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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, June 27, 1900, Image 2

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to know how the Nation has dealt with such argu
xnents read the chapters in Bryce's "'American
Commonwealth" upon the expansion of the con
stitution by Interpretation and by usage. There
they will see how the American people In the past
nave foun<l ample power to deal with rvaty new
problem as it ha- arisen. 5o they will understand
the confidence of the ,!.;i.-nu party that the
grasp of the Constitution upon the present Fltua
rion Is not tl;e pMp of the dead haiid. but the
■firm support of every effort that the Nation may
make to realist Its Iwst ami highest ls;ht
To this war, win -i. Mr. McKinl*>y as President
'carried to .-. triumphant conclusion. Governor
•Roosevelt went as a. sonlier. because ho believed
In the righteousness of the country's cause. In or
der to volunteer, he resisted an office .if dignity
'and Impart 1 1 <• a the .'• ■ -i.%-.m« Administration.
ilt la an interesting: riroutrwrl ance aruA altopetnei- a
'liappy omen thai President M isinl.v and Uov
«rnor Roosevelt are to be tinltvl one* more in tho
■service of the American people. 1 wish it were
jx>s*4ble for the Gowrnvr to be Governor and \ir.-
iPresidMit at the same time. Or. rather, 1 wish It
titd not Ixicn necessary fur the State of New-York
to surrender htm to the Nation. Hut the Republi
cant- of New-York nre loya! to their party, an.l
Hhey will support him for tlv? Vlce-Pr«"sl<l«*ncy na
fctartiiy as for the Ooventorghip. They will »up
pert him. I tru.-t. by nominating rts Ills suecfitffor
a man who will carry on th*» «—« — >.l work wli'.c*U .is
Go\err.or he iias so woM begun, -mil ;h»y wili sup
port him everywhere by word sad deed wherever
a chance is riven tn do man service for a brave
and honest mai..
In the mean while his gervice as Governor has
dene much to make his nara,> a source of strprißth.
to the National ticket. The public service of the
{State, in every branch, thanks so him, la now In
clean end honest lands, and his connection with
th* Legislature will havo do ■ much to equip h'm
for the duties of the office for which he has been
nominated.
CHOKER'S IMPERIALISM.
Mr. Crok-r. I observe. Bays that the two issues
cf the Presidential rsmpalsn are to be Imperial-
Itm and trusts. (A voice: "And Ice!") Mr. (broker's
■well known political sagacity would lend Interest
to this statement, apart from all other considera
tion. As a matter of fact, however, no one in the
-country has a better claim than Mr. Croker to
'•peak with authority upon both ot these subjects.
The nearest approach to imperialism which this
.-country has ever seen is Illustrated by Mr. Croker
ajovenilnf the city of New-York and dictating the
jiollcy of the Democracy of this Ptai-r from his
island throt.'?. Imperialism. in this sen.«<\ . rn:iy
"well be an issue of the campaign In the Slate of
(New-York and in th» country at lar?.« pre,i.<»ely in
|a>ro?<">rti<: to the influence which Mr. CroJcer Is
3>eririi'. I—; to wield in the councils of ills party.
I have no doubt also that the Ice Trust will fig
•are conspi?-JD'j»!y In this campaign. It used to be
'ea4d that public otllce was a public trust, Tarn-
Zany's version of the sam» sayin< would appear
fto be "Public office is an Ie« Trust." The fete
ftlon of such a trust to a tyste-BB of government
.*nerever those who m.-.ke nominations are In poll-
Klcs for their own pocket all the tune would seem
(to he> a legitimate subject for discussion; aiso. by
llfcoee Who are Interested in the Integrity of Ameri
can Jnstltutiors. It is not the first time n Ameii
«can history that the Goran vent has been used to
tonrich by indirection those who could control
positions of Influence an-! poors?, Tilt no free p*o
s>!a have long tolerated svi.h conditions, nor will
fxhey now.
; The prosperity of the country at the present time
{Is so great that it Is hard to believe that only four
Jvears aeo the land was filled with discontent,
■Those vi I.e. wish to minimize the influence of the
Republican party In bringing about this prosperity
IdelVht in pointing out that other parts of the
[world have been prosperous, too. But that does
•not affect the fact that buiMness .-or.fldcr.ee in the
iTJnlted States was restored by th« return of the
•Republican party to power; nor the fact that the
jjKiLlcy pursued by the i:. ; iblican party hat been
(consistent with an unexampled business develop-
Tnent. The Internal problems of the country to-day
Mire largely those that sprin? from its abounding
{prosperity. Four years ago they were those that
{eprlxvg from a period of prolonged depression.
! I have heard a pessimist described as a man who
k>f two evils chooses both. I can Imagine a nation
fcf peeslmlsts voting to replace a period of business
•confidence by a period of staggering uncertainty,
land to turn out the party which had brought it
bplenty In order to install the party that has
prophesied disaster, but I cannot imagine the
JAmc-ri people being guilty of such folly. They
mnderstiir.i perfectly well that eternal vigilance is
►the price of liberty; and they will look. I am sure,
fto the Republican party for the remedy of any
W»v!ls of whi-h they now complain, as they looked to
at with success for the remedy of the evils of four
pears ago, rather than to that party whose record
Tin. creating evils is only surpassed by Its Inability
,to cure them.
NO QUESTION' ABOUT THE DOLLAR.
In the mean while that old question so fatal to all
Permanent prosperity, "What la a dollar?" has
Keen laid at rest. As Ions; as men could ask. with
•even a shadow of res son. whether a dollar was one
ibundred cents in gold or one hundred cents In sil
rver worth half as much, the bast* of all business
•was Insecure. What law can do to make this set
fllement conclusive has been done, as the R«yiul>
[llcan party promised that it should be. But so long
}»» any party threatens to reopen the question the
Jaw needs and should have the unwavering support
tcf the sentiment that has placed i' upon the !>tat
hute book. A law without public sentiment behind
lit quickly becomes a lead letter. When a law la
■stacked the sentiment that supports it must not
"only exist -it must express Itself.
It is not my province- to-nicht to make an elab
orate argument upon the i.---su^s of the campaign.
That opportunity, I hope, will come later. In the
socan while we are fir lunate in having with us this
avening a Senator from each of the Stales repre
sented upon the National ticket. To them, In your
came, I extend a hearty welcome; and they, 1 am.
cure will give to us in turn convincing rensous
•why the country should triumphantly elect itcKin
2ey and Roosevelt.
SENATOR FOItAKER'S ADDRESS.
Senator Forefcer*s rising was a signal for loud
«nd sustained cheering. He waa in excellent
voice, and era* easily beard In all parts of the
ball. He rat.!:
I am glad Indeed to be with you to-night. I am
fjimi. In the first place, seeause I find here on this
platform as presiding officer of this meeting the
distinguished chairman who has just addressee you.
1 have cofflt frequently 10 New-York City on such
missions ac that wh'oh bring* me now. Generally
I find him on the platform, but aofnetimes I do not
<lrd him on the platform And I have noticed that
Then 1 find him on the platform ire always have
triumphar.t victory at the election, for when he Is
In the fight ii means that the cause of Republican
ism shall be triumphant at the clos».
I am glad again, however because ■■.' what this
meeting Indicates of Itaelt. large in praise, but
larger Mill in : I «■ enthusiasm which you manifest.
1 nave seen enougb or political meetings to know
the ■:■■■• ween ii.<- mere clapping of the
Stands and the genuine Republic*] applause. I and
lie-ie to-night the ringing applause that carries with
It the guarantee at victory when we go to vote.
it is (ratifying to me beyond measure, coming to
jyou from t!ie State of Oiiio. to find that Uepubll
<cans of this great En I r * State an thus early in
Chi* Important com enlisted In the fight and de
termined to have victory at the poiis.
