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The sun. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, June 08, 1888, Image 1

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I 4 THE EVENINQ SUN I . -J1? Kv T , THE EVENING SUN. JB
', has a larger circulation than any 1 jl Ib( " -nHniMl SOJW I iTl Moro and Later Newo than all other M
other evening newspaper. famW fy 1 JS "sSsfS J&TW MW W O Evening Papers combinod.
V0L.LV.-N0.282. NEW YORK, FRIDAY. .JUNE , l. P v TWO CENT. , M
I TOPmiAN IHWM,
The Bed Bandanna
II Waves in Triumph.
II TWENTY STATES SOLID FOR HIM.
II His Nomination Finally Mado
II by Acclamation.
11 Il Platform Ueadrmo that t IBS nnd
I '. Zadinei ths rrealdeat'a Me.sa.grj a the
HI Correct Interpretation er that rtatform
nl s the Tariff Question-Toe Mill. Hill
M' Kaaoreed In a Separate Itesolntlan-'WIld
J Beoac of Enthusiasm when Thnrmnn'a
HJ Nomination wu Mude Certain Indiana
H Toek tlie Gray Hat frim her Flagstaff
mW nmd In Its Place llore Aloft a ICed nun.
MM atvaaa A Live Itootter Thrown from the
fH BaIlerT ob the riatterm Hnnners,
)Hj list, sad Fane Wared Amid the bleotita
H ad Cheer at Ilelee;otee and Spectators.
I 8t. Louia. Juno 7. Tho vv ork Is ov or. Tho
D programme outlined la Washington has been
H carried out and tho tlckot la Clevolnud nnd
H Thurman. Tho platform Is based on the ProB
H ldent'a messotro and tho planks are taken from
ths platform of 1884. The Mills bill wasvlr
K tually ondorsod In nn outside resolution, and
1 I Democratic sympathy with efforts on behalf of
I I homo rule In Ireland was oppressed In a way
,il that ought to bring tho blush of shamototho
I J I cheek of Joo Chamberlain. The ticket Is ro
'jwj carded by most of the delegates as tho strong
ytmT' est ever placed in nomination by a Democrats
M' National Contention, It tho scenes in St.
I ,11 Louis aro any criterion, It has touched tho
'll hoarta of tho people Men, women, and chil
li drun are wearing rod bandannas, and Allen G.
Thurman's name is on ov ery lip.
if There was not tho sllKh test jar in tho Con-
II ventlon. Its wheels moved as noiselessly and
I as prettily as tho machinory of a Corliss eneino.
Tho hand of Wm.L. Bcott of Erlo was at the
V loTor. IIo is an experienced machinist as veil
I as an accomplished oneineor. He porsonally
I oiled every Dart of the machine, and paid pnr-
tlculnr attention to hor exhaust plpo. No cc-
centrio slipped, and there were nohot journals.
If old Doun Blchmond could havo como to ltfo
I and havo seen the magnificent work of Scott
he would havo boon lost in amazement. Tho
II national Democratic ship was steered by Scott
I I as easily and as safoly as e cr Dean Richmond
II steered a Democratic Stato Convention. Every
ll rook was avoldod, nnd there was no scraping
II on sand bars. Every rope was taut and ov ery
II soil trimmed to the wind. Through bcott's
II management tho ship Is iu perfect condition
II and headed for port, with her binnacle Hants
II sot and with n froo wind. Through Bcott's
II management eho will undoubtedly be brought
ffl into port safo and sound In November.
III Tho flcht in commlttoe over the tariff was re
Ul vumed last ovonlng. Theilery Wattorson was
il tamed by a proposition to endorse tho Mills
H bill Indopondontly of tho platform. Edward
J II Cooper alone protested against tho compro-
I II mise, nnd reiterated the protest on the floor of
j II tbo Convention. The truth is that the endorse-
,'H- - mont of tho Mills bill was a part of Scott's pro-
Nil gramme. He managed it so shrewdly that he
ill drew from tho North all that tho South wantod,
9H and from tho South all that the North wantod.
IBj Mountlmo he drow from both North and South
all that Scott wanted. He has pleased tho Ad-
jH ministration, he hns pleased the United Do-
Hj . mocraey. and seems to have pleased evorybody
H but the Bepublicap party. No leader ever did
H his work so quietly and unobtrusively. Ho
II bos laid tho foundation for an aggressive cam-
D paign. and there will bo hot work all alone tho
line.
II It was another sweltering day even hottor
II than yesterday. The Convention met at about
II hall past 10. The hall, outsido of the space ro
ll served (or the delegates and alternates, was
II packed lone before this time. All the gilt oagles
II and festooned flags torn down in the Clevolund
furor of the day previous bad been restored to
I their places. Dan Dougherty's half-sucked
I lemon still lay on the Chairman's desk. Tho
I llfe-slzod figure of Orover in a lull-dross suit
I still stood in the door of the Capitol back of tho
rostrum, and tho equestrian portrait of
Washington at tho other ond of tho
hall still polntod the way to vlotory. The
Thurman feeling was rampant Hod hand
kerohiefs were as thick as tulips in an
old Dutch garden. Thoywere flying from the
guidons of most of the States. Now York, with
Its 72 votes, was showlngthe bandanna for tho
first time, and the Hooslers wero appalled. Tho
Gray men had been buoyed by choBt stories to
Ithe effeot that New York was against Thurman
on account of his ago. and that the delegation
was ready to accept tho Indiana candidate It
was oven asserted that Gray would havo writ
ten a letter declining tho nomination it ho had
not been assured of the vote of Now York. This
is why Dan Voorheos looked troubled when he
' saw Eoswell P. Flower, spokesman for tbo Now
J York delegation, upholding a Thurman banner.
' CoL Henry Wattorson presentod tho roport of
the Committee on Resolutions as soon as Gen.
Collins called the Convention to ordor. It v. ns
read by Clerk Fettit of tho House of lloprosou
tatives In a voice so clear, distinct, and power
ful that It roachod tbo ear of ovcryporson In
the Immense building. There was loud encor
ing when tbo resolution roadlrralnc the pint
form of 1884 was read, and volloyod scroams of
joy wero beard wbon the I'residont's mesingo
was declared the correct interpretation of that
platform as tho basis of tariff reform.
As Clork Pottit descended from the tablo on
Which he had been standing. Col. Wutterson
again appeared boforo the Conontlon. IIo
showed the efTects of tho long struggle His
eyes seemod moro sunkon than oor. Thoy
were shaded by his bushy oyobrows and by tho
cowllok of hair that foil over his forehond. His
speech was short and decisho. Every word
and each sontence wero measured. IIo closed
by saying: "Two good Democrats can never
know each othor thoroughly until they lmo
had some fun with each other." Hero bo turn
od and beckoned to Mr. Gorman, who had
locked horns with him on the commlttoo, say
ing, sotto voice, " Como 1 Ight down," and elosod
the llnal sontenco of his sjioech thus: "And this
furnishes a reason why I should present to
you Senator Gorman." The Maryland Sonitor
had spoken only a few minutes when a muflled
. cry of Are enmo from under one of thogal-
M J lerles. It was not loud enough to bo heard In
if all parts of the building or It might hno
created a panic As It was, only a fow ladles
W VI in tho gallery, on tho right of tho platform,
jjrL. showed any alarm. Their fenrs vn-ro relieved
T' , by Mr. Bcott, who shouted "All right: theio
is no danger." It was a fa!te nlurm,
Those packed undor the galleries took nd
, vantage of the situation nnd mado n broak for
tho seats reserved for alternates, many of
which were ompty. The police stopped tho
leaping ovor tho barrier, and order was quietly
g restored,
ff At the end of Senator Gorman's sreoch Col.
K Watterson moved for tho adoption of thoplat-
lj form und (lemandetl tho iirovloua quustlon.
U Ills demand was can led and tho platform was
I adopted without a (lUsoMing 0I0e, It was
magical. The measure over which the most
Y trouble bad been anticipated was put through
' la Just thirty seconds. Mr. Bcott then offered
tho resolution endorsing tho Mills bill, to which
the commlttco had glon Its assent. It wns
slapped through the Comontlon In twenty sec
onds, without an mhorso whlmner nnd nmld n
storm of applause. Gov. Abbut's IrMi home
rulo resolution w.ii piotnptly ndoptt-d amid
llnglng cheer, ns wnsnlo n resolution hold
lug tho Republican party losponslbln for with
holding Stato rights from thn Tonltoilos.
llcsolutlous of rospoct to the memory of
Thomas A. Hondrlcks and of Gen. Hancock 1
wero nlso pnssed.
Then Gon. Collins promptly shut off tho I
cranks by declaring that nolhlng wns In order
but nomination for Vlco-Presldent. The roll I
of Stnto was called. Mr. Tarpoy. n broad- I
shouldored ninn with a slight Irlih nccont, I
placed Judge 'lhurmnn In nomination. Tho '
uiirourwnsiloafonlnc. Mr, Turpoy termed Mr.
Thurman " tho Knight of tho lied llnndnnnn."
nnd six thousand bandannas woro sh ikenovor
tho bonds of tho dolegalex.
