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The sun. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, January 22, 1892, Image 1

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r F 'YOU SEE IT IN T I ' ' iA M lMJt . I "IF YOU SEE IT IN 'jJ
IT'B BO." 6 J miySrtrS 1 IT'S SO." 'II
UXNO. 144. ' ffEW YORK, FRIDAY, JANUARY ' 22, 1802. PRICE TWO CENTS. T ifl
& democratic coxrxxnoir xo jik
II T Fifteen Ballota e Deetde om the
ri " n,(ftro"t Me or the ni-
loltcC Indlnnnpoll, Cincinnati, Mllwao.
I,,,, and Trei. e Malne, Which Wm
.Not Candidate. Ironed Like Winner
rW York Started with Five Vnte',
jrehrd Ten. iibiI Then Hltpped Out of
U lUce-Th Oratory Preceding the
lUHotUB-'Iurnly of l'bllndelphla Ret.
celt'd " (he Member at' (he National
teaintlHee trnm reanaylvunla.
ffuBisoioN. .Inn. 21,-Tho Democrntlo Na
tional Committee to-night selected Chicago as
thApUcn In which to hold tho National Con
tention, ami .Juno 2 1 was fixed as thailato. It
tM fifteen billots to deoido upon tho place.
nthefollmvlng tulile shown:
iiw. i JEXiji : J
! I " B s I : I I
T " II M 3 S 3 7
i " ' ' .... lil lib 18 3 7
: iii y i i s i.v i -.1
v i i (i; i i ns-
f " s id mi i ,li- l in
, ! N 3 3 3 - 19 ii
- 3 9 7 I 3 3 - I . 17
C " ' t Sit ft) A III 1 - I A
,n """. 11 3- I 6 fi
ll - 4 . II I 10 I I
. .... M7M .11 I 1 f. -
in ". W I I -
14.... -'5l 3 I 3-
i' Sli l I I-
Therewas much Chicago talk In the air this
mornlne when tho members of tho several
rlolecathns began to gather about tho Ar
llncton Ilotol. It was rumored that Chairman
llrioi. Senator Hill, Sonntor Gorman, nml
rctiator lliu hour, now known ns tho "Big
I'our." hail decreed that tho Convention should
go to Chicago. Tho reasons woro sulci to bo Ita
impl) facilities fortaklnc euro of a crowd and
Its uuM'Uito impartiality In a political scnso.
lliis was stienuously denied by Chlcaco men
who aro hero nnd by tho Democratic moralers
it Hie Illinois delegation who aro taking any
Interest In tho contest Kansas City especially
teemed to ho tearful that Chlcaco would carry
off tli prlzo. and St. Paul also complained
that the World's Fair olty was working iu an
iirJerh.inded manner to secure the Conven
tion, l'l nulls' a tolecram r.nmo from ono of
thoneoiberaof tho Iroquls Club sayine that
the Chii-HUu Democracy did not doslro tho C in
vention, and earnestly protestlne ncatnst tho
eomMcrntlon of that city as a candidate This
Pf.'im'd to qulot tho kiokors. und tho work of
lobbying nas lesumed without fear of Chl
iiteo. As curly as 0 o'clock the hotel corridors
veto thronced with friends of the various con-te-tlnc
cltl'-s. and earnobt pleas for tho sov
ernl rlvali were to be heard on overy hand.
It was 1'.' o'clock when tho National Com
mittee assembled In the bltr banquet room of
Hie Arlington Ilotol and wns called to order by
Chairman Brlco. John W. Ross, tho Demo
cratic memborof the Board of District Com
mlsfloners. made a speech of welcomo to tho
mambers of tho committee, and ho was fol
lowed by Secretary 8. P. Sheorln. the Indiana
member of the committee who read the call of
the meettnc and then called the roll of States.
It was announced that nit of tho Btutes
Tore represented except four, and proxies
for theso were subsequently pro-ented.
Bon T. Cable appeared for Erskino M. Thelps.
the Illinois member; J. J. Itiehardson repre
sented Iowa, Concressman Mitchell was pres
ent for Wlsronsin, 0. M. Barnes for Mlchlcan.
JlklmolJ. Doran for Mlnncbota, and Frank I'.
Irnlnnd held a proxy for Gov. James E. Boyd
ol Nebraska. HcnatorVilnHof Wisconsin held
the proxy al John W. Jones, tho Idaho mom
ber. and he was tho first member to addross
tliecouimlttea after Commissioner Ross hnd
imule tho speech of welcome Mr. Vilas
merely said that ho bold a proxy,
nntl ns n proxy member of the com
mittee ho moed that an oxecutlvo
M-sion ho held in order to pass upon tho
mill ntlals. to hear seral contests, and to
map nut the worfcof the committee. Ilissuc-iti-tluii
was adopted, and the committco went
Into executive session.
Hie eXtTiitiie sesbion lasted about an hour,
and tho cnniiulttu disposed of the only throe
i'ontets that nimo up. Ex-Concressman V.
J. Hh) es. w ho was a member of tho committee
t.iurH.irs nco. appeared us n contestant for
the place held by J. J. Rlchardbon, the Iowa
nioiiiber. , It was shown that Mr. Rlclmnl
w.n lield the certitlcato of tho Mnto
Commltloo of Iowa, and no cliunuo
w.nin,iilo, Mr. Hayes's claim bclntt rejected.
James Kerr nf IViinsylvanla. now tTerk of tho
nouso of Representatives, was a s hort time
neo appointed a member of the committee to
llll the vacancy caused by tho Uoath or William
J. hi-ott. .Mr. Kmr's appoiutmont was mad o
by the hxecutive Committee of the National
lorn mitten, and was inorely intended to lie
tempouiry. Yesterday tlie btato Committee of
leniKvIv.inla elected Mr. Scott's successor,
naming Wm. F. Harrity. Mr. Hnrrity np-l-eirrd
before the committee thU moru
Irc with his credentials, and. to avoid
n einiarrussliic contoRt. .Mr. Kerr ro
yened. 'Hid place was clven to Mr. Hnrrity
Tim other contest was over Montana's pluco in
the idimiiltteo. .IuiIbo Mitchell of Helium
I'Mlmcil to liu thodulyaccredlted meuitiur.aiid
no wns iMiiitested by l A. Broalwntor of tlio
mine town. 3lr. Jlroadwator appeared to lino
the lout of tho ai-mimont, mid was seated.
J Ids no! ion of tho committee was not relished
l'Ttli.t3lil".-iiUhi.ii Lion, who hud counted upon
'Htgn Mitchell' votu, and tho St. l'uul im-n
Ji'iei'orrespondlnKly elated. slncn Broadwater
liad orj,reSM., jt8 ureferenco for their city.
iliu iimio lor lioldlnc the Convention wns
tmaflx.Ml. .luun'Jl bolnn finally selectod an tho
iljte. Unsohitlons of respect to tho memory
ol Judeo Mellcnry of Kentucky and V. J-N-ntt,
iin-eiixHil niembors of the committee,
ri'm!pti.(, and tho committee then tooku
f'o-B until 4 o'clock. During tho recoBs a
luiii ;h wis served to tho memborsof thecom-
t-eiiyChalrniiinlirlci'. . ...
"Ui'ii the commit teo reassembled at 4o'olnck
jiQi'talnib of tho several cities asklnc for tho
' oiii'-iitloii worn heard. Twenty niliititos weio
MM!! t,i ,.ncli city in which to present Its
" iiis. und the roll call of tho contestants was
f ii Ik" "llihabetloftl order. Cincinnati was
lWflit. .iii.l William M. Ramsey made tin
J'l'eninu speech. HIh speech. Ilko most of
JJioienliieii lollowod. was full of detiiils as to
' iu acit ..r the city lor taklnc euro of tho
r.ijr.,u,l,c ,! rnr(mi f,icnitlos.itvu-
leau. Tatit.i;u4anduttiactions. He said that
!..i s ,viiuin u short distance of thn
lentroof inpulutlon of the United htatos. nml
lAW"'.1"" tentorial eentrit of tlm country.
l iS!iH!l,e!liiiiied onn Democrntlo Convention
JJ,i7;J,'?lllohntiRrictliinof nil the delegates
Jd. ,V"rB whiiHttondod. and In the twnlvn
M' 6lni'0 hud increased its facilities in
in-,iJip"ct' It had hotel ne.'Oiiimodatlnns
IS., i 'JwiHons. nnilthom was room in tlm
wli'B nousi.8 for fully l'.MiOD more. It had
5 "Miiti..ii hall with a seating cnpnclly or
s'n.i . i, i r' !""'i,i,v Dually grew entliuslnstlii
till '' "ili-'',l,",ll"f''tho Demoeratlii pnriyln
IJnf," .''''I'1" 'in tho condition that
ine nuty ,,t u ,?n, patrrul pom nnlii
IntM,1 ':l1",l,1''. He said that Ohio had been
n iL.'!,"."1!" I" Hi" last election,
tilt i.1 r,l,"ltt' nils to on Issue on which tlm
th'su '" ,l,"llvlded. Ho did not say that
''"HiosllMjr nuobtlon. but ho told tho
W . V,','" ' the lsuo whloh had divided
In thJ , I ,virBVJ and loft 'he Htato to tho party
it SrJ1u;f,l,'"noUKlitto b postponod for
ti,,01'" Fallette foUowed. He declared that
iuTlH,??ino,la,1?J?s f. Cincinnati weFeuH.
