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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, June 05, 1884, Image 1

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OMAHA DAI1A' BER--TUUUSDAY JUNE 5. 1881. r >
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE.
THIRTEENTH YEARi OMAIIA'NEB. , TJlURSDAYMOIliSING [ , JUNE 5 , 1881. NO. 303.
\
Factions Hesitating to
Measure Their Strength ,
No Ballot Henplied Yesterday on
the Presidency ,
Batifioation of the Selection of
Permanent Chairman ,
Bather'Exciting Debate Over a
Muzzling Eesolution ,
i-
By Which all Delegates Pledged
Support to the Nominee ,
The Proposition Voted Down
After an Acrimonious Talk ,
An Eyening Session at Which
Little was Accomplished ,
A Talk as to Giving Old Veterans
Unoccupied Seats ,
Adjournment till This Mornine :
at 10 O'Olook ' ,
Little Indication of Any Change
as to Candidates ,
Except a General Admission tltnt
Illaino's Nomination Is Out
ot tlio Question.
SECOND DAY.
HIIEUMAN AS A CANDIDATE.
CUICAGO , Juno 4. At a late hour las
night , after considerable earnest talk
among the Blaine delegates fro in Missouri
and Michigan , upon the advisability of
bringing out General Sherman as a can
didate as the only solution of presonl
situation in the convention , it was urgcc
that General Sherman would not permit
the use of his name , or accept the nomi
nation under any circumstances. In
obedience to the wishes of a majority
of these delegates , John B. Hondorsor
sent nn earnest telegram to Gqn. Sherman
man urging him to accept , and request
ing-him to send them an answer thii
morning. Mr. Horace White , of New
York , stated this morning 'that in hii
opinion Blaine was already beaten , and
could never got as many votes in the
convention as Powell Clayton did.
The committee on credentials settled the
contest in the firstJAlabama district by deciding
ciding to seat the two delegates now ot
the roll , Jos. E. Slaughter and Franl
Thrcatt. , The vote on the propositiot
to seat the above named delegates was 2 !
to 15.
TDK OENEKAI , :
this forenoon is that the chances of nom
ination of a man not heretofore prominently
nontly mentioned have been increased
The names most frequently mentioned
are the two Shorirans and Gresham
General Sherman's reply to Ex-Sonato ;
Henderson is understood to bo a peremptory
tory refusal to allow the use of his name. .
.ABO of a break in the Bla'no ' column
a understood that Nebraska will go t (
oonator Sherman. The eastern delegate !
are determined to adhere to Edmunds
and as they are divided in opinion it ii
likely their strength will bo divided between
twoen Sherman , Gresham and Hawley
for .some time.
BELLOWING FOB BLAINE.
These managers rozard the dead poin
of danger for them is a drift from Blaini
to Arthur. If this can .bo prevented
they hope for a favorable result. Thi
Tribune this morning bristles all eve :
with bright articles for Blaine , and clain
that there is no cause for dlsconragomon
on account of the Powell Clayton inci
dent , which is not regarded as a roa
test. It compliments Logan and thi
southern colored delegates , and attacl
boldly George William Curtis , Roosevelt
volt , Lodge and others whom it style
political dudus. It says the resolutioi
introduced by Mr. Pearce to decreas
the representation from the south here
after is an ungracious return for the hoi
received yesterday from the south.
THK CONVENTION
was called to order at 11:17 : , There wa
an immense attendance. Weather cleai
Prayer was offered by Rev. Dr. John B
Barnes , of the First Presbyterian church
in the course of which ho spoke of th
vast moral and political changes wbic
the nation had undergone , as indicate
by the presence of him who now s
worthily presided over the convontioi
and ho asked a blessing on the race an
the commonwealth , and the cause whic
that gentleman represented. He praye
that when the convention had dissolve
it would have presented to the suffrage
of tha nation for the highei
office in the people's gift a cat
didate who in personal charade
in devotion to duty , in loyalty to Amer
can institutions , in courage and ezper
enceaud wisdom , should worthily sui
coed to the chair of Washington , and thi
help the nation to become not only moi
prosperous and just and peaceful , but a
so to be an inspiration and a bleuing i
the struggling people of mankind.
James A. Gray of Missouri , prosonte
memorial , and asked that it be reac
It was from the president and secretai
of the state temperance alliance of thi
state , embodying resolutions pasted b
that body May C last , appealing to tb
contentions of the republican and dem <
cratfe parties to embody a clause ia the
nlsiformi , distinctly recognizing prohib
tion , and to nominate candidates in , ' *
cord ( herewith , and Airing if neitherre ;
* memorial !
ognu44'thls prindpwthe
would rotfl for n juUr-"and ! that if OM <
* '
, , „
1080 did so , then tlio ballots f of the nlli-
nco would bo cast for the 'candidate of
lint party. "
Mnssrvy' , of Delaware , oflbrod n rcsolu-
ion rotorring to thocommilteb-on rcsolu-
ons the proposition to onlargo. the term
[ presidential oflico to six ycixrs nnd to
ender nn incumbent of tliu oflico ineligi-
lo to ro-olootion. llofcrrcd.
Plumb , of Kanaaa. offered A resolution
gainst the ownership of lands in this
ounlry by foreignersas n system opposed
o the doctrines of.the fathers : llolorrod.
Hawkins , ol Tonnessco/.offorod a reso-
utiou pledging all delegates
fO SUIT/OUT THK NOMINEE
f the convention , whoever ho may bo.