This 1 believe is called a ratification meeting. It
Is pretty well ratified already. You have at least
given evidence that it is not necessary for me to
.waste time in aligning reasons why you should
ratify, but Inasmuch as I am h"re, and that is
•what is expected, let mo hay in the rim plane, the
•work of the Philadelphia convention should bo
ratified not only by this meeting, but by Republi
cans all over the country, t»ecau>e of the character
of the men chosen by ;hat convention to load them
to vi ■■:< ■: 1 am not going to waste much time
talking io you about them. It is not neceaaary- 1
Haw from the allusion Mr. '. m mmie 10 our eau
d'.'ntr.-. that you are already pretty fam.liar!y ac
quainted with th-m.
Th. i is ktcKialer. It Is not necessary for m? to
talk to you about l.im. Ho is familiarly known to
all the people or ibis country: not only that, but he
enjoys the rr—;;ert and the conliilf net- and the ad
miration of tba whole w;rld. He has been a long
time in the public service. He eormnen«-«-«l nearly
forty years ago. when in IMI he enlists! Os a pri
vate soldier and. ktriin? rtep to the music of the
t-'nlon, fcllowt d the P.aj: ■• the front, nd there
yon an Imperishable honor for himself. V v next
knew of him as a Representative in Corrress.
standing at ;he forefront in that forum: and there
meeting in debate lh* ablest men nf the D"inocr.itic
party; s rhampion always for publican <)oc:r,ne?
end principle*, but especially the •,■■:.•<■ and
churn, of thai great American dor-trine of pro
tection to Ameilrnn Industries. vi.i now, for th*
last four years, \if l:as been t're.--id« i>t, and will '. <■
for the next fiur fears to come, fortunate indeed
were we t«i bav<' rufh a m:>n when we nK*f-rr>bl«"d at
Philadelphia, to whom we could commit our stand
ard to be carried in this content: such a man isra*
3ie; a rr^n who has b«»en tr'ed In boh ;>e.ice ar. !
•war. and vrhn has inn every responsibility, and
shown th-«t he was more than equal to eacli
emergency.
THE MAX IX BECCND PLACE.
Ar.d now, as Mr. Ixiw hn« well paid, he has the
right man on t^e ticket with him for second plarr.
A groat many men v.<re mentioned before and .it
the time of the Philadelphia Convention for th«
nomination for Vtre-PreflsV-nt— many a j?ond man.
end one renreprv.tntive of the R'TMilj!j'-«in party
end the j>r<^;*pe of our country; but the*e never
Ml I minute fp>m the t!rr.e the Convention met
•when It was ?'.-t the determination <>t an over
whelming majority of that Convention that whether
he wanted it rr not, Theodore Roosevelt should be
their nominee.
He is the representative In an especial *<>nse of
the young, brainy. repressive aii<3 progressive men
Of the American Nation.
I have heard him likened to a food many things,
"GROWN UPS/
Join ivitli Hip Children.
"The doctor xaid to my huJband, 'You must
etop both ooflVe and tra. as your nerves and
kidneys ar*> in a very bad state. You ccn use
Postum Food Coffee, for there Is nothing
healthier as a drink.'
"I boupht a package of turn, made It ac
cording to directions, and It was splendid. Hus
band quickly got well ar.il cir.net say enough
In praise of Postum. We have ucel neither tea
nor coffee, erne". One day .1 short time ago a
friend took dinner with me and asked for a
eecond cup of 'that delicious coffee." She was
surprised to hear it was Poctum, as she had
tried Postum before and It was weak and taste
less, but when en* found out that it must be
boiled quite a long time in order to bring out
the food value snl the taste, ehe adopted it and
Is now using it entirely. Her children as well
as the 'grown-ups' are delighted with it.
"I was formerly troubled with kidney com
plaint myself, but that has all disappeared since
I have been using Postum and quit coffee. Please
do not make my name public." , Plttsburg,
Pa.
The name of this lady can be given by the
Postum Cereal Co.-Ltd., Battle Creek, Mich.
animate and inanimate, and since he was nom
inated. If I have thought of him as anything, It
would be as a sort of locomotive in trousers. He la
not only full of fire, and full of energy, and full of
Industry, but he has another quality which the
locomotive has. he can push as well as pull. we
propose that he shall push In this campaign. But if
I do not mistake the algns of the- times, we will
put him at the other end of the train and let him
pull In 1901.
Fellow citizens, gratifying as it is to have SUOh
men for our candidates, we must vet remember
that, after all, men are but the representatives of
Ideas. And that McKinley and Roosevelt, worthy
in themselves for the high offices to which they
have been named by the Republican Convention,
are yet slill more worthy because of that which
they represent for America and American Interests.
This matter of electing a President and Vice-
President Is in no senee a personal matter, turning
on the character or quality of the man. Men stand
for something In American politics, and I want to
see McKinley and Roosevelt prevail in November
next, and so do you, not alone because they are
worthy In themselves to have your support, but
because «hey stand, as Mr. Low has said, for the
continued prosperity of this country, for the great
spirit of Americanism which la abroad in this
"try.
Tl 1 re are a Rood many questions being talked
about that have been referred to by Mr. Low. such
a.« Ihfl trust question; and we see It repeated almost
every day In the newspapers that Mr. Bryan Insists
still that IS to 1 and the question of imperialism,
as our Democratic friends term It, and other ques
tions are dominant: but the one great paramount
question, the question shove all others ln import
ance, is the question whether or not the Adminis
tration of Wllllan* McKinley shall be continued
by us.
It should be indorsed. In the first place because
he has kept the faith. Some men when they Rot
Into public office do not keep promises mndo while
they are candidates. They do not keep them
tome tiles because they cannot, and they do not
keep them other times because they do not want to.
In the case of William McKinley, however, no mat
ter what has been the difficulty, every promise
made in IS9« has been redeemed.
EVERYTHING "WENT DEMOCRATIC."
Mr. Low talked to you in his closing sentence
about prosperity and about how some people were
undertaking to make It appear that the prosperity
we are enjoying is not due to anything that the
Republican party has done. Let me dwell upon
thai for a moment. You remember we had pros
perity In 1852. The country had never before 'hat
time ln-en mire prosperous. : nut when the I resi
dential elections came around they went Demo
cratic, and Straightway the whole country pro
ceeded to go Democratic. The banks went Demo
cratic and the railroads went Democratic*, ami the
mill* and the mines and the factories and labor all
went Democratic. And the country stayed.
Democratic until 18rS. ami the great question
then, about which the American people were
concerned, was how COUld they most surely
restore prosperity. Our Democratic friends sal.l
the trouble was on account of our money.
on account of the gold standard, and that
there could be no prosperltv until we had free
silver. The Republicans said the money was all
right, and If they wire put Into power they would
maintain the then existing gold standard, as they
have done. They said the trouble was not a lack
of free silver, but the presence of free trade, ana
that the way to restore prosperity was to put the
Republics party in power, and put a protective
tariff law on the statute books.
In the course of the campaign we became so con
fident of our position that we prophesied In the
newspapers and on the stumn and everywhere that
if Mr. McKinley should be elected the moral effect
of that election would be to restore prosperity, and
thai it would at once ensue, end we thought it
would. The •■'lection cam» and he W«« elected, but
you member that prosperity did not immediately
«*»♦ in. I want to dwell upon this, to show thnt the
prosperity we have Is not an accident, but it Is the
result of what the Republican party has done. No
vember passed. December passed. January and Feb
ruary and March i crime and McKinley was In
augurated: still there was no return of prosperity,
everything was standing still, and go It continual
through March April, May and June, down until
Jiilv.
Why, stmnly because when the people the morn-
Ing after election took a purvey of the field and
round that McKinley and a Republican Rouse of
Representatives were elected, they at th*> «am« Hm«
rote.l the fatt that In the Senate of the United
Strifes fie oDn^Pition wan in the majority. There
were but forty-three Republicans, and forty-five
Republicans were necessary to pass any measure.
