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He Wa Nminted n theFirst Ballot EICIT1IS AlL 11GHT ESSIO. A Bitter Fight Over the Tariff Plank. 2h 0e Sabmtted by the Pietas Csm mASe Was Net madlest um-- fr the I Cmeme e-V e Ulver ClimIFage Net In Grover Cleveland of New York was nomasted Our the presidency of the United State on the et banet by the democratic convention in t cNengo at 3:i o'clock this morning. The vote a was: ......... ............................. g17M i ............................... 314 ................................... 168 60=A= ................................ 14 DI.SOaNow.............................. 16M Cam IS'n ................................ 24 reannou.............................. 2 CamraLw.............................. 2 WarramT ................................ I 3k am=z. ................................ 1 I Parriso .... ........................... 1 t The convention then adjourned until 2 o'clock Sim afternoon. When the democratic convention reassembd ye*terday afternoon in Chicago the at e was almost unbearable. The band, 5 udng a "Dixie- so popular in the morning. tried that eaptured ar over again several times in a med- t Iey of other tunes, and each time drew out a awering yelk. Order was slow in coming and so was busi uses. It was fully twenty mirtites before the tl convention was called upon to listen to any thing else except the band. - An innovation in the usual course of n esedings was made by the chairman =ng upon another reverend gentleman for a second a prayer in the seame day's proceedings. The tleman selected for this service was lev. e G. Green of Cedar Rapids. Iowa. Then the band played. and the delegates at a pespiring. fanning themselves and waiting for si the platform. In TIO To ADJOrE vorZ Dow. In the middle of the turmoil and confusion a delegate iunidentified) moved to adjourn to 11 o'clock today. There were cries of "No," and when the question was put and a decisive nega- a tive given cheers went up from the New York tI delegate. whose nolicy was to take a first ballot ti last night. and they rose to their feet and p cheered. waving their fan. i A Kazsas delegate got the floor to present a resolution. Mr. 1owers of.3lichigan was stand Ing on a chair supported by Don M. Dickinson, demanding recognition. He got it In a minute, q and announced that the committee on resolu- n tiens would be ready tW report in fifteen tain utes. This was at 6 o'clock. The annonnce me t wa greeted with applanue and the band F played "When Johnny Comea Marching liome." a, the Michigan delegation stood up and tl heered Campbell and others. of the Cleveland v delegations idned with them until there was 'l te an exciting sene. It ceased when at6:25 rq t chairman announced to the impatient con- c venution that the platform was ready and )uuld el he presented by Jones, the chairman I the emmittee. a] Mr. Jones from the platform, amid cries of "Lauder." which grew in intensity. said: Mr. Chairman and gentlemen of the conven tiem: I presume that thi committee in its rela- r, tions to the convention presents a case of being g "better late than never. Mr. Jones closed by asking Mr. Tiles of Wis- t esmain to read the platform. Mr. Tila* began to do so in his magnificent simorous voice ang most impressive style. to The Aret mention of Cleveland's name in the ti eenvention was when Mr. Vila., in the first l ma elanekd."d onEAT D939OSThATIOW. It called out the pent-up ethasam of the b a8ietes. The Syracuse men led the cheering as the Cleveland delegates and the Cleveland k man in the galleries Epeang to their feet waving g hate. handkerchiefs and fans. a It was twenty minutes after the shouting began before Mr. vis could bring his big u Tece to beer on the convention again, and fees then it had to run a brief competition h with a murmur of suppressed enthusin-m that -- esstinued to run through the audience. ai The further reading of the document was at tI 11110m r ated with applause. but its ex beme l hseemed to diminish its interest. ts When the silver plank was reached there was a a stronger outbreak of val than at any g pet of the platform. aI familiar prs, 0, "Pablc otke is a public trust," which folwed e was premptly recngnized and brought out mth~er but very brief Cleveland demostra- c Te civil service plank called out mom hisses mAW cheers. The galleries applauded the con- n deSmation of the republican omce holders' * esevention. Very few demonstrations were made by the delegates themselves at any point- h Xet conting interruptions the platform oe- 1h empied tIty-ve minute, in the reading. Its e a -msn uas obviously welcomed as a relie. A 1103? ov3n TUE Tan17rr PLANE. 51 Mr. Joese at the close of the reading maid: "Oh behalf of the comnmittee on resolution. I d mare the adoption of the platform as rend." e This was met by criss of "No." Mr. Neal of d Ohio took the stand and rsaid: -A. a represent ative froms the state of Ohio, appointed on the essmittee on resolution., 1 gave notice of amy hanttio to present to this convention an n inmndment to the section of platform relative is to the tarig. 