It haaiiestrojcd the
uemocrauc party. (Cheers ana laughter.) J
'Tto proud columns which swept the
country In triumLTi'n 1892 are broken and
hopeless In 1898, Their beaded principles,.
When put to the test, have proved to be
delusive fallacies, und their great leaden
have degenerated Into warring chieftains
of petty and irreconcilable factions.
"Their approaching national. convention
is but an approaching national nightmare. -No
man pretends to be. able to predict any
good results to come from it. 'And no mr-rf
Is seeking the nomlnaUcn of" that conven
tion, except only the limited few who Jura
advertised tbelr unJItrew for any kind cf
public trust by proclaiming their willingness ,
tostamlonanysortof a platform tbutmay
be adopted. (Laughter.) -
"The truth Is, the party which would
stand up undertbeodlumot human slavery,
opposed to the war of the preservation
of the Union to emancipation, to enfran
chisement to reconstruction and to specie
resumption at last to be overmatched
and undone by itself.
I'UOPHECIEU DEMOCJtATICDEFEAT, ;
"It is writhing in the throes and agonies
of final dissolution. No hsman agency can
prevent its absolute overthrow ut the
next election, except only tills conven
tion. It we 'make no inlstulc here the
Democratic party wlU go out of power on
the 4th day of March, 1B97. (Applause,)
to remain out of power until God, in His
Infinite wisdom and mercy, nnd goodness,
shall seo fit once more to chastise Uls
people. (Loud laughter and applause.)
"So far we have not mude any mistake.
We have adopteda platform which (DotwitU
standing Uie scene witnessed in tills ball
this morning,) meets the demands and ex
pectations or the American people.
"It remains for us now, an the last
crowning act of our work, to meet again
that same expectation in the nomination
of our candidates. What la that expecta
tion? What is it that tbe people want?
They waul as their candidate something
more thau 'a good business man.' (Al
lusion to Mr. Depew's characterization of
Gov.Mortou.) They want something more
than a popular leader.
"Tbey want something more thau
wise aud patriotic statesman. They
waut a man who embodies in himself, not
only oil tbese esenltal qualifications, but
those lu addition which in the highest pos
sible degree typify iu name, in character,
iu record, in ambition, in purpose, the
exact opposite of oil that is signified and
represented by that free-trade, dcriclt
makiug, bond-issuiug, labor-ussassinatlug.
Democratic administration. (Cheers.) I
stand here to present to tills couventlon
such a man. His name is William Mc
Kinley. BEULAM LET LOOSE.
At this point pandemonium was let loose
and the contention gave up to unrestrained
celling, cheering, horn blowing, whistling.
cat-calling and all the other devices
common to such occasions.
A numlier of red, white and blue plumes,
which, carefully wrapped up had been
brought into the convention earlier in the
proceedings, were uncovered nnd waved,
while almost every delegate seemed to be
wildly gesticulating with either a fan,
or a flag in tbe air.
The band tried in vain to compete with
the ear-splitting clamor, but at last Uie
strains of "Mdrching Through Ueorgia'4
caught the ears of tbe crowd and they
joined In the chorus and gradual- quieted
down.
Then a portrait of McKinley was hoisted
on a line with the United States flag
on the gallery faclngUie platform, and the
cheering began over again, to which the
baud responded by playing "Rally '.Bound,
the Flag," the contention Joining In the
chorus.
After at least twelve minutes of this kind
or proceeding the chair began to rap for a
restoration of order, but without avalL.
CHEERF.D MRS. 8TROSO.
Senator-elect Foraker stood during all
this wild scene smiling his approvah JIM
Hepburn of Iowa lud in the meantime been
called to the chair by Senator Tburstonbot
Just when he had ncutiy restored order.
Mrs. H. W. It. Strong of California, who bad.
presented the plumes in honor of Otoo'a
choice, made her appearance on tbe floor,
waving one of tbem. and another unoon
trollalilcoutbrcak of temporary insanity oc
curred. During the Interval or confusion a tureo-
?-'.'" fj " t" , .
by tbe Republican Club of the Dniver.ity of
Chicago. The portrait was in a mahogany
frame, decorated with red. white and blue
nbbons and with a bow of the inaroon-epj-orcd
ribbons forming tbe colors of the uni
versity. The portrait was the work or Mr. Harris
Hir&ch, and was presented by Dr. Uston H.
Montgomery of Chicago, with a letter signed,
by Mr. II. L. Ickes. president or the club.