Mr. Tarpey was followed by Mr. Patterson of
Colorado, n bright-faced man, who nnmod
Gon. J. 0. Illaolj for tho uomlnntlon. Ho did 1
this 011 his own responsibility uftor reading 11 I
teleg.nm from lilnck urging tho selection t I
Mr. Thurman. Mr. 1'nttoiMin made an exiol
lont spcoch on lelinll of Cion. Dluek. IIo
aroused fully as much If not moro onthuslasin.
than was shown when Dan Voorheos presented
tho namo of Judgo Gray of Indiana not
long afterward. Nrnor was tho Tnll
Scnmoro of tho Wabash In bolter volco
nnd humor. Ho had nonod hlinolf to a hopo
lcstask, unit ho purformed it with mnnellous
ability. Ho imnlurod, reasoned, and threat
ened on behalf of his friend Gray. With his
hnnd on his hip ho w.irnod tho Democracy of
eertuln dlnaster without tho oto of Indian 1.
Ho called her tho national battling ground and
recounted her sorUoes Iu the past. No success
ful Democratic oandldato for tho Presidency,
' Fines tho formation of tho Republican party,
had boenolccted without thooto of Indiana.
She camo before tho Convention tendorlng the
nomination of Gray in on hnnd, und sure 'vic
tory In the othor. Ills speech started a whirl
wind of enthusiasm among Gray's friends, but
it quickly passed away.
The nomination was soconded bv a Georgian
with black hall, blue ees, and a shrill volco.
He hid gestures so giiunt that at times you
could fancy him a sailor yanking In a ropo.
Mr. Ixins of Kentucky nlso spoke on behalf of
Grny'snominallrn. Ho said that ho represent
ed tho great "unwashed nnd unterriflnd De
mocracy of tho bomb." Tho othor evening, ho
stood at tho gato of his little lottngo iu hon
tucky. Ho looked to the north nnd snw tho
bluo hills of tho groat Democratic State of
Indiana. He saw tho kiikjUo arising from a
thousand cump llrss, and hn know that tho
Domoeracy wero at work, 'lhen ho told of
past cnmpnlgns In which the had won vic
tory, nnd clo-ed by nn earnest appeal for Gray.
Thurman's nomination was seconded by Mr.
PIggott of Connecticut, Mr. Drs don of Missouri,
Go. Green of New Jersoi, Mr. Dorsoy of Ne
vada. Goorgo Itnlnos of New ork, Mr. Howell
of Ohio, dipt Dawson of South Cnrolinn, Gov.
i nroekraorton 01 Toxas, ana ronntor uaniei ot
Virginia. The best spooch of tho lot wns a
short ono by Gov. Green. His reference to tho
remarks of Senator Voorheos was csieclnlly
happy. Tho Governor called attention to the
fact that New Jersey was another grent battlo
ground. Sho bad not only uist lur vote for
every Democratic Presidential enndldnto who
had boon oloetod, but sho had voted, also, for
all wl o had been defeated, hho brought horo
U-dnv hor nine electoral votes in ono hHnd, and
no demands In another. The Governor was
wildly cheered ns he descended from tho plat
form. A stirring speech was that delivered bv Mr.
Drydennf Missouri 1th efTcct. however, was
almost do-,trojod by nn amusing incldnnt.
After depleting Thurmnn's labors in behalf of
tho Demociacy ho began n snntenco by saving
thut " rest and retirement would undoubtedly
bo very grateful to him." Defore ho could com
plete the henteneo a hoavv-volced Gray mi n in
tho gnllories shouted: " Well. then, whv don't
you give them to him?" This ictort floored
Mr. Drvden.
Another nuiint orator was Gov. Dorsey of
Nevada. When bo paid that "thosilvor libsof
the mountains of Nevada would fairly rovel
with joy over tho nomination of 'Ihunuan" tho
Convtntion went into ecstasy. Tho ecstasy
ran Into amusement when Dorsoy described
California as " lu Ing her head upon thn goldon
dopo-lth of the continent and Living hor feet
In the lucid waters of tho placid and pellucid
Pacific." "Glvo us Thurman." shouted Dor
sey. "and tho stumps of a thouind quart?,
mills will pound out ponderous nprlnuso."
Here a gontlemun in tho gailorv suggested
that tho gentleman talk to tho ladies u while,
and Mr Dona subsided.
Goorge llninns was very eloquent In bis
oflorts on behalf of Thurman. His quotations
and citations wore mainly from the liihle, end
htsthougnts woro so classically moulded that
they attracted more uttontlou than applause.
Equallv elTectlvo as a speaker was Senator
John W. Daniel of Virginia He has bushy
black hair und a ltomnn east of features, aud a
volco to avvo and command. His volco broke
beforo ho elosod. but his sentences were mag
nificently worded and his peroration was un
usually brllll int.
Amid tho utmost silence tho voto was taken
by States. Arkansas, California, Connecticut,
1'lorlda. Iowa. Louslnnu, Maine, Maryland,
Mississippi, Nevada, Now Hampshire, Now
Jorsey, New York, North Carolina, Ohio,
Oregon, Ponnsslvanla, llhode Island, Ton
nosBOO, and Wisconsin voted solid lor Tliur
mnn. Long boforo the roll call wns completed it
was evident that Thurman vvus nnmlnutod.
Ten thousand persons wero on their feot
shouting, cheering aud waving flags nnd bun
rinnnas. Five hundred tin whlsles wero blown.
Tho guidons of Indiana and Colorado woro
brought to tho desk, driped in Thurman
colors. Colorudo had voted solid for lilack
nnd Indiana solid for Gray. Tho upioar
lastod ten minutes. Then a gentleman from
Colorado moved that Thurmnn's nondnntlon
bo mado by acclamation. This was seconded
by Mr. Shanklln of Indiana, und the motion
wont through with a wild whoop.
Thus closed tho proceedings of tho slxtoenth
National Democratic Convention.
Amos J. Cumminus.
tins coyrnMiws uoitic.
Xntbatlaam Over the I'lntfnrn. and the
nmlaallon .if 1'hitrnium
Br. Louis, Juno 7. Tho last day of tho
Convention began with nn atmosphere so sul
try that tho facos of tho delegates glistened
with pcrspliatlon, but ended In a violent thun
der stoira, accompanied with rain that fell In
sheets, nnd Imprisoned tho lightly clad ladle
for nn hour or moro in the vast exposition
building. Tho dlstlngulshlnguptsodo of tho last
dnv's work was tho hUsIngof the multitude
when Ohio announced fortv-flvo oteh for
Thurman aud ono for Gray. This treason in
tho Stato that offered tho Domoeracy herGlad
btoulan horo mot wllhnueiocratioii that found
oxprohslon in hisses In every portion of tho
building, and nccompauled bycilcs, "Who Is
I10V" aud "Turn him out!" faeeond iu Im
portance to this occurronco wns tho fact that
eight minutes were spent In cheorlng the choice
of tho Sago of Columbus for Vice-President.
Tho sun blazed down upon tho Mound City
this morning like a pltlloss conqueror. Tho
cumbrous, aud unwieldy hall Is far dlntant
from evory hotul. Though tho cnblo car ser
vice of tha city provides two cms where tho
Now York linos have one, ll was wholly Insuf
Ilclnnt to meet tho demands of thoso who
droadod tho long walk in (lie blioterln- glare of
the unshaded streots. Again, tho hall, with Its
seating capacity for 13,000 souls, w us juiumcd
to a surfeit with u multitude of gasping, drip
ping crtuturos. As thoy took their heats a sec
tion of tho halt wns soon to be bathed in the
direct hluzu of tho sun coming through tho
glass roof, and here through tho long hours of
the tosslon tbo men sat tlicle&tdy, shield
ing thcii faces with palm haves used
us sunshades. Tho Himo Indies Unit
had formed so conspicuous a feature of tho
gatherings in tho galleries osterduy once
again fringed tho two long lines of humanity
above tho heads of the delogates; but, with
tho skill and tasto of tholrsex, they bad reaped
the lesson of tho decorations, und now woro
dressed so ns to show to tho best advantage
against tho patriotic colors around them. Tor
the thlid tlmo they giuelouMy shovveied tho
encouragement of ihelr sml'lng glances upon
tho itnhuirt holy mound tho bnmieis of tho
btntos, and for tho third tlmo tha bauuer bear
ers looked Into the fair, smiling facos tor tholr
inspiration.
The banners of the States bad been read with
Interest every morning, ns though nltonllng
tho host guide to tho tomporof tho delognllons
with regard to tho Vico-Presldoney. Tho nows
that Now York bad succumbed to tho pressure
of tho Thtirmnn enthusiasm wns now hernldod
to all in the Convention by thn display of two
red bnndannas knottod abovo tho Imperial
shleldsof tho State. Those vv ho loft tho hotols to
go to tho Convention hull know that Now York
had dlscussod thn subject at a spoolal meeting
in thn morning, and that only tho fnet that
onlv foity-llvo porsons woro out of bed In tlmo
provonted the solldlflentlon of tho dolegntcs
for Thurman. When all had reachod thelrsouts
tho subject was taken up, and with what re
sult tho bandannns amply mndo known. Thorn
wero now only two gray hats pinnacled upon
tho forty-seven polos to roprosont tho dimin
ishing lntorost In tho plucky cunvnss for Iriiiio '
P.Gray. Thoso symbols woro still pilzod by
Indl ina and Missouri.