1 have been unable to con selentionsly agree with the majority of my fel-a lew amembers upon that section of this platform. 1, therefore, gave notice to the committethtI would amove in open convention to srk u aD that section of the laform after the word. denouneing the Meb- y act and to subatitute te following: ''e dessr pepuhfkas toteetton a- a frauit: a hbse a rrbbery of the great rnaarty of the ror-5 turei 0 the benetof the tew. [I'ud ''grt obsthetuastan..ienali tart 1.oofth. t~nJpower en .utrre aa e.ietr collctio of uchtans.' "bali to. Itnntted to the a. e .etttseoe "'-rieme~ ad maud econ,~ Thsre were cries for Wasteruon froms the bd 3eries, amid nauch conf anson. Um wArrnnow swuafla. Mr. Wattersen was Anashy escorted to the s psrm, where his appearance called forth p~ s aulmnsa. In his hand Mr. Wattereon held a heek. hA he was about to speak Mr. beh eto New York attracted attention by .,as.e and shaking hande.with Mr. oeL Mr. Watuerson h-ade the heel to the secretary and said that he derd betere he spoke to have read an extract from o de-mo-ratic plalforma of 1876. The clerk a send It. Mr. Wattersst the close et the read- ~ Sinmpresively maid: "This deelaration of come. touti with the i seto the w e t o and the benediction ot spirit of esa int, end amint et demoemey, Banasa J. The .Uunet. et T9dmn's nm was gree M bead shesrs. Iheeirampo"-ded for order and Chair maJes et the co-mm-teeok the plaenram. Ue id "I wis to any osbehief of the eo M e rensones that we accept the aed oet f the gentioaan fromn Ohio." Thi mnsement was -ree wia pee -elese, Ohio at New York leading to I ~ dmsut~s.The end ot the sentence i of Mr. Jemeswas not heard. The words we: i a a- adies to eartios 8" Mr. Watteson -a -m ferwued. Me maid the esenies eaght toehe inseemed waether it was pee e to .deptthemement-a aebgaer to.. hose.a a tell to the ether. Ths ae ebu et "5o" aD ever the and w s hira Mr Wse) emp the amendment as an a-dito tere was. eaofmiss ad esie. ot "No!" ad " a "Iha'- Jose et (hi. toek asp* s. mdsid ethe aseeptad the ammn of hia w.m....seof -.oerd ..m..s..i. ha M whib the e de - o um r geemnd me shk m Psi m = Yeek -e sanhd ad we. sese mine see a..a en by. hmk Gr. a.i wes "aye." TI& amenessment mse eised with cheer., the deegatse rising is sisk de 0 appland. Aother Ie. .aas mase eB1od -ad- V-0- w....nt -.. Mr. W41 wee of Penylvanla pretested in behalf of W eeml bers t the delegadte who desed to rote aye. "I se here," he aid, "in my sesee4iy, ad you have se right to vots as ea a qsoUem Attorney 4 ral Im e haim of e lelegation, explained that the 60els had *ea instructed by the state convemtion to vete a a unit os an questios and be had east th -o. in aecordance with the directiemp o a - ority of the delegatin after it had been asere ined that 49 oftdeired to vote brw n ave. The ro call was about to prSeed, whan Mr. 'oiemof Kentucky asked how the state at was recoripd. iadvied he a the e of hM I want ea the at intlon of the convention to the hot AM New ork is stia democratic." There were minge cheer. am hise at iS mnouncement. Then the call of the ol presseded, the an nm ent being greeted with cears, m eeanrra ADrran. There was a minute of suspese, and them he clerk announced the vot-8 ayes, M oes. The announcemet was greeted with bsering and waving of hate. A New York dde ate three cheers for Besry Watt0on ad York delgationm gave thes heartily. Ir. Owens of Kentucky got on achair and maid: The country is still democratic." But the convention did not howl. a he had robably espected. TU= BuTR PL.. Next came the second attack on the platform -the opposition to the silver plank. Mr. Pattersom of Colorado mid there was a Dint of difference on the committee on resola ons. It related to coinage plank and was em raced in the me of one single word, and the abstitute that mome of the members free the mth and west offered comted in a word of ye letters. namely, the word "free" before the minage. This mistake in counting was greeted ith jeers and isughter. Mr. Patterson, resuming, mid he accepted aJs amendment of four letters (rrecting him 4If), and the subetatute as be would have it md sa folows: - -.'