It was accivtttl by Senator-electForakerin
dumb show.
FINALLY ALLOWED TO RESUME.
For some time be could not secure a
hearing. He spoke rf the great champions
of Republicanism In the past, eulogizing Mr
Maine particularly, and continued: "But
greatest of all. measured by present re-qiiirements.thelcaderoftheHouscofReprc-sentntlvesis
the author of the McKinley bill,
which gave to labor Its richest rewards. No
other name so completely meets the require
ments of the occasion, and no other name
to absolutely commands all hearts. All the
shafts of envy and malice and slander and
libel and detraction that have teen aimed
at him lie broken and harmless at his feet.
The quiver Is empty and he is untouched.
That is because the people know him. trust
him. believe in him, love him, and will not
permit any power to disparage him un
justly In their estimation. They know that
be is an American of Americans.
"They know that he is Just nnd able nnd
brave; and tbey want him for President
of Ihe United States. (Applause.) They
have already shown it not In this or that
Slate, nor in this or that section, but in
all the States and in nil the sections, from
ocean to ocean arid from the gulf to tbe
lakes. They expect you to give them a
chance to vote for him. It Is our duty.
In doing that duty we will give Joy to
their hearts, enthusiasm to their souls
and triumphant victory to our cause. (Ap
plause. )
"And he, in turn, will give us an admin
istration under which the country will
enter on a new era of prosperity at home
and or g:ory nnd honor abroad. By all
Ihefce tokens of tbe present, nnd all these
promises of tbe future. In the name of the
-lft delegates of Ohio, I submit his claim to
your consideration."
benator Thurston of Nebraska was recog
nized by Temporary Chairman Hepburn,
and seconded the nomination-of Mr. Mc
Kinley. At the close of Mr. Thurston's effective
speech cries of "Vcte" were raised. Inter
spersed with cries for "Quay." In the
midst of this Gov. Hastings took the stand
and placed in nomination tbe name of
Matthew Stanley Quay.
Gov. Hastings wus listened to with at
tention, notwithstanding that the sun for
an hour or two had been streaming unob
structed through the windows of the hall
and healing on tbe heads of the delegates
and the convention hud been In continuous
session over six hours
There was quite a formidable demonstra-
Hon of applause for Quay at- the dose of
Gov. Basting's speech, but It was partici
pated in by only a small portion of the
convention and was maintained with dif
ficulty, though with much noise, and
amid counter demonstrations almost as
numerous.
As it was dying away the rythmic cry
of "Quay, Quay, Matt. S, Quay," accom
panied by stamping of feet. Bet it going
again, the hlsses.increasing in volume and
delegates began to pelt each other with
rolled up newspapers.
Cries of "Vote, vote." were started In
rythm to beat down the similar shouts of
"Quay." The chair rapped In vain for
some time, but at last quiet was restored
and tbe call of States was resumed and
Mr. 'J. Madison Vance, of Louisiana, a
colored delegate, was recognized to second
McKinley.
ROLE CALL BEGINS.
At the close of his brief remarks tbe
chairman announced that the call of States
being completed, the' order called for
balloting for a nominee tor President of
the United states.
Amid a hush, the call or States was
begun and Alabama led off with one tor
J .Mono and nlnatecBtorJfcKtBley. 4rfan-
an and California cast their solid vote
for McKiBteT.--Co3BfCtlcut cast fire vote
for Heed ami saven tor McKinley ; Delaware
a 'solid vote' for -McKtnleyrFlorlda eight
,for IfcKmley; ,j3eorsHa, two Redt tw
Quay and- two McKintey.
Onoot the ebtosed dele e-itesfromPtorlda,
amid angry protests, Instated on challenging
the vote, and Benator Thurston, wbo: had
feaumed tbe chalrvdeclded thatthe right to
challenge should be given every delegate.
The delegation JJflinpoUed, it was found
that Mortonhad two yo testa FlaridaandMo
Ktnley only- six 'Instead of eight as an
noancedbythecialrinanoftoedolegatlon. ' A choller Ot'Ortjreta followed and re-
suited In-ttwflrmtng the vote as previously I
announced. " A colored ddenrite from Ala-
bama here followed with a challenge of the
(rote ot that State; which resulted In show
ing that. Instead of costing a solid vote
for McKinley, tht.voto should have shown
1 vote for Morton, 2 for Heed and McKinley
10.