Tho Hov. Dr. llrnnk of tho Central Presby
terian Church delivered tho opening pravor,
aud then Chairman Patrick A. Collins an
nounced that tho Commlttoo on tho Platform
was ready to report, and Introduced Henry
Vratterson, thodlsclplo of th Stnr-ovod God
dess, who, allowing for lntoiruptlons of hearty
choortug, nnnouncod that his follow commit
j teomen had beon unanimous In produt Ing tho
1 platform vvh leh ho now handed to an assistant
secretary to rend to tho eager Convention.
THK l'LATlOint.
The Democratic party of ttte Unltttl States In National
Convention ai.embleu renew the 1 letlita of It. tlileltty
to Dumuerttlc faith, and reafllnni the itUtforin adopted
bv Us representatives In tho t'onvenllon of issi mi I en
dorses the views expressed by President CeveUud In
his last esrnest mossaze to Congress as the eurrcet in
terpretation of thu platform upon the question of tariff ,
reduction, and also endorses the courts of our Demo
cratic representatives in Congress to secure a reduction '
ef excessive taxation
Chief ainoni; its principles of party falfi aro the main
tenance of an indissoluble union of free and lndestructl.
ble States, uon about to enter upon Us second century
of unexampled progress and renouu devottun to u plan
f ruvernimnt rcgu'atcd by a written Constitution
strictlv specifying cv.ry uranted power, and expressly
reserving to the States or people the entire ungrantud
residue of power, the encouragement of a Jealous, pop. I
utarvlrttkiice directed to all who hive been cho.en for
brief tertus to enact and exeiulo the laws and are I
charged with the duty ot preserving peace, ensuring
equality and establishing Justice
The Democratic party welcome an exacting scrutiny
of the adlninlstralloa of the executive power, w hlcti four
years ago was committed to its trusts in the election of
Grover Clev eland as President of tho United Mates, but
It challenges the most ssarching lnqulrv concerning Ita
fidelity and devotion to the pledges which than Invited
the suffrages of the people. During a most critical
period of our financial affairs, resulting from over taxa
tion, the anomalous condition of our currency, and a
publlo debt unmatured, it has. by the adoption of a wise
and conservative course, not only averted disaster, but
greatly promoted the prosperity of the people.
It has reversed the improvident and unwise policy of
the llepubtlean partr touching the nubile domain, and
has reclaimed from corporations and syndicates, alien
and domestic, and restored to the people nearly one
hundred millions of acres ot valuable land, to be sacred
ly held as homesteads for our citizens.
While carefuUy guarding the interest of the taxpayer
and conforming strlctl) to the principles of justice aud
equit), it has paid out more for pensions and bounties to
the soldiers and sailors ot the republic than was ever
paid before during an equal period.
It has adopted and connstentlr pursued a firm and
prudent foreign policy, preserving peace w ith a'l nations
while scrupulously maiutauting all the rights and Inter
ests of our own Ooverntnent and people at home and
abroad The exclusion from our shores of Chinese la
borers has been effectually secured under tho provision
of a treaty, the operation of which has been postponed
by tho action of a Republican majority In the benate
Honest reform in the civil service has been luaugn
rated and maintained by President Cleveland, aud he
has brought the public service to the highest standard
ofenlelency. not only by rule aud preeepi, but by the
example of his own untiring and unselfish admlnistra
Uon of public allalrs
In every branch and department of the Government
under Democratic control the rigtits and the welfare of
aU the people have been guarded and defended every
public interest has been protected, and the equality of
all our citizens berore the law, without regard to race or
color, has been steadfastly maintained.
Upon its record thus exhibited, and upon the pledge of
a continuance to the people of the benefits of Deinoc
racy, tile Democracy invoko a renewal of popular trust
by the reelection of a Chief Magistrate who has been
faithful, able, and prudent. We Invoke In addiUon to
that trust b) the transfer also to the Democracy of
the entire legislative power.
The Republican party, controlling the Senate and re
sisting In both houses of Congreta a reformation of un
just and unequal tax laws, which have outlasted tho
necessities ot war and are now undermlniug the ahun
dance or a long peace, deny to the people equaht) beforo
the law and the fairness and the justice which are their
right. Then the cry of American labor for a better
share la the rewards of iudustry is slided with false
pretences, enterprise is fettered and bound down to
home markets, capital is discouraged with doubt, and
unequal, unjust laws can neither be properly amended
nor repealed. The Democratic arty will continue with
all the power confided to it the struggle to reform these
laws in accordance with the pledges ot Us last platform,
endorsed at the ballot box by the suffrages ofthepeopte
Of all the industrious freemen of our land, tho lin
tnense majority, including every tiller of the soil, gain
110 advantage from excessive tax laws, but the price of
nearly everything they buy Is Increased by the favorit
ism of an unequal system of tax legislation All unnec
essary taxatlan Is uniust taxation It is repugnant to
the creed of Democracy that bv such taxation the tost
of the nece.sarles of life should be unjustifiably in
creased to all our people Judged by Democratic prln
ciples, the Interests of the people are betrayed when, by
unnecessary taxation, trusts and combinations are
permitted to exist which, while unduly enriching tho
few that combine, rob the body of our citizens bv de
priving them of the benefits of naturalcompelllion.
I.very Democratic rule of governmental action is vlo
lated when through unnccesxary taxation, a vast sum
of inoury, far b.yond the needs of an economical ad
ministration, is draw n from the people and the chaunels
of trade, and accumulated as a demoralizing surplus in
the national Treafury. The muncy now lying idle in
the federal Treasury, resul'ing from superlluous taxa
lion, amounts to moro than one hundred an 1 twenty
live ml lions, and the surplus collected is reaching the
sum of more than slxti millions annually. Debauched by
this immense temptation, the rimedy of the Kepub lean
party is to meet and exhaust by extravagant appropria
tion and expenes. whether constitutional or not, the at
cumulation of extravagant taxation The Democratio
policy is to enforce frugality In publlo expense aud
abolish unnecessary taxation Our established domes
tic Industries nnd enterprises should unt and need not
be endangered by the reduction and correction of the
burdens of taxation On the contrary, a fair and care
ful revision of our tax laws, with duo allowanie for tho
difference betweeu the wages of Amerlcau and foreign
labor, mubt promote and encourage ev,ry branch of
such Industries, and enterprises, by giving them assur.
ance of an extended market an I steady and continuous
operations. 111 me interests or An encan labor, which
should In no event be neglected, the revision of our tax
laws contemplated by the Democratic party should pro
mote the udvunluge of such labor, by cheapening tho
cost of necessaries of life in the home of every worMug
man. and at the same lime securing to him steady and
remunerative eniplo) rnent
Upon this question of tariff reform, soclosdv concern
ing every 1 liatu or our national life, and uponetrry
question involved iu ttie protdi in nf i,ood government,
the Dcmucrallc part) submits Its print Iplis and roles
lions to the Intelligent scrlrages of the American people.
Every plunk In It was received with loud,
hearty cheering. Espoelully was this tLo coso
with reference to tho clause about tho reclama
tion of the publlo lands, to tho 1 lame that told
of the Government's patriotic handling of tho
ponsons, to the claueo that spole of tho navy
ns hnvlng been plneed upon a footing lorbid
ding sciinilii',! and In showing successful rerun
j structlon, unit to the luuso crediting thn
Demociaey with un oflort to ofTocllioly secure
tho exclusion of Chinobo laborers Tho allu
sion to tho Chief Magistrate ns " faithful, ublo,
and prudent" won honrty cheers, and so did
tho Htatemont of the party's position on tho
tariff, first outlined in Tim Sun on. Monday
morning last,
WATTEItSON bl'DAKS.
Thoro were loud calls for Wattorson, nnd the
handsome nnd soldierly KentucUnn, now
grown unite rotund leneuth his long Prluco
Albert coat of black, and with a poetlo lock
falling athwart his brow to threaten first ono
oyo and then the other, advanced and mado a
speech replete with the originality, humor, and
the quaint phrasing that has given bis utter-
11 isft.aiisiamasssssssssassarsralsMsal
nnies. both editorial and foronnlo, widosprond
fame. Ho said:
Mn. CiiAuiuAf Ann Fkclow Dkhocratsi We bring to I
j nu n platform upon vt hlcli Democrats may stand with
out feeling tliatthsy are away front home. Laughter I
and applause I It embraces a declaration of principles
to which Democrats may subscribe without looking
nround the corner. Itaughter and cheers 1 Itembndici
a statement ot facts Incontrovertible. (Cheers It
delocnlUes the cause of reform and gives to It n Ian
guage which may be spoken alike In New Jersey and
lowatchecrs nnd cries of ' tloodt Oondl", in Maipachu
rcltsanl In Texas. (Renewed cheering ltsfacelsset
In the right direction and Its eyes look upon tha rising,
nut the selling sun IA loud outburst of applause
(Icnllemeii, the language of agnation Is one thing, the
hands of coi structlon Is nnnther tiling Thanks to
flrnver Clev eland leheersl tho attention of the country.
wmeilb others so long In vain . fixed at last (cries of
'Oood" upon a remedy of reallnstea 1 ot the Imaginary
evils arising out of a state of wart and henceforwarl
the Democratic party, which has been the voice, wilt
become the hamlet the eople Put lis hands wilt ha
the hands of the nultder, not the destroyer, and It will
remove the occupants before It takes the roof oft the
house (Applause 1
tellow-Democrats. I bid you be of cheer touching tha
future ot the psrty and the country Democracy at
least Is ono with itself, and though we may some. '
times contend iitooug ourselves, our contests shall be
those of tho Romans of old. only resulting In more
ltemant (Ureal cheers It Is now the ttmi of the Re
publicans to know what It is to have only half the couu. ,
tr and no leader at all (Cheers.) '
Oeutlcmen, two good Democrats can only understand 1
one anotlior thoroughly aud love one another entirely
when the) havehad some fun together laughter and
cheers, and tills wilt be sulllcient reason, if any reason
werent-edod, why I should present you flsnator nor-
man of Mar) laud.