Pierce , of Massachusetts , opposed the
osolution , homing that the convention
could not bind its conscience in the
unnnor proposed.
Winkles , \Viscpnsin , also oppposed the
psolution. It was a declaration on the
art of ovorydologato that ho would sup-
ort the nominee of the convention and
o thought that no such declarations was
cccsaary.
Hawkins , of Tcnnoseno , said ho had
fferod the roso'utionin good faith nnd ho
rusted that no mun would bo found vot-
ig against it. If any dolcgato was not
tiling to support the nominee of the
( invention , ho should not participate in
s deliberations , ( Cheers ) . No harm
ould come of its adoption , and ho thought
a adoption was desirable in view
f cor.tnin whispers in the air.
Knight of California , advocated the
osulution , and also alluded to certain
wmsraiH IN mi : AIU
nd particularly to the editorial doclnra-
ion of ouo of the great metropolitan
Diirnals as a reason why the resolution
liould bo adopted.
Curtis , of Now York , warmly opposed
lie resolution , nnd referred in the course
f his remarks to the convention which
onominatcd Mr. Lincoln 24 years ago ,
where naimllnr resolution was introduced
nd voted down. Ho also reminded the
onvontion cf what was said nnd douo
our years ngo when Mr. Campbell , of
Vest Virginia declared that ho was a
epublican who carried his sovor-
ignty under his own hat , and
when ( under the load of Gar-
iold ) the gentleman who presented a
imilar resolution Trns induced to with-
Irnw it ( cheers ) . Ho therefore asked
his convention to assume that every dol-
igato was an honest and honorable man.
lo characterized the resolution ns one
which was unworthy to bo adopted by n
> ody of free men ( Loud cheers ) .
The chair decided that as far as possi
ble the rules of the house of ropresonta-
; ivos would bo followed , allowing altor-
late speeches for and against. This
ruling was made In response to appeals
' recognition from two delegates at
once , the chair deciding in favor of the
man who wanted to apeak for the resolu-
ion. Senator Dalph , of Oregon , moved
.o lay the resolution on the table. Air.
tlawkias said that as his resolution had
developed so much opposition ho would
withdraw it. Ewing of Pennsylvania ,
made a report from the committee on
credentials , to the effect that it hoped to
jo able to complete its labors this after ,
noon.
PERMANENT CHAIRMANSHIP.
The committtop on pormanon t organ
zation reported in favor of Gen. Eon
dorson , of Missouri , for permanent
chairman. The report was adopted. .
3en. Henderson , on 'taking the choir
said :
Oenilemen of the Convtnlion : Wo have as
sorablod to survey the past history of the
party ; to rojolco , as wo may , because of th <
joodit has done ; to correct its errors , il
errors there bo ; to discover , if poaaiblo , UK
wants of the present , and , with patriotic firm ,
ness , provide for the future. Our past historj
the Union preserved , slavery abolished
md ita former victims equally and honorablj
by our sides in this convention ; the public faitt
maintained unbounded credit at homo ami
ibroad , a currency convertible ? into coin , and
iho pulses of industry throbbing with ronowoc
health und vigor in every section of a pros
Derous and peaceful country. These are the
.roils of triumphs over adverse policies gainet
n the military and civil conflicts of the las !
24 years.
jut of those conflicts has come n race o
icroes and statesmen , challenging the confidence
enco and love at homo and respect and ad
miration abroad. And now when wo come ti
select a standard bearer for the approachlnf
conflict our chief embarrassment is not in thi
want , but In the abundance of presidentla
material. New York has her true and triec
statesman , upon whoso admiration the fierci
md unfriendly light of public scrutiny hai
been turned , and the universal verdict is
"Well done , thou good and faithful servant. '
Vermont has her great statesman , whoso mine
Is as clear as the crystal springs of his native
itato , and whoso virtue Is as firm as its graniti
Mils. Ohio can come with a name , whoso mstori
is that of the republican party itself. Illlnoii
can come with one who never foiled in the dis
charge of his public dutywhether in the roun
cil chamber or on the field of battle. Malm
has her honored favorite , whoso splendid abl 1
Itios and personal qualities have er.douod bin
to the hearts of his friends and the brillianc ;
of whoso genius challenges the admiration o
alL Connecticut and Indiana may come wit )
names scarcely loss Illustrious than thoso.jAni
now in conclusion , if because of personal dis
agreement or the omeivnncies of tho'occasiioi
another name is sought , there yet remain
that grand old hero of Konosaw mountain ani
Atlanta. When patriotism calls he cannot i
bo would bo silent , but grasping that banne
to him so dear , which he has already borne ii
triumph , he will march to a civil victory no lee
renowned than those of war. I thank yoi
gentlemen for this distinguished mark of you
confidence.
The allusioni to Arthur , Sherman , Ed
munds and Logan wore heartily applaud
op , bat when Blaine was alluded to as i
man whose splendid abilities and person
al qualities had endeared him to th
heart * of hl < friends , and'whoM brilllan
cy challenged mankind , a f tormncf p
clause broke out , and on the-stagey th
floor , and the galleries , men stoxx
up , and ( waving their hat
and handkerchief ! ) ) cheered again au <
again. The women also took part in th
demonstration , and waved their fana am
handkerchiefs. After the first itorm p
applause had worn iUolf out it was agaii
renewed , and once again , and the enthu
hum wan u marked and intense as tha
which charsctericed the convention o
1880 , at the time of Oarfield'a nomlns
tion. It was full/ live minutes befor
the chair was able to resume , and finisl
his speech ,
Btebbins of Arizona presented a resole
tion to the effect that appointment of lei
ritorial officer ! by the president of th
United States should be from actual re
iidenU of such territories. Referred t
the committee on resolutions.
