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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, April 13, 1896, Image 2

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and drugs, was te Important that we required
abstinence from Its use as a condition of member?
ship, gome -two ->e?rs shece' * book of soidlers'
ruies and regulations was sent" from England, In
which It wa> distinctly stated that this was no
longer to he a rule \V< sfJseped the sate of .the
book and wrote, showing the strong 'eellng of our
people here on the subject, sending copies of promi?
nent staff officers' letters and giving our rfa^m?
for the maintenance of the law. We were told In
reply that Americans mu^t come Irto line with
other countries, and the law be abandoned. We re?
nted, and crossed out the pa..?graph In the books,
and t?id.Xojidon authorities oT the harm such a
change' would Jtcc<>nn.>lt'*h. They wrote us the fo.
lowlng ultimatum on the subject:
"You should let It be known Immediately that
this Is your own view of the matter (as though our
own view had not been that of our officers on th?
question) and say privately to officers who confer
with you on the subject that you regret very much
that you issued the orders you did. and that
they were issued with a misapprehension on the
subject and without the knowledge of International
Headquarters, und that of course the General has
had far wider experience than you have:" to which
we replied: "We cannot possibly do this, as with
our present feeling it would be Inconsistent, for. In
stead of wishing we liad not issued such a rule, on
the contrarv, we only wish you would dec.arc this i
law to the whole world." we have since learned
that leaders in other countries have had their Judg?
ments forced on the same subject. The effect of
this Issue was not so much the determining of
what happened In the case of this particular rule
(which we have quoted as an example) as In
evincing their pollcv In Ignoring the judgment of
responsible officers and the varying conditions pf ,
different countries, and In'endeavoring to force us I
to state that which would have been untrue and
an outrage on our consciences.
?. During his last interview with us in America the
General stated that he wished us to assist the strug- j
?Hag work In Canada by giving Up a feSWsl poitron
gf the United States to be annexed to the Domfn- I
Ion. We. espivssed-eur -willingness .to .further as?
sist our comrades in Canada with money '(having ]
already helped them financially), but that th? an?
nexation of American territory to Canada was
quite Impracticable and wouid damage the work.
Our arguments carried no weight, and the General
considered them unreasonable. When he spoke of
the National feeling, he closed the controversy "by
drawing his finger down ttw map of North America
In thr?rc sections, declaring that ultimately he In?
tended to cut the country m three, joining ench to a
section of Canada to break down any National feel?
ing existing. We said such division would ruin the
work In this country, where the unbroken union of
the States means so much. After the General's re?
turn to England a lengthened correspondence fol?
lowed. In which he gave a number of reasons
against this annexation. Th High they could not
carry our Judgment, they fore? d u? to make the an?
nexation, and at the pres.nt true the Army work In
Dakota. HOTTi* "Montani and North Washington Is
governed from Toronto, and we have been t ?id tha;
the officers hardly dare to let the citizens of thes??
cities know that their money goes to the Canadian
headquarters It was intended upon our removal
from command to" livide this country/, so we had
built into our National headquarters a stone troni
each State to exemplify "the G????, one and in?
10. Though we repeatedly urged after the resigna?
da? o? our Chief Secretary? Wil.iam Evans.
that, for th?? saks Of the advance und safety of the
work in America, it was absolutely necessary to
choose for that position an officer from the ranks in
this country wna was an American cliizen and
familiar with the f h might and sentiment of the
American people, our request was ignored by the ?
International Headqaartere We were J V<1 ihm ?
the officer hoMiaa t:..? ? .-dtion must be sain- m? ]
trained In Enj.taBd and. well knfiwn *n the general, j
and chosen by Jalernatloosd Headquarters. We ?
had reluctantly to restrict our choice to an officer
from England. Colonel Badie was seat.
11. In relation to cur going to London for
conference, wjth the General? - we JbeUeYed.il wa?
useless, as we had had lengthy and unsatisfactory
Interviews with him her.?
We consider the above ?hfficlent reasons for our
letter of January 81.
Apart from the above reasons, had no more trans?
pired than the unjust manifestos and unchristian
assertions made by the leaders of the Armv and
their repr?sentatives in this country, particularly
their comparison, of ?ur'nf?veriieh't wTth "the XoorV
scandal. ' their statement that we feil bebeath "the
weight of flattery and temptation," the unrebukel
and excused assertion by one of their trusted"staff
officers that I (Ra!llngt?>n Booth) am Inspire, and
the most abominable reftc'doo* upon the private
character of Mrs Booth. whlCI have proceeded from
another staff officer, w<_ haJ sufficient reason for re?
fusing to entertain any suggestion of returning to
the ranks of the old movement.
By remaining in the movement we did not think
that our influence would have affected the points
at Issue, as our Judgment was disregarded, btft now
that this separat.on has occurred, there will un?
doubtedly, for policy's sake, be great caption used
in all these matters.
There will undoubtedly be denials and counter
statements mide ti, the above, bu: we can only add
that we believe that our lives before the American
public will at least exonerate us from Insincerity
of motive and unworthinesa nf nurpose. We wish
the Army no evil, and would ri t have thus written
had they taken our advice and remained silent.
.-? - ?
Commander Booth said last night that he had it
on authority which he could not doubt, that when
Peter Glen had desfted to Join his forces he went
to a friend and declared that the Commander had
been bad'.y treated, whereupea the friend decided to
help the cause: and after hi? resignation from the
Salvation Army and up to the time he returned to
its ranks, he continued to receive his salary from
that organl2ation. thus being practically In the
service of the Army and the Volunteers at one and
the same time.
The body of a man. apparently abou?. sixty year*
old, was found lying in the mud on the west bank o'
the Harlem Hiver yesterday afternoon. A Cardease
found In one of his pocket* bore the name, "Horac?
T. Stllson." and the address, "No. 266 Maesachusetts
eve.. C?Rlpn/'. Th? p?Uice of the West one-hundred
and-flfty-seeond-st. station ?ay that the name ani'
address correspond with the description of a Hus?
ton lawyer who disappeared from hi? home at 10
O'clock on Friday morning last. They believe that
Mr. Stllson came to this city, and while wandering
about the Loife Star and Empire Hoat club?
houses, between which the body was found, acci?
dentally fell Into the water while the river was at
high tide Saturday night.
Evidently the man mad?; an effort to eave his own
life, for there were several deep footprints about
the spot. When the body was discovered both legs
were firmly entrenched In a slanting position in the
mud, while the back and head were partially Im?
mersed In the water.
The tide had gone out at noon yesterday when
James Mulhearn. Janitor of the Lone Star Hoar Club
and James Barrett, of the umpire Boat Club, who
were (anting on the b-wtk near the boathoueoa, euw
the dead forro. They labored in vain for two hour?
to rescue the body, nut not until 2 o'clock did they
succeed. WKJi tbe assistance of Policeman Mulcare,
of the West One-hundred-and-flfty-second-st. sta?
tion, they finally lassoed a.stout rope about the
man's waist and dragged the body ashore.