Now, when you come to le^islnte it is the most
important thlp* in the world to have a majority In
favor of your legislation. And so th« people of
the country saM: "This Is a great Republican vic
tory but still the Rnpuhl'rans are In the minority
in the ?ennte and the Wilson law cannot be re
per.!e<l a«tl no tariff protection statutes can be
enacted without fortv-flve votes ln that body can
be pp-ureri " We hnd only forty-three, nnd bo the
people of the country slid: "After'nll. this ■•;>»
victory may come to nothing: it may be Impossible
to iA.H«tnte " .ipd therefore they stood still, as I
have indicated, through the months Intervening be
i-,.,,,, the elec'lon and the date I have Indicated.
They <1M not invest any money; did not build the
fires"; did not sail labor to employ
WHAT THE CAUCUS ACCOMPLISHED.
Now* my fellow eltlz»ng. how did we pet over
that difficulty? You hear a good deal contemptu
ously 'fl!«1 about caucuses. Let me tell you I have
n profound respect for them since the experience
of l'O7 Those forty-three Renubbcans in the Ben
at« ret into caucus. Thrv paid, the country ne-ds
to have a protective tariff: the House has already
pnsse^ It: It la pending In the Senate: It Is Impos
sible for us to paps it unless we can stand together
is one man on every proposition in regard to It.
I wanted a crrtnln tariff on wools: somebody else
wanted -i lower or higher tariff: somebody wanted
n particular tariff on everything, and some one else
W^\>* concluded n in he' caucus room that we would
settle our differences, agree upon our rate s. an.l
„ the flor-r of th. Senate there would be rorty-
! h>ee votes for every proposition that we advocated
We thought in <ioin>r that we ml«rht safely take
the cha^ of setting some Democrat or some Popu
m lo vote with us. or finding some two or three
Of thorn abs-nt When the vote was taken.
But when finally the bill was all ready to put unon
It? passes*. it turned out somehow or other that
two or" three Democrats and Populists were ab
sent and the forty-three Republicans were there,
nrrl the bill vis passed. And it vent to the Wh te
Jinn™ and the President signed it Immediately,
-v 1 the next mornlne, that news havinsr been
teleerpphei all over the country, the revival of
hi-Blness bepan that had been so long In comincr.
The rro»tw»ritv v.c have Is not an accident, It Is
not due even in p«rt. a* Mr. Brvan said in one of
h" B speeches l»sl Satnrdav, to a famine In India.
It' Is due plmi.lv to the fact that the Republican
party a party-hlcb had patriotism and brains
enoueh to administer this country's nfatrp. is In
•p^^r p-.i |fi iriviner the neee<=«ar<' lent^ntion.
Well that was our firpt nlodge. the restored pros
reritv We hn'-o restored it. I do not a«ed to
dv-11 upon U. You can all nee It and feel it.
Now. the Democrats sneak about trusts. w»u.
In a certain spppe. there '•> something- in th-t. We
,1,, hnve. certainly, more trust* when the Repub
lican p*rtv Is In now- and when we hnve pros
r..rity thr<n when the Democratic pn-tv Is 'n power.
When they ore in nower nobody will trust anybody
about anvthlne-. Before you can have trusts you
rnr«=t have bn*'n»>«s. nrrl wh»n you hove no b"sl
npc,?; you enn't hp^e any trusts. It Is true. a.= they
o^v i«o thnt there V.re a great many strikes
tb-omrhotit the country. Trnt Ik true, but a r"«>i
never Ftrlkr* until after he pets n lob. What under
h^n^en «-nuld nrvhortv Tint to strike for in wli
tiriri -»«■ •••<? lir<l HflA»r Mr. Cl«»v»'nn<Vß Admini°
trn'i n" T'-<. only -p-,. anvli'v'v d'd then wns to
•tT-IV/- n'ter every |«»h b<- could hour Of nnd pet it
on " n ** Mn4 of tern*" that omild Jr. commanded,
nnd h«l<l on to it as lonp as he could.
PROSPERITY OF THE WHOLE COUNTRY.
Yes, my fellow citizens, we have prosperity and
■we have wit! It some things we would not have
at times if we had oir way, but the Republican
party shows In Its platform, and I want to re
peat it, that while we believe In the prosperity
of this country and recognise the rights of men
to do business" and mak'* aggregations of capital,
yet when t!i r 'j' undertake to engage in conspiracies
to limit trad.- or interfere with the rights of the
j-K-opie or suppress them we will meet that with
appropriate legislation that will deal with the mat
er at once.
But to prevent those things we do not propose
to hamstring the prosperity of the whole country.
To do awny with those evils we do not propose
to plunge the whole country into bankruptcy and
despair by putt-ing the Democratic party into
power.
Now, my fellow citizens, It Is a good maxim to
l«-t we'll enough alone. We never bn.l such pros
perity as we now enjoy. It Is prosperity that ex
lends all over ibis country; It belong* to overy
class of our people, shared In from ocean to ocean.
It is the easiest thins In the world to dissipate. We
<ii'! not think c: '. illy enough on that point in
1*9.?. We then hr.d an all pervading prosperity
under the Administration of Mr. Harrison. No
body wanted to dissipate It, nobody thought of
dolris: so. and yet the result of electing a Demo
cratic President with a Democratic Senate and
Ilousp of Representatives, thus empowering them
to put their policies Into operation, dispelled that
prosperity and dissipated it from the country for
four years. Let us not have any more such ex
pfrianoea as that Now. that Is all I a«n going to
suy about tho trust business.
I sfe by the remarks made and the responses
given that you are pretty familiar with the facts
here in New-York that the trust part of the Dem
ocratic campaign has had a scrt of a chill lately.
I want to talk to you a little bit about Imperialism.
We have had a great deal of talk about Im
perialism. I read In a paper only at the last
hour the announcement from Washington that
to-day William .McKinley, President of the United
States, ha recalled General Chaffee, one of our
most distinguished soldiers, to command the Amer
ican forces In China, it becomes necessary once
in a while to exercise* authority, and when it does
If come necessary it has been found that the Con
stitution confers that authority upon the President
of the United States, and it would be a slander
on our Government, a slander on the men who
framed our Constitution, to say that when a lot of
barbarian Boxers pet to work to murder Ameri
can missionaries in China there la no power in
the American President to send troops to protect
t!.*m from ?tKh outrages We don't want China,
and we don't want any part of China, but we do
want American citizens in Chins and everywhere
throughout the worM to be saved, and with Mr.
We Kin ley and Theodore Roosevelt at the head of
the Union our citizens will be safe.
SAFE IN CHINA AND EVERYWHERE ELSE
Now, in the same connection, and what seems
to be ■ very good Introduction to what I Bald
about Imperialism, I also see that the President
has ordered from Manila, our own base of opera
tions in the Far East, a number of gunboats and a
regiment or two. and among thoee vessels ordered
from there was the Oregon: They are going over
to China, rot on a mission of conquest, but they
are going to see to It that the lives of American
citizens are protected and the sovereignty of the
I-eople of the United State* respected, and will stay
there until that is accompllthed.
ACQUISITION OF THE PHILIPPINES.
Now. i was very much In»ivrep«i»d with the way
Mr. Low put it that we got to the Philippine*. I
don't need to detain you to dwell upon that war
iti beginning, its cause. You remember Ii was lii
regard to Cuba; you remember it was a war of
XEW-YOmv DAILY TETBITXE. WEDNESDAY, JXWB 27, 1900.
humanity; that we stood it as long as we could
snd saw those people at our very doors suffering
barbarities Inhuman, and intervened only when
that was the only thi-i •; to put a stop to It. But
our Intervention In Cuba meant war with Spain.
