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The Seattle post-intelligencer. (Seattle, Wash. Terr. [Wash.]) 1888-1914, September 05, 1888, Image 1

Image and text provided by Washington State Library; Olympia, WA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045604/1888-09-05/ed-1/seq-1/

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[THE SEATTLE POST-INTELLIGENCER.
I ggf £&£&£££»?•( COMSOLIMTU II mt.
HE SUCCUMBS.
foorhees Nominated
gv Acclamation.
fpwißff He WoTlld Neer
fonsfnf. Consented.
[xid?e of the Yonne
Man From Colfax.
It* "t"■»»■«■»"■" « «""
9*« l Teamed For. Aerepta
Wtlb * nd Prn ™ l *** ■
u „l, Ca-f-Ht" UUI * *«'»»-
. t k. Of [iidcritlr fon
.lll
XUK TICKET.
m Carp*" (' W-VOOKHEES
*2!ttTwieiirT». .HXU/JKY BirTI.EK
—' J J - Wt "
jfljl " — J ' F " MEE
Ct'T A>r> r>BIED.
«lM'l' n l n "' l-rusrramine « »r
--r!r<l Out With a lla.h.
grot*'* Kit ui, Sept. 4. At *ls
u,u wiiif)! tti« Democratic territorial
nominated Charles S. Voor
he> a< delei? ite l> by aida
sad it is probably unnccen-wry
to mid that he accepted without the
ieathenution. Nothing could have
teen more trars-parent than hb in
aatfrity in doing indirectly what he
WMafriiJ to do openly. The "unan
ißofl' call" » heme wa< well planned
uidcamei out without a hitch.
As soon »* ihe resolution* were out:
«j tbr w.iy MeteaFe of King, in a
jtiher elcrjuent ajieccb, nomlnaleil ;
y»rti«s, covering the young man I
ailhu pretty tlika coat of eulogistic i
fisnler When Mi.tcilfc had finished,
Toofbee . wli» was in the lobby, ml- i
timed into the convention and u-ked !
Sat privilege of saying a word, which
eat granted Metcalfe prti|«iseel Uiree
deer* whit'b were given with a will.
Vaorbee-. siniplv rep -ate<l what he
tit tolil the delegates privately
for the past six d;iys. namely, that
br ass not a candidate. He con
dede.l "I a<k you benight to re-,
lycrt my nne>|tiivo<'ally cxpre--ed
wish and confer the hunor on some
oer riw."
Browne, of Hpofcuno Full*, had re-
I hi" friends not to ullow hi.*
lamr lo go before the convention as a
<Mdhl.it'', but Joseph Douglass pre
Klitt-i it. Then J. Hamilton Lewis,
of King, mounted a table, and after
»i!Xtr:iordinarily extravagant eulogy
of Voorbees as n leader, exclaimed:
"We want you to lead us, and Ixvrd
kf»r our cry."
J'nison, If initio, and others »e<-
M(le<l Viiorlucs nomination and
fiaillv J. Hamilton I moved that
Inle nominate'l by acclamation, and
8m uunion w t carried. The bond
flfc leader is a Kepulilicati) struck up
"Marching Through (leorgia," and
ttr delegate* gathered around "The
Willow of the Falouse" anil extended
rongratulation to the nominee.
Voorheeit again related the story
•fnot wanting the nomination, and
Kcepteii in the following word*: "It
i*ouly bccau-c I ant standing face to
face with the majestic voice and ex
pressed will of th • people of Washing
ton ierrittiry that I -ay amen, amen"
He then spoke for 40 minute*, dwell
ing on bis service* to t!ie territory in
tmngrc-, ilotuiuncitrr Harrison a* a
friend of the Chinese, and promising
to open the campaign at Colfax within
a week.
Apart from the incident of Vo.r
bar- nominati m, :u»«l thiH wh-> upp.ir
tatiy cut ami drioi that penttinv
«itb« 'iasm was In king, the
tkm wan a very time affair, aud only
oat thing occurred to pat life into the
footf!*¥» work.
tioon-wiii. run kixu roc^Tt
In tIM- •celectio \ o( a territorial cfti
tm! committee, a tleal more
celtrity was h >wn than the circtim
•tance * catleit for Alter Ute commit'
tee ttn rrsolu'i4>fi hid retire 1. Jutlstm
of Pierce, to faciiiUit* h i-ine , UK»vetl
that it c*»?itiat« om uitti* I.h* «'!ecleJ.
Piatt of Whitm •in oppOMnl aucb
t *rtiuu as Icing an; o iti. ll«*ci»ini»Ml
that the men who had charge •»( the
shouKi in harmonv with
thr t anilidate politic illysocially and
wli|fi'»utiy, and until the t mdkUite
wa«« the committee should not
be ft»uied. He hittlei at the jv»s*i*
biiity of trencherv, am! ap|e<ilet f*»r
feyaity t«* the party, with a mixture of
ftrre and path not umike the ex
fcori»tkm« t«f a pre.it her at a eauip
iMetinj;. it wa wa>wl wind. ti»e
convention pro et- tng «*t once to the
•dei'tionof a committee.
Much imfKHtan e wtiii* t<» have
I** n attached to the «*>l«ctioii t»f the
thirteenth man Thomas hriitith ot
J Kiheott of Ki'i).*. were
Wais.r made a hin -«» me tjieech in
sthalf of Kllit\»tl an i the DeimnTacv
Juitf c "unty, which no douht had
»ttoh intiueti« v with the delegation.
Th** roil of co jfitj "« vi ca e.i ami
tt received h'» vote*. UriAth .Ht,
Citon «. »»!Uh " vote.i-canie a*
fo&ows CUrke 7 i oaiiixl, l.e« i< 3,
utteola Ma u * u t'»ei\Hr
-• '••••.'. ' -. 1 -tt V-, •
A remark iMr tldr-.c
ypg against its *nman Kili' -tt
•wi't-on t compliment to King
tWUitv St': ** xti the littic c.»untie*
tor "K!li« " Mime f*r KUiott,"
nt or -i v t: M'.iiplv annoancevl
(or the Knii: cv»untv man."
S J I
UKT.%II Kit KtrullT.
Mlf hlnrri Kttna «ln UvlMMI»«l
t)rvo«« «.
FiLKSrt The IVn;
♦crtlie ItnmtouiiK *-nn\rrntu»n met At
ittLvoruia it to a. iv. ami ta*
to onltr t-. J V.tri »U. ebai--
o*tn o? thr ten ?> ri tl central iDQiroil
fc*. who jNwiti th .».! Oil tuoiion of
oi Pi* St»j»Jin Ju*i^»n
Www Ha* »•! o-rn terii|H»rsiry rhatr*
ttar., an-i j |.j K ~v sjn.k iiif
®ootrr of'III tine of K c
WtPPew o Whit an, were ap
fwti! ia f. ,: t, - ,r» «'• i! v
A >1 a i : *, « ' :.*» > tvelv
Y*k: ; 1 r, of K * Unui
•fid" of h|-oka:u . >han vi tlarkf,
i Hunt • ( Jci'ir -1»m re khoM»n to
oonv i jt\ the »|»|H»rtion
-4* Wtw ivi- jy pn--li hrd in th*
The rcimimilUt on |«er
Iteieitt ofg u s • a x-4 »|i|«« -tnUH
Bttrir;j«h»w of Whitman, John o>l
u ' Kins'. Kuuimtn of I'rw.
of Th r ?» :. IVtrkiro.' W.»• I <
Walii: Committee on orU«r of bu>»-
«* Kin«. Mallenix of
Walla Walla. Payne of Jefferson.
Steven* of Skamania, flood(irll of
ChehalU.
Adjourned to 1 p. in.
jmnofu i«win<i.
The convention reassembled at 1 30,
and the committee on credentials re
ported the following delegate* entitled
to seat*:
Adams county—A. I- i offer, p. Ke
fir a*.
A w»tin—U nre pre*en ted.
Chehali*—lf 'ioodell. fi. F E
Mac*, bv Ooodeil, proxy. p. It Mar
tin. by <>oo lell. projj,
< iarke—Meren rote* by B. I). Shaw
« owlit* -J. B. Ladue, by J. F. Van
name. J. F. Vanname, win. i'umt>h
«y-
Clallam— Jat»e-< Pierce. and Alex
ander Henderson, by Thomas Ma
loney proxy Thomas Malonev. W. E.