Illinola.vote, announced as 46 McKinley
and 2 Heed, was challenged, and a poll
showed no change,
INDIANA BOUI) FOR McKINLEY.
Indiuna cast Its 30 votes for McKinley.
Iowa,. amid a slight demonstration .of ap
plause, cast Its 26 votes for Allison; Kansas,
2d for McKinley; Kentucky, 28 for Mc
Kinley. Louisiana cast a curious vote:
Halt vote Heed; 1-2 vote Quay, 1-2 vote
blank, aud 11 for McKinley; so tbe voting
went on without further Incident us til
Massachusetts gave 1 vote (or McKinley
and Tbe rest for Reed.
Tbe McKinley column steadily increased.
When Mississippi's 18 votes were cast for
McKinley, another of tbe colored delegates
demanded a poll, which showed 1 vote for
Quay and 17 for McKinley. Montana cast
1 vote for McKinley, 1 forlDon Cameron of
Pennsylvania, 1 blank, and 1 absentee.
Tbe chair called the name of Mr. Hart man's
alternate, and be voted blank.
There was a decided tensatlon when
the vote or New York was challenged by
Warner Miller. It had been announced as
64 for Morton and 17-for McKinley. -Joseph
H. Newins was" absent In tbe First dis
trict, and'tlie' name of his alternate was
called. Mr. Orubcr raised a laugh by say
ing. "He's Just leaving the room tu avoid
voting."
The next alternate was called and voted
for M-cKinley. The delegation voted
solidly for Morton till the half votes were
readied, when tbe halves divided equally
between McKinley and Morton. Then came
qullea number of breaks for McKinley. and
three abstcntees were noted In the Twenty
ninth district, John F.Pnrkhurst, and both
the alternates. Charles M. Woodward and
Charles T. Andrews. The poll resulted in
showlngtbevot to beexactlyasan Bounced:
Morton. 54; McKinley, 17.
. OHIO SETTLED IT.
When Ohio was 'rescued the requisite
number of votes were given to rominate
McKinley. and the convention, recognizing
the fact without announcement, nroice into
cheers.
Texas delayed Uie final announcement a.
liUle by. a challenge from one of the dis-.
satWried colored brethren. The poll re
sulted in 21 McKinley, 5 Reed, 3 Allison
and 1 absent.
AnoUier colored delegate challenged the
vote of Virginia' and again delayed the
official announcement ot the final result,
eliciting remarks ot impatience and dis-eatisractionfrn-ailhoconvenUon.
Virginia's
vote 011 a poll stood. Reed. 1; McKinley, 23.
Ail the rest'ot the roll of States went
solid for McKnley..,'When the Territories
were reached lieWiMexIcocastooe vote for
Allison and five for McKinley, and amid
howls 'of derision lone of the delegates
challenged, the, voteand a poll confirmed
vile accuracy ol uier ursi aiiuuuutcnicui
Alaska- wound .up tbe roll by casting
its uewIy-conreTreci four votes for Mc
Kiulex. '
The absent deje-3tes from New York,
Mr. Parkhursi, lie? appeared, and by
unanimous cciiwnl-cast bis vote for' Mor
ton, making the total' vote, Morton; SB;
McKinley. I7.";
ANNOCKCE'bj THE VOTE.
' Aiibr:ni- Stair liavlutr been culled.
.the ricsidet stated, before tlie JtWounce--roeutbf
the reult that the application had
been made to him tin recognition by the
representatives of the defeated candidates
to make a 'certain "rnuflon. 'He belioved
It would bejthe fairest way to recognize.
tbem lu the order in which the nominations
.bad been made.'
He then announced that William Mc
Kinley bad received CU1 1-2 votes, and
the eceue of an hour before was repealed.
Delegates and'spectators rose and cheered
and .waved flags and banners and tbe
pampas plumes of California; the band
struck up "My Country, 'Tis of Thee."
and cheers and huzzas rent the air.
There was not a single rne of the fifteen
or sixteen thousand people In the great ball
who did not do hisorbcrbestto swell the
sounds ot Jubilee' and to Join in tbe grand
pouplar demonstration In favor of the suc
cessful candidate. The women were as en
thusiastic as the men. It seemed as if no
one would be seated again and aslf orderly
proceedingswouldnerermorebenttemptcd.
One young man en the platform waved on
the point of the national banner a laced
cocked hat,, such as the conqueror of Ma
rengo Is represented as wearing. Thlssym
bol nf victory added, if pcsslble. to the en
thusiasm, and the noise was swelled by tbe
booming of artillery outside.