Now, our Democratic friends say It was only our
Intention to get Into the Philippines. How did we
get Into the Philippines? We did not Mart out
with the Philippines ln view. We were thinking of
Cuba alone, and I don't believe there were forty
men in all Washington at the time, who knew there
was such a place as the Philippine Island 1
know I did not. And you ought to nave soen, when
the news came that our Heel had been ordered from
Hong Kong to Manila, the members of the House
and the members of the Senate Hocking out Into
the corridor, where the big maps are, to study
geography, to calculate how long It would take
them to get there.
why. my fellow citizens, wo had only Cuba, In
view, but when our resolution, adopted by Con
gress, directing the President to Intervene, was met
by Spain with a declaration of war, we could only
meet It with a counter declaration of war, and
when war Was declared between the two powers
all the positions of each were open to attack by
the other. Then it was we paid attention to tho
Philippines. Now, I don't know whether you are
all familiar with the fact— l know most of. you
are. but some may not be, and therefore you will
pardon me for stating It— that It is according: to
international law that when two nations declare
war on each other the ship* of each must get
out of the neutral ports of other powers where they
happen to be within twenty-four hours after the
first declaration of war. For years we had been
building UP a trade In the Orient; many of our
citizens had gone there, had gone to China, to
Japan, to the other Islands; we had been building
up a great commerce there, and were expecting to
still strengthen and Increase It, but that we might
be able to protect our interests there and the lives
of our citizens there, we had been maintaining a
fleet in the*- waters— not a very big one. but It
happened to be big enough.
War was declared, and our fleet was at Hong
Kong, and in command of a man you did not know
anything about then, but a man with whom the
whole world has become familiar si Admiral
Dewey since. War was declared. Within twenty
four hours Dewey had to get out of that harbor
of Hong Kong because It belonged to a neutral
one of England's ports, where the has Jurisdic
tion. Where could he go? There was not a
place where he could stop and let down anchor
anywhere between there and San Francisco. We
did not even have a coaling station In the East.
It Is not that way now. And so the President
sent Dewey this kind of a cable: "War has been
declared Find the Spanish fleet and capture or
destroy It." You will observe the President gave
him an option— "capture or destroy It"— and Dewey
did not want to be bothered hauling them around
with him over the ocean, so he destroyed it, and
sent the last one of them to the bottom of tho
sea to join ilia Maine.
Well, now there we were at Manila. That Is
how we got there. We had our interests there
to protect afterward as before. We needed our
fleets in those waters, but there was no place in
those waters where our fleets could remain, ex
cept in that country that we had captured. We
ended the war. As Governor Roosevelt said the
other day, in seconding the nomination of Presi
dent McKinley, If that war was not a great war it
was only because it didn't have to be. But events
passed rapidly. in one hundred days peace came.
Our fleet was still there, and then -we were con
fronted with the question of what should be done
with the Philippines. Why at that time there
was a unanimous opinion throughout the country
that we ought not to turn those Philippines back
to the sovereignty of Spain, which for over three
centuries had been ruling that people tyrannically
and oppressively. Wo had broken her sovereignty
In Cuba, and we had driven her out of Porto Rico,
and we were driving- her out of the Philippines
also, in the name of humanity.
tXow. if we drove Spain out. who was to take
>ssesp!on? Germany, England. France — any of
lose nations— have been glad to have taken
'. i: ■• Philippines off our hands, but we had not any
rlcrht to turn the Philippines over to them, and the
Fllipluos themselves, through their duly accred
ited representatives, both at Washington and be
fore the Commissioners of Peace at Paris, protest
ed nirainst our leaving them to be despoiled by
other nations.
And so It seemed to be a matter of necessity that
we should take title to them ourselves, for we knew
that If we took the title ourselves after such per
formances as those of Dewey and Sampson and
Schley and others, no other Power would question
our right. So we thought we would take the title,
and we would adjust all differences that might
arise between the Filipinos hti<l ourselves. Now
what difference*! were anticipated? We did not
expect we would have any that would assume any
Important proportions. We took the people of the
Philippine Islands for the purpose of doing them
good, for the purpose of establishing our flag and
our sovereignty over them and under our protection
giving them enlightenment, uplifting them ami giv
ing them authority to govern themselves as quickly
as they wero shown capable to do so.
But before we could proceed with that pro
gramme the difficulty that has been referred to
here to-nigh.l began. Airutaaldo rebelled. Mr. Low
has told you what Abraham Lincoln said when those
opposed to the war for the Union rose up and said
that there was no power ln the Constitution to
preserve the Constitution. So people rose up and
said to William McKinley. "You cannot suppress
this Insurrection In the Philippine [stands. " "Why."
said the President, "we have taken title; we have
asserted our sovereignty, and Congress has ad
journed. Congress has left me here as the cus
todian of all the property that belongs to the
United States, and I do not believe I will let any
body get a\\4y with any of it until Congress comes
back." 'X j'
TAB FILIPINOS' HOPE.
And ,Hv> with malice toward none, with charity
for arVi?ut wfth a determination, a patriotic de
termlnsftloni -that our flap snould be respected
wherever It floats, we proceeded to suppress that re
bellion. Our Democratic friends say it is not en
tirely suppressed yet. I expect thai Is true. I am
sorry If it is so. I cannot help, when I hear that
said by our Democratic friends, stopping a moment
to note the fact thai the Filipinos made assertion
after assertion and indication after Indication that
the rebellion would have been suppressed, and to
the last man. long ago except for the hope they
have that William J. Bryan will be elected Presi
dent In November. So they have announced in
their programme, and so it Is asserted in many
ways."
Now. my fellow citizens, we have been studying
the Philippine Islands a good deal since we <-nme
Into possession of them, and we have come to the
conclusion that we have a high duty with respect
to them. Have you stopped to consider how many
people. ther» are" in those Islands? Tiny aggregate
something like eight or ten millions, but they are
broken info something like eighty tribes or peonies,
each having a different language, having a differ
ent literature and having different ordinances of
government and Institutions of government, It is
a great problem to determine how to govern them.
The President has sent some of the ablest men In
the Nation there. Among others he sent there the
distinguished president of Cornell University, and
he labored with heart and soul and with great In
telligence. He also sent another Commission, at
the heed of which Is Judge William H. Taft. of
Cincinnati, an able, capable, honest and patriotic
man, who has no disposition to oppress them In
any way. but whose heart and soul are filled with
the desire to give them an opportunity to take
care of themselves.
But that Is going to be troublesome. They are
a people at the head of whom is Agulnaldo, a* very
capable people in many respects. They are the.
most important in all the Islands, but as you pass
from tribe to tribe they get down pretty low, some
of them.
We have this responsibility on us. We could not
turn away from It if we would, and we haven't
any disposition to so if we could, because It Is a
matter of duty, and the highest duty that ever falls
to the lot of a nation to perform. We have ber-t
going forward in this work conscientiously The
President has been giving it his undivided atten
tion, and he Is going on in that way with which
yon are familiar.
Mr. Foraker closed his address with laudatory
remarks concerning Senator Depew, who fol
lowed him.
THE RESOLUTIONS.
Assemblyman Samuel S. Slater then proposed
the following resolutions, which were adopted:
Be it reeolved. That . we, the Republicans of the
County of New-Tork, In mass meeting assembled,
heartily indorse and ratify the firm platform of
Republican principles which were adopted, and the
nomination" for the offices of President and Vice!
President of these United States which were made
by the Republican National Convention at Phila
delphia. Perm.. on June 19 and 20. 1900; and
lie It further resolved, Thnt the present Adminis
tration of our National Government, which has
produced abundant prosperity at home and com
manded respect for the (lag and distinction for
American citizenship abroad, not only conclusively
establishes the eminent statesmanship and hiith
patriotism of President McKinley, but it command
ed his rpnornination and obtains our responsive sun
port for his re-election:
De it further resolved, That with especial pleas
ura and pride we remarked the spontaneous ver
dict of the Republicans of our sister States nam
ing as candidate for the second highest office in thr
gift of the American people our public spirited
fellow-citizen, the sturdy product of our best Amer
ican Influences, the author, soldier and statesman
Governor Theodore Roosevelt.