.t..uce the Tepuulican 1erhsatics knew. m K.e8lneraan Wt cc 1MG sa cewardly 11wei 'ht it iettq of danew Inenr 4 ti hsoidmake all of tn supportee weon a its sthr anions fr its sped ,gML We bU tha ie of both Sold anA silver as the standard RbacnerO * rountry and as thozugh a te coings of both smid ,d silver withsont di.tn sab" sgl ither nowe The rest of the resolution Was left an ianged. Mr. Patterson continuing was interrupted ad he appealed to the convention for are oectful i. The delegates might differ ith him. but were millions at people in &i country who did not. Again there were cries of "tie." It waS ev ent that the galleries wanted the covention get down to balloting. The chairman quickly put the motion and it m carried by a large majority-so large that n,'re was no division asked. The chairman en put the question on the adoption of the atform. There were some dissenting votes, but w chairman declared the platform adopted. CALI3G FoR NoXINAIroNS. The chairman then announced that the next estion was the call of the roll of states for mination of candidates for President. At this the convention loudly cheered. When Alabama was called a delegate named inton jumped up in his chair and moved an ljournment, but, without heading the motion, e secretary proceeded with the call. Arkanso erded her to New Jersey, and, amid mer. Gov. eon Abbett of New Jersey was cognized and took the stand to nominate rover Cleveland. He stood JuA behind the airman's desk, a manuscript in front of him ,d -spakinoclearly that he could be heair i through great hall. AXorxM cZVZrLAXD n=osnraTIrow. When 0ev. Abbott named Cleveland the hur h of an hour before was renewed. The dele tes sprang to their feet, many of them ounted chairs, hate were thrown inkc air and e noise of cheering was deafening. Michi in's banner was wav ed aloft again. The en uiastic banner bearer forgot discretion and king the banner acrom the aisle flanted it in a face of the New York delegate. Gen. Sick s redented this impertinence and denounced and he Was joined by other member of the degation. Mayor Manning of Albany put out hi foot to r the aisle where e sat and the bannr bearer E. Mhiel= me" a were across the aise in an stnt and at looked as though blows would fol w. Gen. 9i, pea said: "We in New York are mtilemen and we do not propose to be in alted." "So are we," aid a man fro Michigan, "and s know how to behave ourselves." "You cannot carry that man's banner asma re," aid Uclee, wa ' his crutch in the air. e propose to say who be our candidate, ad we do not want to have M, ma ramming air candidate down our threat. Then a Michigan delegate eo as the oubled waters by saying: 'h man was told ,to raise the banner and he had no right to e ever in the New York delegation in any ent," and the eslist which threatemad blow* me to an end. One inconsiderate heisted abanda. khern had umbrellas canes l the air, hate ad handkerchiefs. The cheering continned intermittingly for tan inutes. The chairman succeeded in pounding ,der with his gavel and Gov. Abbett went on: Almost the next sentence was, "Not only wil receive the support of every democrat in the ad-." There were cries of "No" and nnter cries of "Yes" from al over theual lopping a moment the governor repeated: "I the word eoct.Teponbrgh awn the home. At another point whgre Gov. Abbott pie mne one cried, "Give as a democrat," btit d not provoke a desmoetratiom. cu=== ion ==ns. When Gov. Abbott came to the review of the odern heres ot democracy each was cheered moderation from Rusnel to Does, but when avi B. Hills name was mentioned Taimmany ad the New York dlgtion led a de-- r on second osly to thtwhich Clseand -e ad made. * Mountn their ehaira the New orkers led a cheigarmy which found re 1aits meomentarily in every part of the hall. wie the New York -me at down, but each mae the cleristrted anew and again and pain the ' and admirers of New York 'cue to their feet. Aamos Cumm.ing. waved a un around his head. Jolly District Attorney idguwys round face shone with encitement, en. tickles waved his crutch high ha the air. Governor Flower urn waving a fan hhin sair. All of the New Yorkers were ytn semeelves hearse and the g-are werehe gthem. Just behind the chairman Dr. Mr rasiner stood almost alene waving a whitehnd erchief In the face ot the eonventios. Gov. Abbett was permitted to eselade hi peech in cosmparative sules at 16:12 pm. A renewed outbreak ot chees took sihee a se t down. Thbs Ulcgn dmaega-~es hted ma Cleveland banner again and teamnuts nararse sme Tas waewaa. Rain begma to drip inaen the chaimn's es ad aleo begn to pesr in en the laim-itetig I bis right, and ambene were put up for pre acties. The chairmsan steed his ground, bat .e ThaeI4 endeaeemed to rem msking vividly, and tetr et ralm fereing heir way aseugh thereot inaees inveeme, m~wis ee. Mm. Celesele being reached yielded to te state f New York. Mr. V. C. Deult et .1eesen made ble wy up the sit to aseim~e m--e. 038. aeee hiss were enned out by Ms samek tat NeW' York hat neebiled we th party adpput upe ofher eems whoewas trae and eveted iyand aim to the dml aes.I. mand ehase -retedeas esurnht owa o -aes wit EeeseNe ashtaesead M. estt The desk thessd the eaB oft tel. hse a'--- et a de1sesim eed est ~m *c -ae--dma e r..n .anmet G mse havaed. The rel eaS ee~d ma U. ei wa seahed, uha A. V. GOmn teh te a~m... tesmend menemianmf Geehme Wha Domedian a lm eSe ase wean ess et mmesinh of es toS meale md bens bm.a es N. Y'de ~emd to hi see msiel man Is em l sti ueh -same h acsansa