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CAIRO, ILL, FRIDAY MORNING, JULY II,
It is a fact that remedies almost without
nuiiilxr, already contotd tlio claim tr cure all the ill
that arnlit nulfinnir Immunity. 'I hi.iiM.iKln Lam
lound tlieiu (.owcrleea to wurk cure fur them.
No discuses have so lailkil ull attcinitn
it roniiaiiHut rlii f a have lUiciiiiiutiKin and Neural
ira. Aluny miiawMuiiiif illKaiiH.l!itijicnti.tii. mud.)
tlliir atfonue.1 virtiiim ili.uir i if tlio Knlility c.f
cure. rorcenturlint they have been conmilcrcd l
yowl the lower of luminal Hkill to euro.
Ami yet we say Ixitli ran he cured, mid
that ATni.o.innoH will do th. Iiwdmnw. Tliu Uet
t'ruuf Uiat it cau do It is that it ban done it.
D.D., pastor Third
I -. ... n...t. Vum llftui.fi fVw.n lMif-n.
V 1I ... I'l.lll.l. t
matiKiii had kept him from tlie .iil.lt four c.rfne
month nt tinin. I)h k)'h he had minVrwl all that
i.niMi.uM. ami live He took bin ftrBt dre i.f Anl
LnpnuiiotKiri Friday : Humlay hewa lu Inn inl it ;
Mum lay he wan well, aud haa remained ao aince.
Rev. William I. ('orbit, I .!., pastor
(l.rvHt. M E (litirch.S'-w Haven. Conn , waalai't
ii for two month with inflammatory lllieimmtiHiii,
iilli'iiiiir tuoet ejr rii. iatinir torture. ATliruf miuna
cured him, and he twlimui it to be infallible.
II. S. (handler, of the N. Y. " In.lfirn
dent." (. ATninvniB" cured Llni of Ithemi.a-tii-iii
f nui which he had mil! mil lor a year and a half.
I lev. W. P.. Evans, Washington, I. ('.,
: " I consider itx work alinwt In the lik-tit of a
miracle. It 1 a moot wnnderf ul rueUicihe. It ui.Kht
tu he i n.ad Uirouvhout the laud."
The ireal question is, Will it nirewf We
believe it wilL Ih it worth tryiwr You muiit decide.
If you cannot nil Atiit.oi'iioho of your ilnunriid,
will M'ud it n Ti-r raitl.on recent .f pvular
rnivotio dollar i-r t-.ttlc We is frthat ymi l.uy
it from your driK.-i.Tt. hut if hehacii't It. f.notl
imuai. d Ui try .methinn elw, hut order at once
fp'in iik m dtnyted.
THL0PH0R0S CO., 112 WALL ST., NEW YORK.
' ' ""'IH
;. W. IIEXDEIiSO?
No. r.il Comniei'ciiil Ave.
liolr A'tnt ftti the Cclehiatfil
Mamifariur'T and lh&' t in
Tin, Copper and Sheet Iron Work.
ItttiMt re 1 1 I'd ware and (V ..'i.t r' To !, Ta'i'o
and lK.ket ttiti'ry, ben iu the Mrkrl. ltuo:
Itroi..' I'lati d K'.lvi Kiiri: anu tjoji.. lirnuitn
Iron Ware. It r.lu l-'arthi-i.w sre. ''li t- Monniain
Pre,-Serf. Walff f'oolff", R.-f:lifTf..r, I !itlnl
Wrlnirurc, Crown Knin r-. Si-i Lnli' - i-. tiar.L u
Im;i!cmen!a. (.olden Mar Oil v. t- l e-t in t ti
world. l.inil'K i:( rrerv di. n tuip. Ktin Oil,
Carjo t tw. j.- rc, K atl.tr Us-t. r. Il-oi.mi'. Win
dow Screen W're Cloth, 1'uil ntpi i ot f'ifh lis;
Tec k If.
The aho rorK lu:t m pr ci '.
( orruT l.'t!) nr.n Comin- r' ia Av. ir.i -, C a io. I I.
Tt:iet.hom.. No. VJ.
J-m K. INGE,
Mtr.nrarturor cd Deaiei In
6'.h Street, Imtwe-n Corn'l Ate .