Mr. Wattorson brought a roar of approval '
about his oars when ho said "Thanks to Grover
Cleveland the nttontlon of this country, wooed 1
by others so long in vain, is fixed at last upon
tho rcmody of real instoad of Imaginary evils,"
and ho provoked loud rolls when In closing,
he introduced his opponent in tho construction
of tho platform, Bonator A, P. Gorman.
SENATOR OOllMAN'S SPEECH.
The subtlo Senator, clcan-shavon like apriost,
and looking not a little unliko one of thoso
heroes our country immortalizes upon its post
age stamps, fumbled upon Mr, Colltns'sdesk for
tho lemon ho had brought with him, and then
began a not at all notable -poech In hlgh-koycd
tones, proceeding wholly from his head. One
tiling that Mr. Gorman said ospeoially pleasod
tho Convention. It was this: We are hotter
organized, moro united, and a great deal moro
cortaluof victory than in 1881." He Bpoke as
follows:
Mr President, gentlemen of the Convention, and
Democrats all! I would be out of place were 1 found
e sewhere than In a Democratio Convention and stand,
lug upon the Democratic principles as written by Jeffer
son anil now being enforced by the Democratio party
under the lead of Orover t leveland. Cheers and cries
ot "Louder" sour years aco, at Chicago, the Demo
cratic party, restating its declaration of principles,
promised that. If entrusted with power, sectionalism
slioulriibe wiped out forever, that the finances of your
Ooverntnent should be so controlled and Its tariff dl
rected not to Impair the brilliant Industries of the land,
but that extravagant expenditures should be reduced
until we should have a (love rument economically ad
ministered, and that the war taxes placed upon
us bv tho Republican party should be reduced
according to the requirements or the clorerninent.
Lpon the declaration ot principles thus made at Chi
cago we went before the people, and the result was the
election of Urover Cleveland In the matter of the re.
dttctlon of taxation be has been thus honest and
earnest and with a desire to carry out to the letter the
promises of his party, sad when be declared that we
were now to fade tha fart of the reduction of taxation
and wipe out this hundred million of suretns. it was no
longer a quesUon nor could It be controlled by clap-tran
phra.es or the opposition charring us with free trado or
Kroteetlon rather, nut that we stood as honest men as
onest reformer, to reduce thl. immense taxation
one hundred millions per annnm Differ as you
will about the phrases, we hare preprinted a
platform lu strict aocord with all the Democratio
declarations that hve preceded us As Mr. Wat
teroon has well sal , it is a ptalform upon
whl h every Democrat In this broad land can stand
Applause 1 And IL in the discussion of the great que.
tit u w here local interena play so sharp a p.rt, there Is
dunug the campaign aud during future campaigns soma
difference, there will be the same spirit nf toleration
We will hold every Democrat to the cardinal prlnclp ea
of the party, but we win give him liberty ot conscience
and action nn essentials With such a declaration and
such a candidate we will go forth to battle against a
party whlah is ysywell organized, holding advantage of
position of criticising without making themselves re
sponsible for any particular measure We will not un
derrate them, but 1 say to you. with an epportunlty that
I have had of communication with our fellow Demo
cratn in ev ery State of the Inlon, comparing It with the
great contest we had in 1KB, we are better organize 1,
united, and I think more certain of victory. Applaune
Mr. Gorman suffered nn unfortunate Inter
ruption in tho very heart of his address. It
was ono that lent a moment of great uneasi
ness to all within tho building. Over on the
north shlo, in tho seats behind tho delegates,
suddonlv arose nn uproar so discordant that
the muflled sound of it through tho vast build
ing and tho accompanying stampede of the
men in tnut quarter from their bents to huty
concealment under tho gallery, notified every
ono that something extraordinary was taking
place. A thild of the multitude fancied It was
lire : two-thlrdh that It was n light Policemen
in their St. Louis blouses and broad gruy cav- i
airy hats rushed to tho spot from every direc
tion, and in a moment thoso v-ho had left their
seats Wero teun to be olumhorlnc back into
them ngtin 'io this moment, so great is the
building aud so densely was It packed, not two
fifths of all who wore within its walls yet un
derstand what occasioned tho excitement The
Hon James Kivo Points Oliver had gono to
the thick of the disturbance and cameuaek to
tell the Now York reporters It was nothing.
"One giloot stepped on nnothor one and got
punched, it was porfoctly proper. It would
be nn unfortunate thing for a sound Demo
crntlo ticket If the Convention that nominated
it thotild brenl up without a light."
TLATrORM ADOITED AID MILLS DILL ENDORSED.
Henry Wattorson, still on tho platform and
standing guard over tho product of his com
mittee like a Mintluel on duty, now moved the
previous question on tho adoption of tho plat
lorm. "All In favor will say Ave," roared Patrick
Collins.
One mighty, universal Ayo." All opposod
will say no "
Alpsoluto silence, followed by a volloy of
Cheering.
"Gontlemen," said the bluo grass editor.
" the l'latfoim Committoe l.ns approved and
reported and requo-tted to be passed without
illsiMiHsinn thno resolutions. The llrstis by
Yv illlam L. beott of Pennsylvania."
Mr. bcott at once advanced, blonde, spnre,
sorlous, and with an air of cniolnssconlldouco,
and said that he was directed to present this
resolution, nnd asked tho Convention's ap
proval of tho same:
Y'zoftva, That thl Convention hereby endorses and
recomtnei dsth. tarly pas.age iittlie bill far the reduc
tion or the revenue now pending lu tha Uouse of Itep
resentutlves. llefoi o tho rending of It wns finished, nnd as
soon as it wis miou that It was nn endoisement
of the -Mills bill, the Convention burst Into
encoring. Tho motion for its ntloptlon was
carried with a rout, nnd there woro not any
"Noes" against It. Thoconduot of the Con
vention showed that there must have been ap
prehension that some one would oppose tho
resolution, because all listened, nnd when It
wns discovered that the call for disapproving
voices met with no response, the Convention
mutinied its pluas ira by rising to Its feet nnd
making tho air brlstlo with evory portable
tiling that uver man carried. It whs a momen
tary sugi stlon of tho maimer in which tho
President's name had beon received tho pre
vious day. l'nns, sheets of gray, hats and
ernes were flourished fiom the galleries, and
men below mounted tholr chairs und brandlsh
oil nbovu their heads whatevor they could
utlllo.
MOKE RESOLUTION'S.
"Tho second of these resolutions." said Mr.
Wattorson, "is by Mr. Piederlck Lohmun ot
Iowu," It was as follows:
linriheit lliat a Jut and liberal roller should he pur
sneii lu rsfen nee in the Territories, that the right ot
se,f gnveriunrtit Is inherent In ths peoplo and guaran
tred under the I ointllutlon, that the Terrltorl.s of
Washington Dakota, Vlnutana and Now Mexico are, by
vlrtueur population and development entitled In ad
lul.nli i into the I ninn a. Mates an 1 we unqualifiedly
i on U mn the i nurse ( f the Repubih an party iu ret u.lug
utntehoud and cl( gov eminent to their proi lo
Tho third resolution brought Into vlow ex
Gov, Loon Abbott of Now Jorssy, who provoked
grent applause for himself, but greater for hid
resolution In behalf of buffering Ireland:
l.uitUtJ, Tl st we t tpruss our cordial sympathy with
the struggling pcnpli of all Tiatl.in. In tuelr effurts tu
secure for thnn.elvrsthe lues unable blessings of self,
government nnd civil aud religious liberty, and we
rsptifUlly dec! ire our s)inpathr with the efforts of
thoke noble i airlots who, leu by OlaJitone and 1'arnail,
have con itu led their grand and eaceful cents. t for
huiuorule In Ircliud
Mr. Charles W. Urakerof Ohio, rislnir In his
(nl. sent un a tribute to tho memory of Thomas
A. Hendricks. '1 ho loooluilon was read by tho
bueretury as follows:
The Demucracy uf the nation In Convention assembled
rememtiir wltli pride and merit the distlnvulsbed ser.
vlresnr ihe ll"ic Thomas A llendrlrks to his party and
his country. He was a fearless leader a distinguished
statesman, a pure patriot. In the administration of
all public trusts he acted with honor and witn miellty
V.e tender tu Mrs. lleudri.ks in her bereavement the
affrcilonate resrect aud sympathy ef the Democracy of
the United stales.
Chairman Collins nskod that In respect totho
memory of ono of the greatest of Democrats,
thoso In favor of the resolution arise. The en
tire Convention a lose, and Mr, Hendricks's
name wns chut red.
EDWARD COOPER DISSENTS rHOM THE rLATFORM.
Then tbo Chalrronn announced, what a great
many know beforehand: "There has been a
slight mistake In saying that the Platform
v. .