ass ag aam ua - U- hr et Mrn noewed a I (ss's a U..u be mad ==n.... Gremesa mfam pseened in te hla, people r esimtg for the reml tte hefnet. Mr. TheehnertN7 et -m: ekichad aese attem and changed the vteiof ame ate g 1W Csleeland. The ohmr an=uca tS and also that Wed bad Yilma, -and eanst eleva votes See Thea mt. Upshur aneed tha habao her vote is sixteen for Measa f Wsisteky annoneed a chang. in of vote of that stats, making it eved 2( oie ; ~le, 2. of Ohio m e a few remarks about 6necesity at unity and was emotinueg "I therefore move you, ir, that rules b e. " whd- vien th9 -ehairmban ian~pe bnwith the anoneet that he was ut o order. Mr. 9e8l-"I was to move that the raies be s.:I.ade Grover Cleveland be made the nominee at thisc nvention by ae .m.ation." [Great amaum] Montana eat four , f Mr. Daniel of Virginia wasn laed by So chair and maid in part: "On of the Wele gaties froam Virgini, which came here divid but which saR go forth as one and ah of every loyal and true hearted democrat who loves the pet party that bears the banner of the people, I move ye, air, now that one voice shall ascend from this convention and that every e shall utter the words Grover Cleveland that leader in this -." [Tre The on to make imanimous the vote on the nomination of Mr. Cleveland was carried with about' half a dozen noes, which were eeted wiha lines. The 'dheir said: "The yehave it and the motdn is dveied." Thei wer loud ories for Flower and Bourke Cockran. requesting them to move to make the nomination unanimous. In response Gov. Flower stood up in his chair and aid: "We from New York move to make it unanimous." Mr. Cockran-"The motion is to make the nomination unanimous?" The chairman-"Yee." Mr. Cockran-"There having been some ex dna of disent in the neigh borhood of this 11 to the motion which was put by the chair, and as no roll wascalled I deem it my duty to state to this convention .that on the motion to make the nomination unanimous the vote of the state of New York, in full submission to this convention, was cast in the affirmative." This statement from Mr. Cockran was re ceived with tremendous yells from both dele gates and audience. In the confusion Don . Dickinson of Michi gan moved up to the front and shrieked at the chair: "I move you that this convention do ad journ until 2 o'clock this afternoon." Mr. J. H. Shields, chairman of the Iowa dele gation. at 3:45 am. was recognized by the chair and said: "Mr. Chairman, in behalf of the stan of Iowa I wish it understood that the delegates a from that state voted unanimously in favor of 1 making the nomination of Grover Cleveland I unanimous." The announcement was received with great ' enthusiasm Dickinson's motion was then car ried unanimously and the convention adjourned until 2 p.m. THE DEMOCRATIC PLATFORM. The Principles on Which the Party Appeals to the Country. In the platform adopted by the democratic convention at Chicagolast evening allegiance to 1 the principles of the party as formulated by Jefferson and exemplified by his successors from Madison to Cleveland is reaffirmed. Op position is expressed to federal interference in elections and the federal elections bill is de nounced. The tariff plank reads: We denounce the republican protection s a fraud. 4 The labor f the reat malrity of the Ameican po Ies for the benefit of the few. We declare it to a he principle of the democratic t irovernment has no cunstitutlo=power to Impose and collect tariff duties except for topr = ofrevnueonly, and we demand tha lecl-r on of such taxes shall be limited to the necessities I= wacent when honestly and scononmically The McKinley law is denounced as clam legis lation and the efforts of the present House of Representatives to modify some of its features are indorsed. Reciprocity is claimed as a time honored doctrine of the democratic faith. The reciprocity advocated by the republicans is de nounced as a sham. Trusts are claimed to be j the natural result of protective duties, prevent-A ing free competition. The republicans are held to be guilty of giving away the public lands to railroads. The silver plank reads: We denounce the repb lcan laefslation known as the Sherman at of I ) an a cowardly makeshift frahi with Possihilities of damge Insh uue which should make Ll1 Of its suppores aswe t;5f aut as for Its aredy repeal. e hold to the usive as, theao n avndrd moneyo tona t eu coinamre of both T::d an aile wthout dicrimnting aralnst either metal or charge m but the dollar unit of con%" of both et be of equal intrinsic and ach value or to be adjusted thog iiatonaa=rs mat or by such safegtuards or sllation as shall In sure the maintenance of the Parity of the two metsa. and the equaVpwer of every dollar at all times ian thne mark I the payment of debts. and wedemand tha al paer urrency shall be kept at par with and redeemal such coin. We insist upon this policy as eseialy necemwr or therotertiou of thewfam