The Rev. Samuel Moran, rector of Christ Church,
In Babylon, Long Island, yesterday morning spoko
of the troubles which had been agitating the church
for some years, and whfth reached a head at the
Easter election, when the rector declared a vestry
elected which received the smaller number of votes.
He baaed his decision on challenges made against
the light of some of those who voted to do so.
The trouble la of long standing In the church. Mr.
Koran Is liked by all save a few who have a real
or fancied grievance, axalnst him. Impartial ob?
server? wn.'i are members of the church, and who
bave taken no pert In the factional fight, say he la
the victim of circumstances, coming to take charge
\of a divided church and trying to unite it, a thank
teas task at best.
Mr- Muran ?aid he was Arm In his decision. The
vestry he ydeclared elected wae the one that had
been elee.ed. It was the one that would serve. He
then reverted at length to the troubles of the con?
gregation. He said sis other rectors of the ohurch
had bee? forced to resign thnhigh no fauft d? their
own. He had been slandered and abused, but he
was going to stay. He did not mind if the church
did wtrftbold his salary far a few months, fot it
would Anally have to be paid. Other parishes had
been offered to him end he. had declined to-accept
them, preferring to remain where he wan and not
retire because a few wished him to do so. He said
the opposition did not recognise his rights, and did
not seem to realise he had any rights. He wanted
harmony in the church, but he must have his rights
ae pastor respected, and he must he obeyed. The
friends of the minister say that the address was an
able one *nd are greatly pleased with It.
The opposition vestry will meet this week, and
its memoers ?ay that the rector will be obliged to
reeegritse It. There are three member* of the op?
position vestry who are membwrs of the oar U?
elared elected, end the active men In the opposi
tier say that these three men will side with them
net act with the vestry declared elected by Mr.
. It la expected the matter will be carried be
the Bishop.
? ? ? ' .? . . '? . ? iii. ?
and nc
Reliable | j^SfsT?iA-.?' ?I.?M
Carpets, |m>?* ?gfsf?, ?? ?#^
Chamber?. St
No gas pipe fittings on
Winton Bicvcles. All
Flush Joints and 1 ]{ inch
Ballard Rubber Co.
The McKinley League headquarters, No. 29
bet Twenty-seoond-st., was a busy place yes?
terday. Members ol the Organization Commit?
tee, the secretaries and stenographers, and
other members of the League were hard at work
arrangJpgfpi'the McKinley mass-meetings which
are to be held In various parts of the State,
.^nd In this city. In the next ten day?, and pre?
paring for vigorous campaigning. Mass-meet?
ings on the plan of the Cooper Union demon?
stration oi March 23 are to be held at these
Important points In the State, as follows: Al?
bany, Wednesday, April la; Utica. Thursday,
April 16uWatertown and Buffalo. Friday. April
17; Rochester, Saturday, April IS, and Syracuse,
Monday, April 20.
Preparations are being made also for mass
meetings In Jamestown Poughkeepsle, Troy,
and Plattaburg.
The speakers who are stumping the State for
McKinley and who will address these meet?
ings or most of them are Adtdbert H. Steele,
ex-Congressman Charles H. Treat, Colonel
Charles H. Denlson. Colonel Lovell H. Jerome,
Major J. R. McKehey and Colonel T. C. Camp?
A mass-meeting will be held this evening at
Weadel's Anaeaibly Rooms West lOrty-fenrth
st.. between Eighth and Ninth ave?., in this
city, at which Rudolph Brenner will preside,
. ami the speakers named will mik'? addresses
A branch of the McKinley League ol the State
of New-Tort win be formed
The following address has been Issued from
the headquarters o? the McKinley League, No
2s Kast Twenty-secoiid-s! :
To the Republican? ol New-York:
The time has come for plain speech. The Hon.
Levi p. Morton, though professedly a candidate
for President of Ih? United states, :a not sorioualy
in the raci He never was, although a l'Iati Stale
Convention prematurely launched his candidacy
arid a number of eminent Republican? have
effusively indorsed him as a mark Of their |n-rsonai
friendship ami este.-in. There is not. however, ?
man in the Qovernod* following, whether he be a
Platt man or a Mstlonlte, who iloes not realise that
the Morion canvas? la hopeless, and sdraiti as
much in private conversation Mr. Morton cannot
w.n the Presidential nomination: the reasons why
this Is Impossible an- perfectly apparent. They awy
be? briefly summarised:
First? He is in his seventy-second year He would
he Seventy-seven years old before he could llnlsh
h.s t'-rm of ofTic.?. He is already pas: th? age at
which Justices of the Supreme Court are compelled
to?retire from active duty. The Presidency of the
United States is, perhaps, the most exacting, and
laborious office in the world Compared to It the
Premiership of (?reat Britain Is a holiday task. Mr.
Morton would he older at the time o? h.s Inaugura
tlon than any of his predecessors have been. Will?
iam Henrv Harrison; the oldest man ever chosen
President of the Cniled States, died a few weeks
after his Inrriguratlon, at the ape of sIxty-elKl'?'
Eaehary Taylor died in office in his sixty??!* t h
vear. Buchanan was sixty-six when Inaugurated,
Jackson sixty-two and John Adarns sixty-one All
the other Presidents were under s.xty. Twelve wer??
under fifty-five.
Second?He Is the candidate of a faction, not of
the united Republican party of this State The
formidable movement for AlcKinley In the recent
State Convention demonstrate.! that fact The con?
vention was designed to lie a Morton ratification
meeting. The ordinary rules nnd usages of au.n
bodies were shameless'}? violated so as to stifle an
expression of the people's will. All the proceeding?
were carefully prearranged. A tralnload of thug?
and heeler? was brought down from Alrfftny to
pack the galleilrs. The permanent chal?.nan went
out of his way to remind the delegata? that they
were not expected to think of anv candidate sa' e
Morton. Oag rule was applied to prevent a protect
Yet. notwithstanding all these plans and precau?
tions, the convention was almost stampeded for
McKlnJev. and 10** of the delegate? openlv voted In
favor of Indorsine the candidate from Ohio On?
of the Congress District conventions of this Slate
has already chosen McKinley dfbgate* to St. Lou!?,
and others mav follow.
Third-While the first year of Govern'r Morton-?
administration was commendable, he has. Hnce the
Presidential ambition was Instilled Into him. |>la"ed
himself and his high Office entirely at the disposal
of the State ma, hin- He ha* winked at violation?
of the spirit of the ???? Service law ard appointed
two notorious spjllemen as State Commissioners of
the merit svstem. He ha? placed other machine poli?
tician?7 of a low grade !n Important positions for
which they were plalnlv unfitted. If he has not
openly countenance 1 he ha? at le^st failed to rebuke
in public the outrageous fraud? perpetrated )n h'e
Interest In th'..? rltr bv a combination of the dis?
credit**' . KepuUh in leaders with Tammany Hail.