CHEERS FOR MR. DIBPKW.
Mr. Low Introduced Senator Depew by re
marking that he would not attempt to paint the
lily or gild refined gold by eulogizing New-
York's junior Senator. He called upon him.
therefore, without indulging in any preliminary
observations. When he came forward In re
sponse, Senator Denew's reception was of the
most flattering nature. For fully two minutes
he was applauded and greeted with such cries
as "Our Chauncey" and "Peach." Silence was
at length obtained and the Senator proceeded
to say:
Mr. Chairman an.l Fellow Citizens: I have
attended nearly every National Convention
3| ",;* r wag. a voter Each ■.! then had the pe
culiarities which made It an expression of the dom
nant sentiment of the times. After each one of
them there were heart-burnings to be allayed and
enmities growing out of the hot contention of rival
candidates to be pacified. Even where they were
most unanimous there was. either open revolt or
hostile muimurs against the rei nits. The Repub
lican Convention at Philadelphia la the first where
there was no dispute, no rivalry, and no contest
for either President or Vice-President
iiut bent of all the result of this conference of the
chosen representatives of the party from every
State and Territory him been accepted with joyful
acclaim all over the country There lx not a i.iun
of dissatlsfsctlon not a murmur of dissent any
where. It is my habit to gather opinions from the
citizen whom I meet ami who generally knows me
whether or not I do him. The cabman who drove
me* from the station said. 'You have given us a fine
ticket." The conductor on the elevated railroad
said a "sure winner, Senator." Th» railroad men
on the trains and around the Grand Central Station
acted end talked as If one of the happiest events
possible ha.i come Into their lives. The men of
affairs in the city said, 'The Convention has ar
rested distrust and restored confidence."
\t tii i c reaßo » i able certainty of the election of
Aii'Klnley and Koosevelt we can enlarge our busi
ness, engage in new enterprises, construct new fac
tories and mills. open new mints mid furnaces and
build more ruilroads. with the certainty that the
investment of our money njnd the opportuulty for
larger employment for labor will depend entirely
upon our wisdom and business sagacity, and not
Incur the perils of political disturbance.
ALL HAPPY OVER THE RESULT.
ti T . h ! lITIf ' comln«r of the delegates from a Na
tional convention is either a cheerful greeting or
fi-\™ i">'n* s!1 ' >l " <-' from neighbors and friends. But
from Philadelphia the political pilgrims went to
New-Lngland, to the West, tho Northwest, the
mountain States, the Pacific Coast. thamiKh cheer
ing thousands, the happy faces of men and women
f,'™ tatl< ? n and r " '"« welcomes with shouts of
Vvell dons'" at home. Even th.. sheep, which in
% were huddled out of sight, stood In flocks by tho
roadside, loudly expressing their delight with heads
ana tails up, as becomes self-roepeotlntr and re
tionar weaJih *" of American prosperity and Na
tional wealth.
Very different will be the gathering on the Fourth
of July in Kansas City. It must be a depressing
Hansatlon to be a member of a Convention whose
assembly creates alarm. Public men love to believe
that their fellow citizens have confidence ln their
eirorts eventuating in the public good.
It is a new experience In our politics for the
meeting of one of , the great parties in National
Convention to produce in July an arctic chill. Tho
election of Cleveland in '84 created no panic. His
re-election in "92. with a Congress which would
support his measures, caused no immediate disturb
ance. It wag only when Democratic measures of
revenue and finance practically bankrupted the
Government, Impaired private credit and paralyzed
business aod Industry .hat the country became
alarmed. The alarm, however, only went so far
as to repudiate the economic policies which on trial
hud proved disastrous failures.
But when at Chicago in '96 the "Wild Men from
Borneo drove out of the party councils all its
statesmen of approved experience they relegated to
private life the Abram S. Hewitts, the William C.
\i hltneys. the Bourk« Cockrans. the Edward Coop
era in our own Btate and drove from the party
every man almost of National reputation in other
States whose name on the ticket or behind the tick
et was security for public safety— then there was a
feeling that we were on the eve of a revolution.
Every citizen who la prosperous In his farm, ln
h s factory, in his store, in hi.i employment or in
his workshop Is looking to Kansas City with fear,
1 he utterances of the leader who is to control the
deliberations of this body give no hope of better
times for any man who has a profitable business or
a good Job. Even the most optimistic Democrat be
lieves and privately says that the election of
Colonel Bryan would produce, at least for a time—
possibly for two years— a suspension of new enter
prises and .i hand to mouth policy In the conduct
01 business, which produces always failures, poor
markets and weak purchasing power.
To-morrow I sail for Europe on one of tho great
steamers of the American Line, the St. Paul. Her
speed and magnificent performance on the ocean
are the triumphs of the American shipbuilder. In
numerable times she and her companion ship have
carried passengers and cargo safely across The
great sea. If I should leave her ln mldooean, with
all her comforts, her luxuries and the certainty of
her safety anil of her delivering me on time and
nappy on the other side, to take a raft for the pur
pose of paddling ashore on some unknown coast or
to be picked up by some wanderer on the wave. I
should be furnishing an example for the voter who
leaves the certainty of everything he cares for in
tins world for himself and his family by leaving
McKinley and Roosevelt for Bryan and Towne
and the rudderless unknown.
WHAT THE BRYANITES OFFER.
In 1896 the Bryan managers in their advocacy of
10 to 1 and a depreciated currency said: "This new
policy will produce a panic, but it will be only
temporary and then on the ruins of current bust
ness we will built for better times." The burned
«l «*£■• 'he ruined farmhouses, the people killed
or fled, and the garden of Poland made a desert
and a waste. Is the ghastly story of what is
Known In history as rsace at Warsaw. The Repub
lican party said to the people in 1596: "We offer
you no experiment, but a statesman for candidate
for I resident/ who as a soldier, citizen and states
man has performed distinguished services for his
country. We promise you the policies and the
measures which, whenever tried, have made the
country prosperous, powerful and rich "
rha Democratic doctor said to the patient writh
ing in Industrial and financial distress: "i do not
know what Is the matter with you, but the post
mortem will tell, an.l that will be a comfort to your
cWidifn " . .T!l. T!l ' Republican doctor said: ••£ do
Know what is the matter with you. You are suffer
ing from pat-nt medicines given by a faculty
which inina you to try more and more powerful
ones, while we propose to throw away drugs and
substitute 1 air. exercise, sound political principles,
healthy political activity and the massage of
money making, money giving and employment
a party deserves the continuing confidence of
the people which fulfils its promises but the
promises must result in beneficial measures. We
promised to place our country, now one of the
greatest of commercial nations. In harmony with
its customers and with the markets of the globe
in unison with commercial nations upon an equal
ity for competition with it* industrial rivals and
competitors by adopting the. gold standard of
values. Against the protest and the votes of th*
Democratic members of the House of Repreaanta
tiws and the Democratic] and Popullstic Senators
\ve» have put this policy ;In clear and unmistakable
language in the laws of the land. We have laid
at rest the spirit and the ghost of double stand
ards and Changing standards, which have disturbed
our finances and been, the fruitful source of panics
for a hundred years.---
It is a curious fact In the evolution of nations to
higher standards of living and of action that in
vention and discovery meet the demands of the
broader Intelligence and the more exacting civil
ization. 'I ho demand for gold to meet the wants of
the world in this rapid combination for its use has
stimulated enterprise in the mountains of the
United States, along the rivers and on the coast of
Alaska. In South Africa and in Asia until the
production is equal to tha demand of the present
and so sure for the future that the fears of a gold
ramlne are laid away with the terrors of witch
craft end the Immediate conflagration of the uni
verse. The response of our industries and our in
dustrial conditions to the position we have sud
t.enly assumed among commercial nations, the ex
perience of our revenues under the Dingley bill
meeting all the requirements of the Government
and a Treasury possessing a large surplus. Is an
object lesson never to be forgotten of the vivify-
Ing and revivifying powers of the principles or pro
tection. Against the annual deficiency and the in
crease of the National debt by the rale of bonds
which marked and attended the modified free trade
of a Democratic tariff for revenue only stands in
brilliant contrast our overflowing National wealth
and the funding of our debt in bonds bearing 2 per
cent interest which already command a premium
under the Administration of William McKinley.