ea and laboring classes, the Ar and most defenseless victims of unstable money and a ductuating currency. The repeal of the 10 per cent tax on state bank issues is recommended. An honest civil service, free from politics, is indorsed. A for ei. policy free from bluster and aiming at the t etalvation of friendly relations with other us- C tions is urged. The national government is asked to interpose in protection of those sub- a t o rsecuted in the dominion of the czar. me rule is given sympathy. Rigid en forcement of the anti-Chinese immigration acts and the alien contract labor law is demanded. Just and liberal pensions for disabled soldiers are favored. with an honest and impartial ad ministration of , pension bureau. Improve ment of the M ippis favored. Congress is asked to help the Chicago fair. Liberal appro priations in the several states for the public schools are urged. The admission of New Mexico and Arizona as states is approved. It is he~d that the officials appointed to administer I the laws in the territories and the District of Columbia should be bona fide residents. Laws to proteet railway employes and others en agdIn henardous Industries are favored. The sweai' system, contract, convict labor and the emplymn of children in factories are all souaaand aumptuary laws are opposed. GROVER CLEVEr-AND, Uriet Sketch of the Man Who Will Again Lead the Democratic Peres. "Grover Cleveland's luck," or "his star,"I have been terms which men have used in speak ig of a career which shows many sharp con traste and which illustrates the possibilities that open up before any American citizen, however humble. In the comparatively short interval of itteen years from an obscure lawyer he rose seceessively to be sheriff, mayor, governor and President of the United States. 'lhere I. yet standing in the little town of Caldwell, Essex county, N.J.,a small twooand-a-half story frame dwelling, in which Grover Cleveland was born on March 18, 1887. His father was a Presby terian clergyman with a large family and a emaR income. Grover was the firth of nine brothers and sisters. The family is of Yankee stock. and Grover Cleveland's ancestry dates beck to the early settlers in Connecticut. When1 Grover was three years old his father, with his famitly, moved by way of the river and' canal to Eayetteville. N. Y., and here the boy was sent to the district school till he was fourteen years of Then family oved again to the H Patent, near Utcwhere after he had ~h dthree ermoas tefather sickened and and the children were scattered. Grover, ffeen years of age, went to New York to assist his brother Wilinam, who was teacher in a blind ~mLAfter two yeare he tired of this, and aoantenotion that tame and fortnne awaited him byv~tne et the simbarity of names in the t GoClveland he arted with a few deliss i- for the norshwest. On ~ wt ih ~lisei an uee h -e a-tek ,rmde er~o m 4e a ek in the la oes e gr. wwehateprte ler b s n he ba oaed st. ~ese ins ane b~l~~ a bhewi pph e~sine Lw 4Gssees en ea , Now Teak. me w daelsied e a oft bat v an ann wee fi asn Choe July 9, WL O te - of tho 11t, en the &a* baelt, Ie eved = vets Mt f W and, em asssa ot nion A. En driMh of inmaes mEuy =us.a..ae fer V-eesvt wamade --- - vim - in 2-m eemtlm Is = , r. Geedd .m aa No a Vahe Pwer as as .e amd .... t at b During his tero ed e he was erket. Miss Faninso Felsom, dmhtsr of a fermer law partner. They have ame .ld, Ruth Govelami, aot ayear oid. BInDe his tiureama fr 11h0 House Mr. Gioveband ha no"~ in Blew Tork prastdag Ws piesedom D3moCBATIc NATION.AL COMxIxTE. UMt e the MNabse Named bW tie Y isUm -as- a= te Covestin. FaBowing is a omplete list of th aMembess )f to national committee as nam by the marous delogations In convention yesterday: Alabasma, Henry D. Claytom; Arhan=s, N. I. Bome California, - ; Colorado, Charises . rhomas; Connecticut, Charles French; Dela Mre, - ; Florida. Samuel Pam; Georgia, - ; Idaho. Frank W. Beane; Illins, Ben T. Datpbell; Indiana, S. P. Sheerin; Iowa, CoL F. r. Richardson; Knea-a, Gen. Charles W. Disk; Kentucky, - ; Lo-nian, James Jefries; faine, Arthur Swell; Maryland. Hon. A. P. 3orman; Massachusetts, Josiah Quincy; Michi [n, Dapiel J. Cam u; Minnesota, Michael oran;iip Charles B. Henry; Missouri' . .aPrather; ,on . A. J. Davidson; Ne raska, Tobias Casto )e 4 - ; New Eampshire, Alva W. ruhlwy; New Jer ey, Miles Ross; Ne' York, Wlliam F. 1heehan; North Carolina, Hon. M. W. Usom; North Dakota, W. C. Listecow; Ohio, alvin 8. Brice; Oregon, E. D. McKee Penn ylvania. Wm. F. Harrity; Rhode =, -; South Carolina, M. L Doneleon; South )akota, -; Tennersee, Holmes Cummings: I rexas. 0. T. Holt: Vermont, Bradly B. Smalley; rirginia, -; Washington, Hugh C. Wallace; Vest Virginia, -; Wisconsin, Hon. E. C. Vahl; Wyoming. - Arizona, Cha. M. Ihannon; New Mexico, H. B. Furgeson; Okla Loma, T. N. Richardson; Utah, Samuel A. ferritt; District of Columbia, James L. Norris; laska, A. K. Delamey. AUCTION SALES. THI1S AFTERNOON. rOMAs DOWLING & SON. Aucts.. 