CHOKE r.'JUINO A
A I.f. KINPS f.iF AMITSITIoy.
ttfo -'3ird. All K'".i "! K'Ji Mi.l"
Goldstinc it Hfiscnwater
L30 &13S Corn'l Ave.
have full and comi'lctc line of
Linen GooiN. I utcrs, No ions, Etc.
A beivy floe's of body Brtifjel, Tapcr
tr'.eo and Inurain
A full stotkof Oil Cloth", a'.l l.o find price".
A full and .omph te etock i closinx out
at great baiKHUi".
CJoods nt Bottom I'riopat
JfKW YORK STOHi:,
WIIOLflSALE AND RETAIL.
UN TIIK CITY.
GOODS SOLI) VERY ClOSK
NEW YORK STORE CO,
Cor. Ninetoonth street) (lil'r 111
Commorclal Avsnnu ' 'flll. ill
Patrick T. 3IcAlpine,
Mtido to Oritor.
8th St., hot. Ohio Levee & Commercial Ave.
OAIKO, - ILL.
Repairing neatly done at short not ice.
Thin! Day of the Domocralli
National Convention ul
Tho Struggle Uharacterizid as One Be
tween Cleveland and Chaos, With
Chaos at the Pole.
Import That Cleveland is to JJ
Thrown Out If Not Nomi
nated on First liullot.
Abram S. Howitt Sjjokon of as a
Substitute for the Governor
of the Empire State.
Tammany Willim; to Join
Nominaiim; Kilhcr Thur
man or liayanl.
Another Day's Session Probable by Eea
son of the Tardiness of the Com
mittee on Resolutions,
The Call of States Continued for Nomi
nationsEnthusiasm for the
CiiK Aiio, Ii.i..,.Iiily 10. There appears
to le n'jtriklns; ch uise in the situation
this njoruini: as a result of th-j cveuts in
tin: C'onveiitioii yesterday, and the lo
roiling in the hotels l-it ni'.'lit. Hoih the
Clev c'.aii'l iiu.'ii and the held claim their
C'.u iitiou Improved. It was dearly tie
n.oiistruted ye.-terdny that Cleveland has
the noUy element on his side. 'J'he cheers
that went up on the mention of his nanm
overshadowed the others. The Cleveland
men, while not claiming yesterday's vote
on the piopo.iitlou to delay haliottiu to
A IK VI VulK,
maintain that the 5J1 votes cist against
ihe M-hoine n preseut the votes that will
g ) into their cauni after the I'rst few bal
1 ts. The Thunmin hoom was continued
with a rush last niht and this nioriiinp;,
out while, thy wornus were devoting
tiieir euertcics t j this feature of the cam
p oi) the corps ot
ci.t.vi:i.A.o m tMi'ixtmiw
were watchiui: ail dntihtful deleoations.
The red banJaoa boom, however, at
trncted all the intorest inside a a I outoide
the hotels, iimon both leaders and lol
lowers. It was declared this morning
that the opposition had agreed upon a
plan to delay the balloting until Friday.
They declare their aoiiity to beat the fa
vorite if a ballot cm be avoided to-day.
is understood discussion of the tariff
I lank and other purts uf
TitK n.A iror.M
wiii ie useu iq consume time, anu some.
loD2 spieches will probainy be made.
The leaders of the opposition hope to
ho.d more than a third of the delegates
away Irom cieveiami lor several ballots,
w iieii he lsexpcctedtocollap.se. I hey
eelare that there are 250 votes In tV-
Convention that can never be taken to
Cleveland, and that his nomination is
therefore an Impossibility. However, it
is thought the plau of
IKYING ! DKI.AY It U.I.OI INU
will not Kuccccd, if it Is not abandoned.
pince the adoption of a tariff compromise
will probabiy prevent debate. Ihe
Cleveland men s iy ttu-v are not afrad of
delay, but their plan Is to win on second
ballot to-day. A conference between
Manning, Whitney, Thompson, Fellows
and others was held this morning, at
which it was decided that a grand rush
for the winner should be made to-day.
Eloquence is to be turned loose.
KX-SKNATOi: KK UNAS',
of New York, will second Cleveland's
nomination. If well enough Texas will
add a second from the lips of her elo
quent Governor Hubbard. .Seconds from
other Southern States may follow. The
opposition has not beeti able to agree
upon a scheme of concentration, but the
tendency is apparently toward Thurmau,
though the LSayard men seem to have the
most votes and the best leaders of any
part of the field. The October diiliculty
is still potent, but there is a disposition
to disregard it.
