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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, June 06, 1884, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026844/1884-06-06/ed-1/seq-1/

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, J Only a' StTi""" ?"11,0 M?unt"
And0^.Jl,l 1., fompleic 11.
Ainblgiilly-iin Iflflguigo or
' llwillii-i' Unc"?
j I Jliit o l'tulii Mali'iiifiitontopub-I
; | llriu I'riiitliilcf.
I ]|ij I'iauk on Wool Urals tlio L'opj
! iil.ir Urnuait.
Chicago, la. ' U30 5.?Thn conepicnoni
iraiuol to-tlay'ri tint ?e?uion wero, Href,
|>,?t cillctf hol'lera ur? ruled out of the
flH .Vition*! Convention, tl:nt Iho basis of rep?
H rwnUtioD will rjrnHin this tamo in the
Ceit Convention, rvmi that we have the
H l>?! p!4t/orm every pr^enled by any
I pirtr. The ru!? which excluded all ofllca
hoUe.'i would lavu nrciuod Kreater oppoI
n'tioo 1/ oppwitiou ljad not been hoj>ele< a. I'
I.'flder the Uw utlica-hohlera are forbidden |
?n collect monry from Hemnfa of the Gov
I?DU.rtt, sal tljHt i* conclusive. Thia, ;
bo?eter, di<l not prevent aome ol the j
.Sjaihern illi.'o-holilera from putting in
their feeble proteflU Tno apeecbts oppoejD&?cbM>w
in the basin of representation
aroiued the South, am' at once aoruebody .
leaped to the front iu behalf of each candidue,
to show that there was no dtairo (o
itrip the South of in it ti tence.
The whole oppoaitlon outside of the ]
Sjntii ineintore. In the South it'was j
purely celtob. The apeechea agalnet_ the r
minority report doJ#ed the main ieaueanil '
were (leagued to firo the Southern heart. {
.Voboiy attempted to nbow that the Re- ]
pab'.ian party was in any way boneflted by t
a jjstem which givea to one flection a dele- '
gitehr each 1,000 Republican votes and J
to another a delegate for seventeen times ,
that number. II thepropccition hod come i
toavoteWeet Virginia would have been
w>!idlorachnnK?of the basis. It wasdemonitrate
t that a change can never be'effucted i
unless the matter shall bo brought up after 1
tba lic'ce: shall have been chosen. Earlier 1
than that, the South hangs ai the Bword of
Dunoc'es over every aipirant.
The reiilinjc of the resolutions filled the *
hrote with continuous applause. 4
Tlie nenoral taritf plank, which is so j
clear, outspoken and direct that it can be 11
interpreted to mean bat one thing, shook s
the crw: building with tumultuous ap- J
pliQW. 1
The referenca to wool brought out another
round of shouts, and the Convention ?
chewed as though it would never tiro over j
the anti-Chinese sentiment. There is a
campaign speech in every resolution, and
I idrite the talent at home to load up tor l
amice. When the reading of the pla'form
wm finished Mr. Horr, of Michigan, ex*
claimed to tht> folks around him: "That 1
platform needs nothing but a sermon on 1
the Mount added to it to make it com* 1
plete." 1
Columbus Hjlano, with the able assist- '
aace o! our o*n Colonel C. H. Beall, took ^
in active part in behalt of the resolution to "
restore the wool tariff. No plank giveB c
more satisfaction than this. c it u. ?
OllbrCouTriillou and Nnlr? About the I
Vitrloim ('nnUlilnlm. t
UiiCAco, June o.?it ih repotted mat t&a
Jlliine managers bavo resolved to endeavor
to break the policy of delay herotoforo
panned by ihe Arthur and, Edmunds
mana^trfl and puah matters to a conclusion.
While litfbtini; stoutly in committee,
they will content themselves with
th?t and not invito resiatance in open Contention.
This Beems to ho their best plan.
The; rIto hope to defeat the independents
by inducing the Arthur men, who alsi are
opposed to a dark horde, to come to Blaino
on some lute ballot.
Cwcac.o, June 5?The Timtt Bays the
belie/ It stronger than ever that neither
lllainft cor Arthur cm bo nominated. It
sijB the Maine men ollered Logan tho
Vice Pudency to combine forces, and
tbeotlVr wp j rtlu8?d. It further fays that
President Arthur is practically oat of the
race unlets the failure o( tho independent
moTtmeut brines the Elmunda and Ilaw
ley vote to him. The'^Logan men claim ,
the Arthur Southern-Tote alter the flrat
ballot, while the Edmunds men expect hia
vote in full if transferred; The Sherman ,
meu ako claim strong help Irom Arthur's
brew. Trie
Inlrr-Ocean bavh Arthur'a ranks itand
firm anil trow steadily. , 1
Th<? Tribune Baya that aevo'n of the Ma* t
hono Virginia delegation, which the Committee
on Credentials has decided to admit
to the Convention, will vote for Blalna. It 1
tuys, also, {hat the conference of Arthur t
and KdmutuJa men lest night to Hecure j
enough independent voters to put Arthnr
ahead ol Blaint; on tho first ballot failed. j
how tilu contkhts were llKClDKD. 1
Thecontc3h in Alabama, Georgia and '
Virginia were decided in favor of Logan; |
the Filth Kentucky District contrst was ,
decided in favor of tho two Blaine contest* .