THE WAR WITH SPAIN.
Th .°v w . with Spain is on-» of the shortest and
most brilliant chapters in the history of the Na
tion. It was a marvellous exhibition of tho limit
less resources and resistless powers of the United
biHtcs in a hundred -lays the fleets of Spain had
sunk before the guns of Dewey. of Sampson ami
of Schley, the Spanish power, which had misruled
for three hundred years, was driven from the
Western Hemisphere, Cuba was free and Porto
Rico. Guam and the Philippines were ours
The Commissioners of the United' States met at
Parts the Commissioners of Spain. Spain defeated
and helpless, was at the mercy of the conqueror
whose power she had provoked. The question of
terms Involved whether indemnity should be de
rranded beyond the property we had won: the At
lantle cable kept the American Commissioners in
hourly touch with President McKinley; the world
problem for his country was before him. He eald
this was a war unselfishly begun to free from in
tolerable oppression a neighboring people. It was
not for conquest nor for gain, but its results hav
ing Imposed upon this Government duties far be
jond any dreamed of when the war began we are
pledged to- the people of Cuba to guarantee them
law and liberty until they can govern themselves.
We have conquered Porto Rico, and find the same
oppressions there. We will incorporate that island
info the territory of th» United States. We have
conquered the Philippine Islands and find still
greater cruelty there. We will hold those island?
and give their people the blessings of justice, of
protection for life and property, of law and liberty
which they never dreamed of before. We have no
d( sire to humiliate our enemy. We will give her
J^O.OOO.OCO to compensate her for her own public
property v/hlch Is left on the islands.
Pf.rto Rico has already her own government
From the emergency fund' which was Intended for
v.a.r the United States has contributed 51.000.000 to
E.-u-e the people of that Island who had been re
duced to starvation by an unparalleled calamity
of hurricane and flood. A wise tariff exempts
every article which could be used in tho re
ci ration of Porto Rlcan Industrie* and the pro
motion of Porto Rican education. The rev
enues collected upon Porto Rican products
in the United States are remitted back to the
Porto Rican treasury. The government of Porto
Rico, largely composed of its own citizens, can
Change this method of raising revenues for tho
Porto Rican government for roads, for schools
for internal improvements and for development
whenever ft sees fit now. Though only a few
months under American rule and local self-govern
ment, Porto Rico is rifling from the ruia» of her
eoffao plantations, of her sugar fields, of her
tobacco crops and of her farms, to a. condition of
prosperity, of wealth and of distributed happiness
among the people which she has never known
before.
In the Philippines there Is left only the mutter
ings here and there of brigandage. Filipino lead
era and people are appreciating our Rood faith
ard experiencing the benefit of American rule. The
propositions of pacification for the few ■\/ao> are
cut who are worth considering have all been
ajrreed upon, save one, and that is tha expulsion
of the friars. It is not tfie policy of tho American
peopla to expel anybody, but under Just and equal
laws, Impartially administered, to prcservo rights
end redress wronjra and compel everybody to re
spect the right and live In peace with everybody
els».
"What la the use of tho Phlllpnlnea?" An im
mediate and unexpected use has developed within
the last few days. That country is unworthy of
Its position amonjj nation* which cannot and will
no? protect H« cltlsonn wherever they are right
fully. Great Britain, Germany, France Austria
and Italy follow their people with the protecting
pc-ver of their governments wherever they are
During the years when we had little or no Navy
our merchants who were In places where revolu
tions imperilled their Uves were compelled to seek
th* protection of th»» Consuls of European govern
n.fnts. The jruni of Dewey in Manila Bay were
heard ncrosa Asia .«.nd Africa they echoed through
tl.« Palace at Poking, nnl brought to the Oriental
n.lnd a new and pot?nt force among Western na
tlcns.
We, In common with the countries of Europe, are
Ktrivin^ to enter the limlti^s^ markets of the East
with the products of our (kill and Industry. Those
peoples respect nothing but power. In the upris-
Ing of fanatics in China and the massacre and
torture of foreigners, alike with Russians. Enzllch
n.-en. Frenchmen and Germans, the safety of the
American citizen i- involved. The missionaries
and their wives and children from every religious
Wholesale Frauds
Are Delnrc Perpetrated oa
J Wholesale Frauds
Arf neinic Perpetrated <»■
BUFFALO
thia Water
by some unscrupulous d«alers who mOO the empty bottles with o»dir,
water, or sell by the glass or from syphons water purporting to be ha*
f n h o at t i 8 Buffalo Litkia Water.
Caution to Con- RnnminllTUTa WATXro " * old only in If- l| on bottfcs
8u m rS - Genuine DOrTALO LITHIA HATER and In no other way. Thatwa,
sold from the syphon or in goblett, BUFf^LO LJTHiA lI^TER
or in otherwciys whatsoever, Is not DvYLBIAJ UTHIA IxAJER
Every cork of the Genuine
BUFFALO LITHIA WATER "«£"*'
Spring No. 1 or Spring No. 2 in this way JJT*
And upon each eori is a seal, upon which appears the
Trade Hark, and again the number 1 #r 2, according
to the spring from which that bottle was filled,
-@8 thus.
To be on the safe tide buy
BUFfALO LITHIA WATER "l\lZt2r° *"*"• "*"° W * I 0" " Mt »"
A Reward "ill b « P a:d far furnishing sufficient rvidenet of fraud to bring about the coovktloa of any
one transgressing. Address
PROPRIETOR, BUFFALO LITHIA SPBINQB, VIBBINIA.
denomination In America are there. American mer
chants Introducing the Industries of our country
are there. The students of our colleges utilizing
their vacation for travel and study are there; the
accredited representatives of our Government, iv»
Consuls, Its Minister and their families are there.
There Is no duty higher, no responsibility greater
than that around thorn should be the protection of
the American flag and the protecting arm of
American power. Instead of being six thousand
miles distant, as we would have been a year ago,
we have an army at Manila and a fleet in Its
harbor within four days of Hong Kong. Th«
moral and political effect of our ability to Join at
once with the civilized nations in this work of res
cue Is incalculable.
EFFECT OF BEING CLOSE AT HAND.
The American soldier and sailor arriving so
speedily from our own territory is a demonstration
which will advance our Interests and procure for
us a. recognition which would be impossible other
wise in a half century of effort. The American
representing America or engaged in trade which
benefits his country will have among barbarous
and semi-barbarous people recognition, position
anil influence beyond the dreams of diplomacy. I
believe the Philippines will be enormous markets
and sources of wealth to the United States, that
tbelr own peoplo will be advanced In civilization
and the beneath} of self-government; but beyond
these considerations, which justify their reten
tion, the part that they enable us to play upon
the world's stage In this war of humanity, of the
protection of the dearest rights of our people of
the rescue of our kindred and the position of our
country among the millions of Asia compensate
and justify their capture, the suppression of the re
bellion within their borders and the holding of
thero forever as territories of the United States.