Ewing , of Pennsylvania , offered th
following :
BaolttJ , That Uoreaf t r In the selection b
diitrict conveotUn * . tha butiof repr * nUtIn
of the tevezal counUM , part * of counties , <
wards b * the sama a * that which at that Utc
prevails in ( ach dtitrict rMpcctlvely for U
nomination of republican candidates for men
lui * of ooqfreu , and wherever majority (
tbf ixmattM or taUdlrUioni oonUlnlog tu
lews than ODD half the population of the ills.-
trict shall regularly unite in tlio'crdl , nnd < .ho
conduct of the convention' , the action shall be
falld. Itcforrod.
A dolcgato from Colorado presented n
resolution to ( ho olYoct that the comniis-
sionor of agriculture bo mndo n cabinet
dflicor. Uoforrcd to the committee on
resolutions. ' '
A woman suflrngo resolution was pro-
sbiitcd and referred to the ooimnittoo on
resolutions.
\djourncdnt 12.20 p. m. till7 o.'olock.
FOUKIGN IiANI ) Gil
rWMti'M itr.soi.vnoj ? .
The following ia the resolution < offered
y Senator Vhnnb , of Knns.is , this morn-
That American land
lotto to those willing ID 1193111110 tlu\ title nttil
esponslbllltlea cf American cltlzon hip. Tito
c t interests of Hid toiubho nro With those
ho are bound to iHiy the ties of tiwuoniuip
nd possession of tlto noil. The system of ten-
nt fnnii'iiR ' mid nlnonteo Umllimltam , whiili
as disturbed Irolnad nnd ilostroyud the peace
f Europe , ! H opposed to thn doctrine of the
\thors , nnd ban no pluco in the policy of n
oimblic.
WOMAN
HOAU'S
The following is the resolution ollorod
lyJlr. Hoar , of Massachusetts , which
rns referred after being read :
WllKHKAB , Tito women of this country ore
itizona , producers , tn .pnyora , nnd nro union-
bio to the laws of the laud , civil ami crltti-
nal , which they thus far have had no part in
unking.
Kesolvod , That wo favor the right of the
voinoii to voto.
PLEDGING Til 13
I'lUUCl ! ON HAWKINS1 KKSOMJTION.
The following are the remarks of Mr.
ierco , of Maasachussotts :
I trust that that resolution will not pasn.
caino here with the purpnsothatl believe
very inau liiu done , expecting in good faith
to mippoit the noiiilnco. belioviug that this
onvontion will not noininnto any man wlto
A'ill not command the uuivoraal support of the
members of this convention [ tremendous m > -
ilauso ] by the people of the United Staton.
'his matter has had in the past a bad record.
irought here when Lincoln was nominated ,
and brought here by the gentleman from Now
York , Mr. Conkling the Into Mr. Conkling
and I trust that this convention will not bind
tsolf by a itioro provincial resolution.
1111. CUUT1S ON TUB 1'LEDUB.
When Mr. Knight took his seat , about
seventy-five delegates arose in different
tarts of the hall and insisted on being
ocognizod by the chair. The chair re-
'used to recognize any of them , and re-
joatodly requested them to bo seated.
.lolncUntly they took their scats and o
nomout after the confusion had subsided ,
lie chair said : "The chair recognizes
ho gentleman from Now York. " ( Goo.
\ym. Curtis ) . Mr. Curtis climbed up on
lis chair and began to speak. Ho said :
'Mr. Chairman : " But at this point
oud calls came up from all parts of the
louspof "Platform ! Platforml" Mr.
Curtis shook his head and retaining his
> osition on the chair said :
GouHmnon of tlto convention : A republlcat
md a freeman I coma into the convention
> y the grace of God , a republican and a froc
nan will I go out of this convention
Cheers. ] Twenty-four yours ngo I was hori
n Chicago. [ Applause. ] Twenty-four yean
tgol took part with the men who uoinlnatoc
mo man who bears the most illustrious nami
n the republican party and the brightest raj
u whoso halo of glory and iinnurtality i ;
that ho was the great emancipator. [ Cheer ;
and cries of "Good ! Good ! " ] In that convention
vontion , sir , a resolution was ottered in amend
nont of the platform. It introducec
into that platform certain word
: rom the declaration of Independence
That man was voted down in that convontioi
and.Joshua 11. Giddons , of Ohto.Jroso from hii
seat and was passing out of the convention
As he wont to pass by my choir , I reached ou
ny hand , I well nigh a boy , and unknown t <
lira. I said. "Sir , whore nro you going. " lit
said to mo , ' 'Young ' man , I am going out o !
, his convention , for I findtbero is no place ii
a republican convention for an original autl
slavery man like me. " Well gentlemen , aftei
; his ho stopped and again toelc his seat ant
joforo the convention concluded the rcpubli
can party declared that no word , no deed , nc
sign should ever bo made In a republican con.
vontion that in the slightest degree reflected
jpon the honor or the loyalty of the men whc
took part in that convention and upon
their adhesion to liberty. [ Loud applause. .
The fontlemon who was last upon the flooi
dared any one upon this floor to vote ogainal
that resolution. I say to him , in reply , that
the presentation of such a resolution in such a
convention as this is a stigma , nti Insult
upon every man who stands here.