Ii mn,.uTan.Tm"herclr.'' excen Chicago. At
"i tffe 2irtnA' 9'lcaK0'hore was a disposition
i tiiiuS h( B,"le..0' th0 comm tteemen to
lmemi,Hlrl,'.4f-p!litthejr ee""" suddenly to
ird i,nvr t.',at Chlcaue was not n tho contest.
w I.Z ",u,Pre!"'t'a "jBlr cnthUHlnsm. Ho
Dmri,.?r' Iheelectora voto or Ohio to the
nilHM ,",.W ?' ''"i1- "nllko Mr. Rampoy. ho
co I be SrW?n . and decliirod that Ohio
n'jfht'ro'tn'nd1,,' ' whoever
n..rI'''l,..,;"!llVr',',,?,'''.l 1,or cl!,,lnia throHgh
I I''" I ii mi VJ,0 ?.l'','"'-' Ho said that
I " 'let Ink, ..',!'; r Vi"nn,"".,,n ".'" hnudy
' i-tllni ii i.'V.l ' ".-i " 'lUnleii upon tin
1 a -I-. ?, ,tl'-?t "'as thocentroof a circle, with
1 ' . I M,o'..' ui ,!n"?V ,TU!'1" wliiolt weio n'
I ' ni ii .'" ,K.'i,f twenty.snvi.n btutns and
I'V I h i 1 1 .. ! 0l ""; l":Mltlon of the roun.
I.M.-I, ,.o ,, ,'". .' ,pHrilly located nnd .i-,lly
I lies r ."),,irVc ion,H- IJ1 railroad faell'
wcomm,, Ini in. fi'i'.i''8 hotels could fuinlsh
I UitniVd!.,?,' 'i i .(,o"?ntl0J. I'olitlcnl expe-
,K' deinunded that it 1,0 located In Detroit.
The Btate was Democrntlo. und If it cot the
Convontlon it would not only bring to tho sup
port of thn party candidate tho eight electoral
votes already insured by tho now law provid
ing for district representation, but It might
bring nil the others to which the btato Is en
titled. Then thoro wns good hunting and fish
ing In tho Mate, and It tho politicians didn't
euro for that kind of sport they could go fishing
for electoral votes and go gunning for what
was lelt of the Republican party.
. Congressman Logan J. Chlpmnn followed
Mr. Muybiiry. Ilo said that ho did not want
to reflect on Now lorfc. tlm homo of Cleveland,
Hill, and Richard Crnker. nor was ho disposed
to cast any reflection upon tho other compet
ing cities, but he was sum that tho proper
plaeo lor tho Convention was Detiolt. "If you
otn't give It to Detroit." ho said, "than locate
It In Minnesota. Wisconsin. Illinois, or Ohio."
This sentiment wns loudly cheered by tho St.
l'n nl. Milwaukee, and Cincinnati delegations.
Judge fhlpman said that his city hud just en
tuitulneJ tho national encampment of tho
lirand Army of tlio Republic, nnd had cared
for the thousands of vMtois nmply and
easily. Ilo declared that tho gathering wns a
greet Republican demonstration, under the
leadership of lien. Russell A. Alger, a candi
date for l'resldent on the Republican ticket of
Wi'J. In closing. Mr. Chlpiuan again declared
that, wlieiovor the Convention should bo lo
cated. -Michigan would go Democratic If
you can't coino to Detroit." ho said, then
come to some othor Western city." The West
em delegations again cheered, nnd aftortho
confusion had subsided Indianapolis wns
fi'iiittrtr David Turplo modo the opening
speech for Indianapolis. Ills remarks wore
devoted principally to statistics as to that
city's hotel accommodations, Its number of
boarding houses, and Its railroad und telegraph
facilities. Tho Senator Rot a little mixed on
his guugrnpliy befoio ho got through and
spnko or "i'inclnnati. Jlo.." and "Baltimore.
Del." The Senator coneedod that nil of the
Western cities wore amply able totakocarnot
thn crowd, and perhaps wero entitled to politl
oil eonsldeiiitions In the tight, but he declared
that Indianapolis possessed advantages over
all. and ns Indiana whs tho pivotal Stato. the
Convontlon ought to ue conceded to her.
Charles U .lewelt. Chairman of the State
Central Committee, followed tho Senator and
nuidon political speech. He declared that In
Indiana evnry man Was a politician. This wns
particularly so In the Democrutia party, be
cause of tho bitter nnd unscrupulous fight
waged upon tlm party by the Republicans
merjr four yours. Indiana hnd been prac
tically tho battle ground in tlm Inst
four campaigns, nnd It had gone Re
publican twice and Democratic on two
iieeasions. Ho believed it would go
Dcmocintic In the coming election, but ho
wanted tho party to mnko success sure by
giving Indiana the Nntlonnl Convontlon. It
was nut n new sousatlon for Indiana to havo a
place upon the national ticket, but it would bo
a now sensation indeed for Indiana Demo
crats to have tlio Convention. Henssured tho
committee that nn earnest effort would bo
miuloto carry the stnto for the Democracy,
even if Indianapolis failed to get tho Convon
tlon. but ho felt that political wisdom would
locate the Convention at the Hoosier capital.
nuiiMis City hnd the next opportunity to pre
sent Its claims. G. V. Putnam made tho first
spcoch. Ho told how mnny passenger trains
run in nnd out of Kunsns City In a day. and ho
snld there wero Hi! hotels nnd 1(50 hoarding
houses In his town that wero yearning for
Democratic occupants. A convontlon hall
that would sent r.MMJO persons was to bo built,
mid he suggested that the committee send its
own architect, to supervise the construction.
An nmple fund hud boon raised for tho enter
tainment or delegates anil visitors, and Kan
sas City would ceitatnly give tho Democracy a
hearty welcome.
Senator Vest followed Mr. Putnam. Tie
made a rather humorous speech, and was fre
iiueutly interrupted by laughter and applause
He explain, d that Kuiimis City had greater
hotel accommodation, neenrdinc to its popu
lation, than nnv city in the United States,
They I. ad been left over from tho boom. Kan
sas City had built hotels, anticipating rt popu
lation of n million. The population had not
yet come, nut! the hotels weio nnxlous to en
tertain the Democracy. He said that if Kan
sas City could not get tho Convention it
ought to coino to some other Western
citv. New York did not need It. and
shouldn't have II. "New York will bo
tho battle ground In the coming Convention."
bo said, "an I we should not court a factional
tight livtnk'inc It to that city." Then he com
plimented tho Tammany tlgor. nnd said it was
bigger than any convention, and was not di
vided by tactions. Tammany always know
what it wanted, nnd its voice wos nlwaysunan
inioiis. Chicago didn't want tho Convention,
and did not need II : nor did the beautiful nnd
placid eityo Milwaukee need it. Milwaukeo
was not central, and was overshadowed by
its siter city, only eighty miles awny.
He was opposed to St. Paul because the
Democracy was already accused of tenting
on i.einiiilicnn eunip grounds. The Republi
cans wore going to hold their Convention in
Mlniieupolis, and tho Democrats should keep
out of that neighborhood. Besides. Missouri
was a Democratic State, and wns entitled to
party consideration. Its sixteen electoral
utes would be cast for tho Democracy whor
evor the Convention mlglit bo held and who
ever tho candidate might be. But there was
missionary work to bo done around tho bor
ders of Missouri, and tho Influence of
tho Convention, if hold in Kansas City,
might be effective lor good. Only across
thn river was the State of Kansas,
a prohibition Republican Stnto where social
Irrigation was impossible, except In cavernous
and uncanny recesses or amid the pills nnd
powders of a drug store. The speaker invited
the Doniocrncjr of tho nation to visit Kansas
Cit'y. enjoy Missouri Democrntlo hospitality,
and contemplate the arid political waste
across the river, wheio social drought and Re
publican fnnntlclsm prevailed.
tlov. l'uck or Wisconsin then nppenred for
Milwaukee. His speech was short, but it kept
the committee nnd the spectators In u roar
of laughter from beginning to close He left
the statistical details to Milwaukee speakers
who might follow him. but 1m told how tho
State had boon redeemed from Ropublican rulo
und wns now In good Demnciatin hands.
"Thoro is not a Republican oDlcehohler now
In the Slate." lie said, "from the man who
tends tho electric lights in the dome
which blnros out toward Mlnnosota and
Kansas City down to tiie stoker in tlm
engine room In tho tasementot the Capitol,
except one colored man, and wo keen him just
tor luck. Our climate Is so beautiful that our
own citizens walk the streets at night from
eholce. Conio and luing your wives wltli you,"
lie suid nn a coneluding nppenl to tho commit
tee, "mid our Indies at home will tako cure of
them and give tbu husbands a ehaticc."