Canfweil.
Columbia -J. C. Van Patten, Willis
Baldewin, A. B Thompson. M. Oil
man, A. 11, Weathered, E. Ping.
Dougtaa —W. H Anderson, 5.
Jinxt, hy Anderson, proxy.
Oarfinid—S. (}. Cremiail. F. W I).
Mar#, Crm* I>ari ? Jof. f-edgerwood.
Franklin—K Gray,
island— A. B. Blowers, J*me* GULv
pin, by Rovers, proiy.
Je(l«nOB~Wm- Payne. J. J Hunt.
E. K. Hickman, ||. L. TibUal**.
'King— V. H Fallen J. B. Metcalfe
liii!«»rv Butler. Wm. Cochrane, T II
CUncv, J. T. Ilonald, U Diller. W. B
Btiwfcy, John Collin*. John Mdlivau
John <,. lteirry, J. H. Lewi*, E. M.
Smitber*, T. H. Cann. Junius lUx-hes
ter, 8. Eilicott. Harry Collin*
Kitsap—.O. O. I.a bo, Tbeo. Milligati.
T. J. llarde«ty, by K. P. Blaine,
proxy.
Klickitat—W. 11. Ward, 11. Dostin.
Wm. I,ee, A. J. I'iltnian, <« W.
Stopleton.
Kittita-—J. S. M. Powell. M J. Ma
lonev, <i W. Elliott, W. 11. I'eterson,
J. Clement.
I^ewis—J. E. Willi*. J. F. .She!to*.
L. J. Cogswell.
Lincoln—A. .Shannon, It. A. Hutch
inson. liiuen Dillon, flay Fruitt.
Frank Quinlan, W. A. Buney.
Mason-John Mr luxury, t>v I). M.
Duckworth, I> M Dm kworth.
Okanogan 11. F. Smith. J. L. Ed
ward*.
Fierce Col. M. Kaufman. Stephen
Jud-on, W. J. Bowman. J. c.
llerrmger, Thoma* Carroll, John
Forbe*. E. A. Collin*. A. J. (.'lode. 11.
Irwin, byß. It. lVttingUL proxy.
I'a<ui<:—Uorepnsiwnled.
San J uan—lTurepre -enied.
Skagit— A. Ford, F. I> flearis, E.
(i llnglixb, all by J. 11. Winn, proxy.
Skamania— 11. 'll. Borthwick. <l. Jl.
.Steven-on.
Mnohomt*h J. K. Winn, 1.. II
Cypher*. II Blackman, F. 11. Han
cork, Ju»|ier Sill.
Mteven* M. Opin nheimer, by J. I!.
Staler, proxy. F. Keriing and Jacob
Slater
Spokane—l. M. Drnm'uller, M.
Men mley, C. F. Hone, J. W. llinklev,
i .I.J. Browne, S. Vinton, J. Spencer,
C. 11. Cavaline, J. Hoover, J. Camp-
I bell.
Thurston F. I. Hloigett, T. f. Van
Epp, F, Dolan, C. C. Cu»e.
Wahkiakum— Unrepresented.
Wall Walla F J Parker J. II
i 11u.i.1, A. E. I.eid, W. N. Wiseman.
IJ. 11. jeasup, F. lta*.«el, B. I- Sharp
| stein, M. L. Davis, J. P. Mullenix
Whatcom 11. V Moore, J. M
Minnrirh, Charles Donovan.
Whitman li. A Miller. C. H. War
tier, I. S. Ibirtenshaw, J. L. M 'lee,
1,. F. Smith, R. McGUwky, L. 11. Flat
ter, J. M. Ileed. Wm. B. Spencer,
Charles E. Metx, by E. C Name. W. J.
Hamilton, C.reen Hoibrook, by O'Dea,
i proxy.
Yaknna—lieo. J. Hill, II W. Car
| son. J. 1. King-liurv and 11. J.
j Suively.
The report was adopted.
l>£R*ASf*T orruEa*.
The committee on liermanent or
ttairx ition made the following reeoni
; meiidiition*: For I resident. It. L.
' sharpstem. Walla Waila; neeretarie*,
). It. Slater and 8 It. l'ettengill; vire
j pre-ident«, L. 11. PlalbTof Whitman.
: I. C. Van Epp« of Thurston, C. •!>
Emery of King. P. A. Hutchinson of
, Lincoln. Adopted.
: The committee on order of hn ine**
I made the following recommendation*:
First—Selection of a committee on
i platform,
second Ueport of the committee on
platform.
Third Ratification of district notui-
I nee*.
Fourth of a central com
] mil tee.
Fiith Nomination of a dele .-ate to!
i c<wi«re *a,
Sixth Ratification. Ten minute
! speeches.
Seventh Adjournment.
The report wan adopted.
1 The following committee on resolu
tions was chosen by the delegation*
1 from the tw. lv* . uinril ilistri. t and
lone at large: First. F. J Barker,!
W ill i Walla, i'.'on.l, s • Crandall.
'Uarfidd; third, Jnme* O lvll. Uhit
? man; fourth M. M C»».\ley, Spok uie;
fifth. 11. J. Sniveli Yakima: -i\th.
Hiram Dustin, K i itat ; seventh, J.
!K. Wellis. I.ewis; eighth. Frank i .
i lUodgett, rhutston: ninth, Thomas
t' irroll. Herce; tenth. J. B Metcalfe,
King eleventh. J. Humilton le«i
Ki! < -•. t a elf 111, <'bar!. « D sm- in. Wh it
' om; at large, Jacob Hoover. S|*»kane.
woman trrruci Lat .hki> bows.
Ju>l att 'r th-* c*mindttee ha«l rv
tire<l the following telegram wa« re
! .-eived by Col. Ka ifman, who read it
aioud to tlte convention
T»'OW», *l't 4—' <1 V Ks'ifmaa.
.-hairm«it Itefw iomity
lane Kails (Ml Ivciialf of the wonon »f
WasMuftaa TVrritory I »t l.*iu .-')*!*!
njlits p!*uk in the piaif.»rui
Vtee-fmldeat for *"a«hinxt«m
Hi. Sattooal Wuman s suffrate As
The telegiani wa» with
, laughter. Co! Kaufmaa r»is»'.l ihr
l.u-ge t laugh of the .Miivention when
he said "tSentlenien Of the o»nven
lion, ail I hi• e t-> say con. ernisg this
telegram is to repeal my wile'# ». w..
When I lett home sun lav morning
: she -aid to me. 'Kaufman, nominate a
g,Hkl mail; don't^oo 1 with the women:
leave them alone
i-nrrail ctinxcrrnc . ho»i>
A motion prevaiioi that a icnlra!
.'ommittee Iv . ho-»en one from ea.-h
• onn. il di-tru t. to be -elected by llie
delegation, and one at large, to I*
chosen by the convention.
The central committee was selected
a« folio** Fit-t i-sir . t 1' ImNh,
Wall i Walla. - ■ i M M *'• ~ ,n "
t\ii iiubia. ihirvl C 11 \\ ar'u r. W. it
m in; fourth. .I W Hiukley snokane.
tlftb. <i 1 Hill V.iktma. sittn I
>hi». Clarke: *evc:ith. J *( *»
Nam.-. Co» l-:< . eighth W < i... .ieu.
Cheiiali-: ninth. XI Kaufman, IVr e.
tenth John Collin* Kt«.g, eUvei.th,
J, K. Winn Snohomish: twelfth, XV in
l'avt.i JilTer -'i- at large SK. It
King. .
A r«ve-s til! 4 p. m, was taien t ■
await the report of the C"miu.!t«e on
re-oluliotta.
TtiK rt aroßi.
It Mrtke* \ rri llani at the Northern
fiilll.
"Ts'ti. « % vpt I The tfWV
vtnl ;»:• f i at .|* ;«i !*:.«•
romnutU* on o*v t-nu* i
the fi4K>irin| pi t oru». *uid» »a*
l* a * ho'e
Tt»% m-cu-e-*t *-r*»i* of w »«' r r
• riw*r*. tbrwmictv \l9 rvj*r. *•;;** ** • * t-» <n>u
' VWlil# »«• » *» ! ■ «»
Tna: ** fa > »4 tj <•
' t*J liJ« JVCi .^TmtiC
M '-* . u ~e •.
ivvr «W l bea*l'. v rn-.k*** ti.e tte-:v.tD«tv»<x
of tiiwtr i h»r |!*«i««t *» i
\«t*l& ii Tfcurtaaa l*»f » |>nr»i4eu: of i«m»
t uit«*l ffcate*.