This question is not a now question. 1'ro
cisely the same motion was brought up at the
last convention , and a man from West VIr
rinia , I honor his name , that man said , IE
the face of the roaring galleries , and in the
Toco of all this success , this man from Vir <
; inia said : "I am a republican , who carrlet
tilsjaovcralgntv underhis [ own hat. " [ Applause.
Mow , Mr , Chairman , Mr , Campuoll s posl
tion in that convention the wise reflection
the afterthought of the republican conventlot
of 1880 , under the lead of that great and im
mortal leader whoso face fronts us there-
fames A , Garfield , of Ohio. [ applause ] nndoi
the lead ol Garfield , I remind the gcntlemai
from California that the convention takinf
this action induced the gentleman who intro
duced this resolution to withdraw It from tin
consideration of the convention. Now , sir , ii
the light of the character of the republlcai
party , in the light of the action of the last re
publican convention , the first convention o
which I hayo known In which such pledge wa.
required of the members I ask this conven
tion , mindful of all that hangs upan the wia
dom , the moderation , the tolerance and th
patriotism of our action , I beg this oonventloi
to remember Lincoln , to remember Garfield
to remember the very vital principle of the re
publican party and assume that every mm
here who U an honeat and honorable man wll
vote thi * resolution down , wblclitiever Bhouli
bare appeared in 'republican convention , a
unworthy to be ratified by this concourse o
free men that I saa before me. [ Applause. ]
THK teVKNINO SESSION.
/ . , - HO .CUBDKKTIAttt.
CmoAoo , Juno * 4.7-Obajrman Hen
dorson called the convention to order ani
made the following announcement ;
"Gentlemen : There U a communicatioi
in the hands of the secretary from th
committee on credentials which will hi
read to the convention. "
The secretary road the oommunicatloi
which ran ai follows :
To the Chairman of the Republican Nation
al Convention Blr : The committee on en
dantlals have tha honor to not Ij the conven
tton that M important business U oocnpyin ,
tha Umo of tha oommitto * , th y will not b
able to report to tha convention this avenine
The Secretary : The communication I
signed by the chairman of the committee
VXUIOUH MilTEKS.
Mr. CurtU , of New York ! J hold ii
my hand the petition of the America
Peace Union , which laak to have referr
to the committee on resolution * .
The chair It will bo referred.
Mr. Matthew , of IlllnoU I desire t
Introduce a resolution which I ask to b
read to the convention ,
The secretary read the resolution i
follows :
fytotnt. That UM commit * * on dlttribi
on of 'tlckoU bo hereby Initnictod to ( urnluli
X ) ticket * of ndmlsdon during tlto so < iotn of
10 convention to bo riven to the volornn
ildloM who desire to wUnoo the proceedings-
Matthews , of Illinois I ask the unani-
ous consent of the convention to adopt
nd pass that reaolutidn.
The Chair Is the motion seconded ?
A dolcgato seconded /Hip motion.
Matthews. It may bo observed that
ioro are soldiers here who have como
rom over 100 miles to witness the pro-
oediugs of the convention , nnd to on-
jblo thorn to do so this resolution ia in-
.roducod , nnd 1 hope the convention \\ill
dept it unanimously.
Thuraton of Nebraska , I riao to ask n
iestion. 1 wiah to ask in what manner
, nd to vrhat pornons for distiilnition
"oso tickola will bo issued ?
A delegate from Ponnsylvatiia. t
vill inovo to nmond by ndding : "And
hat they bo distributed nccording to the
oprosenUUon upon the tloor of the con
dition to the chairmen of the various
ukgntions. "
A delegate "I second that motion. "
Clayton , of Arkansas "Mr. Chairman -
man : Having been onoof the members of
, ho Bub-committco who had charge of np-
lortionment of noata in this convention ,
iiul having seine knowledge of ita seating
opacity , I dcsiro to say ( lint in the ap-
lortionuiont of seat * , every scat was pro-
idod for by tickets and that the tickets
issued nro sulliciont tq fill every seal in
ihis hall. Now if these tickets are to bo
issued 1 would like to know where the
lentlemon nro to bo sooted. Othorwwo
would bo very glad indeed to see them
ore ; but unless you have seats for
hose gentlemen , nnd unless they come
iinl stand in these aisles , it will mnko in-
Drmiimbloconfusion. If.you can provide
'or the seating ot these gentlemen , 1 shall
very glatl to ndopt the resolution.
Mathews , of Illinois. In reply to the
omarks of the gentlemen from Arknnsan ,
. want to say that while it may bo true
hat tickets nro issued for every seat in
ho house , it is equally true that these
teats nro not occupied half the time , but
f ono of these veterans who are not to
iccupy a seat should take , and the hold-
r como along , and demand it , I will say
this convention that they then will
yield to the authority of that ticket , and
. want to say further that while those
oats are occupied these men would bo
jlad to stand around the aialos hero and
assages to the end that they might wit
ness these procoodings. All those men
ask is to bo permitted to come into this
liall and occupy such seats aa are not oc
upied by gentlemen or ladies hold-
ng acccroditod tickets to these tickets.