Commttten was unanimous, because tho Chair
man Is informed that Mr. Cooper of Now ork i
dIsonts. Hut for that, thoro Is entire unanim
ity." ltlsnoAPorot that ex-Mayor Cooper wanted
the 18S1 platform, pure nnd simple, without ad
ditions Iho argument of Mosrs Seott, Gor
man, Yvntterson. nnd others did notehnngi his
convictions, nnd Mr. Cooper said lo-diit hs ho
started for thn convention hull, Unit he feared
that tbo platform ngroed upon, which contains
an endorsement of tho President's mtssngo,
would prejudice tho chum uh of party uteess
in Now York, There vvoto other ineiulors ot
tho Committee on Resolutions who slruod Mr.
Cooper's uprrehciiftlont', perhaps, but thoy
wero loss outBpokon and ncaultsco.l In tbo le
clslon of tho majority of tho committee nnd i
gave their support to thn platform.
'iho announcomotit ot Mr. Coopot's ills'ent '
created hardly a rlpnlo In tho Convention nnd
It proceeded Immediately to ballot for I -President
Llout.-Gov. White or California
moved Hint the loll be called, nnd thntcneh
State that hnd a candidate to present to tho
Convention put its nnui in nomination. ,
IOUSO MKV TO THE rilONT.
In tho sceno that followed the Domoeracy I
mado a display of it lnreo ntimhet of voting
mon who wore leaders lu tholr several . St ties.
Had tho party pluunod a proud surprise lot thn
Convention by oxhibltlug tho lnrgo foicn of i
young and ublo men who ate now reernltln lis
ranks all ovor the country It could not Imvo
dono so moro successfully or moio iniiues
slvoly. As Stnle ullor Stntovvas culled tluro
was bent lo tho platform ono bright, go-'d-looklng
voung fellow after another, tint 1 1 tho
episode forced words of nurprlso from tho old
chloftains who had been boasting tint tho
young men of the country are pouring Into tho
Domocrutlo party, was recalled to the minds
ot all present, and there was lunch In
terest and enthusiasm munlfoMid. At
tention had been enllod lu Tun Stiv
to the murkod display of voting men
now to politics that wns mndo In tho Stato
Convention In Now York last month: but to
day's exhibition showed thut Now York by no
raonns stands alone In this respect. Tho old
nnd the young who follow etl ono nnothrt In
the long continued procession from tho t-eals
in the hall to the platform inaugurated a long
session of speocnmnklng, which was rather
dreary in spito of the Interest thn new recruits
provoked. Not one of them mado such u hi -cess
as that soldier of the old Guard, Henry
Wattorson, hnd. or hnlf the success achieved
by Jim McKonzte of Kentucky in his address
In sporting pailanco yesterday.
CALIFORNIA J.OMINA1E9 TnURMAN.
Tho first man to harangue tho Convention
was Col. Tarpoy of California, tho imago of a
younger Dunlel Manning. His speech wns
punctuated by the wild aud savage el Is of a
man, whose cheering In tho gallery sounded
more like tho shrieks of astoam whlstlo than
any operation of tho human volco. His call
ing Mr. Thurman "the Knight of tho Red
Dandnnna" struck tho crowd as a happy hit
He said in part:
This renubho holds no superior to APen O. Thnrmnn ot
Ohio Tha greeting accorded his name 1. a well de
served tribute Its spontaneity has been nobly earned
Alientl Thurman) What an epitome ef American civil
history Is embodied In that uainel Taking his scat in
the United States Henate in Itxst) the Imprint of his
genius Is found conspicuously In the legislation of the
country Krom his tint appearance In the senate until
I his retirement from that body his voice was alwa).
. raised tu behalf of the people and iu defence or their
rights. For forty years ne has been a prominent llgure
In public life and )et to-day no man can point to a
single act or expression or his which does not o him
credit. Large of heart, large of brain, and larger still la
experience, lie is the man ot all men whose record just!
ties hi. nomination at your hands In the sense that he
oannot be defeated before the people
Pour years ago the California delegation put forward
i Mr. Thurman as their candidate for the Presidency und
were enthusiastic in pushing his nomination, lour
years have but augmeuted their reverence and affection
for him. The patriot of ( oiumbus cannot bo allowed to
t wither In retirement Ills fame Is not his alone. It la
. the proud heritage of the American people Ills name
I may be mvst attiuglv coupled with that or our honored
I President. Urover Cleveland (leveland and Thurman
will be a ticket aosnlutel) Invincible it will sweep the
country with a mighty rush a tidtl wave of approval.
I Against It all opposition will be fruitless.
i When Allen i. Thurman the favorite son of each and
every State of the Union in aiihwer to the universal de
mand fur hi. acceptance contents to leave the peice
and tranquillity of his Preside and agalu serve his grate
ful conntrymeti so prominent, s i colossal is his poiltlcnl
and mental figure iu the putilto c)e that alt others must
of necessity retire into the shade of Its Imnn nsity Soiul-
I nate Al'en CI Ihnrmau Nominate hlin be acclamation
Let it not he said that one single Democrat in all tills
great Lnlon failed In bis testimonial to the greatest
American of his day, the noblest breathing man upon
American soil, fit consort in the temnle of fitne of those
patriuts nf the past the founders of our Institutions,
wbose sacred dust Ilea beneath the sods of viouut V ar
nou, Monttcelto. and the Hermitage, awaiUng the dedl
caUoa of our naUonat pantheon
EXIT GEN. 11LACIC.
T. M. Patterson of Colorado, one of tho now
and youug pillars of thn party, had a difficult
task to perform In notifying the Convention
thut John C. Rlnck bait lost all hope or the
nomination to tho Vice-Presidency, and jet
did not wish to be wholly withdrawn from tho
ehanceof being struck ty one ol tho bolts of
lightning In tho cloud-piled air overlie id. Ho
came to bury lllnek, and yet to pi nlso him. and
ho rather hoped that the praises ho bestowed
on the Genoral's administration of tho Pension
Department and of tho mnn good qualities of
that candidate might turn the Convention with
n rush nvvny from Thurman. He could not re
sist a little threat In his speoch. a llttlo dig at
Thurman's ace. "If Providence." said he, "in
Ills Inscrutable way, should remove one who
has a! read j filled out the nlloted veers rot
man. the bonnto of tho United States miht bo
cursed by another Iugnlls." "IIi! hi!" bv tho
convention I riunlly. be read Gen. lilack'B lot
tor, as follows:
WauiHCTnv D C , June s
The Bon. T if ratterion. care of southern Hwl
I have been advised by you and other near and deir
friends of the situation of affairs In the National Peino
cratin Convention, at whose hands. In my behalf vou
are about to ask the honor of a nomination to nn exalted
office 1 hope for the honor as ono of the noble contl
dences of my poUtlcal associates, an 1 as worthv of
exalted desire and honest patriotic ambition tut hae
too long wrought for the successes of con'tttutitnal
principles not to subrogate all personal rlauiH to tne
welfare of the party of the constitution That party has i
clearly decided in advance of the expres.i tu of vour
assembly In favor of Allan ( Thurtiun for Vicel'rc!
dent I taw to Its high behest While my heart Ik full
of gratitude to you and my friends, whose tavor led
F remised me support, I ask )nu to withdraw in) name
rom ths consideration of the t onventlon to the end
that there may be exhibited the fullest harmonv of re
solve and action eur fellow citizen, Jons C, IlcuK.
CONNECTICUT nEtlll) FROM.
Mr. PIggott of Connecticut, on taking tho
platform, was inspired to remark thnt " Publlo
ofllce is a publio trust" At which the coi re
spondents in the stalls beneath him throw
down their ponclls nnd paid "That sctlles
PIggott." Rut he was from a State whoso men
hnve never lacked originality, and he lull
onough of It to bring all tho ponclls back ngain
Into position for at least a llttlo reporting of
what be bad to say. " Connecticut.'' snltl lie,
"is tho only Demooratla oasis in tho radical
Sahara of New England to socond tho nomina
tion of Thurmau1' of that grand old cham
pion, ho said: "Ho isworthyof overytrust;
he never vlolatod n trust; ho never knuckled
to a trust" Thou ho said:
I have been asked so oftsn since I c ime to the city of
St. Louis. "Are l ou not going to Use Connecticut li
this cry of tariff reform T" that I want tu tat,a this
opportunity to sac that I hare received te egrani. (mm
the largest manufacturers In the btato nf Connecticut
asking ine taalri this Convention in causing the caun. of
tariff reform to be promoted The leopla of Colin, cti.
cut are nut afraid ot the p! itform wo nave adopted to
day
Thon ho give tho Convention this outburst:
The Republicans favor irntectlon Ond know, they
need It They need protection troin llurchard from
llelshazzar dinners, and from ton close scrutiny of the
measures they propose for the people I have been told
that If the Republicans loss thl. tune it will be the end
of that party, but 1 reply thai iu coming in st I outs we
am coming to celebrate the Kepublicau obsequies, for
the partv died four years aco. The Democrats or I'nu
tie ctuul don't love Orover t leveland for the eueinis. ho
has made hut they lov e him because he ha. downed the
common eneinr Connecticut asks that yuu give us fur
his running mate Allen O Ihurman
' VOORHEF0 I'LEVDS FOR GRAV.