TIIK HICKMAN FOLLOWING
is largely from the sentimental portion
of the delegates. The practical men and
the most of those who have had experi
ence in politics seem to be in sympathy
with the Tilden-Cleveland elements.
Though watching their lines closely, with
dowps of good men scouting In every di
rection, the New Yorker's lieutenants ex
pressed no alarm at the attempt to start
a winning two lor inuriuan. "vvinu
work doesn't get votes," said one of the
most prominent of them. "We have the
organization. We know right where vc
staud and just what we cati do.
WK CAN WIN.
"Their plan to force balloting over to
Friday doesn't scare us a bit. We are
ready to stay until Saturday or next
week; we're not suffering defection. On
the contrary, I think wo are gaining."
It it certain, however, that the Cleve
land lines were not as llrm this morning
1 1 K S IT A T I X G D K 1 . K U A T K S .
A greater number of delegates hesi
tated and expressed doubts. No serious
defections were reported, but there was
wavering here and there. The Callfor
uiaus seem to be making the noise for
Thurruan, aided by Ohio, hut the move
ment lacks organization and material.
John G. Thompson Is the leader of the
forces. Johu Kelley taiked for Thurmau
and promised his intluonce. The Ihur
mau boomers were busy with assaults on
ADMINISTRATION, IKM( iCRACY
and availability. The feeling spread
that Thurmau Is tho onl man that cau
beat Cleveland, but the Southerners whoi
arc for Bayard are disinclined to con
centrate upon the Buckeye.. McDonald
is In high dicliivor with tho Thurmau
boomers tor hie failure to make n square
fljht. TtH-y doclare too Iodianans, as a
hare not lici'ii Wal t'
their colleagues, and by schomlng for
second place have not only thrown away
their own opportunity, but have weak
ened their opposition.
TIIK MA YARD MUX
think their man tho ono to concentrate
on. Thus there is the Ulalno opposition
repeated, discordant suspicions, selfish
and unorganized. Further, the Cleve
land opposition Is not handled with the
little of ability which made that to Blaino
formidable and dangerous at every stago
of the game. Tho statu of the Ohio
delegation is a thorn in the side of the
'Thurmau boom. It Is asserted that sev
eral prominent Thurmau men approached
a prominent Hoadly leader and mado
overtures for his conversion. Ho was
promised the fame of
.MAKING A I'ltKSlUKNT,
and. more than tlint. anv noslMon he
wanted in the campaign management or
under the administration. The lender
laughed at the proposition. Most of
Jloadly's strength, -''i to '" votes, will, It
is claimed, go to Cleveland at an early
hour. There is general suspicion of In
diana among those who are trying to or
ganize the field. Indiana resolutely re
fuses any combination that leaves Mc
Donald out of first place. They are much
afraid of being accused of treachery to
their man. but It is still noticeable that
the McDonald men have uaught but good
to say of Cleveland. They do not join iu
I IIK CRY AGAINST HIM.
They arc not doing much work cither,
aud do not seem over anxious. McDon
ald occupies the same relative position
that Logan occupied In June. He waits
and waits for big luck to turn his way,
if it will. If It fails to come he has a string
on something desirable If not so great.
There is a well defined understanding be
tween the Cleveland and McDonald man
agers. It simply means that if the Con
vention ANY ni'.KAK IlKGINs
that is not toward McDonald, Indiana
and other McDonald votes will go to
Cleveland, and the ticket will represent
New York aud Indiana as of old. "Whut
are the Indianian's doing':'" was asked of
a prominent Cleveland worker. "Taking
it easy waiting, was the. reply."
I V CJ.EVKI.AM' CIRCLES
the claim is made that in the Held there
are two elements which cannot really be
counted against the leaders. Pennsyh'".
nia, they say, has uo hope of Jiandall's
nomination," and Is counted upon for fifty
votes by the Cleveland men whenever any
sort of a break begins. They do not ex
pect Ohio to stay by Hoadly more than
one ballot, when the Hop will be made to
"Mentor," of the Chicago IfrraM, sum
marizes the situation thus: With the op
position it is a question, "Can HuO votes
be kept from Cleveland until we break
him down?" With the leader it U a
question, "Can we hold our lines till a
break begins in the opposition?" Cleve
land has no such loyal, devoted following
as that which gathered around Blaine and
his standard. Here is ids weakness. Iiis
present apparent strength may be weak
SK.RIol S rKKECTIONS
before balloting begins. There may be
serious losses after balloting has t - ri .