Lee , of Florida The. . state of Florido
was entitled to so many tickets , and yol
hat state has boon unable to obtain those
ickota. There are , I understand , twoiv
.y-fivo seats that belong to that state. II
lint state cannot in any other raannei
> btain the benefit of thoao tickets she it
willing to yield thoao twenty-live seats ,
thac the veterans may obtain them and
witness the proceedings. [ Applause. ]
The Chair You have hoard the rose
utiou. First , the question before tin
convention is the amendment offered bj
a gentleman on the loft.
Matthews I most cheerfully accopl
the amendment from the gentleman 01
my right.
The Chair Tbo resolution , OB amended
od , will now bo read. ,
The clerk read the roaolution as fol
lows :
Kesolvod , That the committee on distrlbn
tion of tickets , [ Cries of " Louder I
Louder I" ] Kesolved , That the committee 01
distribution of tickets bo hereby instructoi
to furnish 600 tickets of admission to this ha !
during the sessions of this convention to tin
veteran soldiers who desire to witness the
proceedings , to bo distributed according to tin
basis of representation on this floor , and delivered
livered to the chairmen of the respective stat <
delegations.
A delegate from Arkansas I would
suggest , Mr. Chairman , that there arc
states represented on this floor who have
quite largo delegations hero , and undo )
the amendments that are offered thoj
would bo entitled to tickets to distribute
Wo have , unfortunately , veteran soldiers ,
I think these tickets ought to apply t <
the states who have veteran soldiers
Wo should place them in the hunds estates
states who have veterans and not in thi
hands of these who have none. [ Ap
plause. ]
Mousey , of Delaware I fiso to make ni
amendment ; and that is that the rosplu
tion bo BO modified as that the distribu
tion shall bo made of those tickets by i
special committee from the delogatioi
from Illinois-0rios of "No ! Nol" ] BI
that these tickets [ Cries of "Nol Nol1
and hisses. ] If the suggestion made 01
the right of the hall by whom I know
not , for I did not recognize the mombo
ia to bo carried into effect , then i
necessarily will bo that la great many ol
the states represented here on this itoor
from which there are no union soldier
present , the purpose intended to bo ac
complished by the resolution will hav
failed. Sir [ Cries of "Not 'Nol'1 ' ] th
purpose being that these soldiers _ of thi
union the men wh > luoi' ' no upo'un'y ( . -
bo made for them in any republican con
vention and their right to' bo hero I na ;
that if any other arrangement than tha
now contemplated by the suggestion b
carried into effect , it will bo futile t
roach the object desired. And thorofor
I would auggost that the resolution bo si
modified aa to contemplate the distribu
tion through a special committee fror
the Illinois delegation , to bo delected b
themselves. [ Cries of "Not Nol" ]
Manning of Iowa i auggeatin respona
to the gentleman from Delaware , that 1
there ia any delegation present that hi
no union soldiers or veterans , that tb
chairman of that delegation torn thai
back to the committee with the rcquw
that they be reapportioned to the stat <
that have the union soldier * . [ Light ap
plau . ]
Chair. Before the vote shall bo take
I deiiro to state that I have just bee
informed by a member of the nationi
committee that ticket * have been issue
for every seat In thia hall la the houi
ready for the question 1 All in favor c
the adoption of the resolution will vet
Aye ; contrary , JMo nee eem to have
and the resolution ia defeated. [ Bligl
applause , [ ,
Mr. Long , of Maaawh'uaetta-H mot
that thehouie do now adjoura'unUl ' te
o'clock to morrow. [ Cries tot " Jk
eleven. " ] I will accept ; the aa ondmoc
to eleven o'clock. j
The Chair It U moved and Moonde
that the convention now adjourn till t
morrow morning at eleven o clock.
Mr. Uuier , of Mains I wish to amen
that bf making it at ten o'clock. I ui
dvntand that at that Uau the oommitU
on credentials will be r * djr to report . '
uuit necessarily be. a , ) ogthy aetsloi
and th r will t aba report iron U
ommitteo on rules , mid it ia necessary to ,
ransnct this business more exnodltiously
n order to got to the close of this con- ]
onlion. [ Cries of " Half-past ton " and ,
'lilovou o'clock. ' "
|
At this point a number of delegates i
nd others nroso nnd cries of "Ingorsoll"
worn heard. After seine minutes it was 1
lisovorod that Mr. Ingorsoll was not
iretont , The gentleman who had boon !
uiatakon for hint was a Mr. Allen , who i
mil boon called for by some delegates and
ho call mistaken for n call for Ingoraoll.
A delegate 1 nsk for the question on
ho motion to adjourn until tu-iiiorrow
miming at 10 o'clock. [ Cries of " 11
o'clock" ' ]
A delegate The motion lo adjourn
intil 11 o'clock Jins boon accepted by the
nnver of the orinl.ml motion ,
The Chair The quusti3ti now is toad-
otirn till 11 o'clock to-morrow n. in. In
hat motion there has been nn tun emi
nent to adjourn until 10 o'clock instead
if 11. Is that seconded ? [ Crioa nil over
.ho house , " 1 second thu motion" . [
The Chair These in favor ot that
.notion , will say , Aye , nnd these opposed ,
No.
No.Tho
The noes being louder nnd in more
'orco , the chairman said "Tho noes have
it , and the convention is now adjourned
[ ill to-morrow nt 10 o'clock. " [ Loud
cries of "Nol No ! " throughout the
liniise and general confusion ] .