TU«t Ajwertttl*! be t«a*i *arty
1 uiihJkr the f
Uc i*»wer, aini. tkat i» J*' ' v >
SEATTLE, WASHDfGTOK TERRITORY, WEDNESDAY, SfcPTEMBER 5 ISSB.
of organized tra*s nod corporations ;t ha*
refused to mane* of eren m*atif =
fartlT rate*. sad we declare that in
rejection <,{ &e fisheries treafy the
Kepubiicaa senators through parti
san spirl* only, and that to bene-
ba« character* r- J Uk Re
publican j»arty during ttie vfeole of Presi
dent C lereiaoda admirtinrra*; -i.
TUB !TBU< LAVM
That we mow? heartily congratulate the
roan try at large span the «ucce*»ful aod
prosperou* ecttditioo of the lamini aad
people re aurally. brought ahavt ami exist
I't ander the present Dc»?jcnMic admin
istOfctton.
The public lic<l» are the heritage of the
people and thonid be held by the ftovern
xnrnt an a *a«w! tj art. to disposed of to
actual settler* in »aw.i holding*. The gov- ;
• rument having heretofore, and nailer Re
publican rale, mate unwise and improvi
dent grant* »if large tracts of the public
landa to corporation* for the purpose of
of aiding in the construction of important
»inea of railway, aad said corporation*
having in maaj insisno-s failed to eon
struct the ntflaay in accordance with the
generoua conditions of said gran**. the
government should now avail fUelf of this
•iftMk'h <»< cwotrfcl and resume contra! of
the granted iand. cloning for the
fa tart forereT the ojien gateway throngb
which the tystem of buidionliam i> now
faring men aorr*» fui an 4 calami tons
fruit in the finest portion of En<\'pc is ef
fect ing an entrance to this repabyc.
ag*ToaATtox or laki> «um
That we do most slaeewly congratnlatc
the j«e*>plc of Washington territory upon
the reatoration to them by the Democratic
adminiatr»tior. of manv thousands of ac re*
of land, brought about by the in
the Utfilford Miller ca»e. formerly held an-i
cotitrolled Itytbe Northern I'arifl. Kailru*]
• 'otujiaiiy. That nnspaa), fiaviui; more
lhau twenty year* ajfbeeu sraated laails
•motuitinx to ta empire tn extent, to aid
In the coiisl-u- tio:i of a line uf raliroati
from I mXk superior to Itiget Strand, upon
the to'sfl u-rma and coedi
tiona. which until and condition* have
beeu Sarraotiy violated by Mid railroad
conipati,, it ban now no legal or equitable
claim to thoae lau<l>, and cau receive none
of them exrept as an act of Kf*' e Oil the
part of tin- government. We therefore de
mand that the Kovemment noall rename
eontnil of the»e taixta. except «tteh a« hare
been *o!il U> bt,na d.1.: purchaser*. In such
ca*e the purchaser'! title »houW 1* con
firmed and the compan: atasiul t be com
pelled to account to the government for
the pn*ve<l* of «aeh sale*. All other of the
>-ompai>)'« enornioiu granto should be re
stored to the public domain, to be opened
for M-ttlemrnt uuder the exlatlng law of
the Tailed states.
That we believe the control of large area*
of land by iudividnal* or corporation* Is
wrong in principle and dangcroua to the
public welfare
HESTRICTIO* Or KAILKOatHI.
We favor the enactment by congne» and
the territorial legulature of lawa regulat
itig freight* and fart-* upon railroad*, no aa
to prevent extortionate . hargesand unju*t
diacriotiuatlon, and favor the
of law* Imposing a aevere flue and pen
•Mien upon auy railway company or it*
agrtita that shall give or offer U> give, di
rei-tly or Indirectly, any pawt", llck>-t* or
oilier tramportatioii to any mt-n'M of the
legi*lalure or any other oißoer thereof, or
to auy delegate lo any political couveu
lion. Wo highly commend the etTurta of
the congrt-ss of the I nited state* to control
thi- unjust dlacniainaiion of great corpor
ations in the matter of freight aud fare*,
and urge upon that body to further amend
the interstate commerce act no a* to bettor
protect merchant* aud ahipper*.
orrosm TO raoHißrnoa.
That we an- lo tlie un-American
policy of Interfering with or destroying
any now legally existing private or public
butiaeai tnterenU, by suinpitiary laws or
otherwise, witbirtit just cumpenMtion and
due procea* of law
La ho li rtvSKs.
We cordially appr.>ve ail acta of cougreas
which prohibit the importation of fontrai't
laK>r Into Iht- Cuited an.l we urge
that the principle tie extendesl a* far a
l»ia*tble, *•> as lo prevent the Importation
of *uch labor from other states aud lerri
t<.rie* into our own territory, and we dc
pn-eate in unmeasured terni« Ihe employ
In* by corporations or individnal-s of
b-Klka of arnifj men. as dangerous to civil
litierty and deserving of unlimited cen
sure, and .lomaud Ihe speedy punishment
of ail such je. rsoiis, whether employer or
emiiloye.
We do further believe that eight honr*
tnanuai la!".r in the mine*, mill*, foun
drir*, building and all similar eaterpri-e,.
which c .iistaatlv lav the physical euer
gi s of man, i» a )u«I aud proper apportion
meid of lime for toil, and urge appropriate
and sjvcdily legislation goina to effect that
end.
THS IDAHO rAXHANtrtJt.
Thai we are still in favor of annexation
to W adaington territory o! the panhandle
of Idaho, and we respectfully demand eeu
•utnmatiou of that measure by cougress
We congratulale Ihe people of the I tilted
states that congress l.a* at last passed an
act prvi eutinz Ihe importation of Chinese,
and express our hearty approval of the
art.
JSTATKMOOP.
We consider the admission of lb - t rri
lon of VI aihlngtoit to - la: c'ikm-I a non
partisan qU'-sI KIU. and detnaii'l lmiue<tiaie
admission of this territory.
We favor Ihe enactment of laws fur the
protection of the life and limlw of employe*
engaged in .langeroiis pursuits.
We are in favor of liberal approprlatloa
for improvement and defense of "tir rivers
aud tiarts.rs. as ably advocated by the late
Nungrl J. Tildes.
TUB KOSI.TN TB!>t RJ.E,
.1. Hamilton lewis of King offered
the following resolution*, which were
passed:
IS' it further r*sotri4. That the Demo
cralic party of Wa»hlnston rerritorv, in
convention assembled, do most severely
.leuoiin.e a* unj Ist. liarsh aDd tyrannical
the method a.!, -pte I and Ihe cour*.- pur
smHt by the Northern KeciAc
Company In this territory, of Importing
Bull rtsidcal contract lalior to (sir the
place of and usurp resident wyr* ngm- r..
and we do heartily deprecate aud-»»*•.-«•
as infam.'iis and oi|lrsg»'.ai« ta- >
by said Northern I's ul Railroad • t.
j»aii> in stationing armed police s-oti'i I
and about the mines aud other pis-■•*
where tabor Is employed. menace and
coerce the lat«>rlne men. and we do appeal
to the pcopieof Washington Territory to
openly join a* In denouncing and depre
, mint this high hauded a:i uifainou*
policy.
IHEI.VSP, KVISKK WimEl-M. JHKKIPAS
AND JI'D-.K J >'*■
•Mr l-ewi- then oTeredthe following
rr-oliition-. which were si <• adopted:
I;,, v.,i. That we do heartily and m-«-t
slue-rely cxpiess oar nnqualiAed sorrow
aud .bepe»t sympathy fer the sufßring*.
hardship" and prtils which grand old
i-eland and her loyal and true people are
tH>mpelled lo endure, an.l here and now
pled*, t .em our i .dividual efforts i i all
lesitimate undertaking* 10-.-king lo their
relief and freeslom.