In either case a collapse and a sfarn,eea
would be likely to follow. On trie other
hand, the conditions of the light are such
that the first probable break In the Con
vention is one from that part of the field
favorable to Cleveland, to the leader. It
may come from uhio, Pennsylvania or
Imliana, more likely the first named.
This break should carry the leader
to l in: w INNING rosr.
Thore is no question of Cleveland's
ability to get more than a majority. The
logic "of the situation the practical poli
tics of the fight is that the precedent,
unbroken, save to Yan Buren, will re
main in this case. A portion of the op
position, however, is
HI IT Kit AND TEKSlsTKNT.
Iu the lax state of the preferences ot
most delegates surprising changes are
possible in an hour or a moment. A
stampede of the Convention to Thurmau,
Hendricks, Hancock, Bayard or some
other "dark hore" might be expected iu
three or four ballots. But the chances
are more than til ty out of a hundred that
the ticket will read Cleveland ami Mc
Donald. The favorite leads largely aud
will win, barriug accidents.
TIIK TTI1KL) DAY.
Convention IIai.l, Chicago, Ij.i..,
July 10. The third day of the Demo
cratic National Convention opened with
all nature smiling. The clouds had given
way to the warm sun, and the lake fog
had disappeared under the inllueuce of a
temperate bree.e. The political pulse was
beating with feverish activity.
were that the uominecs of the party for
the Presidency would be chosen
before uight, and this of itself was a
suilieient incentive to draw tho thou
sands who ot an early hour were clamor
ing in vain for admission. Among the
populace, at least,
TIIK THCltMAX ROOM,
was growing with remarkable activity,
aud in front of the Senator's windows at
the Palmer was a throng of sevoral hun
drcds, cheering wildly and waving strips
of red llaunel attached to walking sticks
JOHN KELLY ARRIVES!.
At 10:'.'.' a. in. John Kelly entered tho
Convention and received a warm' wel
come. The galleries were crowded, but
few delegates were present. A score of
carpenters were making alterations on
the stage, and the din of the hammers
IIAYAUU OK TULIt.MAN.
It was understood that at the first op
portunity to-day a Tammany representa
tive would declare that either Bayard or
Thurmau would bo satisfactory to the
anti-Cleveland Democrats of New York,
ami beg the Convention to save tho party
and secure victory in November by nom
inating cither of these two.
John Kelly and Cochrane were engaged
Iu a whispered conversation as the 1 in
mense crowds went pouring Into tho
building, aud were the ceutre of all eyes.
A CLKVKLAKD IlItKAK.
It was said that a serious break had,
occurred In the Cloveland ranks. Tho,
Iowa men had deserted him, four of his!
supporters going to Thurman and two to
When the Ohio delegation entered the
ball Allen O. Thurman was not among
them, ills seat wm oecuplod by an alter
nate. The " Old Itouwn" bud deterru-i
lm'd to kcp away from tho convention,!
since he had become acaudidato to aQ lnJ
tints' find pnrposrrw.
l I I. r.l.A.Ml i(j jij.; WITII1MIAW.N.
It was said that if Cleveland was not
nominated on the first ballot tho county
Democracy of New York would withdraw
his name ami place Abram S. Hewitt lu
nomination instead and that tho Cleve
land men would open tho light by moving
to cut off all debate and proceed to bal
loting at once.
Randall was developing considerable
strength this morning.
I AllOlt I'l.ANK.
Ben Butler insisted upon a labor plank
lu tho platform,
When Hendricks entered tho hall this
morning he met with a very hearty re
ception. TIIK I'LATKOKM.
At 10: to a. m. Speaker Carlisle in
formed the press that the sub-committee
on Platform had agreed aud that it was
then being read to the full committee.
THE TARHE l'l.AXK.