Georgia and Illinois wore uniesponslvo to
tho call, but tho name of Indlunawits greeted
with an uproai, because all understood that
Senator Voorlues, the Tnll S milium of that
Stato. would speak for his Commonwealth.
All tho beads in the gallon wero craned for
ward to stelilmiishe mude lilswn) heuvll) ami
clumsily to tha platform. Rut the phrase Tall
Sycamore had given them the right to ex
pect a very different looking man from him
they now suw. Ho has grown stout, aud
bIiows the consequences of u fondness for
I ease and gootl living iu his two or threo
, superfluous chins, hottvy ehooks. and lot-j of
lung povrur. He made nstiong but not el all
oloquent plea for Indiana to have her way In
I the nomination of Gov. Oray for tho Vice-Pros-I
ideuoy. He dweltlon the political position of
the Stato which makes her nhwtvs a battlo
ground, as the best reason for acceding to I er
wishes. Ho has quick wit, and shun ed It w hen
some forward person in the gallon culled out,
"Oregon! Oregon!" "ies." said the Tall
Sicamore, "tako warning ami rely on Indiana,
and you won't bo deleuted." Mr. Vooiheea
said In part:
The historians of I.urope describe Belgium as the bat.
tie ground in ail the great wars that transpired between
Luropran nations 1 come fiom the tiwiitiral battle
ground f the Unllsd stairs the state of Indiana. W I lie
great wars take place iu ellier countries and empires
and djnaatles are overthrown or retstublishrd so in lu
uiaua. questions of mlrhtler import aro determined for
the whol. ceuntry by her attitude, either at victory or
defeat, at Fresldeutlafolectlons. Who will inquire ilnw
es ths buttle in any other but otienrtwu Northern
tates. except in Indiana!" Yon gentlemen In the boutlc
with everything In peril, will not ask how goes Illinois
in our West for you know how she will go. You will
not ask how goes the battle In Ohio It Is already ire-
. determined what the result will be there Nor will )uu
' ask how the battle rare. In Pennsylvania, except to In
quire how great the majority against us wll be There
wi J be no Inquiry made except how is the shock of tut
tie sustained In Indiana ai d In the Mar. of Newark,
I in the Male nf Sew Jersey, aud sometimea with ait in
quirl as lo Connecticut
t ticmlemen uf the Corvenilon, wo come before ou,
not as mendicants or suppliant., but as representing a
I power We ask an h nor on this ticket and we tender
you vlotory with tho other hand. We ask a name on
1 this ticket and wo tender you lllteen electoral votes In
your college, making the election sure Bear with ine a
momtnt la rtUMutct of history, loduua btcuno a
iiiTfiiTi' nyMvninmrm,utifaiSKMmiu . iirrii ii
Plate in 1R10. and from that hour to this nnDemocratlo
President has et er been Inaugurated except by her vuie.
Indiana has voted for every Democrat who was ever
sworn linn the office from isio forward she voted for
Monroe, she voted for Jackson she voted for van Pu
ren, lor Polk for Pierce, lor linrhniian for Miinuel J.
Tllilcn leheersl who was robbed of the lection,
and for Orovar Clevelund leheersl Where Is
llev stale whose record overmatches licrsf
Where Is IhoSlale who rnmrs before thl. Convention
with hlithet right to demand respect nn t recognition f
We will again rat that vote, but illsml". from your
mind, now, an I irom this on until .November, tho
thought or ( alrnlilion that this v ear l to lie any excep
tioti lo her hlitorv tirnver t lev land and whoever elsa
gies i thu ticket with him will he reelected this fall
with iho vote nMndiina or wilt not he elected at all
Mio Is Interwoven with the slttinM and the safety of
thl. hour Is for New Vork and Indlinn as nf old, to
clasp hands, tnke New.lersev In our einhrnce and ton.
neitlcut csrnr s.iin our oner tndnn In tl oco lines
lie succtm Thn lines of batlte are Hie same Oil. )er
that the) were In 1NS4 Thet will not he changed Tho
trenihf. m which we will tight are the same The
stalls where victory I. to be- obtained, If we succeed
at alt are the same ou catinot reeaH ttio
llnestirliltite, and toHtteintt to do so will is fraught
wltli ill. ester and mean the uverthtow or our splendid
Democratic vdinlnlstratloti VV e present lo ) on a man
for this field physical ) and mentally strong endowed
wllh mental atid phi ileal life tir vears to mtne Wa
name a man who lias ever proven himself ov er and ovr
agalnawtnner Delias never een stirted In a race
that lie ha. nn led the , told The kov of the situation la
in Indiana Strengthen tier ou old trave men whose
Judgment aro ii nvlnred deMMte the honorable senll
meut tiiat i. at vtuir tu an Cometothe rescue of the
slluatti n mi the tmttte field where the nght is to bo tho
hottest and tho I attlo I. lo be w on If won at all
While tho Indiana solon as making his
futllo light nn excited antl corpulent man, dis
playing his shirt flecvei. wns waving a tiieoof
gruy nlpacufiantlcnlly irom tho gallon nt tho
a8S'K?iA "r- v "i isrs
f VNJS (
At LEN o. TnunM w.
end of along fish nolo: nt the stmo tlmo n pic
ture of Isaue P. Gray was hung opportunely on
tho gallory fiont at tho back of,tliu hall. Mr.
Voorheos uttered no detlnnce and gttvo no '
prospoct of lnsubordlnntion. Uls wonls. "I
am not horo to sny you can't win without
Gray," olldted a vocal oiprcaslon of satis
faction. A LITTLE MORE ORAY TU.lt.
Albert II. Cox of Georgia promised to con
sumo onl two minutes, but really ullllzod tou.
In nn exhortation on bohalf of Gray ho said:
If )ou train this great gun over in Ohlohowinuch
execution can ion eipect to do in the Mate ot Indi.ua,
where it is needed ?
Whllo ho talked tho multltudo wntched with
curiosity a consultation In the left-hand ulslo
botween Mr. Morrison and Mr. Voorheos. It ,
boded nothing, nnd nothing camo of It.
Kcntuik) proudly put on oliilltlon another
young recruit, and a bnndsoiuo one, in tho
person of i.v.tu C. Settle. Ho und his ht.tto
were for Gray. In tho boat of sub-tropical
oratory ho lot drop tho expression, " 1 his bull
beniled gentleman." in speaking ot Grover i
Cleveland.
A very handsome fellow, who would not like
to lie classed with the young mou, and who had
a winning, humorous twinkle in his black
oyes was introduced as lnt C. Drvdi n of Mis
souri. Theie had been n little more Gray talk
thut thu Convention felt was consistent with
its i nthusliisin to endorso without rebuke: so
thnt when tho Missouri edition of tho classic
poet of England mentioned tho name of Allen
G. Thurman, what seemed the entile mass of
delegates rose with a bound nnd minced tho
nlr Willi their canes nnd bandannas as though
dote i mined onco nnd foi all to have It uu
dctslood that nil talk of any othui man was
useless.
GOV. GREEN BrEAKS FOR NEW JERSEY.
Whun Sew Jersey was called Gov. Green rop
rcsontod her handsoinoh. His lluo lace, his
solid, portlv llgure, his polished, graceful man
ner, and tho imprint ol intelle ctuallt) upon his
face improeil tho Convention. In his dress
he combined tho unputel ol a soliel business
man with udandyish touch 1 ere und there, ns
wltii his light silk tie and fashionable linen bo
mndo a telling point, and one that rebtitto 1 the
boast of In liana that she is a battlefield where
every candidate niut i-irugi,Ie "New Jer
se. 'said he. " Is unothet battle field, anil "ho
gives her vote, not onls to ever) Democrat who
is i leeted, but to ever) Democrat who is nom
inated She gives her votes with oiiohandund
mnkes no elomnnds with thu othor."
" Hi-j 1 1" said tho Southerners. i
" Hurrah I" cried the Northerners.
" IIitrroo!"buid tho Irishmen whorepresont
Now 1 ngland.
"Whoopee!" cried tho Ruckejes, ticklod nl
moet to death.
Gov. Green's speoch was regirdod ns by fnr
tho best one delivered to-day, anil not by any
meuns becuusa it wuh the bhorlost.
NLVADV SHOUTS TOR THUI.MV.N.
Another or the bright joting men whom tho
success of Democracy has nllnrod to her tanks
washen ttor.l. W. Doreuy of Nevada, a slender
young tellow, with thu glow of a Rock) Moun
tain btinset upon his face. Almost touching
his suit of gray casslmero wero tho ends of his
long drooping moustache Ho hnd piercing
black e) os aud n scarf so rod that Itwnslikou
tongue of 11 inio iithlsthro.it. IIo hnd enough of
the Irish in his fin o tu make it mobile, symp i
thetle.und engaging. He was at llrst regarded
as a bore by tho audience, already tiled out
with thtt b) which tho lliblo savs a tool Is
known Rutwhenhe said that "Nov aila lnvos
her shapely feet lu the crystal waters of the
Pncllle," he caught on, as the Now Yorkers
would suy. anil then arousod n mlulity shout
of "Moid! More!" Tlio were bin gaining nt
i tho right shop, lor ho hud ploittj on hand.
"Tho silver rlfisof tho glorious mountains of
1 Nevada will rultlo with joy If you nominatothe
grand old Roman," said ho.