Mayor Somers followed. Ho piesented a
written guarantee of SIOO.OOO raised for tho
entertainment of tho Convention, nnd repre
senting citizens whoso wealth is estimatod at
S.'o.lHiu.OlMt. lie snld that tho Convention hull
would nccommodate'22.(MKj jiersons, nnd that
the hotels of Milwaukee wero nmplo for the
largest crowd that could be gathered. Ho
s.ild tho city could entertain enslly fjO.000
guests, and in closing ho filed with tho secre
tary tho coitlflod statement us to Milwaukee's
Mr. Donnelly mndoafew romnrks. In which
he eited the political Importance of holding
tlmCi.liventlmi In Wisconsin. Mllwuukeo was
the centre of the Gorman population, ho suid,
and the (iernians held tho balance of power,
if tlm city went Democratic at tho spring nice
tlon the State would surely follow in the fall.
If tin. Convent Ion were Klvento Milwaukee Its
liilliioncn would lei Immediately felt in tho
city and thioiighout the statu, nnd Wisconsin
would give Its electoral voto for the Deuiu
emtio candidate.
Now York next presented her claims. James
Broslln. proprietor of the (lilsey House np
penred In behalf of the New York hotel keep,
ers. He said thoro weio 'J00 hotels In the city,
and thev could accommodate easily HKJ.OW
guests. Now York's people were hospitable,
nnd the hole! keepeis would promise
not to raise their nijes. lie thought tho
service of tho New ioik hotels was bettor
than that to In. found In any other city, nnd If
tint delegates to tlm Convention desired, it
would I'O iinmiged to ontiTtiiin tlinni at kuiiiii
of tho seashore hotels justoutuf New York.
They could eume tn the Convention m tho
morning, and, having biniight their families
with them, could siend the evenings at thoi.o
hllbuilmn idiiees nml summer resorts. Them
was a big shout vvlion Bresllii referred toSonu
tor Hill as "thogient Kohlnoor Democrat."
Comptroller Myers was the next speaker for
NowVurk. Ho i lodiiei'd his manuscript and
read an argument Indicating that New York
ought to have the Convention because It was
the great pivotal Statu und the greatest nope
of the Democracy. .......
John it. Fellows followed. He advised the
committee to bring the Convention to New
York because It was the real centre of Democ
racy. "If you want to learu Democracy at its
purest fountain." he said, "come to Now York
and tuke Inspiration from tho most enthusias
tic Democrat In thn land." The delegat on
In the rear of tlio room shouted Its approval of
thU sentiment, and Mr. Fellows wont on with
nn eloquent nppeul in behalf of his
city. He declared that whatever might
be tlm decision of the committee. New York
would givo at least U.'.tKvd majority lor tlm
ticket next fall New York, he said, did not
numl tho Convention in tho sense that some of
tlm ntlmr competing cities asked for It. buttho
invention needed Nuwiork. It needed Now
York because that city's facilities were ample
beyond those nf any competitor. Its litmus
pherii wan Democratic, and trie Democrats
who might attend from all purts of the country
could there Ipnrn lessons of Democracy that
would benefit thorn and Inspire them and di
rect them to succoss. Besides, every Amorl
can citizen hoped to visit New York before
death, ns he hoped to go to heaven aftorwnrd.
and for 'hut reason, too, the committee should
locate the Convention In New York, and giro
every Democrat in the land an opportunity to
visit It.
San Francisco's appeal was short, apparently
becauso those who made It felt that It was
hopeless, M. F. Tarpey, tlm member of the
National Committee for California, made tho
first spoech. Ue spoke of Ban Frnnclsco's nm
ple hotel accommodations. He deolared that
It wns rivalled by no city In tho Unltod States.
Tho railroad facilities were nmply sufficient,
nnd Mr. Tarpey, In behalf of tho city, promised
that It tho Convontlon were located in San
hrnnclsco a rate would be furnlshod each
dnlegnto nnd National Committeeman nnd vis
itor from tho Fast of $.r0 from tho Missouri
River to tlm const and return, good for six
months. Tho hall, printing nnd music would
ho furnished freo, nnd the hotels would ngroo
not tochnrgo any more than tholr regular
, J. V. Coleman, representing tho buslnoss In
terests of the city, lollowod In a brief speech.
In which he repeated the assurances made by
Mr. Tarpey. Ho also declared that the young
Democrats of tho coast felt that tho party
ought to recognize them by giving tho Con
vention to their section of the country. Ho
said that little recognition hnd beon glvon to
the const by the Domociacy. and If tho Con
vention, wero located at San Francisco, not
only might a political Influence lie developed
in favor of tho party on tho const, but the
young Democrats would be encouraged tor the
future. Ilo could assure the delegates nnd
visitors of n cordial welcomo and hospitable
St. Paul was the Inst city to bo heard. Bofore
any of tho spoeches wero made, n telegram
signed by a local committco was road stating
thntslOO.tXH) hnd noon raised for tho con
struction of a tiro-proof auditorium In which
to hold tho Convention. It would havo a seat
ing capacity of llt.OOl). This wns lllcd with
Secretary Sheorln. nnd E. V. Lnwler made a
short address. He said that 51'J pasengor
trains went In and out of Kt Paul daily, nnd ho
gave statistics regarding tho hotols. lie said
St. Paul had no favorite sons or dark horses,
nnd wns committed to nn political cnndldato
and pledged to no political thoory. St. Paul
nskedforthe Convention In good faith, and
promised to give it tho clearest political at
mosphere touo found In tho whole country.
Kx-Congrossman Wilson followed inn rather
long speoch. in which ho told of tho recent.
Domocrntlc gains In tho Northwest, and thn
Iiopo held nut to tlm party for tho future. Tlm
Democratic parly of the nation had rather
overlooked tho Dotnocrats of tlio Northwest,
but since the principles of Democracy were
beginning to spread in that section, thoy felt
that they ouehtto bo recognized. Ho believed
tho location of tho Convention nt St. Paul
would have n potent intluence, nnd that tho
Democratic majorities given in tho last Con
gress election would be iiicreaod. Tho hopo
of Hie Democracy wns in tho Northwest, nnd
especially tho farmers of that section woro
aligning thomselvos with the faith that tho
Democratic party had been teaching tor years.
This closed tlm speeches for tlio various
cities, and soon after 7 o'clock tho committed
took n recess until H.
Whon thocommlttoe reassembled ntOo'cloek
It wont Into executive sosslon nnd began bal
loting. Much to the snrprlso of ovorybody
else, Kansas City led on the first ballot with HI
v.ites. Milwaukeo nnd Sun Francisco hnd
10 apiece. St. Paul got 7. New York .".
Cincinnati .'!. Indianapolis and Detroit 1! each,
and Chicago, although not a candidate, re
ceived one. Kansas City lost ono on tho
second ballot nnd Milwaukee gnlnodtwo votes,
standing respectively 11! and ID. St. Paul's
voteremnlned unchanged nnd so did San Fran
Cisco's. Cincinnati dropped toonlyone and Chi
cugo gained ono. Indianapolis got three instead
of two, Now York wns reduced to four, and De
troit held her own with two. On the third bal
lot several complimentary votes wvnt
to San Francisco, running that mty's
support up to II teen. Chtcngo gained
another one and hansns City lost sev
en, hor vote being thus suddenly reduced
to five. Milwaukee dropped down to only
eight. St. Paul took third place with nine. Cin
cinnati got three. Indianapolis two. nnd New
Y'ork und Detroit only ono each. The fourth
ballot wns about as badly scattered.
St. Paul shut up to first placo
with thirteen votes. nnd Milwaukee
held second place, though she polled only R
Indiannpolis got 7, Kansas City tt, Chicago and
Detroit 3 each. San Francisco lost her com
plimentary votes, dropping to only ''. New
York had just 1, as sho had on tho previous
On tho fifth ballot Cincinnati took first rank
with eleven votes, and Kansas City and Mil
waukee tied each other for seeond placo with
ten apiece. St Taul ban eight, a loss of live.
New York got four, and Chicago merely re
tained her three. Indianapolis diopped buck
to her original two. Detroit received just ono.
and San r runclsco went out of the race.
On the sixth ballot Detroit was fnvored with
a complimentary vote, or rather the committee
continued its experiments in trying tho
strength of various cities. Detroit got It) votes
in place of tho modest 1 it had recoived
on tho previous ballot. Milwaukee went
buck to eight, but held second place, nnd St.
Paul also lot two, takingthird place with only
six votes. Kansas City got five. New York and
Indianapolis three apiece, nnd Chicngo and
Cincinnati two ench, tho latter city losing nine.
Another experiment was tried on the soventli
ballot, and lies Moines, which had not been
nnnnunced as a candlnuto. received 17 votos,
leading all the others. Milwaukee got back
one of tho votes she had lost and
polled nine, und Kansas City gained
two. getting seven. Four went to
St. Paul, three each to Chicago and New York,
two to Cincinnati, und ono npieoe to Indianap
olis and Detroit.
More experiments were tried nn the eighth
ballot, and the voters that had complimented
Des Moines with their support deserted the
lown city for Indianapolis. The luttor'.s voto
was suddenly Increased from one to twonty
two. The Indiana shouturs In the lobby out
side nenrly went wild over the sudden pros
pects of succoss. Milwaukee's voto was un
changed, lumens City and St. Paul got five
apiece. New York and Chicago had three each,
ns before, and Cincinnati and Detroit brought
up the rear with ono upioce.