612Z st. n w. !ALUABLE IMPOE RPRY No. a60Fi STREET TH ST AT AUCTO ON THURSDAY. JUNE TINENTY-THIRD. Ifft b n SIX O'CLOCK. we wi s in front of preiss art of lot 11. aquare A frouttur 20 feet on the south ide of F at. a. w. b . a denh of 7 feet. and improved Stwo-etory fram dwe : Purchaser to assume a ud of 30 hal nee >ash. or all cash at the option of purchase. A aepot$ 100 requirQ t time of sal. AU convey. ne pareoer WIItaae's cosL. jS-d&d T W I SON. Aucts. E [tATCLIFFEC. DARk C.. Auctioneema 'RUNTRER' SALE OF A FR 4ME NOUSE ON sHm. f. IDAN VENU.THI E NEAR THE TNG. I MINA AION OF THl ANAOTIA RAILROAD. P By virtue of a deed of trust duly recorded in Lier t. chM. folio 13 at seq.,one of tland records for L be Ditrict of Columbi. mad at the written request h 4 the parties secured thereby, we. the undeeminued t1 ru will offer for sal in front of I ni T RSDATWENTY-THIRD DAI (s JUNE 0 AST FIV T PULOCK P. M.. the fol. e %wla desrbed real astat - All of lot nitbre nine-W a emn (19) in section numbered thr 7 o rt. state. act-ordinic to the subdivisiou aeb th trus. C4 raw thereof. toprether with the Improvamets. &C.. onsittag of a frane ouse. II Trsof sae, One-haf cash the residue In one and a wo yesus. 6 per cent per annum. paabean. C uTy. secured by deed of trust on . Prua. ol. or all cash at the option of the prc Rc.YA *posit of 6100 required at the time of sale. If the 14 arof sale a not complied w kith in ftee day r drn the dayof sale the trustees reeved the righttoA sl the W risk and coat of the default e.. sternive days' advartisement of such es in songsaset published In W C. Al coueyanc and reenbiiuor at the coo be purchaser. WILIAM TOM LY - F en " 4 l . w FILLMOE REAISO 1S:3d mF FnaI buIding. THIS EVENJIG.P UCTION BALE TONIGHT. 611 PA. AVE.- L Oer 1 000 lots of Genuine Diamo:ndGod NDAh LLve Wae. Filled W he Chin. A"Ol tun. en from New Yorm Palbro= lux .ssociatln. inj'2-3n, 1 FUTURE DAYS. 4AT! MEN & SLOAN. Auctionsesm 14070a st. LEGULAR SALE OF HOUSEH3OLD FUNIT AT OUR AUCTION ROOMS SATUOM j TWENTY-FIF'TH. Mgt i. COMMENC&jATt TEM OECLOCK. ALSO. AT TWELVE (W!LE al lI-PASSENGER DAYTON WAGUN. Esm POLE I AND SHAT. AO OA TWELVE O'CLOCK O NUMNER O VEHICLES OF VARIOUIS KInDS. it SEVERAL HORSE AND BUGGIES. UZOcAS DOWLING 0SON. Aucs..61E. w. ? EGULAR SALE OF HOUSEHOLD r I flO314ES. CARRIAGES HARNESS bp he. WITHIN OUR &UCTIOI ROMS Axb B'tA TW EL STREET NORTHWEST. TU A ,a ...ENTY-FIFT 15 AT T .--L.C. A.M. EM&CING IN PART T Sio untr.Walnt. M. T. and Oak Chamber Vnture. in suites ad odd ss.Mahgn ad a nted Warrbes& asMirrfot Mao An vsrdobs New HairMalesse h and CcTom 1rMtress Dser.Plows, W. W. Spitsad b~s. &r..* Extension Tabe. lrevarlety of Din 01 Loom Chairs, lot of Crocker),. also Antique.uras bo ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ n &a kom=.. . a &.2 AT TWELVE &CLOCK. In bumaar. several air~.Crigs am m For U7. S. gvement wo'Hforps and me M~. 1e3-e2t TH MVB i DOW NG I liON. A [)tATCLIFFE. DARR & CO.. AUCTIONERS. :RUSTEE'S SALE OF LIQUOR IRON SAFE. - MIRRLARGE ICE B.cOUNTES, 13 510WcM E4 b. DyviTueP hte edo rsdl ecddi Marion Harlam Royal. Baki [3tact ham Marks HuIMCS LM .. eA i - ore~ AUC'TON SATER Toxonitow. ATIMER & SLAN. Aactioer. 1407 G. . A-j - A . ABLQIURrtT IN RAW SILK AND KATZ (I S~VE C WALUT 30K CAME. RB P TA WILLO CHA r ** U N i A" P A N G E " i CABNE FO EN nDa T IA0 INSL A OBLE) HAI FVRNITUEE MATL URNAEENtI. IRUPNT AR OIEWALN j W4 BDS BVU4ES RLO CA BE. HALL A T"A CA. PkSvIFrOXIEu LIBR ARY TrABL3 AIRMAFRESES.IENSPRNG RED. 10NA ERPILW AND BOLSCR UT DININ ROOM F- ENT WOOD CRAIMS. S~ILVRPLAITED WA INA AND REQUIS OTlNGI TONING NETC TWENTY at Coi~ne*. 0.' 0 6att umrth =>"e".nat ",N , CLC we %ha,* -U ieniea.,st"..laa'k",hre|c.. 3a21.6t &A 2ct.N"e ATIME & SWOAN. Aueta.. 1470 .. nw. RUATS-ALE OFA VERY VALUAC BUILDING LO0T ON CONNECTICUT AVENU BETWEEN AND R STREETS NORTHWEST. Byrtm No a e t i.ted the 0th "y eber A. D. 1. and du.y recorded In hebr :. C^ folk3 Ot s t.. la.. t ao. d of the latictof olua~s an atthe requestat oshie pet Ured thereby, we will *,ol at pnhW. antai Pat Of the " -on .RDAY JUNE TWNT OUETI. MD AT HALFPAWT FIVE OCLOC .MX. the fiowing desalbed restal e af. timate in ke city of Weelaison. District aforsAeec to wit: at numbere fifty-nin (30) of O.m W. M.-k Pbr ecorded eubitivilon of lots numbered thry wo (32J). thitrty-three (WI). tbirty4bur 04). thirty greVr (X Ethirn O (18). th.rt -a... ..) thirty. b(U).from r2sfeton Con. . e ctne r an average dhof autIE ., t A. "ainn a 1u 47 ecatefem Termts ofask ee- en4M alh balumve In mue end Nyea0 with ian0e.. Aye mi.Dually ad eured by a deed of trust on the propertyew. anl coeb. Dnveranclr and rodigat purebaferocut. A *ad~ of OM0 wall he T"uia anZ oay so le. andi kould the teume of eelk be not cowpin with In ft . daye frnm day of emle itueae reewy th alit to recall the property at the rs and cost of the faultigal.robeeerr lelile JAMES L GUNEL. I 7HOMAB DOWLING &SON. Aue.. =1 EM sL. ZECUTOES SALE OF VALUABLX IMPROVED AND UNIMPROVED PROPLRTY. TO CLO)SE AN ESTA' AT AUCTION. IDUNE TWENTY-FOURTH. 