At last the president got a chance to
continue his announcement of tbe vote
Thomas B.' Reed, he said, had received
84 1-2 votes: Senator Quay. 61 1-2; Levi
P. Morton. 08; Senator Allison, 35 l-2
and Don Cameron, 1.
LOD0E MAKES THE MOTION.
SenatorLodge.ri&ingin blsdelegaUonand
standing upon his chair, said. "Mr. Chair
man, tbe friends ot Mr-Reed have rollowed
him with tbe same loyalty which he has al
waysshown himself to country and principle
and party. That loyalty, they now transfer
to the soldier, the patriot, tbe American
whom you have nominated here today, and
on bchair of my own State, and I believe
of all theother New England States tbatsup
ported Mr. Reed, we pledge a great majority
In ourown States and ournssistance in other
States und all the'belp we can render for
Mr. William McKinley. (Cheers:)
"I move you, sir, that the nomination of
William McKinley be made unanimous."
(Cheers.)
Mr. Hastings of Pennsylvania, wbo had.
nominated Senator Quay, seconded the mo
tion to make Mr. McKlnlcy's nomination
unanimous. Pennsylvania, be said, with the
loyalty-wbicb has always distinguished her,
would bccomctbc champion of thecbampl on
of protection to American industry William
McKinley and would welcome the issue of
American protecl16n!American credit, Amer
ican policy, and give to William McKln ley tbe
largest majjrity1,tha,t;sue had ever given to
a Republican candidate. (Cheers.)
Mr. Thomas O.i Ptatt, In behalf ot the
State of New York,"also seconded the mo
tion to make Mckinley's nomination unani
mous and declaredyhat New York would
give its usual (ifnit double its usuatj ma
jority for the Edpntjllcan candidate
Mr. ltenderson'pf town, also seconded the
nomination of ,., McKinley. The con
vention, he salrtj, "had elected a national
committee' to run the coming campaign.
but It was not neeVled. The Republicans
ot the country 'would run the next cam
paign. (Cheers andjnughter.)
..DEP,EW MAE A. SPEECH.
It was they wvo made the nomination
nnd not Mark Hanna or Gen. Grosvenor,
(More cheers.) .Tbe.States, he said, would
give to Mr. McKinley a majority unprece
deiitedio American lilstory. Bytbeauttoiity,
nf the distinguished Senator from Iowa,
Mr. .Allison, and in obedience to the In
structions of the Iowa delegation he sec
onded the motion to make Major McKinley
the unanimous choice of, the Republicans
of the. United States. (Applause.)
x.J. Madison Vance, ot Louisiana, In sec
onding McKinley. declared it was cot "his
intention to detain by more than a few
words the nomination ot.thtu great friend
or his race. He wasglad.tobe permitted
to, ex press .Louisiana's desire 'to help the
States which, elect Presidents nominated
for Ibat high office; the man who was' In'
Ih hearts ot the colored .people, the roldler,
statesman, apostle of protection, man of
.the .people. theNapoleooot America's,
.hope wnnam iicKiaiej,-ot Ohio.
(Yielding to vocirerouB-coUsfor.a speech i"
Mr. Depew mounted' In his "chair, where
the rnys'6f1he! evebJngtmri'w'ere Deammg'
on thla rniinteQancevwhlcn was Itself bean;
lag with jay and good humor, be said:
"I am In the happy position now.of making
a speech for tbe man Who is going to be
elected. (Laughter and apsMwe). H
It a great thing for an amateur when
bis first nomination bas raUesJ to corae
In and second the man who bas succeeded.
New York Is hero without bitter feellef
and.no disappointment. -
TOLD FUNNY STORIES.
"We recognize that tbe waves have sub
merged us, but we have bobbed up serenely.
(Loud laughter). Jt was cannon trokji
New York Ihat sounded first the sews of
McKlnley's nomination. ' Tbey said ot
aoveroor Morion's tauter, that he was a
New England dergyraan who brought
up a family of ten children on $300 a year,
and was, notwithstanding, gifted in prajer.
iLrfaugiucri,
"I t uoes not make any difference how ncor
be may be, now out ot work, bow ragged,
now next door to a trampanybody may be
in the United States tonight, be will be
"gifted in prayer" at the result of this
convention. (Cheers and laughter).