On the ninth ballot Milwaukee got a boom.
Its voto went up from t to '20, Its highest pre
vious vote having been 10. New Y'ork tnnk a
spurt to It). Kansas City and St. Puul recoived
(I apiece. Chicago 4, and Indianapolis. Cincin
nati, and Detroit 1 apiece.
On tho tenth ballot Milwaukeo led agnln
with 18 votes and Chicago pushed up to sec
ond place, lecelving Hi votes. St. Paul pot 8
and Kunsns city 7. Cincinnati dropped out
of the light nnd Indianapolis. New York, and
Detroit recoived one nplece.
Indianapolis dropped out on the eleventh
ballot. St. Paul got only six and Kansas City
three. New York nnd Detroit held their ono
npieee, nnd tho light was between Milwaukee
nnd Chicago. The Cream City felt pretty sure
of the prlzo when Its voto was announced as
1!'J. lucking only four of enough, but Chicago
gained one more, snoring 14.
The twelfth I allot showed an Increase of ft
for Chicago, her vote reaching 17, while Mil
waukee still led with 20. A report came out
that Milwaukee hnd lilt, but six of her sup
porters changed their votes and no choice wns
leached. St. Paul still clung to her), and In
dianapolis. New Y'ork, nnd Detroit to their 1
nplece. Knn-ns City received .'(.
The thirteenth ballot was about the same.
Milwaukee gaining one nnd still lending with
21, while Chicago crowded her close with 17,
Kansas City gained ono from St. Puul und Now
York dropped out.
The contest was ended on the fourteenth
ballot. Chicago's voto ran up to 27, ono more
than necessary, and Wllwnukeo lost three,
scuring only 18. Kansas City got two and St
Paul two.
The fight was nverand to tho city of Chicago,
nlthuugli not at any tlmo a candidate had
been uwnrded the Convention. The committee
then adjourned to meet at the call of tho
Fire men noiiKKn this trick.
Three Called for llrer, tine lor Rhlae 'Wine,
and One Wanted the House.
A well-dressed stranger entered Ttclnhnldt
Jnhn's solonn, at .'t.fllS Third nvenue, two
we,eks ago. nnd said ho wanted to buy n lot of
Rhine wine. Then n customer eame In with a
hill of largodenomlnntlon. nnd John pulled his
wallet from Its hiding place to make change.
No Rhino wine was sold. About noon yester
day three men entered, seated themselves at a
table, nml called for beer, A fourth came In
und took n scat at annthor table.
The Rhino wine man of two weeks before
next appeared, and Jalm concluded to servo
the wholesale purehusor first when the soli
tary young man walked up to the liar und in
troduced himself as a real estate man.
"I have a friend who Is anxious to buy this
house. He will pay a round sum for It and I
should like to take a run through tho house."
he snld.
"Go ahead. I can wait" said thn Rhine wine
man. and John started on a tour of Inspection
with the real estate man. Ho left the saloon
In possession of the four customers.
John got tinck In time to soe the four men
hurrying out of the saloon. Ills big pocket,
book had been taken. Ho turned to toll his
loss to the real estate man nml found that ho
too had disappeared. John guvo ehnsv, but
tlm live men Imd escaped.
There was MOO In cash, n cheek for HO on
tho Twonty.thlid Ward Bank, a check for l2,"i
on the Continental Bank, nnd u cheek for
about $30on the American Exchange National
Bnnk In the pocketbook.
Inliu reported his loss totlm Tremont police.
Ho selected Froderlck Collins from the pic
tu res in tho Rogues' Gallery as resembling the
real estute speculator.
Itupfcl Brewing Co.'n Manhattan Beeri
Brivid from mtlt sod hopi only, 22V E. lists it. 4n
President Harrison Criticised for Hln Delay
In Bending; the Correspondence to Con.
njrees Secretary Blaine rjnld to be Re.
sponsible for the Delay five Monitors
Bclns; Fitted Out-Heeretary Tracy atao
Arranging: tor Traneportntlon of Supplies
WAsnntaTON, Jan. 21. Both Houses of Con
gross having adjournod over unttt Monday, no
message from tho Prosidont can bo sent in for
three days at loast Tho knowledgo of this
fact hns served to losssn tho oxottomont about
Chilian affairs, and to causo tho talk of war to
rapidly subside Thoro have beon absolutely
no dovolopments In tho controversy to-day.
No cable despatches have boon rocolvod. and
no conference hold. Thore woro few outward
signs of excltemont at the Navy Department,
but those vrtio had a knowledge of what
was going on behind closod doors as
sorted that tlio authorities had relaxed
in no degroo from the position of expectation
and preparation which it has held for tho past
week. An ofllcor who sees a groat deal of tho
Secretary of tho Navy, and Is in nt all tho con
ferences and secrot meetings that aro hold In
Mr. Tracy's private office. Is authority for tho
statement thnt tho preparations for war with
Chili go on In not only equal measure as dur
ing tho past fow days, but that thoy have been
in fact redoubled. Tho action of tho Navy De
portment In continuing its efforts Is tho
strongest proof that the poacuful aspect
of tho situation may bo disturbodat nny mo
ment. Tho (Administration Is hopeful that
some assurance of apology will bo forthcom
ing from Santlngo within a day ur two.
Tho action of tho Prosldont in doluying the
sending of his messngo is criticised sovorcly,
both by those adherents of Mr. Blatno who nro
not friendly to Mr. Harrison nnd by tho warm
supporters and defenders of tho Proaidont It
wns stutod several days ago by more than ono
member of tho Cablnot who expectod his
words to be published, that the mossnge would
bo sent to Congress not later than to-day,
and yet nothing bus been received to niter tho
situation or mnko tho insult of tho Chilians
loss nggrnvatlug. Thore is a general fooling
that in pursuing a courso of vacillation and
delay tho President is weakening his hereto
fore strong nnd popular position In the contro
versy. In all that Is said on tho subject of do
lay tho nume of Blnlno is mixed up. nnd it
seems to bo vory genornlly agreed that the
Soeretary of Stato has successfully opposed
tho composition of a warliko message,
and even tho formal submission to Con
gress of tho Chilian correspondence.
There Is. nnd has been all along, concealed
criticism of what somo of the other Cabinet
officers regard as Mr. Blaine's Interference
Mr. Hnrrlson. nccordlng ton confidant of tho
President, rinds himself in the delicate posi
tion of playing into lllnino's linnds or acting
on the dictates of his own wisdom, which is to
send tho messago und correspondence without
further delay, nnd thereby invite the enmity
of Mr. Blaine and his many friends.
Tliodelav may havo all the significant and
sensational features of personal nnd political
intriguing, but there are. it must lie admitted,
real and more honest reasons why the mes
sage should not bo sent in to-morrow, and
why It may not go In for a week. The deposi
tions nro not all in from Snn 1'rnnclsco.
where the investigation of the attack on
the Baltimore's seamen from the Ameri
can standpoint luu been conducted by
Col. Remy. the Naval Judge Advocate.
It is essential to the moro perfect understand
ing of the affair which has brought about the
controversy between the two countries, thnt
the testimony of the men and ofllcors who
were concerned in tho attack, directly nnd In
directly, should bo carefully read, and the ma
terial substance of the inquiry made a basis of
nny advisory message to Congrrss thnt may bo
sent in. 'J ho Secretary of tlio Navy has
directed Capt. Schley, tho commanding officer
of tho Baltimore and Lieut McCrea. u junior
ofllcorof tho vessel, to proceed to this city, and
It is understood that they aro already on their
way to Washington. It is desired to get from
them nny details of the attack on the sailors
nt alpuiraiso which may appear to bo neces
sary, and thoy will be asked to fur
nish all information regurdlng Chili which
would bo likely to bo of valuo in
mapping out a campaign. Lieut. McCrea was
tlm ofilcer who represented tlm men of Ids
vessel during the inquiry made by the Chilian
authorities, nnd on that occasion actod as the
Interpreter. His knowledge of what tlio Chilians
really did extinct from the witnesses Is of
portineiieo iii tho present Investigation, blnco
the Chilian authorities havo represented
mo state of alTairs nnd tho mon of the
Baltimore another. McCrea wns nlso the
intelligence ofllcor of tho ship, nnd his princi
pal duty wns the furnishing of Information on
technical mntters to tlm oftlco of naval Intel
ligence. Hu Is familiar with tho country and
tin) Inngungo or the Chilians, and Is under
stood to havo brought buck usoful Inrormution
regarding tlio detenecs or Chili. Both olllcers
would be valuable additions to the temporary
Cabinet which Secretary Tracy has drawn
about him In the preparation of a form of at
tack on Chill when the timo shall come. If it
Mr. Clement A. Griscom. tho manager of the
International Steamship line, hns been in tho
city for several duvs, nnd has had frequent
talks with Secretary Tracy. It is un
derstood Hint nrrnngements havo been
Perfected with (IiIh comrnny for tho use of
fourof its steamers as transports In tho event
of wnr. The details of tho arrangement urn of
course kept secret, but it Is runmicd that they
call for the Incorporation Into tlio navy
for tempoinry servlco of the Pennsyl
vania. Ohio, Indiana, and Illinois. The
department hns perfected arrangements for
the IncieuHOd transportation overland which
would be necessary In the ease of war. Presi
dent Roberts of the Pennsylvania Rail rend
was with the Secretary on this business early
in tlm week.