Tn brief. h<? has put himself In this canvas? entirely
In T'latt's keeping. It '? true that the f',overnor?hip
of this State in falrlv considered a stepping-stone to
the Presidency, bul It Is eouallv true that no prede?
cessor of Governor Morton. Whig. Republican or
Uemorrat, has -ver been thus ? imlnatel who had
not demonstrated to the satisfaction of the n*Ople
his absolute Independence of party bosses. What?
ever we mav say, a? Republicans, against Samuel J.
Tilden or orover Cleveland, we must admit that
while the>- occupied 'he Kxecitive Mansion tin State
boss dictated legislation at Albany, or controlled the
most Important apriolntment? to office They were,
at leaet. the head of the State government No
discredited machine compelled their obedience; no
unprlnclnled leader openly boasted of his power over
them. They fourht their party bosses of high and
low degree. Neither of them was ?ver put forward
a? the machine's candidate. The Democratic Platt
of that time, John Kellv, fought the nomination of
Tilden and of Cleveland, and tried to prevent the
election of at le^?1 on:- of 'hem.
Fourth?Mr Morton will nof be honestly sup
parted even by the machine. He is simply a mean?
wher?b> Mr. Platt hones to gain absolute control
of the delegates from this State. He M a pawn In
the game wh;-h Mr. Platt, Mr. (juay and other Re?
publican boss?? of the country are playing to dom?
inate th- Natlona' Convention and dispose of the
Presidency in the way that will best suit their own
selfish and unworthy Interests.
William McKlnlev Is not only the logical but the
leading candidate of the Republican party. He is
Uflquestlon?bly the choice of the great m.-ms of
voters, the men who pay the taxes and do the work
"of the country. Unhampered by the schemes of the
politicians. Major McKinley would be nominated by
acclamation at St Louis; and he will yet, notwith?
standing all efforts on the part of Mr. Platt and Mr.
Quay to prevent It, If the honest Republicans of
New-York Btaie do their duty. William McKinleys
opponents In this city and State are, for the most
part tie men who have disgraced the Republican
part;- by resorting to fraudulent enrolment and
packed primary election*. Mr. McKlnley's enemies
are our eneml*.*; his friends are our friends; his
principles are our principles?the eternal principles
of the Republican party. ?.
The McKinley I.eapue of the State of New-York
was organized at a mass-meeting of Republicans
held in Cooper T'nlon, on Monday evening, March 2.1,
189C. It was one of the largest par.y ?gatherings peer
held in that historic old hall. A furious snowstorm
waa raging, and yet It was said by the police and
those out? le that hundreds unable to secure ud
mlsslon were turned away. The 0bJ*J3t o' this
league Is to enable the hones! Republicans cf this
State to express In a practical way th.-Ir view* In
the matter of Presidential nomi.n r.Mr-.s, w?vch las
been dented 'hem In this ofty and else.vnere ty the
fraudulent methods of the S'.ate me?.iine. ;t la
entirely within the facts to say that tiwe-fourths
of the Republicans of this Common?realtl. ere In
favor of the nomination of the g??at rtplunder of
the protection doctrine, and yet th. State macho e
propesa? to go to St Lou!? with tne majority cf the
delegates pledged to the support of loveen,,r Mor?
ton, who Is not, and never was. ? -"rims candidate.
To offset the action of the machine In Its mis?
representation of the party sentiment In this State,
li ir proposed by the League to send a delegation
of at least five hundred representative members of
the party from this State to St. Louis. These gen?
tlemen will go at their own expense and speak
the honest convictions of the majority. Arrange?
ments are already being made for this pa?t y, and
two trains are being negotiated for, one on tie
Pennsylvania and one on the New-York Central
Railroad. The necessary expenses of this round
trip will not be over ISO; possibly less. Those who
desire to go will kindly forward their names to
this headquarters as quickly ae possible.
The- League has secured . headquarters at the
State CJub. No. 29 Kast Twenty-second-?!., within
two minutes' walk of the Fifth Avenue Hotel. The
expenses .for maintaining these headquarters and
pushing the work of organization have been de?
frayed thu? far entirely by the local friends of Mr.
McKinley. The expenses are not large. For rent,
meetings, clerical assistance, postage and Inci?
dentale between now and the convention we ?hall
not need more than ?,000. Subscriptions for this
purpose will be received at headquarters and proper
acknowledgment made. *\ statement of the ex?
penditure* up to this dale".? Inclosed. Please make
all cht-ks to the order of Ailelbert H. Hteele, treas
! urer, No. 29 Fast Twenty-second-st.. and remember
! that small amount* are ;ust as welcome as large
BUms This is a movement of the people and f.?r
the people, and ars Io >k to the people to bear the
expenses. SUnder the blighting effects of the Demo
I rratlc Administration the savin [S of the working
? people hav?? '..eu s idly relu'. J We are aware
that little surplus remains for cam; sign contrtbu
. tlons, and It Is for th.s reason w .? nay that, no
. matter hpw small your, contribution, It will be
' gladly received ?nid honorably used to restore the
prosperity given the country upipT th?? McKinley
It Is our parp?se to hold metlngs In all par's of th>?
I city and ?tate, and then? will be tin? consequent ex
; penses for rent of halls and headquarters, music.
clerks, printing and postage. We have alrea?ly held
I one successful meeting in Cooper Union, one on the
Beat .Side and several through th.? Stat??. We give
you a statement of the expense ?if the large meeting
? at Cooper I'nion. th?? expenses of the others being
; borne by the localities In which they were held:
I i:?ni .Mao on
Musi- . las oo
Printing . ?*' '?-'?
Postage . 44 SB
? A?!\ertlslng . -1.
Decorai Inni . ?? OO
! Incidentals . IT ti
T'.tal .$l"'? 1"
, . We have made an estimate of the amount neces?
sary to continu?? the work until the Convention
Bseets in St. Louis:
Ms as ist stieg .<. IMO
<'l?rk hire. I.XOO
Rent h?-;i<)<iu?rtr!? .ma halls. I.'"*1
IShcMmtstS . .Too j
Total ......ta.uou I
Very truly yours.
OBOROK ? matthrws. President
Chairman organization Committee.
A. F. CAULI,, Com-spondirp Secretary.
These suggestions foi the organization of
branches of the McKinley League of th?* Stette; of
New-York are offered by the officers of the
League here
First? Oet together a few of the friends of the
movement and secure a place for meeting.
Second-Advertise your me. ting well, by news?
paper or postal-card invitation t> RepebHeans and
Third -Apply for ? sufficient number of blanks j
upon which your members can ?'.?? for enrolment
at this headquarters.