Carlisle said the tariff plank reported
by the sub-committee was' satisfactory to
the section of the party to which ho be
longs, it Is supposed to be a moderate
demand for the rvdm-tloii of tho tariff. It
is possible that tho platform may be
puiled to pieces by tho full committee, lu
w hich event it may not reach tho Conven
A ( Tin Alio MOIL
At 11 a. m. there was a tremendous
mob at the doors of the Exposition
Building, aud it was impossible for tho
delegates to make their way through it.
The Superintendent of Police was called
upon to protect the delegates aud assist
them Into the hall. The mob crushed
thrck". the doors.
t AI.I.LJ) TO OltUliiS.
Tho Convention was called to order at
precisely 11.07 a. m., when nearly all the
delegates were lu their seats. The scouo
was the liv eliest of any that haa been wit
nessed so far. Tho galleries wero full
aud there was confusion everywhere. A
large force of po.leo and assistant ser-gcat.Ls-at-arms
were distributed, and
everything was done to preserve order.
Dr. Lorimer, the distinguished South
;ida Baptist m'uister opened tho pro
ceedings with prayer, lie was formerly
an actor, aud is au accomplished elocu
tionist. He delivered a beautiful prayer,
during which the audience aud delegates
for once kept strict order.
AS OVATION KOI! IIEXPIilCKS.
Before the praver began Thomas A.
Hendricks entered the hall, and tho en
tire audience arose and gave him a splen
CART EH HARRISON" DEFENDS CHICAGO.
Carter Harrison, Mayor of Chicago,
arose to a question of privilege, saying
that he owed it to himself, to the city ot
Chicago and to the Convention to em
phatically deny tho truth of the charge
made in Mr. Cochran's speech of yester
day that the galleries were packed with
policemen in" the interest of Cleveland.
Harrison became very warm and ve
hem nt'y denied that there was the slight
est iiundatlon for the charge.
The Committee on Platform reported
that they were not nady to submit the
platform, aud would not report It before
7 p. m. Leave to sit during the day was
THE DEMOCRATIC CLLIiS.
A motion to admit to the hall all
Democratic clubs ou their badges was
The Chair ruled that the call of States
for nominations must now proceed, aud
after a short discussion on a resolution
of Mr. Louden providing for tho printing
of the platform, the call of States was
Louden, of Tennessee, submitted a
resolution that the Committee on Plat
form print one thousand copies of its re
port as soon as agreed upon, to bo dis
tributed anion:; delegates, liuled out of
llouck, of Tennessee, demanded a sus
pension of business to consider Loudon's
resolution for printing the platform, it
was evident that a hot tight on the plat
form would take place.
The resolution to print 2,000 copies of
the majority aud minority reports, if any,
The business of making nominations
w as opened by General C. U. Mausur, of
Missouri, who seconded the nomination
of Thurmau. Mausur was suffering
fioiu extreme hoarseness and the effort
to speak loud enough to enable 15,000
people to hear was evidently a painful
one. lie characterized Thurmau as the
Bismarck of America, amid prolonged
cheering, aud seconded his nomina
tion. A great demonstration fol
lowed Mausur's words, "Mis
souri seconds the nomiuation of Thur
mau." Thousands of red bandanas
were waved iu the air, aud "threo times
three, with a tiger," followed the set
cheers, and the audieuce was fairly wild.
Silence was at last restored, and Mansur
proceeded to eulogize Thurmau as tho
"colossal Democrat of the age." lie
Said nothing but a great blunder could
prevent the Democracy from winning iu
the political contest this fall. Thurman
was great as a lawyer, great as a jurist,
mid greater still as a statesman.
The Chair ordered the ejection of any
person shouting in the galleries after
the Convention should be iu order.
Mausur proceeded to assert that so late
;is the close of last year Mr, Coukliug had
complimented Senator Thurmau as the
Senator who had for seven years led every
resisting movement against the despotic
measures of the Republican administra
tions. Ho was authorized to declare that
there was no division In the( hio delegation
against Thurman; that they were solid
lor him; that lie could carry Ohio;
that every German daily in
Ohio was pledged to his support, aud
that 20,000 Germans had declared for
him lu that State. General Mausur also
described a conference between himself
and the Tammany delegation in which
ho had beeu assured of tho support of
the Labor party of New York for
Thurman, the man who bad curbed
tho power of great monopolies. If New
York did uot go Democratic with Thur
man, the blood of slaughtered De
mocracy would be on her head great
cheers, lie read a telegram from
the California State Committee to the
chairman of tho California delegation,
saylug! "Stand firm for Thurman. Tho
State Committee promise 20,000 major
ity for him." Applause.