The force of monitors which It haB been con
templated to prepare for servlco will bo In
creased in numerical strength by tho Wyan
dotte, ono of tlm old single-turret monitors,
which has been lying at Richmond for a num
ber of years. Ordeis wero insuud to-day to
hove tho ship taken to Norfolk for cleaning nnd
lilting for sen, This fives a total monitor
foice of live, us the Comanche is being fitted
nut nt San Francisco the Montnuk nt Leagiio
Island, tlm Nantucket nt New York, und tho
Pnssale at Norlolk. These formidable ships
will bo ready for servlco in ai.out throe
weeks. They mo each equipped with two
l.Vlncli smooth-bom glint, and would
be a valuable reuturo in tlm const
defenco ol tills country if any disturbance
should require our morn modem vessels in
foreign Paris. If tho force of an antagonist
should bo sufficient to compel tlm Increase of
the regular nav 1 force sent out from our
navy yards. It is the intention of the ordnance
officers to lit theso monitors with eight-Inch
bruecli'loudlng rifles, mounted on proper car
riages, and tney will probably form quite a
feature in our force
Among those who hnve boen summoned to
Washington by tho Hecietaryof tho Navy Is
Gun. Ii. V. llydo of tip. Hath, Me.. Iron
works, who arrived heie to-duy und had
a talk with tlm Scorntniy. In thn
event of war with (bill thn present
ships nt the e.'inmund of tlm department will
prol ably siiillee for all purposes ol attack, un
loss tho strength of too opponent should unex
pected Irmnteilalb-dovolojMind then the nnval
work pending will have to bo rushed to n com
pletion. It Is to anticipate oven these lemoto
contingencies that Grn. Hyde. Mr. Cramp, and
the othor shipbuilders. Including the contrac
tors for the practice cruiser, have been
consulted as to tlm facilities of their estab
lishments for meeting tho increase.! demand
upon them, Tho Bath Iron Works has the con
tract for tho Amnion ram nnd two gunboats,
one of which, the Mnchlns, hue been launched
and Is awaiting her macnlnery.The mm and the
Machias could be.lf theemorconcles of thecase
required It, flttod for service by August and
added to tho force In tho South Pacific. Gon.
Hyde will remain in Washington until Satur
day, by which tlmo Sir. Trucy hopos to be ablo
to give him somo definite Idea of tho needs of
tlm nuvy, .. , . .
It seems to bo gonernlly understood that
Commodore l'olger. the Nnval Chief of Old
nance, will lieiletulled to command tho Mon
terey in the event of wm.
It Is interc-tlng to note thnt the officers who
havo been selected to accompany him on that
occasion lire men of ability. Llcut.-Coin.
inaiidor S. M, Ack'.oy will bo the executive.
Lieut, h. W. IS. Deale, n iWgutor, and Lluut. I'.
I Donny in cliaigu of the marines.
Cnii'Ac.o, Jan. 2L Tho question wns sprung
iu World's Fair circles yesterday as to what
effect a war with Chili would have on the Ex.
position. Tho general opinion was that while
a conflict with that republic would do the Fair
no good, tt would do but little harm, Solicitor
Ooneral Uuttorwurth said; "Thure would, be
reallr nothing to fear from a war which would
bo coiulned to Chill, but no ono can tell what
complications might nrisowlth other nations
nnd seriously nfTect the Exposition tn Its rep
resentation from forolgn countrlos "
S London, Jan. 21. A special dospntoh to tho
m from Its correspondent nt Santiago, says
M immander Evans of tho Yorktown prudontly
Informed himself thnt Chill declined to accept
Mlnlstor Lean's pretension that tho mercan
tile flag protected refngoos. Ilo theroforo
carried tho refugees ho had on board his ves
sol to Cullno, rathor than put them aboard a
privnto ship and expose thorn to capture His
conduct, tho yvtnri correspondent says. Is
highly, appreciated hero, and Is contrasted
with tho hostile attitude or Minister Egnn.
grently to Com tnnnder Evans's advantngo. Ex
change has fallen n penny In consequence of
tho menaces of tho Unltod States Minister.
m n. a it ace hears froh caizz.
According ta nin Correspondent, Capt. Evan
Hlljhtly Bllaundersinod 'rhlnsn.
W. R, Grace A Co. asked their house In Val
paraiso l,y cablo for the facts regarding the
rcportod chango of mind on tho part of tho
Chilian Government about tho disposition to
bo modo of tho refugees transferred from tho
American Legation to tho United Btatos
ship Yorktown. Tho firm have rocelved a
reply by cable, and Mr. Uraco said yesterday:
"Tho Government of Chill novor had any
knowledgo. officially, of tho transfer by Mr.
Egnn of the refugees from tho Legation In
Santiago to tho Yorktown, tholr transfer hav
ing been made without any official recognition
by Chill. Tliotransnctlon. however, was winked
ut, or unolUclally permitted, by thorn In defer
ence to tho desires of tho United states Gov
ernment nnd as a proof of their good will
tuwnrd tho United States.
"As Boon, however, as tho refugees were
placed on hoard the Yorktown, I apt Evans
olllclnllynotlllod tlio connnanderof the marlno
district, know ns Valparaiso, that tho refugees
wore about to be transferred by him to mer
chant steamers which make a trip along tho
went coast of South America, touching ten
ports in Chill before arriving at u Peruvian
"Tho commander of tho mnrlne district
merely answered ofilcinllyto theCuptaln of the
Yoiktowii that tho refugees would havo to
take whntover risks In tho matter might apply
to thoin as refugees Irom justice.
"So that it is fMuin Hint tlio Captain of the
Yorktown did not understand the wholo posi
tion, nnd seemed to forget for a moment that
undor tho Constitution of Chili no power
vested in the Executive would bo nufllclunt ror
him to guiitanteu the safety of thoreltigecB if
thoy exposed themselves to the action of tho
municipal authorities nt tho different ports in
Chili where tho steamers might stop, und
wliero nnv public prosecutor might apply fur
or nny Judge issue an order of arrest.
This whole matter proves, ns strongly
ns could bo desired., that the Govern
ment of Chill is desirous of complying In every
way consistent with their powers In the prom
ises, with not onlv thn rights but with the de
sires of the United Stutes Government In any
questions that have arisen botween tho two
" Tho Idoa that tho salute fired by the York
town in hunorof tho Spanish Minister when ho
came on hoard in company with therofugoes.
hud nny effect upon the mind nt tlm Chilian
people, is floated with ridicule in alparaUo."
Mies Wlllnrd Doesn't Wunt War.
CntCAOo. Jnn. 21. Miss Francos E. Willard
to-day sent the following telegram relative to
the trouble with Chill to President Harrison:
T.xA. 'iiMil:
"The National Women's Christian Tom
peranco Union, with a membership of 200,000
and a direct following in tho houses of this
laud of not fewer than a half million, has al
ways boon devotod In ita patriotism and loy
alty nnd bollovos in ' Peace on eartli nnd good
will to men.' For years wo have, through a
national department organized for that pur
pose, work od nctlvolyto inculcate pence prin
ciples and practlco whonever wo hnd tho
power to do so. At our locont Convon
tlon in Boston wo authorized a memorial
to our Government asking that all dlftt
cultios within our borders with other
nations might be settled by arbitration. We
nlsouranit that this gieat nation should not
go to will' with Chill. This status nnd action
of tho National Women's Christian Temper
nnco Union is brought to the notice of the
President that wo may thank him for his
patience with tho distressed and distressing
little republic whose barbarous treatment of
our sailors will, wo hope be made the subject
ol arbitration. We beg also that the carbitra
meutoi arms may bo us steadily refused in
the futtuoas in tlio past, and that our great,
binvo nutlonmny thus set the koynoto more
und moie i le.irly among tho nations of the
eartli fur universal peace.
" With the highest esteem, I am, on behalf of
tho White Ribboners. yours iu love of God
and humanity, Frances E. W'iixahd."
Suing Hln St. .laraea Hotel Creditor for
S'JO.li lor Oettlnic nim Out.
Capt .William M.Connor, former proprietor
of thn St. James Hotel, hns brought action in
th? Supreme Court against u number of his
creditors claiming $200,000 damagos on the
ground that thoy Illegally secured his lease
and ejected him from tho hotol. The defend
ants nro: Milton Bobbins. William J.
Merrall. John W. Condit. Eugene G. Blackford,
tho DuGrnaf A. Taylor Co., William Ottman ACo..
Mortlock Petit, Charles Reed. Samuel B. Bus
com. tho Standard Ico Company, Charles Per
clval. W .t J. Sloane. William A. Blank.
Henry L. Herbert. Louis Seiford. Joseph Sel
ford. Charles Sellord. Robert M. Taylor.