"There Is a principle dear tot he American
heart. It is the jirlndplo which moves
American spindles, starts its industries,
and makes (he wage-earners sought for
Instead ot seeking employment. That
principle is embodied in McKinloy. His
personality explains the nomination today,
"And his personality will carry into the
Presidential chair tbe aspirations of the
voters of America, qt Uie families ot
America, ot the homes of America, pro'
tectlon to American industry nod America
for Americans." (Cheers.) Cries of Quay
and "Mark Hanna" Were raised.
Mr. Hanna, from tho body of the hall,
responded iu a few words which were'
almost inaudible in the confusion, pledging
himself to take bis place in the ranks and
work for the election of McKinley. The
chair put the question: "Shall tbe nomi
nation be made unanimous?" and by a.
rising vote it was so ordered and the chair
announced that Mr- William McKinley of
Ohio was tnetcnnuiaaie or me epuiuican
party for President ot the United States.
TO NOMWATE VICE PRESIDENT.
When the applause that greeted this an
nouncement subsided Senator Lodge moved
to proceed to the election of Vice Presi
dent and that tbe nominating speeches bo
limited to five minutes. Notwithstanding
many expressions ot dissent and cries to
adjourn, this motion was declared carried
and at 6:20 p. in., the convention having
now been in continuous session nearly
eight hours and a half, the roll of States
was called tor nominations for Vice Presi
dent. When Connecticut was readied Mr. Fes
sendeu took the stand and said:
"Two acts have already been performed
by Uils great convention which should
receive the hearty and enthusiastic ap
proval of every loyal Republican ot the
Unitei States. The first is the nomination
of the soldier, patriot and great states
man of Ohio, Gov. McKinley, as our ciioice
ror the Presidency. The second is tbe
adoption of a platform which in unequivocal
terms pledges the Republican party ot
this nation to maintain an honest currency
nnd the present gold standard.
"We have also made a declaration In
favor of American lndustry.alw.iys soably
championed by tbe candidate we bave
chosen. Now the people of the State I
represent were foremost in tbelr conven
tion in expressing their beliet in an honest
dollar and a sirgle standard, and that
standard gold.- Connecticut Is vitally In
terest edin this question. and thougaclassed
as a doubtful State, we believe we shall
carry berln November for tnecandidatcsof
tbe Republican party.
BULKELEY PRESENTED.
"I have the honor and pleasure of nam
ing for the second place on our national
ticket a Connecticut, man. a man who
represents the sentiments of tbe Repub
licans and protect lonlsu and sound money
men; a stanch and tried Republican, a
man equally distinguished for bis rarecour
age. his energy, bis Integrity and bis
ability. I nominate Hon. Morgan O.
Bulkelev of Connecticut, for Vice Presi
dent of tbe United States."
Mr. Fetteuden sketched Mr. Bulkeley's
successful career and said he was now at
the Bead of cne of the largest business en
terprises or the Btate and had been thrice
elected mayor of the DemocraUc city of
Hartford and had given them a magnificent
administration.
Judge John Franklin Fort of New Jersey
placed In nomination Hon. Garrett A. Ho
bart. He said:
JUDGE FORT'S SPEECH.
"I rise lo present u this convention tbe
daims ot New Jersey to the Vice Presi
dency. "Vte come because we feel that we ran
for thetirst time iu our history bring to you
a promise that our electoral vote will be
cast foryour nominees. If you comply with
our request this promise wilt sureiy be re
deemed. .. ., ,
"t or forty years, tbruogh the blackness
of darkness ot a universally triumphant
Democracy, the Republicans or New Jcrsjcy
'liave maintained their organization ami
rought as valianUy as if the outcome were
to be assured vutory. Only twice through
all this long period has tbe sun shone in
upon us.
"I come to you then today in behalf of
new New Jersey, a -tollticaliyredeemedand
regenerated Stale. Old things have passed
away, and behold, alt things have become
new
It is manv long years since New Jersey
bas received recognition by a national con
vention. When henry Clay stood for pro
tection in 1844, New Jersey furnished Theo
dore Frellnghuyscn as his associate. Tbe
issue then was the restorauou of toe tar
iff, and was more nearly like that of to
day than at any other period, which I can
recall. In the nation's political history.
"In 1856, when the freedom of man
brought Ihe Republican party into existence
and Uie great "Pathfinder" was called to
lead. New Jersey furnished for that un
equal contest, William L. Dayton, as the
Vice Presidential candidate. Since then
counting for nothing, we nave askfd for
nothing.