Fourth -Have an enrolment book ready foi ? ?? SI
your meeting for your own record, this should be
headed: 1 am in favpr of th?? nomination and ? ? ? - I
tion of William McKinley a* President, an-1 I desire
to become ? member of . McKinley
League, ander ifci Jurisdiction <>f the McKinley
Lesane of the BtaiS ?>' New York
Fifth Select the usual Officers ani notify this
headquarters, givlrg name and postoOti ? sddresa
it HBA1S Tin?: BREACH IN Tin: ??.?:t? OROAKtZA
non both wiKoa workino kor him.
Baltimore, Aprtl II (Specie!! The McKinley senti
ment In Maryland bai brought together .lato?? A
i;.ir>. til. old Republican leader tnd Oeorge L
Wellington, tb.? nee head ol the part) organisa?
tion. Twii weeks ago Mr. ?'.ary's many friends wer??
opposing the Wellington wing of Ike party. Now
they ar- all i'S|ted In the common cause of stealing
? delegation to Bt. Loehi that wi.i stand for Mc?
Kinley after the firs) hnltot. As a tribute to the tlr.??;
Repuktteas Oovemor of Maryland in thirty years,
Mr. Wellington. n.< chairman ??( th? del Ration, will
place m nomination Lloyd Ijowndea and the sixteen
lelegstn will casi Ihelf first votes for Mm. Mr
Oary win U ? delegati st .larg? s?""? et his
friends wanted him to make ,? tub te retain the
honor he has held for sixteen sean ?>( being th?
Maryland metneer of the Mattonai Committee, bul
he will give way t?> the younger leader, and Mr.
Wellington will I <k? fcls place. Mr.
oarv's friends say thai while ht bad rpposi ? ?om<?
: Mr Wellingtons methods In political manage?
m-tit and did noi favor his election to Ike Beasti
so long as the Bestem Short l?w *?'<? ?con the
statute books, yet be recognised ir the senator
elecl many elements of leadershli
Mr. U.iry is si ? Uli frin? 1 Of Mr Mr
Kinley They hav w.rk??! together In several Ba
tloaal conventions in ISM wl Mr plain? was
nominated. Mi McKinley and Mr Oary ireri a?so- |
elated In urging the nomlnatlen el Mr. Bhern u
Mr McKinley, whenever ne entered tM eenventlon t
hill, was loudly cheered, lust .is Mr. ?'.irf!?:'. ? .?
betn eheered four years before Om
sfter naMnlgtrt. Mr McKinlei )olned Mr Oary sal
other adt)?'fents of Mr Sh rman. and. aft?r throw?
ing off his coat, remarked with a ligi of relief.
"W.-h bey ? 1 a -? In big lu? ..
"How so""' asked h., .f a dosen volets ir. a chorus
"Well. I hav? gotten every Stat? delegati
promise not te veta for me to?mon s
"Hiiv,? Is that.'"
"I was toll thu afterr.ron that the ?? m
would be tendered m- !f I desired It I re ? Bat?
tered, bal 1 did .<? ?? believe it. 1 mede ? esavsss ..f
th" Rtat?? delegai: mi end W ?n 1 ? ? I
told therr that I was for Ben ? in, sn ? thai
1 would noi eccep? tb? nomination, a? I, thank th>?
Lori' nobod) will voti foi mi to-morrow."
Mr <?,.:\ will un ? ?!??? ? > be ? ?? (? Hit ?
mo>t workers for thi ? ?? lai In ihj ? min*
convention. Bo 1er si the count! as held
in Maryland havt leclared f ? McKinley.
AND SAY.?? THBM wm.i. Bit ? ?.???
Washington. April U (gpeolel), Representativa
Oroaveaor geve eul to-nlghi hli customer] weekly
bulletin ?bowing the number ,,f McKlnlrj
so far sleeted to the*Republican National Conven?
tlon. In explanation of the table erhli h loll ,ws. he
"During the last we.-k the McKinley situation
has improved beyond our own anticipation? of a
week ago Th?? following list Is mad" up not fnm
speculation, not from newspaper rumors, nor yet
from Imagination, but Is baaed opon lolegTaphR an I
ofibiai reports up to luaday morning yesterday I
took pains to tSltgrspk to every State where th? r?
Is any uncertainty about the situation and had
prompt responses from gentlemen r?pie?entlng all
the candidates McKinley, Heed and All! Ml I BBS
give the nom?? of every man elected, aad In th? case
of contested d?l?gations I can give the name? of
the contestants, und the attempt of any man 10
eneer at this list win oouni for nothing emoni men
of Intelligence, The Tribun.? tins morning gives
McKinley M delegate? ? add to that number an
elected delegates in Ohio and Indiana, and some
other States, ** | have dm- all along, and allow
Majo? McKlnl-y a f-w not count???! by The Tribune,
and the discrepancy between my ggvres an.I th. fs
Is very slight I s:at.? now. without qualification,
lhat McKinley has more delegate? elected mue
men Sleeted to the convention who wil, stay in the
convention?than I haVt < lalm.-d for him in the
following table:
Alabama . C Oregon . ?,
Arkansas . 11 Pennsylvania . 2
Florida . ? South Carolina., ,,"" ?; -
Georgia . II South Dakota. s
Illinois . t> Texas . |]
indiana . V> Virginia. I
Kansas . 20 We*t Virginia ..
Louisiana . I Wiaeonatn 24
M.nnesota . It Mew-Mexico " " 4
Mississippi . IH Oklahoma ?
Missouri . 12 Kentucky .I
Nebraska . ti Fiali . ... . ?
New-Jer?ey . | Tenne???^ ...... . ?>
New-York . 4 . ?
Ohio . 46' Total .??g
"During the coming week Major McKinley?
strength will grow rapidly through the action of
convention*. In Kentucky, Nebraska and New-Jer?
sey I confidently predict that before Uta Hist day
?f May McKinley will have eeeurtd a majority 0f
the entire convention. With the States of Michigan
West Virginia, Missouri, Delaware WaVnlnil?
North Carolina and Mirth Dakota etili to be heard
Albany, April 12.- In an article advocating ex
Oevemer Flower as the Democratic candidate for
Pr?sident "The Albany Argus" to-morrow will s.-iv
It may well be doubted whether the party could
do better than nominate that safe, prudent con
?iHtent and gmerou? Democratic citizen Boswell
?, Flower. When the nomination ??ems ?? be go?
ing begging, It I? time that patriotic Dsmderati
should come f> the front and offer suggestion? We
?et the Flow?r ball In motion
It will be recalled that In 1HM4 nearly half the
delegation from tris State at the Chicago fonven
tlon favored the nomination of Kos well 1' Flo \\?t
When he was defeated, he and hl? frlend? lorafly
supported the ticke;, he himself contributing hi acr
?urn? to the successful ticket ih in any other cltlsen
of the State of New-York. Could Mr Cleveland
do a more generous ict than to writ.? a public jet.
ter, a? he ?eem? soon to be expected lo do decid?
ing to be a candidate himself, and naming' hi? old
competitor In the race of ISM?
lllrmlngham, Ala., Apr.l 111 (Sp-cjaD.---Further re?
turns from ye?terday'? Democratl?? primary elections
ahow Johneton (free sllverlte) to have defeated
Clarke (sound mon??)?) by a larghe majority. Clarke
still Insista that he has won. The result would
?eem to lead to a bitter State Convention on April
21. The Legislature will probably be for sound '
money, as that ticket ran ahead of the sound-money :
vote for Governor., The Clarke, people declare that
John?ton got majorities in South Alabama through
the FopulWit?, who were Invite?! Into the primarle?
by Captain Johnston, and voted for him hecmu?e he I
wae fer free silver. Many oontest? are orewlne
from the Clerks aide, but Johnston controla tb?