.Michael O'Brien, and Ldwanl J. O'Brien.
Their claims aggregated STIMitM.
in his complaint Mr. Conner states that he
had a lease of the hotel and owned the furni
ture, wines, liquors, and other supplies In the
promises when, on Nov. 211 Inst, he wns elect
ed, and had conducted tho hotel for seven
yoiiib and had secured a largo patronage.
Ho admits making an imreoinent with his
credltois on Feb. 1!. IKil, by which George J.
Bascom was to conduct the hotel, bar, und
restauiant. Subsequently Bascom resigned
mid tlio creditors appointed a successor.
On Aug. 17. 18IH, Mr. Connor gave Milton
Robbins a bill of sain of tho property, mid
outstanding claims. He contends that his un
derstanding with them was that thoy worn to
pay from tlm revenues tho accrued rent and no
protect his lease, which ho alleges thoy have
not done. His counsel uro Coddington aud
Capt. Conner, it will bo remembered, was ill
nt Hot Springs when his wife was served with
notice of ejectment Irom tho hotel.
Mrs, liiirko Cuts llrr Thrnnt,
Catherine Burke, a widow, 40 years old. cut
her throat at 4 :!(() o'clock yesterday afternoon,
nt her home. Ilk" Fifteenth street, Jersey City.
About two years iigo, when Mrs. Burke lived
in Tenth stieet. sho foil out of n window, nml
her mind has been nffectivl since that time.
She has two ehildicn n Girl, oged 10. nnd a
boy, aged 8. Yentordny afternoon .he told tho
girl she was going to He down for n while, A
short time nftoiward thn girl heard moans,
nnd found her mother on tho bed with her
throat cut mid a razor grasped In her right
hand. Tho child's screams nrought several of
tho neighbors. Mis, Buiko was removed to
the hospital. The jugular vein is severed and
sho cannot recover.
V. It. Field HuiUlj KrciiauUiihle.
In tho five weoks that I- M. Field lias been
confined in tho Ludlow street jail Im h,i- lost
tieurly seventy pounds of flesh. His weight
when ho entered was 2-0 pounds, but it is now
hardly more than IM). Ills nppetito Is ns bad
ns ever. For tlio past three weeks an old fnm
lly nurso who had tho euro or 1 leld when ho
was a child bus been with him from 10 A.M.
to 8 P.M. Helms hot had his hair cut or his
face shaved since he bncame a prisoner, und
bis old frlonds would hardly recognize hlin.
Her Haskaad Died While She Was at the
Mrs. Conrad Willing of 173 West Twenty
fifth street went to the theatre Inst night with
her son-in-law, Wllllnm Lung, leaving her
husband nt home. When they got back tn tho
house they could gut no answer to the bell,
nnd Lmig climbed thiough a window. Ho
found Mr. Willing duud, presumably of licurt
diseuso. Mr. W llllug was 0:i yearn old.
A Cable Car Cnlllile Willi a TinrU.
Cablo cur fl( ran into n double ti tick 1-ist
night at Lexington avenue unit 1'Juth street,
'J Im headlight wns smashed, the rear wheels
were thrown oil tho truck, and travel was de
layed tun minutes. No one wus Injured.
Wm. Kocktfeller'e Foot
would not tar bitn polionta bail be worn McSwyny'i
ilinet. u Urr. Row. u, and juuu u oulliran won
tlitui wltuuui a bUtt.r.-xa, i
ue niLZ m: deposed.
A. Western Clerermnn who ha Dlaajraced
hi Frnfanalon,
Lincoln. III.. Jnn. 2L-ThoMneklnnw Pres
bytery of tho Cumberland Prosbytorlan Church
oonvenod horo to-day to dlsposoof thogravo
ohargos ngalnst tho llov. 15. 1 Prnthor. an
ovangollst. who hai beon stationed at Midland
City and Stanford. 111.
Prathor Ii a stalwart man of splondld
phvslquo. black lmlr nnd oyes. nnd wonrs cold
rimmed glasses. Hocamo here from Odessa.
Mo, eight yours ago, attondod tho Lincoln
Unlvorslty. was ordalnod in this Prosbytory.
nnd married a popular young woman of New
Ho hold his first chargo nt Midland City,
and was transferred from thoro owing
to dissensions in tho church. Whllo nt
Stanford, 111., rumors of conduct unbe
coming n mlnlstor wero frequently cir
culated, and a meeting was held by tho
Presbytery at Atlanta. III., to consider tho
mntter last fall. Tho most sorlous chnrgo
made against him nt that tlmo was making
false pretoncos. to wit becoming engaged to
a respectahlo young lady of Dement HL. whllo
having a lawful wife.
Tho accused Ovangollst pleaded guilty to tho
charge, nnd incensed tho Presbytery bydo
clnrlng ho knuw ho did wrong, but tho Lord
wus with him.
The Presbytory deemed him guilty of unbe
coming conduct, nnd appointed tho Itov. J. A,
Chase, President of Lincoln University, nnd nn
ui'tlvoCumborlnndlProshytnrlnn minister, to
administer a rebuke, which was done with
such caustic effect that tho subject Wept, con
fessed, nnd promised to do better.
Not long ago tho rebuked minister nikod for
a letter of dismissal and recommendation
when the Presbytery was In sosslon In Dewltt
III., but a remonstrance was lodged nnd tho
mutter referredto tho present session. Tlm
meet Inglioro Is theoutgrowtli of the request for
dismissal and lecommnndntlon, which is be
i.5, Ipqjjpil veliemontly by tho Rev. J. G.
White. Tho meeting is being held behind
closod doors.
"All thlssecrecy Is duo to the nnstlness of
tho ease" suid Dr. Danloy. pastor of the
church hero, this afternoon. The llov. Mr.
Chnsennd J. M. Waltham. members of tho
Presbv ten-, snld to a reporter thnt the Rov. J.
G. White. Chairman of the Investigating Com
mittee, had proof that Prnther had mnde Im
I'roper proposals to a young Indy In his house.
1 ho most astounding charge of all Is docu
mentary evldoneo from a Now York county, to
the effect that since being n mlnlstor l'ruthor
hns committed sorlous offences ugninst moral
ity thnt caused his incarceration in prison.
Thn man Is making no defenco and is in a
pitlablo condition. His eyes nro swollen from
weeping and his cheeks flushed with shame.
Ho admits ho has been hypocritical, decoltful.
nml offensive, but begs for lenlnnoy nnd pro
tection from nubile e'poauro. Hocondonos his
Immoral conduct with tlm plea Hint ho bus
not the power to resist tlio machinations of
the devil. Tim Prosbytory will deposo him
from the ministry, ns thn report of tho coin
inlttoo recommends such action.
A. PI nek y Girl Thwart the Pnrpoae ar a
I.ynchlnc Parly.
Wilt.mton. Nob.. Jnn. 10. A blood thirsty
mob was cowed here tho othor evening by the
bravoryof a girl. In tho jail Is a man who was
caught murdering a traveller for money, and
tho pooplo decided that thoy could not wait
until the law had run its oourso. and deter
mined to tnko themattor In their own hands
and lynch tho follow. Tho Sheriff recoived
warning of the Intended lynching, nnd col.
lectcd four deputies and announced his deter
mination to guard the jntl at all hazards.
At 12 o'clock at night a summons cams for
him to open the doors and clvoupthe prisoner
or Uio jail would be burned down. As the
structured wooden this would havo been nn
easy mnttor. nnd the Sheriff decided that ho
had hotter succumb to the mob than endanger
the lives of tho'othor Inmates. He accordingly
made the announcement to hl deputies and
sent ono to inform tho lender of tlio mob that
ho could have the prisoner. During the parley
the Sheriff and nil his deputies went outsldo of
tho jail, whon suddenly tho door was slummed
and bolted.
A girl about nineteen years old appeared at
one of tho upper windows and told tho aston
ished crowd thatthey eould not have the man.
Sho was Susan Dorder. tho daughter of tho
Sheriff. Bho said sho was not afraid of tho
mob nnd would shoot tho first man who at
tempted to Hppioaeh the place to sot it on lire.
Sim would not let hor father back Into the
house, and told thorn thoy could not accom
plish anything by remaining. The mnbtnlked
a little and then cheerod tho pluckv girl and
left, telling her that they would not harm tho
murderer, as he hud such a bravo defender.
Surface Car ta Collision.
Thoy are building n sower through First
avenue, from Eighty-ninth street south. The
First nvenue cars nre obliged to run on a sin
gle track ntthnt point There Is a switch
midway botwoen Elchty-elghth nnd Eighty
ninth streets. Car 1187. bound north, came
along on n slippery track and a down grade at
8:20 last night, in chnrgo of Patrick Reilly, an
extra driver.
At the switch ho couldn't stop, nnd ho ran
his car Into tho south-bound car ttOO that wns
standing there. He swung his team out and
was pulled over the dashboard. Tlio horses
broko away aud ran to tho stables ut Ninety
sixth street.