1UM0 at P.MI. weu will neil. In frost of the or IRZ slotare 3(1. frosting 18 feet on the MAt ide of treet between Paweset end Rhode ltand avenue, bL~udbo 10 feet to an alle. -. rowed by an 21t" land tow"Wtrk selling, known as promiseseo 13)9 Nth sri arthirest.Thnroet nderbeahonrn ivestmenL -PARTFIVE O'CLOCK P.M... &I k)y we win Son1In frost cc the premiere a iry deetalnie builinhg lot. bin, lot M2iieqr *-5 onstng 29 feet a inchees an the South o of V eereet wthweat between 13h ad 140h by a depth af 1L45 at to a 30-foot alier. ALSO AT FIFTEEN MINUTES PAST SIX CL d P.M. SAME DAY we will nl in bts of action Jot X a r ;tfen&W. feet 9iNaeh.. I th dds f ,'e nouthwest between, 2th *d 26th str=Uby a depth at l0fat toaSO0oot Alley. Mpoedb a .ognfoetehie frame, dwelinge known, as oembe No 241 M tto thwaet. The titete inch ~of~et has been vepor tgoad by tdo Term: COe-belf caeb at= uc other omm 411 an e agreedlupo at time eebl A depoead of100 Inuired at time of t ails -14" ae ofe.. PNM13t. U 071 Povll . SHOEMAKR. 1.WRAXCIS D.SHOZKAKE16 )1ICAXSON BROSL. moe.. 91h all Din slow. RUSTERS' ALE OF IXPROVED PROPZRTY ON COLUMBIA HEIGHTS. B btofwo desofrba be~ As" date # D t adduly recorded !n Liher 10SI 16 at MG. "An 1M atseq.. atsand ___ ra r the D~ict of coliabbind at tam requst Ithe partiee m*wed theeby, we wilati son elie atW Ion iatof the trmeeo P'RIAY. HE TWENYY.FOIIRTH DA JUorNE. A. o2 t FIV O'LOCKBP. 4 tbe W Lown thloe acntyoI Wetz"Mms D ltx4r. C.6ndb 1g et. idvmsof the mirth giumuda of the Columbian nriu =a fotinm6 feet a iayaetb Wactlei thentw we ot sub home bingome~tid of the p11he1 coe~nash. b&)nAUMIn two eq13a1 tUfatmsiU i archenr. A epo s, A60m~wfleatrd Q- act 19s Endorsemet ng Powder. 0a --AUCTION SL8 T'[O" DWLMG& 621.Asafta. GU2 9 taw. UMdTO a OFttv an bWen -wU l AND SM l A. VNU IE nI.U usk~1 demwi rea y at orV M .. A- M6a~ Iabi do" suudatted-iembm U t m 0.-oa sP% a .15i?7" ttm am FIV .ae mo ..o~ y i.an m ge 1311b. ndnto s m w =i m fast XfliUT33 AlTER"F 4 I9 OCCuat ni parcel~~~~~~ ~~~~ atbwd l at d * lte up i w . i a tn te aie it Dgialg te olm a t he parcel .e p 4c Inrt ~lam n 1amport tlot tom IV~. at linedl~ imate n aO"tbeth6l WMke o ms at sA~-PA a.I IPLC all thatcrangeia r ddh )St.k(3t)i. rdub ~bt ath Cat or) for D t[ o tahe Mae f SO i~ a tqa 1". 0 i mme hr aiwO t nwlbhouspskeN.1133 alm et. OnATRDY JUL mumND afenon at HAF O'CLOCK aI u &hCoCt cer.i N.ea of _L iani .t1" .m. *3 the eagaty of north a10Ceg &. "Aatbwes hd (io Wau , 446U_" JVU ot aot :x I Csum r. men tbnvk a s L a oa ieWvTai JULt Y nMa m A 6t stm. b U.60kg r P- M 2m .t emat IKAm PAN 8 o11 n (Ma 60. m eS no v.1 mao hou reffi o an drx= .Et coand adtom.: thecea.ml. do 1171lt ds .m Ith sh iIa how atn alaho~ ?~~fwthUan, mea me i t -i bmn aneewih thantmatboar and ofIL sm loair~ a. iou. ntr Fod n ed' ma a b 1th4.an red at this i h "a . at?. ==n ,.. . Shown, d~~ a s at m bas to .rn'ewy Ihnr cof T the istrict~ devmart eam w&c.mU 43 u~gpr tRhLidN C016 eam ft " memeatamw&me Im rt. d -.7 "m 2secre bth 3140l tw. W trus on at.ZI s& COWntrm TEUSTEU ~ ~ ke aAE TOAs' OVLAND ~ awA1Xat and4 -3 -0 4A. 60 L .lM 10 AND BARN am ffA Oam~~Y q. amo orf te rmmaht lWh In. amat thelt m abmat -Iea ora Counts . M lf t at flndkoua 3 ate me oun emladm aot tsur =l boin M itic aned &otfiv Mla ISS ~ conty beft Lor No. 1a 1 Wart of m. maid mid ardIM. f or d lMa- k ru will he mold smaratety. Teem at am: Om.4bid .b *3 m two abmame by i~V anere Ctproent.aph S AUCDON SAJ.L Me Wl MakB .w - 1 o tabom _ _ ~~~~UJ13R.w amas. inn w LAIRO a-s fot -m - ba A. be abe I~Ik W. w-w d jdWMmk TWK mWMD&OM&fMati adTST -a boom-a& Sua 5 e Test h a m os se h.neaakeno 05 les' am and sm iaeass t atm mashes iNt e e a Mr. mom ...teka touned ase o.mh f.. f was ea so@&d The 0h1ma enZ .... A a the fdsubs 0 . had hi. J. A. Mar...a. t smdbhbnemiananaad ta frieads of Ma Bdis had saited ary Wattsemn in ses-e Mr. Wattesen, who was prmods net, tool ea plafres. "I the ==malm c o Hess Mss at Rowa," he mid [cheera], "an bear witsem to the truth of all that has be. said of him by his fuhad and asighbeor, Jude 41am wrREnm losisima was next ceoed, and A. Krma. took e pkilirm assid greaeby the= audi to mOMd th mnatlem- af Was. The a dinm gave him a had recepioen, but arespect fulhearin for the few remarks which he made When wag called Patriek A ColNs took the platform. Be urged the een venti to head the voice of thu democracy a thu Unton. He was a democrat who was for anc not agist ether demoorls. Mino- wase caled and announced that the almost =ui.mo- democratic sentiment of thal sta second the name of Grover Cleveland. Mr. W. N. Wallace of Missouri in a Mower =med : nthe W old demoracy of and the ofma=ane Grover Cleveland. Mmansa being ealad Mr. Clar, from hi place in the esr aise, moid