; fm ' Vr. That we cxpr -ss onr
symtsuiiv and <-otidole»ee to that .or
indllstri.nss a;>-J borne loving prsipie in .tar
TO I.lst, the rman population, in the »at
luas rin-v *ufft-s lu the death of the great
ueruisn empenvr.
rhal we lament the death of
Philip II .-h« ri lan. general of the I nited
- atesarmv.au 1 Kt< Hard Ashbury J
late i hlef jisstice of Wa»htßgt»u Territory.
that la Iba death of in i.-eral Soeri.lati the
■Hiitry :.«.-* a moat able g' nerai and |*t
none cltisen. ami lu the death of K. A
j ..ne* the Territory *utTem an inesttmaSle
; >», he ta-ing toe embodiment of a lib. raj
man, proi. Un 1 '.*'« ■ '-r s.i l i.-.-r gtlt jiulge.
Tilt. NOMIM ITIO^*.
No lattmt Ilirpt in thf I»rUs#l#
•Hip.
Sfok. *l** F\UU>. Sept I - Fallowing?
the a <U>f»tJOtt of tf*# aU*liti»nal re i4u
imn» th irie* >. V<Kvh<*!« wtunni
tiate-l a> <UTe.rate in ami a*-
i -pt ' l a j»p»e< •■ At th«' oUi« »v. «n
*i(f the 4r'r£ *"V»r» ke
' unk'' «n*l t i)oaffi9d iflfco'il formal
ii,i o jrumrui. The *h ur firei t ȣ**
rrj-ort- from tiStrv t .iel#ffat«>«* ««»
mmiinat on* ft»rconnei!tuen and
. ittiaf ittarwj*. ht no
eHM. ,
Ihe ft.i s o\*in* - ■ *'<*« were n
•: -jr- the 11»e r * ■*'•'■- a»i :«• rnment
rnwecuttnje att rrnvf for Thur-ton.
M* ,-r U »!•*• «'•>«» U I' I W-ipi
<Jtviul>.a. J«nt Reo c«nUtir»OirSr
>k*niiM : I »n«H'o»V. I <• 11. Mwwn
~-n •->■ -** .t.n«»tu>r-• »• ih.i-ir.. !
! jncrtln. Ad mi- arid I•> »*-. > I
-(• >.-•<'• i '< " ■ t '- >"
I iitcnin A<itw l*C tis- •"» > ' JR »
;.. > \J »} • •..»», •• "! '
V bin< l.! <•< .ic.'L Jtt ' i.-»«..tr<
.mnn.i Itif *fca:rman *>.4 »>•••.* «««
following nominal «•!■" AiJJ ;ti;t
k-r..c-al. liii'orv IttsUrr Se»tU«-: hris;
~|v J flutit.
KM • 3 '
V t« ■♦
VIU-r •ft :. «tlt I ? ti '* \ 'TI •-
crnlral cot"nutter • « • anJ . i I
II \\ ir'irr ..i ffltliiiJi fhairniin
»i.4 »V 4 M ki ilm»r. tM l* tr« ■*«
rrurj
WORK OF CONGRESS
Political Disrnssionsof Much
Interest.
DEMOCRAT 1 * CBOWDEU AORCLV.
Coaparatfvs Caasistcae-y of the
Parties on the C hinese Oue«tit»a--
Nr. Hit! Elucidates Bayard's Great
Plan «»f Waking Peaee With Canada
-Tapper'i Reselattoas.
WaxhixwT'i*. Sept. I.—ln the sen
ate < oke called attention to the reso
lution adopted at the recent conven
tion at Denver in favor of; a deep
water harbor on the northmest coast
of the'.ulfof Mexico, and »u«ge*t
ing that no senator, representative or
delegate t* electe>i who i* not known
to be honestly in favor of an appro
priation for that purpose and will not
work for it earnestly and faithfully.
He also presented a memorial on the
-ame subject from the deep-water
harlior committee of Galveston, am!
asked that it 1* printed in the Record
So ordered.
Cullora offered * rasoluifan. which
was a iopted, calling on the secretary
of war for information a* to the
■ banne! ordinarily u-ed fur naviga
tion of the I»etroit river and St. Clair
flat*. a nit whether it" water-* wen
aiilun the juri-diction of the Cnite I
State-i or < anada.
• 'ulloni also introduced a bill de-;
daring tru-t- unlawful, and had it re
ferred to the committee on finance.
He alluded san-a-tit-ally to < icve
l land'* remark* on being informed of
hit nomination at St. Louis, wherein .
he «aid the feeling of awe with which
he had heard of his first nomination
had not t>een intensified.
ilamb -aid he could understand
that remark in view of the "pulling
and hauling of the dirty-sock Democ
racy, which had liecn h-aiigrv for 31
year-.." He also brought up cireuni
stances connected with the removal of
' District Attorney P-enton of M:s-otiri
and District Attorney Stone of I'enn
-ylvania for neglecting their olli ial
duties, in order to make partisan
speech**, she former having rieen re
in-tated through the «ffort* of Ve-i
Although Benton had maligned the
administration, the latter, who hail
not maligned (he administration, had
not been reinstated. He merely
wanted to show that the comparison
brought forward yesterdav by Vest to '
show the impartiality of Cleveland
di<l not compare.
In Vest's reply to Plumb he treated
the lVnton and Stone matter a- "a
threshing out of old straw." and in-!
i identallj" the politic* of the St. I>wi
newspajier-. from which Mr. Plumb!
had quoted extract.* were brought in. I
Vest then referred to the Foster
circular, containing remarks of a Re
publican senator as to "frying the fat "
out of protected manufacturer*, and
said that if senators were to indulge
in crimination and recrimination it
would l»e interesting to know what
enator had made use of that lan- j
guasre. The two -enator* from Ver-'
inont had denied that they ha I made
such a statement, and the question ,
now was who had made it. When j
the question was answered, he (Vest)|
would go farther into the detail* ot :
the pending campaign.
Reagan denounced the Republican
parte for its legislation on the green -
hack question and silver coinage ques
tion, and was followed in the same di
rection b> Stewart, who ext>re--ed l-.i
syrapathv with the view* of the Texas
-enator on that legislation.
Reagan retorted on Stewart an I ex
pres-ed -urpri-e that the Nevada «ena
inr could a t with the Republican
party, which had cau-ed the very eon
•dtion of tilings which he lamented.
Mew art -aid that two things recon
ciled him with his party. He knew
i 'leveland would veto anv bill for the •
lr>- - MinaMof 4w,HI that ll .rri
son wot;l 1 not vet* -nch a bill Stewart
l deplore i the js>- ability of Cleveland'-
election, which would, he*aid. prevent
the -cttlement of the silver qui'-tion
in the next t' years, l-ecause Clave
land *»- in favor of a single col-1
-tandard an>i of payment of go: 1 in
gold. Why was the senator from i
Texas supporting such an ndroini-tra
tion, favoring a single gold standar .
and tree trade?
Reagan an-wered that it wa- be
cause he saw Harrison wa- the repre
rentative of a cla«-interest at the ex
pense of the people.
Tlx 1 re-oluiioi went over without;
action, and the senate re-umed con
-ideration of the house hill to pro-;
hibit I hinese immigration, and;
wa- addressed by Teiler *ln -up
l-.'t of the bill He replied to
the argument ma-v ye-terdaV by
inorge. throwing the re-j*>n ibilit
f. r preference of Chine-e on the Re
publican p*rty I f»- disclaimed such
responsibility and defended the c .ur -e
»f Harri-on in h:- votes in the senate
on anti-Chine-e legislation. The Re
publican candidate for pre-ident ha i
occupied the same position on the
' Chinese question as he (Teller) had al
ways occupied, and w-as a- sound as
anv man in the world on the question
cf' protection t» American labor
whether against the pauper I*l-or of
Kurope <>r the paaper labor of China
Teller pro—.-ded to eom|»are the
is>ur-e of the two jwrtres on the Chi
•-ese que-tion in California, the onlv
-tate where the question had materia!
Kcd into p i l ' -, opinion. He claimed
the Republic in partv there had aiway
lieeti opp >-isl to Chinese immigration,
while the l»en>ocr.«tic party had not
l<een. <iovernor Stanford's me- -age
to the legislature in I*K.' had l*en the
: r-t official deel a ration again-! it.