Also a telecram slirned lor 8.000 voters
of Ironton, O., urging tho nomination ot
Thurman as the foe of monopoly and tho
friend of labor. lie predicted this nio
mont was close to the time ol the dowu
fall of the Republican party. It this
Convention were true to its duty sueoess
wis alreaflxjifwurrd.. . . . .
Thomas G. Powell, of Ohio, took tlio
platform to nominate Hoadluy. Ho did
uot get even a ripple ot applause.
Wisdom demanded a leader ablo to win
the first battle of the campaign, in Octo
ber next, iu the Ohio electiou. Tho bril
liant record of that great Slate would bo
maintained with tho candidato ho pre
sented, Governor Hoadly, .Slight Ap
plause. His strength lay lu recorded
fads. Ho had never been defeated at tho
polls. He had received tho largest vote
ever given u Democrat In Ohio, receiving
PJ.Ooo more votes than Hancock. Mod
erate applause at Hancock's
name. Hoadly was known as a
great lawyer, a brave soldier,
a Governor of great ability and a leader
of courage. His character was stainless.
He was stronger than his party. He was
u friend and confidential adviser aud
would, if possible, be to-day tho chief
champion of the last great Democratic
President, S. J. Tildeu. .(Applause.) Mr.
Powell closed w ith an eloqueut appeal for
HAND A I.L NOM I X AT Kl.
Ei-Senator Wallace, in presenting
Bandall's name, was applauded again
aud again, and at ouce plunged into au
eloqueut speech, the best yet heard ou
the lloor aud tho most warmly received,
livery few words the ringing voice wa?
interrupted by enthusiastic applause,
and it was evident that Iiandall was close
to the hearts of thousands ou the lloor.
Mr. Wallace said
"f rise to name a.s the Democracy's
candidate for President ono known for
twenty years, and no tyro iu political af
fairs, with a luminous record. No dishon
est practices have stained his escutch
eon, and while- many of bis contempo
raries in political life have grown rich he
he Is still poor, applause. Tho hour
strikes for tho nomination of a Demo
cratic grounded lu the faith aud trained
tho services of his party applause.
The pathway of the past is strewu with
the wrecks of our failure.
Applause. We name you a man whoso
probity aud ability will lay so broad the
foundations of success that they will
never again fall you. Applause. Fa
voring reduced revenue, he has resisted
the waste of public money and public land.
Mr. Abbot said: "The great body of
our people to-day believe Here he was
interrupted by some boisterous person In
the gallery, who twice shouted "loud
er." That remind! me" said Governor
Abbott, "of the saying of a statesman
when interrupted in this way, that,
even when Gabriel blows his
horn some jackass will shout
louder great laughter and applause.
But to return to the serious business be
fore us. hi naming Haudal, of Pennsyl
vania, applause he did uot wish to be
understood as depreciating Thurmau,
Bayard, Carlisle or Cleveland. Applause
at each name, but notably longest at the
last. Whatever the candidate should be
chosen, little New Jersey would snpport
him. Applause. Abbott proceeded to
discouut Cleveland's claims of high politi
cal virtue and asked if Thurman,
Bayard and others have not claims equal
to those of the New Yorkers, llo de
nounced the idea of letting young men
get ahead ot the old war horses, lie
challenged comparison upon the platform
ot the reformers between Randall and
Cleveland. Admitting all that had
been claimed for Cleveland, what
was it compared with the record
of Kandall for twenty-one years!
Without a ripple or applause, Auhott re
minded the Convention that the last
Democratic candidate was defeated on
the tariff issue. Cries of "Time" fol
lowed from all parts of tho hall, and fi
brought his speech to a conclusion with
an eloquent peroration.
Hon. John W. Cummings, of Massa
chusetts, in Indorsing Bayard's nomina
tion, said that Massachusetts had believed
a favorite son of her's could have carried
the party to victory, and she believed that
there was one other man who could re
store Massachusetts to the Democratic
ranks. Applause. The toilers and
auti-inonopollsts and the people of all
classes of Massachusetts would follow
the leadership of Thomas i Bayard, of
Delaware. Great applause. The
speaker, amid great cheers, alluded to
the New York delegation as sjH'aklug the
voices of their masters. New York upset
the three last conventions with their
quarrels and bickerings. Let them tako
them back to their own State. Great
applause. Amid prolonged cheers and
hisses he declared if Cleveland was thrust
upon them they will lose Massachusetts.