We have all seen the picture and felt quicker
pulsations a3 we viewed It of the period In the
impassioned sermon of Peter the Hermit when the
knights gathered about him raised their standards
and swore upon the cross to enter upon a crusade
for the redemption of the Holy Sepulchre. That
was a mission in an age of chivalry and. from
our standpoint of to-day, absurdities. This Is an
Industrial age. All countries are brought together
in the same markets— that is. all productive coun
tries of high civilization— by steam and electricity.
At the Republican Convention at Philadelphia,
when McKinley was nominated by a common im
pulso. tho standards burning the names of the
States were torn from their fastenings and carried
by enthusiastic delegates upon the state and
grouped about the American flag. It was the old
mediaeval picture under modern conditions. Xo
knights in armor, no serried hosts bent upon bat
tle and slaughter, but mighty States forming the
American commonwealth pledging themselves about
the «mblt-in of their Nationality to do earnest bat
tle for the election of the candidate and the per
petuation of the policies which would carry the
product* of American mines, mills, factories and
furnaces, the resources of American forests, the
harvests of American fields, the results of Ameri
can invention, the skill of American artisans across
the seas to the other side of the globe
Overproduction in all European nations is pro
ducing a condition which lowers wa S" for those
who work, denies work for those who wish to and
th~- ceil i Btl V7 atlon and despair. To escape from
;"°.« c: i !*n,itie.« they are Partitioning Africa, ln
hi-™,M • constructing great navies and fever
of th« P^ir ? ra ' lwri y s across the desert and plains
■n't . Eas * e rn Continent.
e^o&ftV-S? D *.i Productloll ln the United States of
f^7i'*cL a ,» nu^ ny .m. mo re than we can consume, the
"^ a i B .* ?<* latl «rers and employment for its cit!
hv thJ ) ** ye for.ijrn markets. We have them
In (vT, iV >n . PS & the Spanish war: we have them
whavMh '° R l co> Hawaii and the Philippines:
L e h^J e^ hh f m ln the °P en door in the East, secured
i'fav ■ Vh ' ll ;V ljri " y of "V11!lan" V11!lan McKinley and John
retreat— retreat* 06 ?* *>?*** promises nothing but
retreat— retreat, stagnation and decay Anri-ex
££?T'\ i antt - * rfali!:m - nBRM-Tnimn BRM-Tnima a is their
sor" A . '- expa 2s2 sl 5 n ,-, with Jefferson. Monroe. Jack
rtft 1 n q rC r arci P°,lkP °, Ik aU ■••tart them; with the
?;, t ,V^j,, vi 5/ 7 c , d ou Of the Lo^siana Purchase.
thl r X 01 ? da tfi x- en from Spain. California and
tho I acUc iilope. New-Mexloo and Arizona crying
out atalnst thehr folly and tl.eir shame AnU-ini
?o | a r t y Wt "^ MM T Ci i illley Lh doin *f no more am)
= £ m. 1 <an ld l efieT8 ° n . Monroe and Jackson:
t?^l"« iltarlsi ltarlsn ?' when tha BolJ 'er of the United
7h« %i% rarely seen by on American citizen, but
the deeds of the American soldier whenever his
flag and hU honor are- at stake, at Santiago or
hart Juan Hill at Porto Rico or In the Phll!r,pinA
£"*, a /MDonslve chord by every fireside in our
land. Anti-trust, when the Republican party, upon
the report of the- Industrial Commission, composed
S£«ia } le^ WIII d " al wlth the trust at the next
scsalc-n Of Coagrses bo as to protect the people
against all combinations which would comer the
indi^trS 16 ?-,? 1 l H?u^ to P rot "t also legitimate
Lr^f °« from riieulous assaults which would
11 - Ye tna^. tha sreat safeguard for the public
ln all corporations, in all concerns that live by a.
public charter, is compulsory publicity frenuent
reports and punishment for ' false ones ''Li^ht
more light," fs the motto of safety. Every trat'a
actlon at a corporation and trust shoul.s t,e aa
S!i n tK& fcr^ 11 . stockholders. Us bondholders
SSuil is P won dd ° ne> and nln «-«enths of the
n Colonel Bryan in his criticism of the Republican
PtoJ Wh say .V h £V l straddles on the trust quee
♦l " n V? en l i? 6 C ? lonel writes the trust plank for
the Democratic platform and presents ft to the
delegates at Kansas City h« faces a situation Of
all prophets and worthies of the Old Testa
™«Si D ?? a %L* h »I 9 F salms »eem nearer to our
modern life. The chords of his harp as he touches it
221 iTO" 1 "" fe.°ff dally condition. Hi evidently
had in view with hie prophetic soul the Democratic
Convention dealing with the trust problem when he
W Ji°VU he »" r {' }'- t llrd P ! alm - I commend to Colo!
nal Bryan who is learned ln the Scriptures as h«
§ re Pare 3 the trust plank, with thesitultfon pro!
duced by the Ice Trust In New- York before him tho
eighteenth verse of that Psalm, where David sVys
speak ng of the Lords dealings with certain men'
J2&Zt£S?&%% fcTruM?^ placM aj?d
THE CANDIDATES.
d 3d 3 Th y «.lr rl nndßin ndBi I " eed nOt SPSak fOr th «
aates. Their names are on your tongues and they
are In your hearts - With the expansion of our
territory, our power and our opportunity, our peo
5,!2n ha Ye "Pa*" l ** .We are all broader and w^!er
men than we were four years ago. We are beyond
mtii* 0 f° r narrow ™ a . narrow measures and
-111 Americans to capture our Judgment or our
vota. We elected William McKinley believing ho
would make a good President. At th* end of four
years, during which he has had to solve JhogrVat
eat problems of peace a»d war, ha stands before
the country and the world as one of the ablest
and wisest of our Presidents and foremost among
the rulers of the nation* of the globe lun *
for°h^ ? "Teddy" Roosevelt, the Assemblyman.
for his courage an , d hi? «»"«retlon; Comml^ionef
Roosevelt, of the police, for reform which demanded
executive ability. honeßty and vigor: Roosevelt
the Assistant Secretary of the NavyTwho did much
to prepare for the war which he favored, an then
modestly ;h nd firmly resisted the appeals of fa mil"
and friends to take his chances as a soldier be
cause he said, -Having urged others to make this
fl f, ht Place is with them." In the reiponslb"
otllco of Governor of the State of -York he too
ha* expended He has been one of the stron«?«
of the Chief Magistrates of the Empire State Tils
al roundedness. hi* thorough Americanism, In
hlfth-ave. and on the ranch, on the battlefield
leading his Rough Riders, and in executive ofijc,,
atandsur up f .> What he believed th« right, made
him the idol of the great Convention and led to the
resist less demand that the running mate for Will
lam McKlnley. our great President, should be Colo:
»el and Uovernor Theodore Roosevelt.
Good night, my friends, and goodby. I never took
a trip across the seas so proud of my country so
confiuent of my party, to hopeful of the future
and so firmly convinced of the continuance of
American prosperity. American good tin and the
hopeful and happy conditions of us all Thank
Ood. we are. Americans! inana
SOME OF THE VICE-PRESIDENTS.
Among the vice-presidents were:
ThomM C. Platt. I Gh«rar«Jt l>uv:«
Ftancis V. Greene. i Cornelius X lillt.
James M. V*rnum. I J. I^lerpont Morsia.
C. U Tiffany. Wa»hln»to n ETCo^nor
John Jacob A»tor. Nlchoul Fl»h connar -
Levl p. Morton. ! Mom* X Jeaun
William U Strong. R^.eii Sa^ 8 *
John J. McCook. , Will ia m Urootalsld.
Henry 7\,F*2 aoa - Eaw,: l K. Falloi^a
A_ I) Julliard. L*muel E. Qul«*
rre.iert,-lc D. Tappea. Kit.-.,, R(«t
fosmh ft Auwbaoh, F 3. Wlth.rbw
Richard A. McCurtjr. H. C. l>uval
E. B. Odeil. jr. ' I Oiarle. 1 ? Wilbur.
Aartw Stewart Smith. Henry Clew..
lni? 0 " fe" " ow !» ad - Llsp«nara .Stewart.