! April Violets.
Violet Water.
machinery, and the contesta will not be entertained.
A free-silver delegation from Alabama to the Na?
tional Democratic Convention seems certain.
cMimatT ??. rkbd th> uwnt
Mlimlngham. Ala.. April 12 (Special).?As a result
! of a two days' conference In this city between Mc
Klnley and anti-McKinley leaders, it has been prac
L tically agreed that a split State convention on April
H will be avoided by mutual concessions. The
basis of compromise ?rill he. It la stated, the follow?
ing: Four delegates to the National Convention to
be s.lect.d by the State Convention, one for Reed,
one for Morton and two for McK nley. K. A. Mose
ley, the Reed leader and chairman of the State
Committee, Is scheduled to withdraw Troni his race
for re-eiectlon In favor of William Vaughn, McKin?
leyite. This Is to occur a few days before the
Stale Convention meets.
The osvrtures were made by the combination
leiders, who realized that It was their only chance
f..r any urlconteated delegate from the State at
large. The deal will throw the State machinery Into
McKinleys hands. W. R. Andrew'-^, of Philadel?
phia, a Qudy man, and one of the National anti
McKinley combination leaders, and Charles J. Alli?
son, of Kniixvllle, Tenn., first cousins of Mr. Mc?
Kinley, took part In the conferences leading to ihe
The first lamed has been In the State ten days
and more, doing effective work In turning Reed
strength to Morton with Quay as second cholee,
?t I? said that he was principally Instrumental In
bringing about the compromise. Ills work, with
that of Dr. liorn und Mr. Van Cott, of N-w-York.
w.ii nigh converted all the strength Reed had to
Mori in, ami Moseley's prospective transfer to the
shade ih the direct result.
mount, Madison and Jefferson counties went for
McKinley yesterday and insure him two delegatea
each from the Vllfih and IXt'.i districts
The Platt machine In New-York City has Its own
troubles the*A> days, and Chairman C. \V. Ilackett
and Edward I.atiterhnch wore furrowed brows yes?
terdsy. In Mr. Ptstt'a absence in Floride the dis?
tribution of the unallotted patronage under the
Raines bill and the adjustment of difference* grow?
ing out of the power to give ?,ut the BXClM Jobs
fall on th?? shoulders of the two worthies named
They wen? busy si the Fifth Avenu?? Hotel yester?
day receiving delegations who wanted place? for
"their men," and listening to "kickers" of all kinds,
sizes and previous condition?, of political servitude.
Much opposition ha.s been develop, ? against til ?
proposition lo appoint Otto Irving V/lsa count* la
thi D?partaient. Th? min Inn?? element of his own
Assembli Districi the XXIXth ha? risen up
against him, and last evening corralled Mr Lauter
back in ?me of the hallways leading to Republican
State Headquarter? t" pi mV -t against RTls? and to
?.ig? thai the ofTlc be given to ts-Judgs Edward ?
lit owe. of thit district. It was allege 1 sgslnsl
\\i-? it.it be we? recently a member of Tammai
? 1.1 tb.it his affiliations wer?? with the Wigwam
..? I tii.it on the fir??! poaatbla el ha would flop
back again Into the arms of Croker. It was sug?
gested la I evening t> wise's opponent? that the)
w ul 1 bettet itta. k him on other grounds than his
ilo-.? relation? with Tammany Hall, as charge? of
thla kind ? luld bav< se weight with Platt, Raeketi
and Laaterbach, whose Mcccas in peMtlcs was duo
to lei!? with Tammany and froher.
"Heiter ?all attention to Wises primmence in the
'M.il oliami organisation' if you want to beat him."
*a* th- gdvic? that the chiefs of the delegation
got from practical politicians. The place is worth
B>& a y-ut Dr. ? J Palmer, quarantine c>m
mlMloner; w. e. liuchanan. Celarsi De Witt C.
Ward and f.oul" Cartanl were among the workera
of the XXIX-h Iilstrict who w?r,? pourlrtg argu?
ment? Into Mr I.aiiirrhaeh'a ear last night
V t me of halr-pnll'.ng ov.-r th?? distribution of
, ? Is.? pla.es In the X\VII'h Assembly District
? ? u I ex-A?sembl> ?nun W ? 11 .ig.
Thurbiw \\>?? Harne? James W Autep and other?
of ihf Win Senate Districi sere bussing around
Ha ketl and l^uterbach Ust evening with charges
ai,, counter rhsrges. Mr Hesg. who assumes t"
Superintend things f r th. Piati machin?? in the
XXVHth, has nel be-? passing OUI the bread and
ti i :-? ? n't som?? of th?? 'hoys." and they tnreat
. brini ?boll hi.? undoing shortly Tn?? plan
snnoun rd yea'.erday was to transf??; Aulen from
th? XXVth to the XXVIUh Dlatrlct and mak?
him Mr I'Ull's mouthpiece lnste.il of Hoag
? ?. - friend? laid thai th!? COUld not be mal?? IO
w rk.
Mi Lauterbach confirmed last nigh?, the stat?
m. ?,t Bttributed to him. that in lb? r? rganlU
..' th? KxcUe Departmeni in this city no Repub
li. m ???? holding ? tu ? would be disturbed. R?
? thai his proti ling arms ?h<.u ? cover all ?
kind? ? Itepubllcana G? s-w York city everything
Oit m< ? gnlaed a? Republican Ho long ?- ?
?, ?;,.? ? epextment ?? a Republican and h.i?
i.e.n efficient end trustworthy h?? shall mo be re?
moved." ?nil Mr I.auterbach. "No factional dhV
Urctlon sh ili t.- re. ognlsed."
Mu." Mr Lauterbach added, "no Tammany
man, Mugwump ?? 'Goo Ooo' cai ?xpect to remain,
as the l>epartmeni wll i- exclualveljr Republican
\\ .? -hull not ? 'k ol Republican? what th? ir former
,,t present afllll ilion? <n?, ??? long as w? are eon
. Ii. ? 1 that the) are good men an! loyal subscribers
to th? principles ol th? Republican party."
a eaavaas sf the leadlag Republican politicians
in California waa recent!?/ mad?? t>\ 'The Dally
R?port," of San Francisco Ol th? u'T Interviewed,
KM n'era foi ?? Klnley and .it for Reed.