Cummings repeated : "If they put on the
toru garment of New York they will
lose the country and banish Democracy.
Cheer upon cheer followed. We
had heard from the South that they would
support whatever nominee tho Conven
tion chose, but the best man we can give
will be none too good to insure their sup
port aud that of all sections. The choice
must uot be a tattered garment like that
offered by New Y'ork, but a robe complete
aud spotless. Applause. Tho delega
tion of Massachusetts was nearly
unanimous in their choice, and their con
stituents would bo unanimous
for Bayard. The voice of the New York
delegation wa3 that of slaves echoing the
words of. their masters. This was not
the place for State quarrels. New York
had upset threeConveutions before.and her
quarrels should now be relegated to her
own borders. Applause. Acaudidato not
so disturbed was requisite Thrust up
on us a man named by New Y'ork and you
invite defeat. Applause aud hisses.
Here, as before, tiro those who kiss
and who would not daro to
speak or strike. Applause. This is no
place for internal strife. The labor in
terests of the country, whom I partly
represent, tell us that to put tho toru
garment of New York on the candidate is
to lose the Presidency. U-ou.l ap
plause. Tho call of the roll proceeded and
Wado Hampton arose aud said that
South Carolina had no caudldate. Leroy
F. Yeoinans, of that State, however, fol
lowed Hamilton aud indorsed Bayard.
While Yeomana was speaking there
were frequent cries of "tinw," and he
finally ceased speaking, lu apparent
deference to tho wish that the roll of
States should be proceeded with.
Arkansas was then called and Mr. M.
Rose, of that Statu proceeded to Indorso
the nomination of Cleveland. He repudl
ated the accusation of Cumming's that
Cleveland is named In a slavish way.
There was too much confusion for tho
speaker to be heard, and many were re
tiring from the hall.
At the conclusion of Rose's speech,
Tennessee was called but failed to re
gpond, as did also Texas, Vermont, Vir
ginia and West Virginia.
Wisconsin was then called, and Mr.
Delaney auuounced that a majority
seconded the nomination of Clevolaud.
Th Chatr rapped In vain tor order.
Speaker Carlisle. In an iu tor view with
a representative of the United Press at
this point, said: "I can not predict who
EU1J2C tin? riomlne.bnt . th?r..hMj)
rubbing out tho fact that Mr. Cleveland
is fast losing ground, and it It continues
to run against him throughout the Hay,
he will be virtually out ot the race by
"Is there any probability ot a ballot to
day'f'' was asked.
"Oh uo," replied the Speaker. "The
Committee on Resolutions will not report
until 7 p. m., and I expect there will be
considerable discussion then."
This Interview took place while Gen
eral Bragg was speaking to the Indorse
ment of Cleveland, General Bragg sakl:
"Grim and gray personally u lighting
tho battles of the Democracy, I stand yet
to-day to speak for the young men ot my
State iu seconding tho nomination ol
Governor Cleveland. Applause. They
love liliu for bis lutegrity, his ability and
his iron will, but most of all for tho ene
mies ho has made." Applause.
Grady, standing near the platform,
shouts: "In the name of his enemies, I
reciprocate their sentiment and accept
the challenge." Applause and hisses.
Tho Chair indlguautly ordered Grady to
take his seat, and tho latter slowly com
piled. Bragg dismissed Grady's inter
ruption by saylug he brought to Ids
attention again at least what should-be
au honored name. Bragg then entered
upon a denunciation ot Mahone and
Riddleberger. Amid loud cheers, and
pointing to the New York delegatlou
he said labor is not represented In politi
cal Conventions by the soft bands of po
litical tricksters. The laborer talked ol
by them was tho crank. Prolonged ap
plause. Their labor was the political
chicanery ot tho midnight conclave.
More cheers. The peoploof New Y'ork
had more nerve than the machine gave
them credit for. ("Give us more grape,
shot") yelled a delegate amid enthusiasm.