S|r Payne inquired whether tin
Central I'iu its Railroad Company, of •
whi. h Matii'.r-l wa- pre-i lent, had not
imported Mongolian- to bud 1 the
road
Teller—No. sir; nor any other - i:1-
roa i company They came to Califor
nia of their own accord.
As to the pending bill. Teller men
tioned the remarkable fact that it had
pa- -e i the house without reference to
i comnuttee. and that it had not been
introduced bv a memlwr of theoom
mitle ..n forci.-a art crs, bat by a ma i
wh-> in t)o sei-e and under no r:rcuw
-tance- had a right to sf*ak for Ame i
,.n labor A- the wi itnr from South
Carolina tßatler> hati sai l ye-teruay.
«iaii jrttv.t frankness, the bill was a
jn-iui. al move He di 1 not find
it -Site! in the />-that the
t>ill hni Iwn drawn in the office
ot the sil.' itT general, but he heard it
«o state*! tMJts.i' e. and th«t it wa- <♦!;!
. ~«» from the exec .tive departno-nt
to b* p.-Hf\l. If he were to wok over
the ho -«■ to -elect a man who woui.t
.1 ••>). net-re-est the Anreri an
p.-opfe who totl h« would hardly *e
;e« t the man »tw had .*u<vre<teii :n
getting that b.H thn»uffh the house.
He ha i onlv S,c eeieil because he
r-pre er;ted the president m -e thci
. any ether man in the IVna> rain
fwirtv It was - id of him tMr K*-tii
that'he had cvec. ten tia.es n ore
moffiev to the 1 1 ;n-n-ratic lie
. t-.ri.j tl. :n the i-re-kieftt. He wa»
to do sti ri l hr was said t*» have
111 1 e mi!;:»w». •. tof tbelata-nng (M
, : the t i..t : s t.-s.
In ti .s cuonerti -n Teller to the
:• » v• * an-: t. :ire M Si ott * a .1
! btogrxnli 1 .1 -keti h in the Cimpf
s:oi-ai I'lre or\
Mr I Ihe .hair takes ocva
.Ji.ii to tc-nark that wliiie it i- in order
to refer to the acts of the other house
of tobjtoh generally, it i- a violation
of prirJtege «o refer to the individual
c haracter or act> or cvmdoct of mem
bers of that body. It interfere* with
the absolute independence which
ouxtit to exift hetweesi the teokxim.
and the chair thinks perhaps thi- de
hate has already gone farther than it
should have gone. The getierai par
liamentary law on the subject Is *o
weil delined that the chair think.* it
tnatefessMj to allude U> it further.
TeUer—l will not addremmyaatf any
further to any member of txHjgi***.
bnt to a per-on acting in another ra
pacity, as a me»:iber of the I>eiiK»-ratic
national committee. Rumor »ay-> thi
bill wat prepared for the purpoae of
arte>.-tine the election on the I'acißc
'lo}>e. I do not care whether thi> leg-
UadH get* on the -lat ite book, !ie
cau-e the chairman of the I>emocratic
commitiee or a mem'ier of it is anx
ioas to make political capital. lam
for the lejfisiation. ami i therefore
welcome it.
At the close oi Teller's speet h the
Chinese bill went over.
After an executive session the senate
adjourned. ________
THE RETALIATION BILL
lii-preseatallie Hltt Honor to
Hiii NH»F.
WtMllCTul, Sept. 4. Kelly of
Pennsylvania offered a resolution, di
m-ling the -pecial committee on in
vestigation oi the nm.<tncta of the
new library building, to in juire
whether any member of the house has,
by himself or in combination with
others. sought by persuasion, intimi
dation or corrupt or improper means,
to influence J. L. Smithmeyer, the
architect, in the selection, acceptance
or approval of inferior or improper
material to be used in the construc
tion of this building.
Kelley stated that he made the pro-
I»o.itiori to the bou-e on information
which be received iu the early part of
the .-es-ioti. and which had been cor
roborated by increasing testimony and '
additional fact.-. He would name the
member when be apjieared before the
committee.
lilonut of Cieorgia intimated that
this charge was brought at the instiga
tion of Sinithmever as an offset.
Kelly declared the offering of hi
re-olution his own act, the result of:
his own cool, calm, long-intended pur
pose to have the county, know some
of the facts that came to his know
ledge early in the *e*d-n. Neither
Smithmeyer nor any other human !
being than himself was respou-rjle
for the conception of the charge or
the manner in which it had been j
made. He alone claimed ali the honor
or ail disgrace.
It was finally decided that a new
committee 1* appointed, it lieing inti
mated that the member referred to by j
Kelly was a member of the present
committee.
Towushend of Illinois submitted a
! conference report on the army appro
priation bill.
Agreement was reached on all the
amendments except those relating to
ihe establishment of a gnu factory
' and the manufacture of ordnance. A
further conference was ordered
The hmi e then proceeded to e >n
' sideratlon of the retaliation bill.
Belmont of New York, chairman o! j
the committee on foreign affair-, j
opened the debate by recalling the
fact that he introduced a bill last I
year similar to that under considera
tion, and approving the terms of the
pending measure an i recommending
its passage.
McCreary of Kentucky, said the
president's views, as expressed in In
-1 message, should I* upheld by the
| country. The message, together with
•the message on the taritf. would be re
membered forever. The president
would have been subjected tocriti' ism
tf he had en leavored to retaliate
against Canada without special au
thority. Mct'reary discussed the mo
tive o! the various treaties, and ;
tombed up m the outrages committed
on American fishing vessels by Cana
dian official s.
Hitt of Illinoiscommenfe 1 upon the
fact that the president's fisheries mes
sage had lieen read with partisan ap
pllu-e. and that a Democratic mem
ber had declared that it was a good
campaign document. The gentleman j
from Kentucky (Mi rearv) connected J
the message on the fisheries with what j
was known as the "free trade me - j
sage." it was an apt combination, i
The treatment of our h-hermen and t
the tendency toward free trade hau :
,-i.nc hand in hand since the day !
of inauguration. Was there any on ■
who could Mrbear an indignant feel-•
! ing in IHx!. at the recurrent see ,e
-rom week to iverk of Aioeri an ship- .
tied up and of inhumanity to Ameri-j
.an fishermen. While the story wa-]
one oi wrong an I outrage, wrongs nn
re Irt "- d an ! insults unavengei, con
grv-s ha I taken the matter up an i
pa. sed the retaliation act. Itstoidoa
the statute Isiok still, and 1* months
has pis-e l and none of the powers
conferred by it had been used Ca
nadi in insolence had been checked j
larp. lv bv the influence of the pa.- age j
of the reiali ition bid.Then negotiations
went on and l'!o somen in the Bayard-
Cbam l >erlain treaty In the -enate it j
was debited and found wanting. Ihe I
opinion of the country rejected it be- ■
fore the vet i of the senate. The
treaty was a bargain.
Mr' Charles Tupper, in a Cana Sian ;
0 h sal journal, h id said of free trade:
Mr Bayard told U-. American p'e d-!
ixitcntiaf.es told u-. that there was
but one w « of obtaining * hat
wi b. Vo l want greater freeilom of
, commercial intercourse; yo.i want a
re ! n-ti »n in jour tariff. Von "ill
sind," continued Bayard, "that th
p vof the I'nite i Mate-, the policy
fof the pre-ident, the policy oi the'
h . iseo; representatives, the policy oi
the Democratic party, will at once
taK> an onward mar. h i'i the .ire< lion ;
von pro;-, e, and a.complish -tea-.ily
1 hat which VOU de-ire" Sir Charle
mp{«r then ad-cd These were r:ot
empt. words They were fromadi--|
tingui'hed statesman who pointed u>
the aioaed policy <-.! the government i
o: tlie I mud Males."
He then ca'led attention to the
position of the Mill- bill, an 1 said the j
fnk wasbarelvdry on his treU> be'o'e
Mills, as a repre-ent .tive of tie gov
ernment, brings forward a measure to
i mike freen t:c!es which Canada sends
int.. the 'ft.it.-d States ami on wl.i'h
list i ear »i s«.i«M..f ,utv were paid,
ut me add, -aid llili.tfiat he not only
introduced the S ill lot pressed it
: through the house He kept Bayard s
»en to the letter The Democr itic
i part .- stood bv its bargain with the
British The gentleman from "leva
is starring the province* carrying on a
great •am paten. I o!r-erve a report of
1 rem :rks i.y him that while the lle
publican- "may have taken the Knti-b
' i,on i.v the till, we t.ke hint by the
' snout! lhatttasa.t rbe crammed
the I.on'« . •• ith with a vear,
. » sheer gift.