The Chair 1 wish to state for the in
formation of the gentlemen of the con
vention that n telegram has jnst boon re
ceived by Senator Dolpb , of the state of
Oregon , that in the election in that state
Dii Monday of this week the republicans
had carried a majority of the legislature
which seouroa [ Loud cries of "Road it ! "
"Louder ! " also hiaaos hoard throughout
the house. ]
The secretary ( repeating the mes
sage ; )
To tlto Hon. Senator Dnlph , City of
Chicago : 1 have to report that there is no
longer nny doubt that the republican ) * have
carried n majority of the lopislaturo of thin
state , which will secure n gain uf n Bonntor to
the Uttltud States senate. [ TramondDUi ap-
plmmo ] They have alnooloctud a republican
representative in cntiprosg , and Oregon is Hafo
for the nominee of this convention for presi
dent , [ Loud crlon for Ingnreoll , and cheers , ]
Convention adjourned till to-morrow
morning nt 10 o'clock.
OGIjUSHY.
* SOME AFTKH TALK.
CmcAcio , Juno \ After the 'adjourn
ment of the convention and while the
hall was still crowded there wore loud
calls for IngorBoll nnd Oglosby. The
calls were kept up for a 'ong time. Mr.
Ingorsoll did not respond to them but
KX-novuNou niciiAun J. OOLKSIIY
did , and made a long mm amusing speech ,
alluding in complimentary terms to the
various candidates for the prosidontia' '
nomination. Arthur , Kdmuuds , Blaine
the two Shermans , ExGoyonor Fairchild
of Wisconsin , General U. S. Grant , liar
risen , Gresham and othora were in tun
complimented by the speaker and won
applauded by the audience. In concju
nion ho announced that the ropublic.ii
party was going to win and that tin
American people would not allow thai
party to retire from .tho ndminisrlatioi
of the nation's bench.
FRED DOUOLAHH ,
After Oglosby had finished his speech
there were calls for Fred Douglass , ti
which , after a tlmo , that gentleman re
spondcd. Ho excused , himself , how
ever , on account of the loss of his voice.
Thoii'th-o'calls for Ingorsoll were re
newed , but as that gentleman was nol
present , a substitute was suggested in
the person of
CONOUliBSMAN HOltlt ,
of Michigan who , came orward and made
a speech. Ho remarked that six month
ago they had boon'told that , the ropubli
.can nomination for president would _ gc
a bogging. But there wM not much sign
of it's ' going a bogging , to-night. Thi
edict had gone forth that this conven
tion , would „
NAME TUB NISXT I'llEHIDENT.
Republican conventions had named thi
president for fwonty-four years. They
had got into the habit and were not goini
to break up the habit this year. Hi
ridiculed the democratic majority in the
house of .representatives , , and its uttoi
failure in 'tho way of tariff revision ,
"God , " ho said , "would not1 have pul
the gold and coal nridriron in'tho ' bowoli
of the land if ho thought the democratic
party was going to rule the country and
abolish the tarifU' ! L- ,
After Jlorr's speech the crawd , alowl ]
. .
dispersed.
j
POWEM/S PEUPIDY.
[ UK ATTEMPTS TO EXPLAIN W.
CHICAGO , Juno 4. Gon. Powell Clay
ton in an interview to-day , said : "Tin
assertion has boon made in certain news
pnpora that I had pledged myself and thi
Arkansas delegation to Arthur , and an
now unfairly leaving him. The fact i
that I have never spoken or written i
word to him on the subject of his candi
dacy. I felt friendly to him and di
yet , and if he had developed aufiicion
strength in his state and other nprthon
states that give republican , majorities. . '
would have supported him , and I thin ]
the Arkansas dolegationwould have jolncx
In this conclusion , although throe of th
delegates have from the first boon ad
verse to him. Our state convention wa
the second ono held , , Louisiana holdiui
the first. At that time no northern slat
had voiced its wishes : ; hence wo had n
light on the subject i of preference , am
for that very reason ; our state conven
tion gave no indication whatever ai b
kow its delegates should vote , it bolnf
generally understood that our unpledgei
delegation at Ohioigbjihould be governei
by the result of > the conventions in th
tate that gave , the electoral votei
When I ascertained that Arthur had cai
ried only about .twelve republican eon
greulonal delegations in the union , am
had failed to carry hia own state , I re
luctantly came to \eonolusion \ that hi
candidacy waa hopeless. "
CONTESTED SEATS.
ACTION OV THK CHKUCVTIAU OOUUITTKl
CHICAGO , June 4. The committee o
credentials has boon 'In session almoi
continuously for 24 hours , and up to fou
o'clock this afternoon'had ' only dispose
of the 7th Alabama , tho'lit ' Georgia , th
6th Kentucky , the second Illinois , an
the District of Columbia cases , leavin
two Now York , two Pennsylvania , an
the remaining Kentucky < cases undetei
it sained , and afro the Virginia oontcit. I
the 7th Alabama 11. A. Mosoloy nnd
Arthur Dinghniu , the regulars , were
seated over Wnrnor nnd Ilnmlln , con-
tcatnnta , The seated delegates nro
AKllll'K MBN.
A. M , Wilson nnd Jnmoa Ditto were
seated in the 1st Georgia district , over
Johnson and Green. The men nd-
milted nro Arthur delegates. In the 2d
Illinois district there was nshnrp contest ,
but Henry linger nnd Clma. Piper , ad-
' heronta of Logan , were admitted. Two
hours were expended before a decision
wan reached on the 5th Kentucky caao ,
and the contest resulted in si-ating 13. A.