" Gentlemen." said ho in the nttltndnof one
who whispers in conlldouce. "just let mo tell
you bomethlng. io aro tho children of a
I mother whoso locks are threaded with silver,
mid sho wedded the old llotnau so long ago
tint tho memory of the oldest N'ovudiun run
neth not back to tho time of It. Give him to
us, and tho crushers of a thousand quurt mills
will pound their ponderous pleasure. Nevada,
with all her soul und all hor Intelligence, nnd
evory plDslc.il faculty of hor being, seconds
tho nomination of horoio Allen O, 'ihutmau."
M.W TOl.IC bOLID FOR THURSIAN.
There was great npplauso when Geo. Raines,
Obcortod by JiObWell P. I lower, looking like n
stonmoi lu tho convoy of a tu,:, threaded his
wu) tiniong tho people boatetl on the platform
Btiind 'I he Convention nover missed uebanco
to compliment New ork. '1 hough tho Empire
Statu hns brought uo machine such as has dis
tinguished her work In evory Democratic Con
vention for almost a century, her prominence
ns the home of the principal candidate ami the
number of men famous throughout tho conn
tiy embraced In her delegation, us well us tho
fact thut from the Uist theio was it tendency to
fcettlo no quobtlon until New York had made
known her w lslies all combined to give the State
guut promlneuo iu the Convention. The Kings
count) man, rememberlngtliodiDsof hluselhi,
wbon all tho uttersons awl Seotts nnd Gor
mttns of tlio time paid deferential v Islts to thorn,
wsru a llttlo piqued this yoar. ho wero tho
County Domocrnts at not chancing to take any
part in tho Convention pioceodlngs. Rut the so
two bodies are only temporniily annoyed, und
then the whole of New iork has reason to bo
proud of the treatment she has received from
this Convention. George Raines wits ttnfoi
tunnte In being hoaul after so many others:
but ho did not tiro tho Convention loranln
btant. Ho said;
.New York has withdrawn herself until IhU moment
from the deliberate u. of this ond) in the selection I a
csmlidute for le President, but the time lias arrf veil
for her voice tnlie heard In utiUnu with the acil ilm f
her fellow delegations from Vlatue to the cupesof the
we. em sei. lit lietiulf of him who is tho I'atn eil the re
public. ILoudchceral It was the proud liorlof the
l Id Human that he spoke tu kllua and to the people the
thine, which Ihev rhott d he ir It la said that his cesrel
Is gray with the frosts or many winter. anJ the bartia
rlans will pluck at IL The greatest da) uf Rome was
wneii her Cray b.arded Senator, sat Iti Ilm
chic brr of dellberatlout, und the barba
rlans, overlooking the temples, r lucks I at
thsir beard. H hcers I Vie work of tin. campaign
Is lut a conlluliallou of the struggle of twelee years
past Admiui.irailre reform arose like halo of light lu
the east and sj read its be ms uf healing over the t'ats
klll. aud along the Mohawk cut the source, of the Ohio
and Hie Ctiinl erlaud, chased the shadows rrom the
Slate or llendriike oured down t'n vlu.l..iip Valle),
and tipped the Ruckle, with the looming of a belter eluy
of the republic Loud cheers 1 It is wntt'll that Ji shua
the sun of Nun was toll ol wisdnni for Mote, had laid
Ids hands ou him Cheera, Aul it Is wrl ten that Hie
Lord spoko unto Joshua saying ' Whatever thy
feet tread upon that hare 1 git en unto thee.
rhere shall not any man he atle tu stand brtore you all
the days of thy life," And evhotn shall Jo. Iiua the sun
of .Nuus.n Unto the country of Amnion touti.eai tu her
Senate chamler the serp.ut god of the Ammonite t
Hut you inu.t remember fellow Drtnutrata, that
throughout thl land runs another i.suo than that of ad.
mtRistra.lve rerortn It Is tho Is. uo of protection of the
rights of American indu. n W ho stand, as represent,
atiie before thu Vmeilcau peuiile and rneuua! with
the grand old Roman uf Ohio T Applause 1 ouhave
declare I In )our platform that American iudustry
need, no subs dies, tear no cninprlltiou t ntax
American labor tor It fund, for Us clothing
for its shelter for It loos, for all the material
with which it works and ll will defy the com-
fietltlon of the helra of squalid misery and doll eyed
gnorance Applause Europe baa poured million,
upon million of cotnpetlug emigrants Into our fields
and factories. Ttve mUllenj et armed uen leal the
weapon of war Into tools of industry and ilsmandod; ffleK
I their share nf the rewards ot American labor, sea -yK
hare declared that upon this grand taseof America .iAFaH
I Industry )uu will bulltf the future prosperity ot the ro, IM
public Reside Ihe nunc uf lite representative ot tne ujfee
rutins nf American labor, nt the right ot Amsricstk. ,M
capital, Interweddel forever, place the name ot toe ,fH
gentleman from Ohio. Allen (I Thnrman lllr.at aps !,;BB
plan. e -"rtlff
The battle line of thl conflict extend not alone alonf s'?JW
the field of Indiana, not sinus along the plains of Now f
Jersevnrof Sew Vorki llhasbeen decreed that It sh
sweep front ocean to ocean I -.pp'ause While I tnana 'vjHI
the Senator from Indiana that lie ha appealed to 0 tej ,jH
send balta ions to the centre uf the line, let mo ayt IHI
Mm that the President in his rat-sage, this Onnventloa fM
Initanlatlorm and in the nomination of It Tloe Frost-i jHH
dent, have decreed that they will extend a vast reserve',. .HM
corps of Democracy across the continent, anf anova ins) H
, re.erte corps shall wave the nag of Allen O. Tliurmau. H
Ureal applause ilH
A TIIIlnMIN TIDAL WAVE. v H
Ohio's representative on the plutfnrm rmt .H
Gon. 'Ihomas !'.. l'ouoll. often spoken of lov r'H
Ingly as "Rod-hended Tom Powoll of Ohio." H
Hn Is nnothor of the young fellows, bright as H
dollar ami keen as a raider. Ho called Thur ',-'M
man thn Gladstone of America. .. V.111H
A very striking llgure was that of Cn.pt. Ed, 5H
ward Dawson, sent forwatd by South Carolina. WH
Swill thv. with high combed crinkled gray hair H
framing his face, hn looked llko the nut hor ot ?H
" Monte Crlsto." Ills speech wits delivered la- .pH
. a musical voice, llusuid: 'X'H
I call Thurman not an old Roman, but n grant! ettt
Atnerlcati If his back be lowed It Is bet ause like on 4aHm
i or the old Marshal of I rant e, he Is bent duwu by the VioM
I honors his people have loailed him Willi tlHpl
Tcnnoeo sent tip young Delcpnto Thornr .V
son, nnnther of tho Democratic Juniors, nnbl '-;,iB
be voiced the partiality of his Stato ror Thut jiH
man. So did ex-Gov. Throckmorton of Texas., ?B
Senator John W. Dnnlolof Virginia, wholooki M
llko l.tlvvin llnoth. iippenred nmld n tumult ot (Hi
welcome greater thnn had greeted any other ;,
ninn, "There went," said h, "from tho (food.)
old town of I,)neliburg, fiom which I hall, It'll
preacher of tlin Uoapel who carried with him ?'
hiswlfo his boy, his lliblo, nnd his household A
goods. Ho settled In tho grand young Com rH,i
monvvenltli of Ohio, where tho hoy became the) iHi
fathered the num." '1 bus Virginia be gnn hor ilBi
tribute to thn second choice of the Convention. ;HI
Thus thn golden orntor from her green tobacco H
fields pictured one stago nfter another in the) -.fn
life of Thurman as it carried him to Congress,' -1.
to the bench, anil to tho Senate. Tho Convcn- H '
tiou w as eharmi'd with the rhythm ol tho bpoech. triixeH
und In the veiling for Dtinlol to continue could iH
plnluly be heard volcos from half n dozen AH
bouthern States culling out "More, mora." . leoM
Thus tho roll of tho States was caltod ana H
that of the Territories begun. At tho word !