The popular feeling in California seems to \>.
gbOUt the same as In New-York According to the
\,,:.ng contest conducted by "Th.? M.ul end Kx
press " It Is thus reflected: Morton. '.Co Harrison,
? . Ultson, MS; Heed, u-'l; McKinley, T.?w
A ehotes Ml Si news is published by that Intrepid
organ of Mohawk Valley Democracy, "???? 1:1. a
Observer,'' which insists that there Is no great de?
sire for McKinley, because it ?m only up.m the
pa???ge of the Wilson bill that the McKinley times
passed away and prOSperit) began to appear with
Hi. business revival, thai wss "Instantaneous and
steady until th<? present Republican Congress went
In session and chochad the progress of prosperity."
AecorgUtg <? The oim-eo Be pubi Inn a." who?,?
editor. Mr. Davidson, Is the Ass.slant .Secretary
Of Ht.it??. the ftalaog hit! grows In favor every day.
"Democrats," it adds, "who opposed It In the
Legislature soy HOW ibat It Is one of the best excise
bills ever_peeaed b? the legislative body of this
State " "The Republican" should send a marked
copy of this editorial to David H. Mill.
"The nomination of McKinley by the Republicans."
says 'The World." "Is settled beyond the shadow of
a doubt."
"The Democratic party must repudiate Southern
fr??.? trad?? Ideas as embodied In Wllsonlsm." says
"The Troy l're?s," "to give It a fighting chance of
"The Democrat and Chronicle," of Rochester,
makes ? vigorous reply to the recent attacks on
Mr. MeKlaley'a ? ne Urial record, a fact that causes
Its Democratic rival, "The Cnlon and Advertiser."
to say: "This luddofl outburst of seal In defence of
the (?bio statesman by the organ of ( lover.hor Mor?
ton. Is somewhat remarkable." Why so? Is n it
McKinley the se ond choice of the Rochester people I
Kdltor Hutler. of "The Buffalo News," says lhat It
he la ? l'ititi man, he la not a ware of the fact, and
"The Ulnghiiinton Herald," add* that Mr. Platt
never give? anything to any person unies? he con?
siders that persea ? Platt man. "We believe," it
? Ids, "that In? considers Mr. llutler a Platt man
We concede that Mr. Mutier may mu believe that he,
M?ller, Is a l'Iati man. We charge, however, thit'
when he works for Morton, he works for Piati
Doesn't he7" To this Inquiry every man of com?
mon-sense In the State of New-York will answer
emphatically In the .tlllrm.ith .?.
"The Syracuse Courier" thinks the McKinley
movement at Auburn significant. Inasmuch as It will
"let John Raines know, and the country know, that
he, Raines, lo.* not represent, by any means the
unanimous sentiment of the Republicans of his dis
?Vn!', '".I1",""*'" '"V by the operation of machine
Polities their reputed representative to .St. Louie."
. Cardinal Oibbous holds that political organisations
are a necessity. Kvery man. he declares recog?
nizes that handing tog-ether las legitimate factor in
he prosecution of alms and purposes but "he"
the operation?-of that organisation are not ?em. t
from the spirit ;ln,) q,?,fltl,.w ? hl,-h must g?yTr?
Buy "MILLER" Lampe. ~~
m ,H?*,,"'*, h* Wcdrtlnst ?Irta.
????.",?? *n"k? tln* ,,rn- ?n<1 Or?ri Table,
men indlvidually-the spirit of honor, honesty, fair
play." _
According to "The Binghamton Herald," the Platt
men In the Southern Tier are openly .tasking for
Reed. "The ten chalrmenshlps," It adds, wan ?
Reed gave to New-York were not given In vain.
It seems to "The Ogdensburg Journal" high time
for Mr. Fassett to declare himself one way or the
other. "We think," says "The Journal," "Fassett
jught to stop flirting. It is plain there must be
something wrong with the man who once stpppea. at
the Waldorf, and then goes back" to the Fifth Ave?
nue. It must be he goes there to flirt with Mr.
Platt There Is nothing else he could have gono
for, and that is extremely reprehensible."
Praise from Sir Hubert: This appeared in "The
Sun" yesterday: "Though there are changes from
time to time it- the personnel, the offices, the objects,
the bylaws und the guiding plan? of the State
Club, In Fast Twenty-second-st., It remains con?
spicuously the rallylng-ground of the only aggr.-s
slve antl-I'laft men In town, who fight the ex-Sen
taor's supremacy In his own way and with his own
weapons, and do not abate their hostility by reason
of any side ?piestlons The antl-Platt Republicans
owe most of their disasters, some unfortunate, some
amusing, and all of them humiliating, to the fact
that they are, generally speaking, strangers to the
science of politica and believers In advantages to be
acquired by ethical rather than by practical meas?
ures Hut for the courageous flght which has been
kept up by the State Club, whrre the flame of hos?
tility to the leader from Tloga never lacks fuel in
plenty It Is probable that the antl-I'latt Republi?
cans In town would have gone to pieces six months
ago, instead of being able to contest four Con?
gressional districts with the regulars."
Senator David B. Hill returned to the city last
evening from Albany on his way back to Washing?
ton, and saw a number of his Democratic friend? at
the Hotel Normandie Mr. Hill still adheres to hi?
plan for a lat-s State Convention this year, and
thinks that the latter end of June Is sufficiently early.
The advantages to be gained from knowing exactly
what the Republican National programme Is, Mr.
Mill believe?, outweigh all the argument? of Cantor
and a section of Tammany Hall, who want to begin
an eggt I salve campaign at once, ?tuning In without
delay to make sure of the coSoperatlon of the Raines
bill sufferers. As Mr. Hill contro;? thirty-four or
thlrty-Sve Of the fifty Democratic members of th??
State" Committee, he feels reasonably confident that
hi* plan of awaiting developments will be adopte 1
when that body comes together.
Bt I/ml?, April IX?Up to and Including yesterday
nlr.ety-two Democratic county convention* have been
held In Missouri to select ?lelegates to the State Con?
vention at Sedal!.!, whl-h meets next Wednesday.
Delegates Instructed for free coinage of silver at tn<?
ratio of II to 1. 341'; Instructed for god etandird.
none; Instructed to vet.? for stone. Bland, N'est and
Cockrell for delegates-et-largo. to Chicago, Mi; ln
i to vote ior k ??olid free-silver delegation to
Chicago, 101; unlnstructed, i Three werde in St.