Julian T. r>avt*». Annon O. McCook.
M. C. D. UorJen. Frank H Platt '
Junn < ass,*. AlriuniVr T «r,.^ n
S'«>7 n «-nt F! S h. oi" a T d Balna"** 0 "-
Kdwtn n. Morgan. A . B . Hepburn
J. It. Doa Tawoa. J n eary v Burnett.
WISSNER
PIANOS
Used by Eminent Artists.
isnoOKLTX: COR. FULTOJT BT. * IXATBO&B AYE.
NEW TORX. 23 EA*T MTH ST.
Second-Hand Upright, of <Jood Makers.
$85— 5125. Grands, $175—
CUCKOO CLOCKS
are very appropriate for country homes. Th«
clocks we import have hard wood cases and
are guaranteed to keep excellent time.
Small cottage designs at .... 4.00
Carved with bird and leaves ... 7.00
Carved with leaves and deer's head . 10.00
Other designs from 12.00 to 75.00.
$„ jfrattlpeW $ fy.
Jewelers and Importers,
____ 52 West 14th St.
CARPET CLEANSING.
r^^7 326 7th \v., Near 28th St.
XlL^Sf/ Est»b. IS6S. Tel. 1132 SSth A
V£»rl?/ SEND FOR CIRCCL.AR.
T. M. STEWART.
CARPET THE c - H - brown co.
CLEANSING 22! 1 3^th 5t., sad
ULCMiiOmll 525 West 23rd St.
S«^«m A Air. Altering * lUl»rtn«. I>L 1331 Mta.
Proposals.
PROPOSALS FOR MILITARY SUPPLIES:
Phlla Depot. Q. M. Dfpt. 1423 Arch Street. Ifcila..
i*a.. June ai. 1900: — proposals, m triplicate. wt:t b»
recel-red here until 11 o'clock A M.. Friday. July 13. lUOO.
for delivery at either th» Philadelphia Boston or Chicago
depots of th« Quartermaster* Department : 123. 00i> patrt
JfM Drwen: 50.000 t^harabrav Shirt*; &0.000 pairs Ru»
iet Bhoo*: 500,000 pairs Cctton StcK-kinss. light w*W»t
brown; HJO.OOO Cotton Undershirts: 3.«» Wh;st!»s: I.SOO
Recrultinp Halliard*: !oo Post Flasrs: l.«4*> Storm ar.l R»
cruitln* Fla«a I.H» Hand Uttej*; 23.0*10 Cnt.»- 1 •**> Iron
r. ol "\ «JIO-t2^ 600-15-. otSwrwl-a conforming tt> .«p^-f <■*-
tlon*> 100.000 pairs Lejrulnjc Laces: 2iY>.nof> pairs Russet
She* Lace*; 100.000 pair* Black She- Laces; l.Siirt Trum
pet CorJ» and Taaseis. Infantry; 23.000 Mosquito Dan? »ad
100.000 yards D. 11 Phlrtlnc Flannel. 10 cunre. all con
forming to standard* and *p«ot.lcat!on* Quan-lt!»» 19 b»
subject to sfKi ir.crwi«B If desired br the D-r*rtr.i<rni.
Early deliveries ar» essential and blddei* mu-u Mjt* with
what rapidity they win make them. Government reyerr**
the rlpht to reject or aacepi any or all pwposa!.« M any
p*rt thereof VTeferenee. given to article* of domestic
production or manufacture, conditions of quality and
prljce (Including; ln th« price nt foreign production* «r
manufacture the duty thereon) being equal. A GUARAN
TEE ln H>r- of the value of th. article* must aoc>imrany
proposals. UNGUARANTEED EIDS and bids upc<n *»=>
pl«s differing from •pacification requlremenrs wl'.l noi b»
considered. Proposals for 1.-» quantities than a<tvert'sfd
for will be entertained. Fifty r<«its> Internal gtWOM
required on one r.urr.b^r of rJ-irr Blanks for propo
sals and full Information wilt be furnished on application
Envelopes containing proposals to be endorsed •"I > r^p> > a-«»
for Military Supplier." and ad.'. — ned to Lt 01. JOTE*
V. ri'KEV. Deputy Q. M General. I*. S. Army.
PROPOSALS FOR STATIONERY. OFFICE
•"•'OF THfe COMMISSIONERS OK THE PISTRIT
OK COLUMBIA. Washington. June ii l»«n- — S EALED
PROPOSALS will be rt«?etved at this cmc* until 12 o'l-lnck
noon. Thursday. July Sth. 1900. to furnish the various
branches of the District Government with articles of
Stationery. Class 1 A. durln* th« fiscal year er.Jimr June
30th. laOX. Th« contract will be awarded by lttrr - H tSe
k>«Mt responsible bidder or bidders. Ulark forms «
proposal, together with information, can be obtained upon
application at t:ie property clerk's office Rjori Sift
District KutWln*. The Commissioners reserve the r!?ht
to reject any or all b.tds. and to wall defi-cts- lIFNBT
U. F. MACFARLAND. JOHN W. R .-- LAN'SINO IL
BEACH. Commissioners of the District of CVlumbta.
gEALED PROPOSALS for furnishing bock
wh«u seal for th« Manhattan State H »pttats. tot %
period of en* r»ar. may h« tent by »»atl or rt«llv»r*» in
person. uj> to 4:30 o'clock P. M Mod.'«>'. July 2. 10<V. to
th« uni!mltn«il. at the off!c« of th» Hosp!ta!#. JC* 1
Madison Avenue, New York Cttr fwh«r» full .p«sHsßr
ttons may b« lined) at which t:me an! p!»<-«
the D- arj al Manager* will r*c«lv* an.l •*«■ all |>rorv>sa!*.
No »u\* shall be considered except fmai p«xti«v who «r*
• rtual ■I^aJ<r». Ea.-h bid must r* aerompamM f>y a Wf*
tln*d check for M p«r cent, of th« full amount, as » S«S*
artro that a contract will be entered Into If awar-l^t. A
bot.J of «otno approval *umv aSßSssai for nt !».»st i*> P"*'
cent, of the Krcwa amount will be required after aw ird fir
th« faithful nnanr* or th« attract The IVard f>f
Manager* re*frvea the right to rejevt any and all N.sa. •»
M may £pern tor the best Interest* of the Ssate.
HENRY K. IIOWUSP.
President Hoard of M.»:rt«»:a.
gEALED PROPOSALS will be received at the
offlc* of the Llrht-Hnuae Inspect TompkliuvE!*.
N. T.. until 12 o'clock M.. July 30. U»tV. «nJ t.Vn open**,
for fumtshtn* «u^pl!*9 tor the LJjrht-Houw KstabMshni'S'
for th« fiscal y««r en ling Jun» .li>. 1801. *n ae-cordaac*
with ■nrcltlcatlona, <vp!r» of which, with bl.inS p:vc>o«a!»
and other Information. n»«jr »>• had upon ar>pl'<- %at ' r>n **
E. M. Sh^panJ. Captain. V. S. Navy. __
TJ S. ENGINEER OFFICE. Vlcbsbtirj:. M'.ss,
* )L<\ -.'•< 1000.— Sealed proposal* for «v.-avatlDf
T.G00.000 cubic yard* of »arth. more or }*■**. al.'-n* r«ut«
for dlv>>rtln> mouth of Taano River. n»ar YVksbttrf.
Mtsa.. will h,. re.-«-t\--.1 hM» jntll 3 .Vc-loch p. m . Jun» IS.
10O(>. and then publloiy o»«!«l. ln»ortv»Uor» rutH-**" «•
%i>t>i:cattca. TUOd. U CASUY. Major. EbSSS.

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