Ct.ipn >n, of Mi Im-an. fav r- i t ie
| bill He -al l the foot of England had
' been < n everv weak neck every where.
[ she wa- the monster money changer
•n ' od'-temple OB earth What the
' honor of our country re|n-.re.i he wo aid
cor <■ :e t > her and rot an atom more
1 Th;- i.id was the jathwayof duty.and
he woul i vote for it with a -to t heart
' an i clear conscience Adj-.turneil
ttuns Mil IKIiMI Mast «i».
• I'h 1.1 ftrßii. s«t. 2*-—A men an
r workmen ia me roiling miil at* o h<---
> ton have begun a . rusa.ie against
Italians and Hungarians. rniin.'
• t . to t: em to save several c...
- iiMo. s have or arre.i and a numher
' i>j Italians have left.
Tti:ee Ktlleii.
]' Jo ss rw s«rit. t rtl- nvo-r.
ins »hile a gang aere at work otl if <
I ;:iway an entban«n-etit I'd
r Three men * ere killed and severa
e wounded.
CAMPAIGN NEWS.
Gen. Harrison Speaks .at
Fort Wayne.
BLAIVE OX rROIIIKfTIIiy
>"ew H»u«p»hlr» and Cnlorada ttr
pohlinai and tnawtirat Deaso
eratu Nominate State- Ticket*-
Berard* or Xew llamp.hire Ap
pointee* of Cleveland.
T' Liw, Sept. l.—tJen. Harrison and
party started for Indianapolis this
morning When the train reaches
Fort Wayne, at 1 p. m.. tien. Harri
son and party will be taken in charge
by local committees. He will remain
at Fort Wayne thrve hours, and will
speed to Indianapolis bv a special
train.
I'tri.iw t, Ohio, Sept. t.—The Har
rist,n train stopped at White
House. Liberty and Napoleon, small
villages, where several hundred people
gathered to see him. He appeared
and shook har.ds, but made no
speeches.
Four WsYxr, Ind.. Sept. 4, —After
a n.lmlier of stops at small places the
train pulled into Fort Wayne at 12:*5.
After an er.th :-:as!i ■ demonstration
at the dei«>t <»en. Harrison was es
corted b) Lie 'tenant-Governor Kob
erison and other members of the re
: ception committee to Hamilton
square, where a sUnd bad been
ere ted. A large crowd greeted the
distinguished guest. <ien. Harrison
, spoke as follow -:
"My friends. 1 am glad to know that
th? people are m ived to tho ightful
consideration of the oae-tion* which
are this year pn-sente 1 for determina
• tion. I'nder a popular government
like ours it is of the tir-t importance
that every man who votes
-hould have -ome reason for hi
vote. 1 think it is univer
sally conceded, by Democrats as
well as Republican*, that the ques-'
tions involved in this campaign have a
; direct bearing upon nati nal prtmper
ity and upon the pro peri ty and we!-:
fare of the individual i-itizen. I think
it is conceded that the re-ult of the
election will alfect beneficially or in-;
\ juriously oar great manufacturing in
: tere-t-, anil wiilafTcct, for weal or woe.
the working men and women who fill
these busy hive- of indu-try
"I want to ca I your«Uention to a
few general fat t and principles. The
] Condition of the wage- .', orkers of i
America i- liett- r than that of the ,
workers of any other country in the
world. If that lie true it is important
that you should each find out why it
is so: that each of you should 5
determine what effect a protective'
tariff has had and is likely to have on
his wages and his prosperity. Doc- it j
need to be demonstrated that if we re
duce the taritf to revenue level; i. we
| abolish from it every consideration of'
prot -ction. more go als will come from
abroad than come in now; andwh.it
.is the necessary effect? It is a trans
fer to foreign shop- of the work vou
need here. It is to diminish American
. production and increase English pro
j auction. That is to !>e the effect.
It is not worth while to stand njion
a nice definition as to free trade.
Some think it enough to say they are
not free trade- l*ra'i«e they are not
infavor of abolishing all customs duties.
I,et me rcmin i such that the free
trade countries of Euro|ie, recognized
to lie such, have not alsilishe I ail c is
tonis duties. A lielter distinction i
thi-: The free trader Id eves in levy
ing customs duties without any re
zard to the effect of those dn
! tie- on the wages of our work
! p'op'e or upon the production
jof our own hops. This is the issue;
take it to your homes. Then- are
uianv confusing and contradictory
statements made in the public
press and by public speaker-. I
I Ask any of those who a -ail
i our protective system whether
; thevdo not helicv.' that i; their v
is adopted a larger amount o' foreign
' made go<vls will come into the
countrv. It is their purpose to in
i crease importation in order to cheap
•en prices. I think I may safely
ask you to consider the qti"-
i tion whether this cheapening of j
j prices, which thev seem to regard
a the higlie-t attainment of -tci;-
1 man-hip, is consistent with the rale \
| of waire. oar w irk people enjoy now;
whe her it will not lie involved i' we
arc to hava foreign competition with- ;
out favoring Untie- a reduction of
American wages to the standard of !
wages paid a .road.
••"Do you believe for one moment j
! that the two factories making the I
j same product ctn be maintained in j
i competition where o-e pays ;« per
.•cnt. more to the workman than the '
other? It is not certain that wa •••« j
j m i-t be equalized i-i tlie-e «i-npeting !
e-Übllshmcnts. The one paying th
! highest Wage- must -but down.
"May I not appeal to you to review
. these qoe-tions and consider them |
j anew in the iight of all the informa-
S tion that is acce-silde to you ? li
you -halt do that I do not doubt that
'he w.-rkiuj IS'..;-U' of this country
will, this NovemHer. forever -ettle the
i line.tion that American cu-tom duties
| shall, bv intention, by fore though •
have reiranl to the wages of our work-
I ing people'"
The general then t.sik a position on
'the steps of th- piviiinn and ahook
hands With th • 210 or 30W present.
«tl uxtv HoMS.
Ism\s\ri.tis. Sept 4—Sp»e<hes
were made at Huntington. |\oko . o
! and other places. Fpon arrival at the
; f nioniieis.t. Imlianapous, it seemed
as if the whole neightmrhood bad come
■nitt > welcome the get.er.ii'" ret irn.
For sq iares the crow«i was almo-t im
penetrable. The escort from the deoot
to the eeueral - re id -n e consisted
1 of the Columbia Club of railroad men,
a Rep I'I: an club aim t si. -tr.-re.
, and aiw vet -r.tns, wh i sang ' Mu h
ing Through (••orgia * and other war
songs as thev pa -e I up Penn-ylvania
avenue It was half-past 9 when the
column arrived at tien. Harrison's
bouse.
Man ling in a carriage and .ur
roun led bv thousands, the several
, said Mr friends most gratefully I
acknowledge the affectionate intere-t
, ! which ha« been shown to-night
ibv nif old comrades of the
; w tr. I am gla l to kn .w in this
i veteran organization the-e are many
. who heretofore differed with me in
I political ojiinion, hit who are
dr»»n in this campaorn bv a
-en-e of oar common intere-t
, r.-t their, influence w:th
. us. With an overwhelming «ense of
my inahili:v to re-pond flttingiy to
r your is,.-ii;*l.tr and kindne«s. I can
» only thank you or,re ro re and ln«.
I you gteei-n ght
II I. %I > K UN »*UOHIBITIO>.
• The Hefoemers "latiMag Their
Frt'iolM" liwtW » »*»>■«?•
I- iks s .to*. Me, Sept. 4. —H<»r,
James i>. KlaiiMi aiidresseil an audi
' ence here to-day -:«' .k og pr;n< i;.a 1.