?end ? tund-mone) delegates, an l two ar<?
reckoned upon rr ?;?> other wards to vote for the gold
Indianapolis! April li.?T.'ie propose! ?rganisa.'^on
of th.? members of the American Protective Associ
at:.h. agalnat McKinley ?? "King shape la the
lodges of the u.i.-r in this State, and It is s,.ld an
attempt win be mad?? in -he stata Convention to
prevent the Instruction ..f ilelegStCS, and also to
Influence the del-gut-s-at-l irg?. ?? ?ie oppeeed to
the Ohio mat?, ? leader in ibe ?. ?, ? said ".??day
that the refusal of McKialey's manager n? ie..>g
,????>? the oider had detem'm ? ; ? m ti trak?.? open
ear agalnat him In th?> Nail mal Convention jn?i at
the poilr?, If he was nominal"?!. It was lt.. ,? a ltd
that the A. P. ? men wert trilling ?> uoilf vi.h
the frtenda ?>:' ?a Presi si ? Harrison ..-. an ? Sort to
prevent instructions for McKinley, and ,h.u <wr
lure? to tli.s effect had or eouid >?* in ? ? ?
????? 1???.??? ?ONUCi.T
Washington. April 12 (Spec u ).- Chairman Dan?
iels, el Flection? Committee No I, of the House of
nspreeentatlvee. will call up for consideration on
Pueeda] the report of that committee In th?? on
teeted election casa of Albert T. Ooodwyn (Popallst)
against Jam? ; ?: Cobb (Democrat), o? the Vth Dis?
trict o: Alabama The report is In favor of tbe
nteatani The parti? s to the coatees are oeeatas,
and their feelings toward each other have been
f>. eedtngi) bluer ee bi!t?T. m fact, that a per?
sonal encounter, which woul.l bava probably re?
so ????? in the serious lnjur> or death of on? or
boto of them, was prevented only by the prompt
a Ion of Clerk K.-rr, Of the Mouse of K.-pres.-nt*
tlves, when ibe testimony In the ?ase w?s opened
,n his olii e last summer.
Th?? vth Distri??', comprises nine counties, six of
whi ?? are kn >?n .?s "white" counties, boos neo the
number of white votera largely eaeeeda the numb?r
.: lured ? itera whUe the other three, la whleh
men? is m larga prepoaderaaoe .>f color.?,! voters, a.:.
known a? "b.Hck" COUnttea According to the <???
clal icturn? th?? ? n'.rv.m' carried each of the
?Ahn?? counties, ana his totui majority in the abi
????.;,tie? was ;t.??i2 rotea it areuld satarally ?
? that Inaemuch as then? was no legu.ar ite
publlcu eandMate la the ;???.??. and a? Qoedwya'i
oandide > had been Indorsed !>>? the Bepablloane, a?
well as t.y in?? j. fTersssJss Dem?crata, he would
have received the euppon of ail cf them ?he voted
at all, and that supposition Is borne out by the t.-u
muiiy In the caSS
BUI me ollicial return?"' tell a ?liff. r-ui stor>.
"I he ""majority"" returne 1 for Judge Cobb in tue tnree
"black" .ountie? waa eufltcient le overcome ?lood
wyn'a m.ijor.ty In the ?while"" counties, with ..OS
vol.s ?, apare In other words, the D asserelle eleo
t.on atVeera (ail tn<? election oiticers m tuo contested
precincts wre Berne creta in vio.ation of the State
Um) roiled up u "mitjorlt) "? of 4,Uli for Cobo In
three counties, s/hlek, wttn a fair rteeuoe an I an
beseel ansasi, nettid have given Uoodwyn ? m.ijoni)
of a. least l.ow vole?, in the ?la "walte" countie?
the loul number of men of voting age la i*w wu?
1?..-!H, tag the total number of votes returned for
Cobb In those countie? was ?.727, or about ? per
cent of the total number of men of voting a*-? in
las), in the thrve "black"' countie? the totai number
of person* of voting age in l?w wi? 3,1?. and tb?
total number of voles returned for Cobb In those
countie? in lkiM was 4,?iy, or nearly ?0 per cent more
than the total number of white per?on? of voting
ago lu is*/. There ia no temimony to ?how thai
more than one colored man voted for Cobo, nor is
there any testimony to ?how that the sentiments of
the white voter? in the "black" counties differed
materially from that of the whit? voter? In the
??white"' countie?, every one of which gave a ma?
jority for Uoodwyn.
But that was not all. It was belleved-end the
belief was based on experience In many previous
contest?-that the vote? of the colored voter? would
not be counted a? they were east In the three
"black" countie?, and the colored voter? were
therefore advised by their leader? not to register or
vote at the election In November, 18W, and the
testimony clearly shows that they very generally
conformed to that advice, in l.owndea County,
with a total colored voting population of about five
thousand and a white voting population of about
out? thousuml, the total vote returned for Ooodwyn
was 1K>, und for Cobb 3,276, ?o that, unie?? the re?
turns were fraudulent, he must have received more
than twice as many colored votes as he did white
voti.s, even conceding that he received every white
vota cast, and that all the white men of voting
age voted. That the official returns from seven pre?
cinct? in Lowndes County, two In Antauga County
ami three In Macon County (th?ae being the three
"black" counties) were false and fraudulent In an
almost Inconceivable degree the testimony ?how?
beyond the possibility of doubt.
A brief synopsis of the ie?tlmony relating to I
I.owndesboro precinct. In Lownde? Couilly, will
give a fair und correct Idea of the manner In which
Oobh's ?majorities" were manufactured in that and
other "'black" precincts. The total number of Vole?
returned from Lewnsteebefe precinct waa J2ii, all
for Cobb. The Registrar (S Democrat) testified that '
he thought there were about ?.?1 voter? r.glstere?! I
In May, and he did not r??eollect registering any
vot??? after that month and prior to the November
election Ml? recollection was supported by a cer?
tified copy of the registration Mat. To this |,?t
sixty-three name? were subsequently added by
some person-not by the Registrar. Then there we?
also added a "supplemental list" containing S?2
names, making .126 In all. Hy the law of Alabama
such supplemental list could (or should) eonalst
only of the names of persona residing In the pre?
cinct who attained the age of twenty-one years be?
tween the close of the registration day in May and
the day at election: and slag the names si eaters
in prices of
MM im
Our very large stock
prior to removal to
our new store, corner
Broadway & 17th St.
Reed & Barton,
37 Union Square. N. Y.
326 7TH AVE.,
T?l?pl. .tie. I. I.V.? BM ?.
111?? riuht SKI.DS at.??
Call or send for ?pirn.lid catalagur, FRBsV
>?>. '?t<l ? AHO. A V ST. M.
who had moved Into the precinct sfter the May
reKistraiion and In'o the county thr.?? months prier
to the election. Of course, u would be the height
of absurdity to suppose that the voting population
of ibis precinct Increased more than 2.'<i j.-r oeat
between May and November The tola! |*opuUtiOS
of the entire county ? men. worn? ? and .1.. Iren) la?
creased by only J71 In the ten years from US) te
UM, and Judge Cebb'a industrious friend? ?died M
to the voting population of <t sing'.?? precinct in thst
county st some time soletean the end of May aat
the beginning of November.