Bragg continued pouring bfttex
luvectlve luto the Grady faction. In ihtj
course of his remarks he added: "We
see again the glimmer of daylight, and
our young men, our Intelligent popular
tlou, our German-born citizens, ask fox
an opportunity to again breathe the air
of victory. Applause. The ape&kxr re
newed the claims of thu old leaders-an4
compared them unfavorably to the
new men. nicy were nice horses
that had made 2:40, coinj
pared with those who had made
2:10 1-4. Let the old war horses be re
tilled-on records pointed to with pleasure,
but the people demand new blood and
new manhood; every breeze brings Indica
tions of victory, but we cannot win with.,
out recruits, and they are at our bidding.
They bear as their banner the name ol
Cleveland and reform applause. .Let
his name be our countersign, and recruit
ed as we shall be, our ides of Novembei
shall be Austerlltz and not Waterloo. At
the conclusion of his speech Mr. Bragg
received a perfect ovation ot applause.
The request of Mr. Jones, ot New
Hampshire, having been granted that
his State should be allowed to in
dorse Cleveland, General Henry O.
Kent, of New Hampshire, proceeded to
speak, declaring that tho nomination ot
Cleveland meant certain success, and
amid loud cries of "time," ho pro
ceeded to give numberless reasons why
Cleveland was worthy of receiving the
nomination. He said that ' Francis
Keruan, Horatio Seymour and Samuel
J. Tildeu were threo men who earn
estly desired his (Cleveland's) nomina
tion (Cries of no and hisses).
Couseut to speak was asked lor Judge
Doolittle, of Wisconsin, aud amid faint
cries of "no" It was granted. Doolittle
was loudly applauded, but ho proved to
be so hoarse that few could Lear him.
Ho said ho was for Cleveland because he
believed ho could carry Wisconsin. A
change of 10,000 votes would do It, and
there was great disaffection among the
Represenscutative Hauk, of TennosseQ,
rose to ask a question, but Voorhees
rose, aud tlio audience yelled for him,
whereupon Hauk moved adjournment,
but the Chair decided it out of order.
The Chair decided that tho Territories
could not be called for the names ot can-;
Governor Waller, " of Connecticut,
asked for the platform.
Waller, after a long preamble, an
nounced that Couuccticut supported the
nomination of Cleveland, lie deplored
the unfortunate controversy In the Em
pire State, but having listened to all the
evldeuce, Ills verdict must be iu favor of
Cleveland by the unanimous vote ot Con
necticut. This announcement was greeted with
prolonged applause. Y'clls and waving
Hags and handkerchiefs marked his retire
ment from the platform. Time and again
the cheers were renewed, and order had
scarcely been restored when a cry from
the gallery for "Threo cheers for Cleve
land" set the enthusiasm machine lu mo
The clerk announced the names ot can
didates as follows: ,
Thomas F. Bayard.
Joseph E. McDonald.
John G. Carlisle (cheers).
Grover Cleveland (great applause.)
Allan G. Thurman (less cheering).
S. J. Randall (still less).
George Hoadly (faint cheers).
llouck, of Teuuessee, asked if a reso
lution to adjourn was In order, and
moved an adjournment until 8 p. iu.
An amendment was made tor recess
until 7:30 this evening.
The motion to adjourn prevailed, aud
at 2 :25 the big hall was emptied amid the
plaving of bands, the shouting ot the
multitude and tho gayest commotiou.
The Committee ou Platform have been
Instructed to report the platform at eight
o'clock to-night when tho Convention
w ill reassemble.
UAi: HALL liKKVITIES.
Score of Games Flayed on Wednesday,
Baltimore, Md. St. Louis Unions, 8;
Washington, D. C Nationals, 5; Cin
cinnati Unions, 1.
Columbus, O Columbus, 3; Athlet
Boston, Mass. Boston Unions, 8, Chi
Philadelphia, Pa. Keystones, 8; Kan
sas Citys, 5.
Qulucy, III. Qulncys, 17; Ft. Waynes,
Evansville, I nd. Baltimores, 14;
St. Paul, Minn. Biy Citys, S; St.
Buffalo, N. Y. Buffalos, 5; Provi
Minneapolis, Minn. Muskegons, 4
Cleveland, O.Clevelands, 12; Bos
Chicago, lU.-Chicagos, ; Hen
Dotr-ilt, Mich. Detroit, 7$ rhlVadol
Stillwater, Minn. Saglnawe, 8; Still