Willaon and Michael Arnton , Ulaino
men , ni against.I no. Maaon 15rown and
Silns K. Miller. The vote stood 'JO to
1. It ia believed that the light in Iho
asos will bo renewed in the convention.
Tin : niTii KKNTITKV.
Cmi'vuo , Juno . The decision of the
ommitteo on the credentials in the con
es ted nth Kentucky district case , has
rented n good deal of excitement and ill
eeling nnd it is said to-night that the
ommitteo will reconsider its netion. If
t does nnt some inuuibern of the Ken-
ucky delegation throiton to take the
latter before the convention.
It is stated on good authority that
ho Mnhono delegation from Virginia
vi'.l bo ndmitted without contest ,
A HOW IN THIS UOl'UNDA.
CniOAii ( ) , JtuiO'l. George Turner , of
Uabattia , this evening assaulted Browster
Cameron , ox-chief examiner of the
Jnited Staten department uf justice , in
he rotunda of the Grand Pacific hotel.
J.imonm turned upon him nnd sttuuk
lim a severe blow upon the head with n
cane. Hon. Paul Strobach , of Alabamn ,
seeing that his friend was getting the
rorst of the encounter , began punching
Jnmoron with his umbrella ; the latter ,
lowover , was c < iual to the occasion and
came out first best in the liuht. The
occasion for the assault , Mr. Cameron
says , wns evidence which ho was coin-
tolled to give before the committee on
expenditures in the department of justice ,
concerning the conduct of certain Ala
bama marshals.
A BRITISH VIEW
OF Till ! UBl'UllLIUAN CONVENTION.
LONDON , Juno ! . The Standard saya :
'At ' no time , perhaps , within the history
of America has it boon leas possible to
forecast the result nt Chicago. The
voting will bo simply n triumph of men ,
not n victory for measures. Whatever
the result , there are no good issues nt
stake. It is difficult to say where the
democratic nnd republican platforms
dilTor. The chief importance of tha
present convention consists in deciding
how fnr the choice of the candidate can
bo influenced by the Irish faction in favoi
of stirring up ill blood between England
and America. "
KITCHEN ECONOMY ,
IntorcHtlnn TcstH Matin by the Gov
eminent OlionilBt ,
Dr. Edward G. Love , the Analytics
Olieiniot for the U. 8. Government , ha
made Bomo interesting experiments ns t
the comparative value of baking powders
Dr. Lovo'a tests were made to dotorniim
what brands are the most economical ti
use , and ns their capacity lies in thoii
leavening power , tests were directed solely
ly to ascertain the available gas of one !
powder. Dr. Lovo's report gives th (
Following :
Strength ;
Nnmo of the Cubic Inches Can
Unking Powclom. per each ounce of 1'owdor !
' 'Royal" ( absolutely pure ) , , . 127.4
" 1'atapsco" ( nlum powder ) 12C.21
"UnmfordV' ( phosphate ) fresh 122.B'
"llumforcl's" ( phosphate ) old 315.7 *
"Hanford'a Nona Huch'f fresh 121.0
"Hnnford's Nouo Such , " old ( M.8/ /
"Redhead's" 117.0
"Charm" ( alum powder ) 11G.O' '
' Amazon'1 ' ( nlum powder ) , , .111.0 *
"Cleveland's" ( short weight Joz. ) 110.8
"SoaKoam" . . . , 107.0
"Czar" 10U.B
"Dr. 1'rlco's" 102.0
"Snow Fluko" ( ( Iroff's , St. Paul ) 101.81
"Lewis's" Condensed 08.2
' ' " .
'Congress" yeast 07.5
" 1'oarl" 03.2
"O.K. Andrews & Co's ( contains alum ) 78.17
"HockorV 92.0
"aillot's" 842
"Bulk" i -.80.B
* In his report the government ohomia
says : . >
"I regard all alum powders as very nn
wholesome. Phosphate and Tartarii
Acid powders liberate their gas too froplj
in process of _ baking ) or under varyiiif
climate changes suffer deterioration. "
Dr.'n. A , Motttho former govornrnon
chemist , after a careful and laborato ox
animation of the various Baking Powdori
of commerce , reported to the governmon
in favor of the lloyal Brand.
Tlio Turners.
DAVZNFOHT , Iowa , Juno 4. At thi
Turnort nation * ! convention it was dooi
ded to continue the Seminary or schoo
for the instruction of Turner teachers , a
Milwaukee , and to appropriate 91000 fo
tbo purposa-of engaging an instructor c
the English language. The chief point
in thoj > latform are to the effect that th
object of tha Turners U to develop th
best bodily and mental health , the mot
agreeable manners aud the soundei
morals , and by the host moans to aocom
plish the highest social , political , and re
ligioui force , The next meeting of th
national association will bo held at Boi
ton. in 1880 , aud the next annual an
national festival , at Newark , Mow Jorsej
Iu 1885t
Affair * in MnUob ,
WINNIVIO , MAN , . Juno i , In th
legislaturoa resolution rejecting the fee
oral government's terms of aottlomon
passed , to the third reading. Norqus
introduced a bill to provide for direct Uj
ation , in order to raise revenue for prc
vincial purposes. The bill passed fin
and second reading ; ! . At fiv
o'clock the governor entered the house an
prorogued the legislature. It is probabl
an appeal to the country will bo mad
immediately so the government maj b
strengthened for submission to the in
perial government. '
Tne Big Pool.
BOMTON , June 4. The AichsonTopek !