Both curs wore badly wrecked. The car thnt
was bound north was empty. In tho other
cur wero two pnsengors. Mnry dimming of
2.'I4 East Eighty-seventh street was thrown
from her scat, and roll on her race on tho op
posite sent. John Totrlof LfiHOTIiIrd nvenue,
conductor of car :ttlli. cut his bend In tho hupip.
An nmbiilnnco surgeon from tho Presby
torinn Hospital attnuded to their hurts.
Killed Hlmaeir Becnuae Ilia eJneetheart
Committed Hulclite.
Roanoke. Vn. Jan. 21. John T. rinkhard,
tho son of a well-to-do farmer of Franklin
county, wns engngod to bo married to Miss
Delia Nicholas. Tho young woman's parents
She procured n ropo yesterday morning, nnd,
going ton woods nenr hor home, hanged her
self. A younger sister, who missed her. ills
covered her before life was extinct, but not In
tlmo to save hor. Young Plnkharil soon heard
of his sweetheart's sulcide.nnd tuokadusu of
arsenic, from which lie soon died.
llorie Hiiusuu-e Aleut.
Hackensvc-k. Jnn. 21. Bergen county enjoys
the dlMliii'tioiiif having u horse Miiisago fac
tory, conducted by a Polo iinnied Shafer. Tho
establishment is In tho woods between Pall
sude Park mid Fort Lee. Mr. Shafer has been
turning mil horse sausages for sonu time, but
kept his business hccret until recently, when
lie met I'nnl Kun.of Palisudo Park and madea
t nrgnlli with liiui for an ol I cilppleil horse,
which was about to be turned out to die.
Sh.lforto ik llilsold hoast to Ills place, killed
thomiln.ul, und cut the carcass up for sausage
Clliann Cccliil Vullrri rstales Hum lor.
Asnuvii.is. ,lnn. 21, The Hon. Charles H.
Gibson was to-day elected United Slates Sena
loi in loint convention of the lleueinl Assem
bly of Maryland to llll tho unexpired term of
iihuiit llvo years, in place of the lalu Hon. II K.
Mr. Gibson has been serving since Deo. 7 as
successor to Mi. Wilson by appointment of
Gov, Jneksui). Ilo Is very popular in Washing,
ton. nnd Ills selo, Hon Is said to be in accord,
aucu with Senator Gorman's wishob.
An Accident to the Colonial F.spreo.
PaxtABixpaiA, Jnn. 21. As tlio now Colonial
express train from Boston to Washington was
passing Cornwall's station. Pa., Inst evening
the tpnder jumped tlm ,fnu. breaking the
coupling bars. Them fe I on the truck and
derailed the tenner. The three Pullman curs
remained on. tho track, their sides touching
the tender. Nooimwits iujiuoil.
Where cairr.luj'e rirea Weie,
A M.-13 W. 4I'H Cherry mreet, I, I'l mi, i-ai Mm r.-r,
Uaaae s;.im, 4 I.V JJ7 .in r.'j:i l.a.' I'erlj-Iicj la
mrfri, JiiniB. Ii.iiin . nal.lv iu liorm'. ki.'tsl, n IV 7
hrniniuet.lre)! ncruim-a U) lit IIjji'.. lUtil.we Sldd.
Ill :i II IIiittI on .Heel, loarlli i.ior Ami VU'Ijmu!i-
llll lUliKJI' .'0.
I" V U' o. 4rt", lfi loriy nm'i.l i.ireri, ilntnB
l: VI III, 5. 7. II L'uiiiil iuntn uuil 111 I'n.l III
Iri-iilli .treeli 7.!l"i IJ rt'e.i Ixliili .inn. Mr.
Mrulill . ,Umge trlltlinr. UitC OUT klxlti arenui.
iiiury llujjbtf., tUuiaife sio.
Tnunx A Saiylle'a " Acme" JLIeorte rclleta
jMltBll allsy tbioal IxrIUUoat. All diufiUtt.-saaV.
The Republican County Committee Calient '.'Jaannnl
On lo Keorannlze (Smith District They ' H
Jbenve It to I'ntleraon to Attend to. H
Tho delegates to the Ropublican County '-!
Committee who mot tn tho Grand Opera, M
House Hall for organization Inst night very : '
narrowly escaped a pcncofiil mooting. John ' .
E. Brodsky. Inn dress suit which hekoptenro. , l
fully conocalcd under n great coat laughed ;
nnd Jokod with tho Wlckod One Chonny
Simpson wns thoro with n roso In his coat. 1 H
Jnmns W. Hiiwos was murmuring to himself .jannfl
tho opening sentences of his Introductory 'jannfl
speech, and Jacob M. Pattorson was slouching il
about giving nil kinds of orders. nl
In tho darkest corner of tho room, whero H
.Boss Pattorson usually Installs himself, signs ''aaanl
of commotion weio soon apparent Charles W. 'il
Frank, ono of Patterson's lieutenants, had been : :
going about with printed slips of pnpor whloh 1 H
ho hnd thrust quietly Into tlio linnds of some iH
of tho trusted machinists. Whon the great H
mnssof the delegates thoughtthoraeotlngwun ; iH
over nnd made a break for tho door, Becrotnrr ,H
Bellamy roso and shouted Hint thore was an ,
important communication to be read. , .jH
Acting President Deano pounded tho table) ' :
with his caved nnd Centenarian Owons of the '
Twenty-first bawled out thnt If tho gentlemen M
wero gentlemen they would como to order. 9
Secretary Bellamy stood up with several ; JH
yards of white paper flowing around him. At ! H
I ho tup was a printed slip Ilko those which .
Frank hid been distributing. i H
Tho slip leported that the names enrolled . H
below weio the names of the Republican ; )H
electors in tlm Twentieth Assembly district i ananH
and that, being anxious for Republican sue- . H
cess and tlm perpetration of Republican prln ' 'fH
doles, thoy desired the County Cnmmittoe to : H
Investigate tho Republican organization in the , jH
district Tho signers declare thnt thoy bo- itH
Hove there is no "thorough, effective or rop- m'bbbbbI
resentntlve organization of tho party" la tho i -bbbbI
district. The slip then says: -' GbbI
Tlie cntlremnn-iKcinrntortliDillitrlctihowtalaekof bbC!
Intrrctitlnilrvelupitiir amlstmitftlieninrttier.okaotthe ibbbbbbI
Hi'puiiiionn imitv. Hlill. no ilirert ciltuilon can ba i jH
prnvrn ncAlnitt Itieniniiaffcment.yet the recent appoint- ,H
mentor the rerotfiiizea Ua,rr,u a Police Jumica, by ' ,H
tin) TnmutAny Mayor, anil tlie continuance In a retpon. ; ,H
Riblo plHcoln IhfTix Department nr W. Ketlock. who bbbbbb!
ncin a. tbe nrat Uetitenmit nr the leailer of tbe dlilrlf t, ataTaaal
adilcil to the nnul r nctlnn In tbe Interest or Repobll. ' iH
I'tiiilsm hy the ret'iiinitreil lender... warrant tbe infer 'bbbbbb
etfeihu soma arrangement between 1 amtnany liall . bbbbbb
an 1 tlm KrpuhlicAti Ifuilem mint bo in vogue ' btbbbbi
our attention Is caileil to thn lact that at tbaDa- ''bbbbbb!
eembrriirimirv election. In dellauce of tbe provisions , .'BaaTai
or article loot tbe Conitllutioa or tbe Republican ' bbbbbb!
Cnuiitv committee, tbe following named persona were Ibbbbbi
elected utlicer. ot the ortfaniuition andriefefiites tn the 'HaTaai
1'ounlv Committee, wt n. by Teuton ot bolitinff offlca Banana!
im'liTPiMiiiM'ratlr authority, are clearly tnelivlbiet .bSbbbbI
Sulou )i. Snilih, Police j iinttce,rreelduntn( the organ- I .bbbbbb!
Inzvtloti and Chairman of the ileleiratlon to the Oounty . bSbbbbI
Committee; tleorgo W. Clark, iierireaut-at-arms. a ' Bbbbbb
pHlnter Id the 1'iitL Pepartmint: Charles A. Adam, as H
ilclrtrnlo to the County Committee, who at that time i H
was assistant rlerL to tbe Hoard ot JToltce Justices, and faffaBal
W. Kcllock. who beaded tbe li.t or members ot tbeJJlt- ' bbbbbb!
trlct Committee, i Icrk m tbe Tax Department, i H
Confusion followed tho rcadlngot this manl- ' bbbbbI
festo. Michnel Goodo. the leader ot the dig. rBMai
trlct nnd afiiend of Pollco Justice Smith. -'
pushed his way through the crowd, dropping j H
fierce and threatening words. Having rouohea ibbH
u good place, Mr. Goodo yelled: ; ' JH
"Will the Secretary read thn names." ' BaH
Secietnry Bellamy lookod hopelessly at the- ft "
several hundred names on tho petition and Kai
shook his head. Somebody yelled for Oooda ' BtJaal
to "let it go 1" KbB
"No. I won't let It go." stormed Oooda. "I , KB
wnnttonsk any man here if the Twentieth ' wjaH
district hns not dono its duty. (Cries of "No, ' Jbbbbbb
it hasn't"). Yes. it lias: I sny it has. and that Teaman
it is as good as any district in New York." ' Jbbbbbb
This brought a lot of hisses. Goode turned bbbbbI
white, and shuking his first in tbe air he ' iVH
yelled: J KbbH
"Smith Is not nt tho head of the delegation. f jHfl
now nor will be bo. I ask Judge Patterson. '1'ilik'Uti
who is behind this document if we did not do IbbbbbbI
our duty Inst year?" bbbbbb!