low's favorti son was good enough for Montana. He seconded Dotes' nomination. New York, as its name was called in Its turn, asked through Gor. Plower to be passed for the present, PiennsylvanIa responded through Attorney General Hessel, who came to the platform and mid Penssylvania's democrats bad sens their representatives to nake no demands, to indulge In no l3e threata and to extend to the dem ocrats assmbled no empty promises. Second tomy constituency on this door they to none in their fidelity to democratic nominees. When the galant HanEock fe no shot from Pennsylvania struck him. "Did von give him your electoial vote?" a New York dol e asked. "We gave him as many votes as the State of New York," Mr. Hansel replied. He closed by secondgthe nomination of Cleveland. South Dakota, f the oor, seconded the nomina tion of Boles. Tennessee, through Mr. G. W. Oebe, seconded Cleveland. Texas seconded the nomination of Cleveland. Senator Dnniel of Virginia was received with applause as be marched to the platform to re dfor Vi s He maid that responding to demand o half the democrats of Vir ginia he seconded the nomination which had re ceived the solid support of the empire state; that candidate whom history for a quarter of a century had been the progress of democracy in New York; "that fearless, upright, straight forward, unadulterated democrat, David IL HID." nowna CocaN's nornsar. He went right on, though regardless of cat cells and cries wih almost drowned the sound of his voice. As the interruptors of Daniel's s&eeh grew more and more vociferous Bourke Cockran took his iad in the center aide, and raising his hand aloft said: "Mr. Chairman, if this mob cannot be silaced, and If New York cannot have a hear ingi this convention she is ready to leave it." excitement which this declaration caused brought about a temporary calm, and the chairman, knocking loudly with has gavel, said he regretted the confusion, but it was not the da-irtee, but the occupante of the galleries who were creating the disturbance. Thi was followed by cries from all parts of the conven tion to clear the galleries. Bog- of Arkansas reminded the convention that thiwas a "deliberative body," and not the Fifty-Arst Congress of the United States. Mr. Owens of Kentucky came up tethe plat form and moved an adjournment until today at 11 o'clock. The chair ruled that a motion to adjourn was not in order while the call of states was in progreaL Mr. Cockran called attention to the fact that in INA an adjournment was had while n.mnat speeches were In progress. The c maintained that he had made his rulig on information received from those fa milir with precedents. Mr. Cochran: "Then I appeal from the do efn t the chair." This researk was greeted with cries of "No." Mr. Collin of =as=achusett made the point of der that as Mr. Daniel had the door no one coul take him off it to aove an adjourn ment. This being usntamed Mr. Daniel re nmed his address and was listened to in mines. John Goode of Virginia followed in support of the nomination of Cleveland. Wa=Mtoun state "ent ite first greeting to a deasmorati convention and seconded the nom ination of Clevelad and promised to cast its vote for him next November. West Virginia, through Gen. Mt. Clair, sc ended the nomiati.. of a winner and a demo ra, David R Hill. JCesers.] Mr. Martin, f-a m state, seconded Cleveland. Mr. Davis of West Virginia added that nine tenth. of the democracy of that state favored Cleveland. * Mr. e Cair rem to protestanst this state ment, but the convention w not hear him. Wisconsin seconded Cleveland. Mr. Dore Cochran arose in the body of the All and mad New York, he unleratood, had been, l pa and It was the desire of heis g tho should y a few words. He felt physiall ual and asked as a favor an adjournment til10 o'clock today. This was maet with load cries of "No." Mr. Cockran maid: "Mr. Chairmaan, If there is no ob tonI will teke the platformn," which he Mr.Cochran maid that a. that state was threatened with an Invasion his delegation had asked him o ta plain atatement of the political there. Whatever the convention decided the demnocracy of New York could not be disloyal if It would. [Cheers.] Delagates froma ether states knew Mr. Cleve lad einIy a. the lest dsmmocratie President. Their emerias of him were doubtless grateful emes. Inathe lest four years they had known little of him exegt threegh an occasional let ter. But in New Jerk thu Cleveland desmocracy in the hat four years wee cosmposed of the men over whome prestaats bodies the demsocratic etyhad to march to victory. Heeeein detail et the mugwump opposi tion to th Imocratie e==antp in New York to the democracy. Phafly it was ordered that balloting ahould - Yne Fst an~ Tlb fist ballot resulted a. follows: A...b.......................... ................................... ..............eee... . .e....ee...e...-e3m~e q M 31 - 1 ................ .......'--4a .