.' liter, the »an--l Alluding fc» tie pr
hi isi- n uae-lkm he -aid Maine foi
f the la-t 3T rears has been under a pr«e
hi".t'on Uw bat now we hive a p»rt»
r «oming in and telling »• m-Ifcet thit
Maine ha i lietter not fuv »m atMßitac
1 1- prahilMM nnn we ran or* nif s
li-t ni (-a«*v and we ■ n -»i.,«-ri
e temperan * fit Maine practically wnu
n« *er". Texas and Ala' aa*s 1 ba
ai i. pn-cltaly Whai thi- national P oh
"■ bmoa party raeans for tho-e wh-
uXk fntoUr t*o* that tttjr inter. I U>
th* MQ pT*fr an ! bring
the IVmomtic party :ntc*V>*er
"All the lemprwirf mi •frunt snd
this prohibition outside of ; * ~ i
t< entering into a i jirtner-hip « th the
Democrats to defeat the Republican
if possible in Maine: to riect that
saintly ejwbodimer.l oi prohibition
anj temperance. David B. HE! gov
ernor of New York, an J all
over to stab Bepottifcans in the
; m s and in tbe dark in
order. thev say.Jlhat the Dem. , non
party -hall he brooght into |w*«r.
Then there will he a reaction against
the Democrat*, and by some political
process of which the working* arc not
ret apparent the National Prohi t-n
--t»t« will come into power. Fellow
citianw, the Rep'tbi an< of Maine
have worked many years sn an.! or
temperance reform, and will not t ins
back from the good cause."
.NEW H IMrSHIIiK KKITBLICAX*
ClriclMil'* Appointee* In That Stale
I 'S OUI. N. H., Sfpt. 4.—The Ke
pub ican -Late (MTcotkHi was called
to order by Hon. J. H. iiadinger. chair
man of the state Ticket
were tli.-tri tited hearing tbe names of
John 1! Smith of Hwboto, Hiram
A. Tittle of I'it!-field Davi 1 H.
*too>!e!l of Antrim. W. L. Mci. her of
Lacooia, Albert p. T. Mitchell and
John A. t-ja.ilding of Wa-hua. .is
candidates for the gubernatorial noni
!nation. 1 Maine- of l.ike Village
was chosen permanent chairmau.
In his speech he charged that among
I'leyelan I - appointee- lo public offices
ia New Hampshire were murderers,
forgers, robbers, thieve*, eiubetxlers.
wife-heaters, bribers, blackmailers,"
etc.
Tbe convention then proceeded to
ballot f'»r governor. At J JO p. m..
four i.allot.- had !«*n taken. « ith no
choice. Tattle having ;>*J, while ,516
a;e neces-ary for a choice. On the
sixth ballot there were nine more
votes cast than there were
delegates, and hence no choice,
bus a sensation. Another
ballot wa« at once taken, with this
result: Whole number. 000; necessary
to a choice. 301; Spaulittik' I. Smith
ITT, Meirher 'JJ, Tattle - lOKvtell
355. »io*»tell was declared nominated.
The platform endorse- the national
Republican platform and candidate-,
ana declare- rtiat the American doc
trine of protection should 1* defended
against the as-aults of free tr.ide
at home and abroad. "We invite the
co-operation of all who believe in the
enactment of laws f >r the projection
of o ;r industries from the
competition incident to the free
importation of the product
of the pauper labor of the oi l world;
of our laborers from the unju-t ex
actions of employers: our property
owner* front the attacks of anarchy,
and of all classes from the evils of im
morality an l illiteracy."
CONNECTICUT DEMOCRATS.
Tlirv Favor TarllT Krf irin, Kipwl
ally <»n W out.
NEW II WI S, Conn., Sept. 4.—The
Democratic ctate convention called
t >order by Chairman Uoolev of the
>tite central committee. Congre
man K J. Vance wu made chairman.
The platform endorses the president
and hii tariff mes*ase; in particular
congratulating the Ueiuo rat- of the
house upon the passage €>f the Mills
bill; denounces any duty upon raw
material a- a burden upon both manu
facturer and consumer; devote* an
entire plank to the evil- of duty on
wool and endorses the president for
'•placing the commercial relations of
the people of the Cnited States and
Canada on an equality."
The name of II n. l,u* -eon R. Mor
ris was presented for govern <>r. A
ballot resulted in hi- nomination.
Senator Kirkham of New Hav< i was
nominated for lieutenant : govern<>r.
Henry Hi-hop for secretary of state,
.lam sti. M irtin treasurer, Nicholas
Staub comptroller; electors at large,
A. K. Burr of llartford, K. B. Man
ning of Meriden.
COLOB ttH) llKi'l BLU" ANS.
Famous Canilltlilr* far the tiuber
nalurla! I'rtxe.
Pi nvcit. S. p;. 4.—The UepuNii an
state convention was called to order
at K>:."W to-diy. Ei-Got, lloutt was
ma .e p rmanent chairman. At the
aiternoon sssslofl Ho-ca Townst'iui of
C i.-ter county was nominated for con
gre-s.
Ki-Senator Ta'-or. Pr. David Moore.
\V. J. A. I'ooper. Wolf Londoner, and
N. II Me'druiu, were pre-en ted to the
convention for nomination for *ove*
nor. An adjournment was taken till
10 o'clock to-morrow.
AN IMt.NsK I'AtITISAN.
Tbii ( iiUmi Kilted for Hurrahing
far Cleveland.
PtKKt K-SH'B'J, VV. Va., Sept. t
Sandav two re-lis:table citizen', (ieo.
Jones an ! J no. \l. Willis, were mur
dered by namuel H .re. the only ex
cuse the murderer has is that Jones
and Willis hurrahed for Cleveland
ihe murderer was arrested.
Thurniati Oil fur New York.
Coi,lM!;i s 0 , Seft. I -Judge Thar
man leit for New York to-night.
I-OUII-IMI NKW-.
A Terrible Aeetdeot—New Enter
prise*—The Blackmail t'»*<*.
PoaTLaxn, Sept. i A young man
w 1.0.-c name ■odd nut !>e learned, a
baker in the employ of Mr. Koch,
East Portland, was terribly b irned
-at.irday. lie attempted to start a
lire with coat oil, wnen it Ignited,
•i he flames llashed up, hurtling him
terrlhlv about the face an i urm-.
The Portland «fc Vancouver Railroad
Company will -own ere. t arm mailt
lain a telegraph ami telephone line
along tinir roau between Portland Aim
Van ouver.
Ibe Ea-t Portland Lighting t otn
iwuiy vvi.l r-taUlish an nidi-He t.rt
tn light pSant in Kot Pottlafd
This latter company wtd bring their
e.ectricity lor illuminating'>» > f»«»l
' purposes irotn the lalla at Orrgott
City, where it will lie generate! by
water power. .
The grand jury are at werk ln*e<t:
gating the • harjte against John 1»
Wtico* and Harry Mctsaa< -, a. c in
oi attempting to blackmaii Mr*. IT
Murrav. Tae result ot the iavotigj
-1 lion is'r.ot okeiy to be known l».ore
the end of the week. I'elective 1-aw
rerue Who ha- u-en in the employ ol
vt ilcol for taree aeeks trying to ierret
.. it the rn.ir-.erer ol Mai > Schnetler,
was appointed a -pe sal deputj >he I 111
ot ibi« cattnty \ e?»i*r«i4y
A. -V! 1 rooks, L Kline and wife, C
J Me'ller and LiaVla Jor.es, «: -eal
tie, are in the city.
TKKUt's »KATIt.
He Will Have ► i#«i and *aw»er Im
pwaebed Nu Knife in tsuit.
'. Sept. 4, —Judgt
Te.-ry ana his wi e were seen tha
morning in the Jklaiueda .«unty
I hey t» • up:«-U a C.ui-'ortat/ie ruoiu ot
the I'jti t ;o>r and talked treely aaou
UM -itU*»t:<Jl»
Ihe ju .).* a--ert - i that when L
wa* relca-e 1 he wi/ukt go to H
ion mt>i in titu;e for ti«.
mpci«.'nineiit ol Jadj.es tuij am
,-a«>er tor i-erdlring ap<n she r«s. trd
o! tue coa.t t;.at tie ..a-i coiuuatte«i a
as a alt t a pre-«rne o. th-; cotm. 11
. iaiiiu be dtil not oraw a knue nut
he reached the corridor, when th
judge* were not pce-cnl, ant the
i -u,Ji have peruiittevi tiim U» 1'
i tnaauce evideni* a* t<» uu» lac 1
Indian 4»<«l C-attrmed.