The supplemental lisi of 322 nain, s was ? ibmltteg
to J. T. Dickson and examinai by slm H- testi
fled tha.1 he was a mer liant, having a gei.erit
acquaintance In the district, ani that he did not
recognise to excwii four names on the list, tn?
those w^r?. the names of ,..r. ?? s who ??.?!> ov*r
twenty-one years of a?,??? before the Is) for ^'.oilng
th.- reg.stratlon He estimated that there were
about three hundred voters In the precinct, includ?
ing, of course, white and colored J ? Reese, a
Democrat, was clerk of the ?lection ?? -..?tin?!
that he turned over his poll ll?t to 'he inspectors
after the polls w? re closed, ant then be UtsesM
there were between IWi and 12i nain? s on the lift.
C. ? R>sss. also a Democrat, tc?i!*!<-t taat H s.
Dickson, a manager of the election told i.m taat
there were not exi ceding eighty vote? -ait at the
election He added further that the;e were not
exce. li, ? sixty ? lilt?" "Voters In the beai ml taW
claim.?! to b?- Democrats; and he thougut ? eof?
ore) person voted for Cobh. Seven persoti? Sao?*
natr.es are or the poll list ti - fl( I tl it they an
not vote, and Democrat ? testified that th? re wem
few men at the polls dun? j th>? day.
In v.ew of thi? uinmiii), it will be . eieJ
that the ?election?? Committee ? :??! ??" the ut?
most liberanti aben II all wi ? Judge Cot* #i?hty
otie vote? ?.t Lowndeebora prednct. Th ? mtniitee
has recommended the rejection of thr???? preclrct*
In Macon Ct,ii!it>. troto which a t-dsl ??'P? votes
?- returned foi Cent and * for Uooderyn There
Is clear in I .-on? htstv. evld-n ??? tb.it a . >;.tr?'y
exlstel prior to an I hirlBg the election ? ? oour.t
Cobb's majority" In Macon Count) at theee tire?
pre.-lii-ts In furtherance of this conspiracy it waa
ietermlned tliat Uoodwyn'? interests ?hould not Is?
ieprej-*nt< 1 In the boaria of election manag r? at
these precincts, and thit determination waa rat?
In this matter Judge Cobb's coti li ? w ?? peculiar.
to sav the least la September. l*R OofJdwyn hai
requested him. bv letter, to Join with him In peti?
tioning th? appointing boari f..r ?quel represen*?
tlon to both parties ?? a.I th.? election boards mi
Juds-?" Cobb ill ; cllned t > d.i s?. .At s ; ?*?:?<*
meeting *;.. - laentl) h? 11 at Kent .n. M icon
County, when Mr robb eu present. ??- .??- i.?s?<i
?? |oln wi'h th?? .Risen* n requesting ti-.? aaseBU?
ina boari- to gt??? ?? ?', odwyn a '.M-.m .f man?
agers in lb? three "h'.ack" precincts, an.', h? BSt
; ? ? I . SO, bttl "|?? "?? ' ? 'es .Jllon,
which was otherwise unanimous ? . re*
oue?tirg the appointing b ?rd to it! su h r-pre?
tentation, and adding thnt the refusal would beie?
gsrded is In th- Irteresl of fraud Or tl?.?? b? ? ?t or
lodge Cobb 'lb?? result ? ?? that Ooodwvn a ?? te
nied representation at either of the "black pre?
elncU, but It ?a? granted !.. him at all th? *hlt?
The testimony ?how? that outr*g< - in?' ? >?>
?ale frauds, of which Judge Cobb was the -ne;
tlclarv. were committed at ?-very one o? the ics
1 precincts, while nearly all the "wh te' ?? ? ?? # W
the sime county where Mr Oo^dwyn wa? rets?
sented, and where th- e>c?,>n was reis ?. a
were carried by him. Of Cobb's returned mil ritf
of sv, m Ma?? m County, all except 1.1 wa? m s?"?
factured ,n the ?hr-e black" precinct? A ->rl.ag
to the report of the Rlectlona Committee ****!?
"the svisene? dosa not connect the eonteetgg san
sona ly with any frani" ,
In view of the ?tate of fact? dlscloea 1 b) .he nay
stony in this case it was not strane? that the <??*??
mitt tee should say: "The presumption In ???<* ?
the official acts of the public ..?Tic rs who? co??.-?
has become Involved In this contest has csrea ceae?
pletely extinguished bv the .??. Id?nce establish?"?
their frauds; and It Is verv dear that their at?
tempt to disprove the'r guilt would hxv- ?<? :ruit?
less With so many stubborn facts again?' th?
their denials or explanations would be screptaSwJS
no an* beyond their own confederate? It ??? Q'J"?
evident that more proof lieyon?! that ?loh *?*
given could be secured agaln?t th in .
The nature of the case le such that I if-eerSJ
knowledge of the population of tie loi ? t) com?
pared with the registration ami sol) li?t* paust ???*
clo?? the presene? of fraud whenever it ? v?'???
in these precinct? there was a del?brate purr's??
to defest the real design of the peop ?*. It WSJ set
the case as to a few persons but ?II ?In enleav?
ored to exercise control were implicate 1 in vm
common design; and other public osscer? ?hoe?
concurrence was necessary for success wer? <"0S
federated with the election officers in the lexical
they Instituted and endeavored to carry out.
Washington. April 12 - The case of Eiv. rton R?
Chapman, the New-York broker, will come sp a*?!"
to-morrow In the Districi Court of Appesi? Aside
from Its Importance to Mr Chapman and I? 'ho??
who will be personally affected by the future course
of the case, th? decision will I?? of'tnt?r??t to the
legal profession and to all perion? who mey ??1?
under criminal proseiutlon In the dlstilct, for the
reaaon that It will s.ttl.? the question whether or not
a criminal case may be taken from the I?i?trlct
Courts to the Supreme Court for review. That
question Is still an open one. nnd the attorney?, for
both Mr. Chapman and the Government, a*e by ne
mean? certain that their respective contention? are
well formed.
Application will be mad? to-morrow. It ha? b??e?l
announced, to the District Court I f Appesila, by
Chapman's attorneys, for a wilt of error, to take the
case to the Supreme Court of the United States. If
It shall be denied, then application will 1* made to
Chief Justice Fuller to Issue a writ; but In view or
the Importance of the question? Involved, and th*
fact that the right of appeal or writ of errjr to the
Supreme Court of the t'nlted State?. In criminal
rauses, la an open otw. It Is tbe belief thnt the writ
Will be gianted Should It be ?a granted, then the
representative? of the I'nlted State?, In the Depart?
ment of Juatlce, will move In the Supreme Court
of the united States that It be dismissed. That will
bring up the whole subject for review and decision
tt??? nab? wa? sic*, we save her Cesterie.
Whan eke was % CMM. tao erte? fee Oaeteets,
Wh?n eh? became MVea, ette clung to Caeterts.
Wm?* sh? bed ChliSree. eke gave tkeaa CSslsrH

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