"During this period Maine has bad a can
didate for President and a Vice President;
Massachusetts a Vice President; New York
four Vice Presidents, Che of whom became
President tor almost it full term; Indiana
a President, a candidate for President, and
a Vice President; Illinois a Presldent.twlce
and a Vice Presidential candidate: Ohio
two Presidents, and now a candidate for
the third time; Tennessee a Vice President
who became President for almost a full
term.
"lie believe that the Vice Presidency in
1896 should be given to Now Jersey. We
nave reasons forouropinton. Wcbave ten
electoral votes; we have carried, tbe State
In the elections of '93, '94 and '95. We
hope and believe we can keep the Btate la
the Republican column for all time. By
yuur ticuuu muay you can greatly aiu us.
Do you believe you could place the Vice
Presidency In n State more Justly entitled
to recognition, or one which it would be of
-more advantage to hold In the Republican
ranks?
"tr the party In any State Is deserving of
approval, for the sacrifice of its members
to maintain its organization, then tho Re
publicans or New Jersey, in this, the hour
of their ascendancy, after long years of
bitter defeat. fel thntthev cannot come to
this convention In 'vain. We appeal to our
brethren in the South, who knuw, with us.
w hat it is to be over-ridden by fraud, on the
ballot box. to be counted out by corrupt
election officers, to tie dominated by an ar
rogant, unrelenting Democracy.
"We are proud or our public men. Their
Republicanism and love of country fans been
welded in the furnace of political adver
sity. That man is a Republican wbo ad
heres to the party In a State where there
x no hope for the gratification of personal
ambitions.
"A true representative of this class of
Republicans in New .Jersey we offer you
today. He is in the prime or life, a uever
falterlng friend, with qualities ot leader
ship unsurpassed, or sterling honor, of broad
mind, or liberal views, nt wide "public In
formation, of great business capacity, and
withal, a parliamentarian who would grace
the Presidency of the Senate of the United
States. In our State we have done for
him all that the pohtlcal conditions would
permit.
"His capabilities arc such as wonld grace
any position of honor In the nation. Not
for hlmscir. but for our State: not tor his
ambition, but to give to the nation the high
est type of public officials, do we come to
th's convention, by the command" of our
State: and in hc name or the Republican
party of New Jersey unconquered and un
conquerable, undivided and indivisible
with one united voice. speaking.ror all that
counts for good. 'citizenship in our State,
nnd nominate to you for the office nf Vice
President of this republic Garret A. Hobart.
of New Jersey."
Mr. Humphrey ot Illinois briefly sec
onded tbe name ot Mr. Hobart in tbe name
of Illinois.
The roll-call cf the States was resumed.
.and New York made no nomination. When
,ine omie.oi uncue isianei was cnued Mr.
.Allen came to the stand and nominated for
the Viee-Presidencv Charles Wurren Lln-
'pett. "He said that the little 8tnte-had
given a hero to the revolution ot 1776.11
Durnstdc to the Union in 1861, and that it
I PACKED
TO THE
DOORS.
.Crowded all day yeterday from opening 'til $
closing time, 'toy nappy men were fitted out
and everybody went away pleased.
Doesn't take the public long to distinguish
a genuine from a- "fake' sale the first whisper
of a reduction at EJisejnau's always draws a
crowd because we are known as straip-htfar-
ward legitimate outfitters because we have
been here for 35 years.
Here's the sale Can you afford to miss it ?
rour choice of hundreds of Men's Suits that
have been selling for $ro, $12 (ind$j for $7.50.
Every Price is plainly -marked you can see
exactly what you're buying.
Come today sure. The best' 11 go first
and you may as well have it as some one else.
Money back if you want it and ordinary
alterations free same as if you were paying
full price.
EJSEJVIA1M BPOS.
Corner 7th and E Sts. N. W.
m
ss
No Branch Store
jm
now had in Congress the fatherof tbe Mc
Kinley protection act (meaning Senator
Aldrlch).
When the Btate ot Tennessee was called
Mr. Randolph, a delegate from that State,
nominated for tho Vice Preslilency Henry
Clay Evans of Tennessee. He said: "
MR .RANDOLPH'S SPEECH.
"Mr. President and Gentlemen of tlie Con
vention: it lias been more than thirty years
since any citizen of the States organized
as the Confederate States was presented br
cutber of the great national part.es for the
omce or l resilient or ice i-reaeai.