& Santa F * lUilroad company has give
the required three mouths notice of witt
drawal from the transcontinental rail
road association , which pooh ) all businei
west of Missouri rirer.
VANDHIUm.T VANQUI8HKD.
Gnblo Captures tlio rrCRltlcncy ol
llio Hook iHlniul HoAil It. H ,
Porter Uc-Kleotcd .Jay
OnitUl Ijcft Out.
CntcAOo , Juno 2. The stockholders
of the Chicago , Hock Island it Pacificrail-
road hold their annual mooting to-day. The
election has attracted much attention bo-
cauao of the contest bqtwoon President
Cable nnd Win. U. Vandorbilt. The is-
siio was joined nn the re-election of
Ilunry II. Porter iu a member of the
board of directors. The "whole number
of votes cast wore : t)7,123 ! ) shares ; II. II.
Porter rociuTodl3-l,78i ! ( nnd Jno Newell ,
Vmulorbilt's candidnto , C2yi7 ; , making
Porter's majority 272,449.
Frank il. Town nnd Jas. II. Cowing
were ro-eloctud. Mnrahnll Field was
elected in place of Jay Gould by nn
unanimous voto. Gould was loft oil not
because of any dilloronco with the man
agement , but for the reason that ho could
give hitlo or no time to the nfl'iirs of the
company , while Field's residence in Chicago
cage innkes him accessible for consulta
tion. H. R Cable wns re-elected
president ; David Uows nnd A. Kimball
vice presidents ; nud F. II. Tows secretary
nnd treasurer of the company.
Thn KXi'cutivo committee consists of :
Hm > h lluldlc , Chairman , David Dews , II.
Citbto , 11 R Hisbop and F. II. Tows.
Hun. Chimney M. Dopow , E. D. Wor
cester , secretary of the N. Y. Central ;
I no. Newell , president of thoLako Shore ,
and Anbury Ponrt , general solicitor of the
Michigan Central , attended the slock-
holdora'i/uiooting as representatives of
Vnnderbilt.
THK XU11NKIIS.
Tlio Davenport National Gathering
Talccs Action.
DAVKNI-OHT , lown , Juno 4. This
wns the fourth nnd closing day of the
national convention of Turners. At the
forenoon session resolutions were adopt
ed renewing their stand ngainst moasufos
which con'rol individuals. "Wo are in
full harmony with efforts ngainst person
al liberty laws , and while wo protest
against the misuse of alcoholic drinks ,
wo ask strong measures for the protection
of workingmen against the carelessness of
employers in not providing sulliciont
barriers against accidents in mines nud
factories , and that a penalty for such
carelessness may Vo imposed upon such
employers , and also nsks for a law on-
farcing sanitary and moral protection of
women employed in nulls and factories ;
denouncing stage exhibitions of children
and children's masquerades ; ngainst the
destruction of forests , etc. " The afternoon
wns spent in visiting places of interest
about tha city aud government island.
A CHILD'S ClIAHNEL HOUSE.
Twoiity-Ono tilttlo Corpses Found in
the Yard of "Tlio VHrcsou Homo. "
- .PHILADELPHIA , Juno . The vilngo of
Hammonton , on the Camden & Atlantic
road , Now Jersey , was greatly excited
to-day over the discovery of twonty-ono
children buried in a small plot of ground
attached , to a BaniUrium c.allop\thoWiro-
aori Homo , under the supervision' ' of Misa
S. S. Wiroson , a middle aged woman.
The coroner's jury found the children
died , from natural causes , aggravated by
the neglect of 'Wiroson ' , improper sani
tary arrangements and gross incompot-
oncy of the nurses ,
, Weather .To-Pay.
\ AjunNOTONj.JunQVi. jpor the Upper
Mississippi : . Local showers , ' partly cloudy ;
oast'yto south J winds ; lower barometer ,
Blight 'rise "in vtomporaturo except- the
oxtromb northern portion , where a slight
fall in temperature. In the Missouri
Valley : Partly cloudy , occasional
showers ; winds generally from south
east to south-west. Slight changes' in
temperature in the northern portion , and
a slight rise in temperature in southern
portion. _ _
Oregon's Election ,
. POIITLAND , OKEOON , 'Juno 2. Com
plete returns of the state election are
still wanting. The majority of Herman ,
republican , for Congress , will ho fully
1,700. It is believed Thayer , democrat ,
has been elected supreme judge. Tno
returns received show a republican majo
rity of four on joint ballot. Communica
tion from the interior of the state is so
slow that it will bo probably several days
before the final rcault is known.
A. Hungarian llorgln.
VIENNA , Juno 4. A woman wns ar
rested to-day at Varanda , Hungary , who
confessed that she poisoned four husbands
and hundreds of women in the past two
years. A number of accomplices have.
boon arrested.
i o National House ,
WASHINGTON , Juno 4. House waa in
session to-day , but adjourned without
transacting any very important business.
ANDREWS1
RSN8U
IHOTOHOUB
BAKINQPOWOE
ITAMBOUNOTORISC
'pff
PURE CREAM TARTAR ?
S1QQO. Given
If Rlnra or aiiylnjurlom iubit ucf tu be foand
in Androws1 f earl BAfclng Powder. , Is poo-
UvclypURC. BtlngeiidorwJl.BndtmUmonUVt
rccefvedfroia eaah chuatiUaiRi lUrm Ilijrf. Bo * ,
ton : II. Delubnulne , ofCbtoago ; nud OuiUvi
Dode , Milwaukee. Never told in bulk.

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