Montana tho Convention shouted, ns It has itH
each day, for MeGlnnis. Major Martin Mo. M
(Jin n Is of the Montana delegation wnutt-d to jU
speak on tho first day and tho Convention
wuuted to hear him, but ho was snuffed by tgmM
some parliamentary ruling. On the second WmJ
dny tho calls for him wero lopeitoj, but bt
was sore from his oxpurlonco and would noC QH
respond. Now again the Democracy of the) H
country called anew to hoar his voice. It waa H
to he gratified. Prom out of tho souls of tho V
Montana folks rose a shrill volco, chopping 'H
words off with astounding rapidity. "I'm go- P
Ing to get on n chair and talk one mlnuto," sail 'V "
Major McGinnls As be talked 111 favor ot '
Thurman his llttlo speoch was well received. '
THURMAN NOMINATED. L
Then, boforo iinv more Territories had boon, 'gM&
called, tho voting by States was begun. Those) rBV
States thut cast tholr votis solidly lor Thui
man were: Arkansas. 14: California, 10: Con ml'
niH'tleut. 12: iloildn. S: Louisiana, 115: Mnino, "W$l
12; Maryland. 10; -Mississippi, IK; Nevada, G; Vwl i
Now Hampshire, 8: New Jersey, 18: Now York. IH,-
72: Nortli Cnrolinn, 22: Otegon, fi; I'ennsyl. u ..'
vunin, till; Rhode Island, i: South Carolina. 18 sH -
'lennpasce. 21; Tomih, 2fi; Vermont. 8; Vlr- -hK
glnltt 21 : Iowa, 2(1, nnd Wo votos wcio cast by 9Q '
euih of tho Territories for Thurman. tH
The States thnt divided their votos woro: .UK
Alabama, with 15foi Thurman. -1 foi Grny.nnd 'HI
1 for Rluek: Delaware, with 3 for Thurman, DSl
nnd !l loi Gray: Illinois, with 17 each for Riacls , KJ -
anil Gray, nnd Hi for Thurman: Kansas, with 3 jL
foi Rlael.,2 forOray. and 11 forThurmau:Ken M-
tuck), with 17 for Gray. 1 for Ruic't. und 8 foe 1 HI
Thnrmnn; Mtisoiichusettt'. with 1 fo- Rlaek. 7 H
for Gray, and IU for Thurmtin : Michigan, wilbi fcll
!l for ill ick, untl 2.1 for Tliurmau; Minnesota, kffl.
vvlthl for Gray, nnd Rl foi 'lhurmnn: Nobrns BIS
ka 2 for Grny, nnd 8 for 'lhurmnn: Ohio, 1 lor
t. ray. and I'i for 1 hurimin. Only one Stats WM
voted solidl) for Oray. 1 It it w is his own. In- .(fijll
dlnnii. Onl) onoStnto votod tolidly lorlJInok fNU
Colorado. win
Tho solid trip-hammer blow of Now York's Si
sovontv-two votes for Thtirmnn, foliowod by JjWJ
Pennsvlvinia's idle driver of sixty votos sot'&fffs
the Convention cheering wildly; ami it vna tin- AiU
fortunate for Ohio that she slioulel havo mndo H .
the return of ono voto for Gray and forty-llvo )
for Thiiimnn. The presence of that out) Mug- H
wuuiplnn b illot angered tho thousands nnd set V
them hissing like a rust uct of snakes, whllo RJH
abovo thn slnlsinr sound rose cries of "Xura (lj
him out! 'and "Who is tho 1111111" mm
a snvE or wild ENTnusurjr. Dl
Tho last Slates that votod east their docis- mmA
ions nmid nu uproai, for it was perfectly np- 'WH
parent to over) ono that Thurman wns tha f J
victor, lly tbo timo thnt Virginia hnd tossed MM
her tncntv-fnur votos Into the overflowing fB
treasury of tlie Old Roman tbo beginning or it Wu
repetition of tho scene when Cleveland hod MX
been nominatitl was being enacted byngon- II
crnl rlbingol thn delegates, until all onco ngalu Bl
wore Handing on their chairs and eluttcrintf H
thn air with Hags, handkerchiefs, und banners, fj
This wus nt eighteen minutes to 2 o'clock. The) SU
cheering was tlenremtig. Tho )nlls of tha B
Southerners pierced every cnr. Tho ladlos
caught tho wild contagion of tho ,wj
moment and thrashed tho air with, ill x
thoir nnndkorchlefs, fans, und pnrnsols. At
Homebody elthei Rill Gray of Toxas or Jim ynl
1 l.ouiy of Pittsburgh, loosed a live roostor on ml
tho Secretary's desk. Somebody olso In shirt
sleoves nnd a plug hat run out n flshpnlo from mm
tho gnlleiy nnd waved 11 gray handkerchief nt jM
tho ond of it Again tho banners ot tho dole- fgjB
gates wero torn from their fastening and car- OT
iledovoi to form unow tho cluster of the day jH
boforo abovo the heads of tho NowYorkors, BtH
l'roiu out tho thicket of slender poles Roswoll jrlM
P. 1 lower ctrrloj Now York's iitanduid to hol3t J8.JJ
It by the sido of that of Indiana, which hnd Mm
already mndo its triumphal war to a position, inl
nbovo Chairman Colllns'shead The slirleklnir jnl
and whit-tllng. thn bugle blowing and c it call- Bl
lug. the " III-) I'b," ami tho hurrahs lasted eight HI
minutes for Thurman. WLf
, A hen comparative Fllenco wns obtained. Col- sgi
nrado withdrew horvotes for Rlack and cast III
them, llko so many laurel wreaths Into tho mi
Thurman basket. Gen Tom Powell of Ohio Ft r
1 pushed his wai to tho front to say thnt thoro U
!iad boonamlstakn lu thoOhlovoto; that sho HJ
wanted herfull forty-six billots honestly boxed, MS
fnr Thurman. Shanklln of Indiana withdrew Ujfa
1 tho numo ot Gov. Gray, and, tendering In- mm
dlana's votes to Thurmtin. moved that his nom- fM
lnation bo mudo unanimous. He t-nid that 3 ira
tho Impression had gono abroad thut Mr. Mao- SIB
Donald was at tho beglnnlngof tho movement tttfJJ
lu favor of 'ihurman. 'ibis does tho groat hfjK,
cltlen injuutlce. He hnd nothing to do with VUr
, It. It camo from tho PuclUo const, nnd, sold Jf
Shanklln. "I hope the peoplo of tint coast ;K1
will enjoy It ns much nfior tho Nmomber WM I
election as they appear to bo onjovlng It now." Uf
I Tlie Chairman Mild that it had beonmovod JOB
by Colorado and seconded by Indiana thnt tho WM
nomination of Mr. Thurman bo mado by nccla- urn
rn.ition. Ludoubtedly bo meant unanimous. JM
I It vvus so at all events. Irl
There were loud shouts for a spoech front Bill
Col. i'ellons of Neff York, who sat on the plat- la
form, but he proved shy as n maldon, and tried H
to hide himself behind two burly men in tho XJIj
seats ahead of him flH
THE CIOSINO PROCEKDrNOS. JOB
Tho closing proceedings of tho Convontlort mfm
vveie of the usual otiler. Resolutions thanking WW
tbeolllcen of tlie Convention, tho poonloof St. nflfi
Louis, tho Ktunngruphoru, tho reporters and rjfjVj
the press were adopted. It wus nnnouncod ifW
thnt tbo old and new members of tha National ieffi
Committee nnd tlie members of tho Commlttoo Hj
on Nutlllcutlon would meet nt their rooms la
the Southern Hotel at 4 P. M. Tlio following iMt
resolution offered by Col. I'ellows was adopted: HB1
,no(iM That this Convention, having onmpieted the ma
bu.inee. for whloh It a..embled canuot separate with SnM
out an expression or It deep sense of tho Irreparable IriSI
lo.. which, since the great triumph lu lsst, the people yMm
re. lured to tl.e peinocr-eilc parly the adinlut.iratlon ot .mM
the general ooveriunelit. for Jt years confided to ita op- UlflJl
potienc he. been .u. tains 1 by that party in the death cf EBifli
the four mt distinguished of its members, who. during; mm
those years had been It candidate for the Presidency L fW
or the lulled Slate Wiutleld bcott Hancock, the "I
superb soldier lii war and the fearless assertsr of the ' ,fi
suprimacy of ttie taw tu peace, barauel J. Tildeu. the e Jlfeatl
leadrr an I able exponent e f the immortal prlucpiletoC . JH
.leffet son lend the sagacious and triumphant political I jH
leatrr who refused to right by force the great wronif ' I 3M
w lifch had defrauded him of the high otllco to w Itlcti he t ftegf
hud been elecledi Horatio Seyiuonr, Iho gifted orator B' IK
anl matchlss leader of tuen. who held througU wl Irl
all his Uf, the boundless confidence of lua u fr
party, anl Oorge 11 VlcClellan the brilliant J M
organizsr of the armies it tlie Union, as muu4 z
in Id political principles as he was faithful In the per- m
I fonnance of hi. orilcia! duties, the great and noble son t,S
who iu so brief a period il haa had to yield tu the 'UfJ
cold embrace of the grave, and, though wo havo parted ' jPfj
with their mortal remain they will live forever In the Mali
grateful hearts of the party they honored and served,
and their generous-minded countrymen of evcrv party fff
I will cherl.li all through their lime the sterol and beau. 9t
I Uf ul memories of tlie usetullr and illustrious lit ea, ma
On motion of Gov. Abbett, tho Convention 'Hh5
then adjourned sine die, 1 1 W'l
HErTINO OP THE NATIONAL COMMITTEE. f'jj
I The National Domocrntio Commlttoo of 13H ffl
I met at 4 P. M. at tho Soutborn Hotol. On mo- TtU'l
tlon of Stnntor Gorman. Mr, Rarnum win tljw
ejected temporary Chulrmnn. On motion ot
Mr. Molienry of Kontiicky. Mr. Samuel Pasco 11
of Unrlda wns elected temporary Hecretnry, Bil
and hdward R. Dickinson of New York was mW
elected olllclnl stmiogrophor. A voto ol thanks IV
was given to Mr. Itanium, Chairman, Mr. Iff
.?nrilit.1lril. 111
ADeeek's Porou. Plasters stand uy
Unequalled and may w ell command Kll
The praise ot all throughout the laud, dg. jVfJ
JVo ftlare fttoa. Far H J
Home cleaning. Tyle'i Parlln 1 Uuf f er taabJ4i 1 fin

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