When the great armed conflict for the na
tion's life was entered upon the Republican
party bad Just assumed control ot the gov
ernment. "it became Ihe champion of the union ot
tbe Slate and the preservation of the gov-,
crnment under the Constitution. At tbe
close of the contest tbe success of the
national armies was regarded as the special
triumph of U.e Republican party. The peo
ple or tbe South bad been In revolt, and
it was but natural that Tor a time after
active hostilities had ceased tbe Repub
lican party and thoe people should distrust
each other. The one found the great ma
jority ot its voters in the States which, had
UU1ICIT-U IV ,IIV ,-uiwii, ouu ,uv,ltui, ii-
'lected 1 ts candidates for President aud Vice
President from the; States.
"The Deruocrat'.c party had been the
dominant party in the States of the South,
for many generations, and the people re
garded that party not only as Uietr tradl
nonai representative, but as the peculiar
exponent of their political views. A solid
South In the Democratic column of eicc-
toral rates was the necessiryconseeiuence.
and ror many years the Kepuuncan party
has entered upon every national contest
handicapped wiUi 1S9 electoral votes ab
solutely certain against its nomiuees.
-To overcome this immense vote thus
fixed against It required the carrying of
c.ieti of certain doubtful statesoftiie North
and the failure to carry any one ot these
doubtful States, as was demonstrated In
the defeat of Mr. Blaine In tbe contest of
1 S84. meant Uie election of the Democratic
nominees.
"Now is the time for tbe great Republican
partv to make Its first sreous effort to build
itself np and put itself In a irasition of im
pregnable strength among the peopleortbe
South. The Southern States are nowlts re
cruiting grounds. The solidSouth Is reliaLly
solid for the Democratic party no longer.
"Kentucky. Tennessee. Maryland. Dela
ware. Virginia, Missouri and North Caro
lina have given unmistakable indications
of drifting nwny. and, with proper en
couragement and suitable recognition, they
may safely be placed in the Republican col
umn, not only when the resultof the elect'on
in November Is announced, but in futur
contests ns they periodically occur.
"Tennessee, tbe gateway of the South
proper, the great battlefield of tho Civil
War, the State which voted by a large ma
jority against secession when the question
was submitted to its people the last State
to Join itself to the Confederate States
nnd the nrst btate to return to its Ioyaltv
to the union, now presents to you one of
its distinguished citizens for the second
piace on your ticker.
"They believe ho Is worthy of any office
within the girt of the American people.
RepresenUng tbem here, I name for Vice
President of the United States Henry Clay
Evans."
Thenomlnation of Mr.Evans was seconded
byMr.SmltliofKcntucky.acoIorcddelegate.
who declared that the Republican party was
"tbe grandest organization this side of
eternity." (Laughter and cheers.) No Re
publican convention forthe last thirty years
had railed to declare for the sanctity of the
ballot, but It wasneccssary to do something
more than words.
The convention had an opportunity to do
for Southern Republicans that which it had
done for Northern Industry, by giving them
a candidate for the vice Presidency wbo
should bring to them renewed courage and
hope. Elect Evans to the Vice Presidency.
he said, and there would be a new fence of
Republican States In the South.
Mr. I. C. Walker ot Virginia (colored),
put in nomination his rellow deiegitc,
James A. Walker. He told the convention
that the financial plank In tbe platform
was '.'strong medicine' for the Southern
States, but they proposed to take it like
little men."
A delegate from West Virginia reported
that that State was solid ror sound money,
solid for McKinley and solid for Hobart of
New Jersey, for Vice President. The
halloUcg for Vice President then begun.
Tbe call bad only proceeded as far as
South Dakota when it became evident that
Hobart bad been nominated on the first
ballot, nnd the delegates and the crowd
in the galleries began to leave tbe building.
CONVENTION ADJOURNED.
Resolutions were ottered, and agreed
to, appointing the chairman, Mr. Thurston,
and tbe temporary chairman, Mr. Fair
banks, chairmen respectively ot the two
committees to notify tbe nominees for
President and Vice President.
Resolutions ot thanks were also offered
to the chairman, the temporary chairman,
and Ihe officers of tbe convention, and
suitable acknowledgments were made by
Thurston and Fairbanks.
The chair informed the convention that
It would be necessary to appoint two
committees to wait upon the nominees
ror President and Vice President and notify
(hem of their nomination.aud he requested
the delegations from tho various States
to .choose two ot its members to act on
these committees, which, he said, would
meet tomorrow morning" at the Southern
Hotel.