I itiioi 4 Cooiirffi:
li !i ibuu ii McCaiittilf o! tolwfcii
t Jr.si.jki. s|eni lor ifts bouitwra Vur«
YOL. XlV—so. 101-
THE FIRST GIN.
\ ' ftiioiit S|H>aks for Harri-
son and Morton.
LIKE THE OlJ» W-*B TIMES.
CepaMle*** Claim a W\Jortt y „f
-•*.000. <lweeplB K th» Tree Trader*
t»ar the Face, of tk. Reply
to Cleveland'* Meuage*.
Vl, S«ipt ♦.
tions point to the vote mr
cast here. Reports from the couatrr
town-* point to die largest vt*e rasi.
j IHUingham and Womibary w??l protv
aUy have over t\ WR majority. Thw
weather is tine all over the -tate
White RivtiJnrni)x, Yt. Sept 4
; - Return* from f® tovrv* mrp l>-.ilingl
has (B«p.) shurtlirt t[V m k
9*19, Seely tProhih) 61 y entering *.
The same in gnvc Pen"i:re
(Kej\> £}.!« x Kedineton \ l*em * >\*v
>t*»net Prohib.) aiul
t Jains ov**r the voie I>m *\i
ptibiu ins 32rt>, IVmorats l r »», i>o.
hibttton 151. K<n» :bb< .in gain over
the IVmoerat*. .N .'>; over all 2TIK
Whl tk Kit in j i xorio.v Vt, Sept. 4.
; —ln IJ3 town-* the plural
ity «»ver the DoMmfic vote in H
majority over nil, 17.4KV A boat
thmi»of the whole vote is thu« far ie~
cetved. If the same relative fain* are
maintained on the remaining? tovv»*
the Republican majority nil! tie about
2s.'*«o. or the largest since the war
Hiiuxoiwi, Sept 4. Returns from
'«• stale election are coming in slowly,
i but reports from different counties
show a majority of 25,»X*> for Pilhng
ham I KepuMi an > for governor over
Shurth.T (Democrat) an.i Seely <i»ro
hibition). some Kemtbiieaa leader*
claim a* high as
Congressmen Stewart ami tirovt are
re-elected by increased majorities.
TIIK FBI Kit RECORD.
% (-ranging t.» Dfpopaltif. JarkMMh
illlv-Thf Htrickrn City.
jACiflOXVtut, Ha.. Sept. 4.- Seven
teen new ca-e- of yellow fever were re
ported up to noon today There
were no deaths. Itepre entative< of
the board of health and the cititim'ii
association are now leaviof for Camp
l*erry to confer with >urgcon-«»eneral
Hamilton. It thut plans for
i depopulating the city ran l>e perfected.
Phil. vDKLPtiiA,Sept. t ~Thr •* hnon
er Ahull Thackariu, from Havana
reached IMa ware breakwater yester
: day. with -several (!<»■•< of vrlhw lever
on board. Two ailor* died several
: days ago. The ve sei wa- removed to
, the I'iuted State quarantine.
Jacks ►nvim.f, Sept. 4 -An official
j bulletin this afternoon report* 13 new
' ease* and one death. To-morrow the
? xperkl Citizen'* Sanitary Association
committee will begin taking a rensm
| looking to a systematic depopulation
i of the city.
nxniKtu ixv 1 MOV
Krastus Wimm. CanadianAvnert
ran. I rge* Closer Krlatlotia.
St. Thomas, Ont., Sept. I At a
bar ve.-tjionie" under the auspices cf
1 the Ka-t Elgin farmers institute at
Port Stanley, Krastus Wiman of
New York, fpoke in f tvor of
closer commercial relations between
i Canada ami the Ctiited State-*. He
-aid trie fact that t an ada wan part of
the British empire, enabled politician*
bidding for the Irish vote to 11 se the
question involved for party purpose*,
but even this was not an nit mixed e\ I
if it rai-ed consideration oi the ques
tion of the relation of the two conn
tries; from n i ferar.ee*. to ot el< t
: prime importance.
Itiplomaey has failed to settle this
dispute or readjust the transportioa
♦motion. A practical plan is to unite
the countries commcn tally. This, it
is claimed, can te done by enacting a
uniform line running athwart the
! continent. It should l«e lifted up and
put around the continent.
HAWAIIAN NKW*.
i'oiitilct with (he King-Bribery by
< hlne»e.
sas FavKctsco, Sept. 1. Advice®
ner steamer Australia, arrive I front
Honolulu to-day, state that the Ha
waii in legislature had pas-ed the bill
abolishing the "tlice of governor over
the king's veto bv a vote ot 40 t» two.
He had previously si4tied a biil making
provisions for the performance of the
j duties of governor.
The m c it voting clause of the elec
tion bid ha> t>een Uefeat'nt, an 1 the
iiastitt, which represents the reform
jmi stonary party, clearly intimate*
I that tlie vote <*f . ♦ to♦». re t mling the
:ormer vote whi* hp i M»d this clause,
wa* by the Chinese.
rillß AT HAN IttKQO.
1 Loci *»f •X"»o.000 Firemen In
jured.
sas hiE-.0, « ala.. Sept I The
wholesale grocery and •uipply ttovi of
Klautier A 1-evi sai entirely de tro>e*l
I by tire tin* morning. The b- *on the
• lock i" estimated 4t $. and «»n
! the buildinj: sWv<©). I tie sto- k waj«
insured lor and the building
! (or l>. It is believed several tire
men were burned.
The upper floors of the biaiding were
J occupied as di et and lodging
\ boasea. The buihling w t-t entirely
; destroved. eieveral firemen were in
i jured but not ki.ded. The total loss
\» ill reach fCiVvM#; Insurance, about
|tSK).(M).
CollUlon In Hm Yrwnelaeo llarl»<»r.
| Sas F»axci«*o, Hent. 1- The ferry-
I boat Sa?i Kafael «-o|iide*i with the t tr
' Frolic o(Tthe Washington street wharf
| this morning. The tog was towing a
•»arg« and waf struck *»ti the snie by
the prow i f the other boat. A ! *rge
, bole wi> m-ulei n ? be Ffolie, but she
in shaded to re i h the lan ding.
DU'.urlithrr .«t a 4*l««i*t*<n* Meeting.
L >stw»s. Sept I «ia-i tone *l
- iressed a mec-iug of 1»; *r<ib at
Wrexham last n.ght. There were
Im-ai jeatouiues re-uiting in a »ii turt>- •
! ance and c »nfui«ion, one part of tl*e
auciere *• cl>eering ami the "titer hi str
ing. •«» <Jla*i-toi»e hail to speak
! ivg for five minutes.
at»emi%w*a Anil Tru»t Hill.
WvsHts tos.sept • Senator Sher-
I man'* bid «i:rectet against trust* waa
Jcon i4ere«l try the committee
j oiftiAaace, but no action taken. The
' teoor of the remarks Isoicktel »|
1 val of the general ptt; cijdes o» tiie
measure by the rommitter.
A t>rttiik»r<r* It »antr Crlmm.
1/octsftLit. Sept 4 -Sam Scanlon
to slay shot hiit wife three times ami
1 j himself once. It is th«»ugtit toth will
die. tkuilen b4 1 been 00 a eontina
-1 ous -pree -ttwt Lis brother, Jim "*< an
lj inn. a race-to*trse *f'it, wa* killei »i
St. Paul ab-»ut a m irtth *^o.
(*4>rp*r« in N»»g«r»"« W hlrl|MM>l.
st Kuuitt Fau#. K Y..Sept V Two
i bodies have i**e« seen in the Wfairl
p**#i to-iUy. whi h are auppted U> tie
t the remauu *»f Was R»» 4n -on ami
r Harry K Wilson. Th« f4»rm -r's lut
ijwas fo .nd near the whirlpool this
t , morning.
Itot»t»*«t a Uttll4ii«if A •#*►**lat!'*«»•
| Cum Sept. 4. J ale
Jse ret*r» of the !> v'k worth ftuilaing
, A' n »utt4»n. is in hi iing. having ei»-
t-' t<eale 1 Whet* the *h >rz*gm
| was ftr«t discovered he attempt».si
! tuicfede

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