A score of voices yelled "No!" and then ' bbbbbb!
Goode. with his 1W still In tho air. cried: 'XjbbbI
" I understand that several men were sent to -t flH
tho district, when Smith wus reappointed, to t; bbbbbb!
take tho district out of his hands. The die. iliH
trict has been taken out of his hands already. AibbbbbI
I have been told thnt I would havo to go and i jBBH
that It I didn't go I would bo ousted. For t ; 'bbbbbI
what? Never in tho history of the l.epubll- ,H
can organization was harder work done in bbbbbb!
tho Twentieth district than wasriono last year. flPflH
We will bo recognized, in spite of anybody, tn KM
threo or four months. I niovo to lay the peti- ShjbbI
tlon on tl.e table." 2 CttaM
i lie motion wns lost and the petition i1 1bbbbI
wns referred to the Executive Com- !:.1s?bbb!
mltteo with power. Patterson is tho MjbbH
Chairman of this committee, and thn BlfM
result will probably be tho turning down ot bIbbbb!
Goodo and the building up of a new organlza- . 9H
tlon with o'mnii of Patteison'satthoheadof it j ajjH
Goode snld to the reporterafter ho had care ' H
fully reud all tho names accompanying the pe Ktibbb!
tltlon: I jliH
"Thore isn't n Republican on the list and bHbbbb!
that blanked loafer Patterson knows it Smith ; Ht
knows more than the whole gang of these JEaiaal
other fellows put together. They know this, oTbbbbI
and they are nil jealous of him. Patterson L r
wnsto get n Police ,Iustlcelilp, ton, and when : SsjbbU
Smith was reappointed begot dond sore, and ! tSiLVfl
he's doing this to get square." fsKI
The meeting began mildly. James W. i mmHI
Haines was chosen as temporary President. jluwt
lie made a spii-eh in which Im said thnt tho I jftlSl
banner would wive in tho forefiont of battle. I ffitcVK"
and somo more like that. J jt'fMKj
One of Gustavo A Sclillrmaun's followers in 1 HKjjbvI
"do Ato" district said that In tho Interest of J fTjifl?i
harmony Mr. Sehllrmanii wns willing thnt the V Itili.
quarrel petvveen him nnd llmdnkv should bo S IfJiflw
settled bv a new primary under tho dlroctlon hs Vrflillfi
of a committee of live, to be nppotutod by tho aPltinl
President of the County Committee. (f.'Jjsa
Mr. Hro.lskv slid this sutislled him. Ho i l!3j
ndded that tho Republicans in "do Ate" al- . Mjf(JJ
ways havo conducted themselves Ilko gentle- i iit.iagl
men. :j MirlM
Tills created some cnnf ernntlnn. which died j iVilarS
nwuy, however, when Mr. Brodsky added: i EJKI
" When It Is iieet.ss-arv." I SfCSa
Tlm Countv Committee organized bv roPlocr- J jiV-Sel
ingull theold ollleer.s. with tlio exception of i KlfiJI
l.t-poimnl stownit. who wns Trcnsuiur last ,1 tl-IMm
.car. ileiel-thel (: '' feiliilal
I'rohlint Willi VII llriMlLfleld j fftvaBa!
Vnc ITi-miIc i:-iivurKo II. Dcane and Alfred O. ftfuLaWl
Nn-on I ?Sbbb!
Tre.tMirrr I, I,. Van AlVn. I vj fJaWai
1'i't iinhii,- si-, ti uiy Willlim It. Pe'Ismy, f IKlfraBBi
Jte.Ktiiii; .srrreliiri .1 Thonns Mrarn. a nRyTBBi
btiiriiuil ut Arni.-iiinrlis II Whccock. kIbbbbb
Edward T. Baitlelt read a long sortes of res. faBBal
olulioiis nlnisiuu tlio Democrats. Tho com- : IIIsbbbI
initio nf llvij to conduct tim new primary In bbbbbbI
"ileAto" will bo appointed by President Brook- ; IH
Held .is so. in as lie returns from Florida. Here) ! wbbbb!
Is the new Executive Coiuiuitteo us fur as Is PH
known: ! KSbbbbI
J1f. ,- son". rKjBBBB
1 Martin II Itcaly, ). 'i.rldan Shook. bbbbbbI
1! In MhsIiim 111 Wllll.lUl llr-llkel. .bTsTBBBbI
II - .-t.ni I. a II Murray. 17 iir w Wninu..keB, IJbTsbbbb1
-I lo Im l'o 'in. is IWnaril lllglin. 'bbbbbbb!
ri-.loiini II I.I IU luliii Ceiseuwebcr. bbbbbbI
it ".inliu Mi,' .on 'jo viichiitl C'Hiile. i 'SBfafflfsfJ
1 inliu P l-ion -I .lame. A Klanchara, bbbbbbb!
jo J i. i,!i i r.i'l.r.iiii. 2- John II. ijtinner. "bbbbbbI
II V II, I'rus'i r. Ha Iriilll. Knyuioud. JBafaBBBH
lll-iimn-n llilliard. 'J.l-Wni. II. Ten Kick. 'ijbbH
J.t 1 1 1 ilcni k s i.isbs , 111 I Ttioma. riiearns, BTflfflBBBs
1 1 -Jolni II Ni.if.nl. (KlmrsbrlJite II.D Uuynton. iH
The Executive Committee organized after H
the ineellug by r Meeting Jacob M. Patterson B
Lhiiirinuu und William 11. Bellamy Secretary. HbbbI
The Weather. .X bbbbbI
Thu cold rrnch-il h ntmre xero in Ihui city yeiter- I itflH
ibi nt Ti A. 1 mu.tmt tt by 'J tbe coldest weather of I'kTlrlf
tlie miller, Ii u.ia a,u toldrr ln.'.l tbe Atlautle J t)tB
M.ltp., and lilll.illM'd I eld III VrrUlulll und Canada. J t"f'W
Nim ibo Mi'iutier . wariaiiiir up. The uiirti prc.sure ' ijjaf
nn, 1 1 1, nr Mc other bi'id "..e,ioii of llm country jes- , liSllgBs
Urdu) save for ,i leu ilutrirf of mini- In the n.irlberu SiHaP
pirtot.Nois v,iir', oiuo, nnd viichlicAii and a depression Hj)l
f'.rinnii in ilieiiiiiinuerl, In lli snuibrrii Mux It 'ijwr
u.trinii iv lo 111 Pclnw tiiriiii;. CNcep. in cittern : Still
Lei r km and I o Ida. Blilii
llHxilair in tin. city. Wheat nflliial temperature. Kiwi'
2S, loaenl. h", atenife liillllldlly. & wr rent.; wiud StJfjS
soutbatst; atrri.'e vcluclty U inlloiiii hour. '$ Jfifffiv
The thermometer al I'errj'. iilnuuiu'y Iu Tas Ron f r?fr
building recordtdlhe temperature j u.terday at followfi fljill
IB'.U 1S.U. JKIU. 1S92. JlJJfjfft
SA.M 3J III linOPM 81 K HtW,
BAM :m lil' HI". M . 80 i tifA''
UA.il :i7 Is' I, 1'. M 4 27 J UrV
J2M Ill' 22' 12 Ulld 4J' 24 J LfKlt!
Averse , S1MJ 1 tV.
Average un Jan :i,lR:n . 2l'H t f'P'fir
lino, rnnriaw mt S r v m. par. ilticSt
Fcrsot.tlicn.ti rn cs V rl I nc udiiu' I.oi; Is'vnrl), 3 Ctttflr
nUn Ii r siiittni CcMc'ti n ,n 1 iimthcrn ew y jKIffli
J i.h tun. nn i . u .o ii'ttii.. nd lek, imrii.er, unUBBBBi
... ,'ii'c'y Mini, l.ir s.lu-l.i) ki in rally Kir, ilrrrBBai
,tl,l .. ,ua.,' j t lii ,r,cl(1(Uld.1. iHfl
., t i I Ihlni'dl HIHl cVMlfllllH
ir vr I h, "! "" I ' ''ir Jfney AliH
,. i.i'iihhi ':-jnl,!t:e4ttkjtiUt tSI
,Mf ''I HI"'' JaJsKtBaBBBBBBBai
I ii- w( rn .Nt ot, n tt r.i run Ui.l., Wtt i9!l.ll.i
Ur. ii..i, I iie-' fi kcntinky. uUw, lutiunn, ItUnota, GUbbH
Mirrourt, nJ JortH ftuerally (air, wt.ruir, uutk Rl
tijujp. 9Kiiil.H
TwsIto solid trtlut lo Bofllo tTinr dj to VtW TWH WWM
CtuVftU. KM Uiu Ut)lt,-dite 9WrM

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