The result of the ballotf or Vice President
was announced by Ihe chair as follows:
Uobart. B33 1-2; Evaos.277 1-2: Buikeley.
39:Lipiiet,8;Walker,24:Eced.3;Thsrston,
2; Frederick Grant, 2; Depew, 3; Morton,
l; Absent, 23.
The chair ihen formally declared Garrett
A. Hobart, ot New Jersey, the nominee-
of Ihe convention for Vice President of
the United States, nnd tbe convention
adjourned, sine die, at 7:55 p. ru
cw-
in Washington.
I ""1"
REED WISHES fflfll WELL.
Continued from First Page.
moments Is practically contained In bU
telegram of congratulations to bU op
ponent. His personal interest in the pro
ceedings was gone when Uie nomination
ror the Presidency was settled, althougajie
stayed tbe game out, as it were, and also
telegraphwl bis felicitations to tbe gentle
man from New Jersey.
Notwithstanding his defeat, Mr. Reed
undoubtedly slept somewhat more easily
than "tbe others" to whom the crowns
have been offered.
TELLER PROSTRATED.
Nervous Strain Too Much for tne
Sllver Champion.
St. Louis, Junel8. Outsiaetheconventlon
hall quite an ovation was given Mr-Trll-r
Bareheaded he" walked arm"m-arm with
several of bis associates to the pavement,
where carriages were in waiting. It was
evident that the walk-out had been ar
ranged, for tbe carriages at .once drove to
the curb and carried off tbe party.
ben asked if he cared to say anything.
r-Tellcr replied that he had said all that
i Mr.. aeilcr replied that he had said all that
was necessary when h exnros.,i hi.
was necessary when he expressed bis
i .,,. , . . .. '
i sentiments and bade the party -with which
ne had been associated for a life time
long adieu.
"I may say, however, he continued, "that
Mr. Thurston's statement that the Re
publican party need fear no declaration,
is hardly correct. Tbe party does feat
ibis declaration and tbe racts are all against
them."
In the party that went out of the hall
there were Senators Teller, Dubois, Cannon,
and Pettlgrew.and Congressmen llartman,
of Montana, and Allen, of Utah. Congress
man Towne.of Minnesota, who was present,
also accompanied them to their hotel.
There were, remaps, twenty in the whole
party.
Senator Teller, who was well nigh pros
trated by the nervous strain, was hurried
to a private room in one of the hotels,
where he would be unmolested and be
able to enjoy needed rest and quiet. Ths
remainder of the party were driven at onc
to tbe St. Nicholas, where the stirring
events ot the afternoon were discussed.
FEARS FOR THE SENATE.
Hansbrough Believes That Tariff
Legislation Is Impossible.
St. Louis, June 18. Concerning the out
come ot the convention. Senator Hans
brough of North Dakota sjid:
"Believing, as I do, that Gov. McKinley
will be elected President and that the
House will have a Republican majority. I
am seriously concerned as to tbe cora
plexjou of the Senate. The effect of
this" gold plank lo several St tea which
elect Senators next winter trill lc to
deprive us or a majority in that body.
This would put a stop to all tariff legisla
tion, making our victory a fruitless oue.
"In my Judgment, we need final. cial
reform on other than gold staudjrd lines'.
We also need tariff reform strictly en
Republican lines. In North Dakota the
Democrats-aud Populists will fuse. Thla
will make our fight a hard oue, indeed.
The action of our State convention with
respect to tbe financial plank of the St.
Louis platform will determine the fate ol
our State ticket and the legislature whicl
elects my successor."
CELEBRATElN COLORADO,
Governor Orders a National Salute
When Silver Delegates Bolted.
Denver, Cola, June 18. Anatlonalsalut
ot twenty one guns was fired here and
simultaneously in Leadvtlle, Salida, ant
Pueblo, this afternoon, in honor ot ths
Colorado delegation bolting at St. LouU
Tbe salute was ordered by the Goveraoi
at tbe request of tbe silver men.
Judged by their Associates.
Advertisers in The
Times are pleased with
the company they are
in. They know it is a
benefit to be with the
live,, successful mer
chants', and the success
ful ones are all" in The
Times. A reputable
advertiser knows that
it does him no-good to
be found iifpoor company;
f
A
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,
V .J-.-?.'C3?-S - - -.
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sflSsayLi&sii
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