ant?; the Maryland conteBt in favor of tho '
two Blaine contestants; tho Birth New j
York in favor of the two Arthtv men; in |
tho Nineteenth New Yorkbotlftne regular
and contesting delegates'are to bo flouted; j
the Pennsylvania contcat in favor of tho ,
regular delegates,
The Committeo on Credentials conclnd* :
w its labora at two o clock this morning ,
*nd voted to admit the Mahon* delegation |
Irora Virginia; In tho Fourth Maryland i
IHitrict the aitting members, R. W.G or- ,
don and II. W. Roger?, both for Blaino, ,
were seated. In the Sixth Now York ;
John J. O'Brien and John II. Brady were [
Maud. In tho Nineteenth New York ,
Jiaea Lamb and Ilenry Houk were seat.
^ In tho Twenty-first Pennsylvania J.
t bayera was admitted. In tho Twenty*cond
Pennsylvania Ghria. h. Maeee and
?m. Flynn were admitted. Tho Tennei- '
w contest wai held over for action tills
Philadelphia dispatch says: Being informed
that G eorgo William Oortia had uni\*4-,*iui
Uio A.iUui mm In u .demand (or
roJ'call by individual* on the temporary
Jhalrmanship contest, Mr; Itoscoe Conkling
to-day threw back hla head and
jl laughed heartily, saying ; '"IthaB always
boon a most amusing thing to me to boo a
doctor Bwallow hia own modicine. There
ia evidently a great deal o( bitter etniT going
down the throats o( some pooplo at
Chicago jost now."
Editor McClnre, of the Philadelphia
Timet telegraphs. There was little of the
?nthnsioam exhibited in the samo hall fodr
70in ago. The absence of the great leadcm
ot 1SS0, who called out tlie thunders of
applause aa they entered tlie Convention,
I? painfully noticeable.'' There is no Conk"on.with
hla Imperious .strut to the front
through a atorm of cheew; no Garfield,
Uh the towering form and Roman faco, to
Pride of UapubllcaniBm In
thfi' r^?me; n? Logtn to unite the
uq n^tera approval on hia dark
*? bold as in a vice the
*?rrlor?^Jhn,unvexl,nJ welcomes to
?? 0<"?T to ? s?l <> ?? aurramler;
<*?y arer lb>
i market placf; do Frye or Ilale (o lead the
, Jtluine column to the last great battle, and
no Ingeraoll to enthuae the Convention
I for ll'aine by matcklcai eloquence. Othera
o( Ihsw noto, but crowding forward to till
their places, are preient, and thero will be
Rreat leadership by more or Uu accepted
i'ukmuui roa iiuink.
A dispatch to the Cincinnati Commercial
0 ait tie: Maine's frienda have every reaeon
to expect his nomination. Ohio could
put him throuKb on the first ballot by
plumping for Mm. The drift la unmistakably
Blaineward. No combination can
be luitfeeted that can tako the nomination
way from him. (leneral Bherman'e name
*m sprung by Permanent Chairman Hen*
tierson. It fell II it. In fact, this counter*
boom waa diecounted before it came to
light, l.ike eo many other booms, it fell
with a dull, sickening thud. 'The popular
prruuro for Illalne is simply trenundous,
and it is difficult to see how it can benH'Btcd.
In all the hotol lobbies are vast
throngs of men tr< mulon* with excitement,
iirul tliu linriliin nl llmir tullr la that lliu
poople demand the nomination o( Blaine,
and that they will not stand being (or tho
third time cheated out ol their choice by
the poliJJcal;lnttiguen.'
Just at this stage of the i proceedings an
event occurred eqoaled only in importance
by that upon the llall Moon proceeding up
the Hadson, when Hendrlck Hudson,
moved outo( hisjusual itnpanlveaesi by
the grandeir of the scenery, removed his
pipe, pointed his floger, and uttered the
memorable words, "See there." Henry
Dabot Lodge, with his veins lull ol MamacbusetUi
bine blood, walked down to Hamllton
Fish, jr., his veins full of New York
lilne blood, and whispered in bla ear. Fish
smiled and noddod,and the handsome
foung pair went out ol tho hall togother,
ind tho Convention?went right on.
The throngs that bueieged the Convenlion
hall lor the evening seesion bavo been
!ar Rreater than at any previous seesion of
:he body. Hill an hour belore the time 1
lor tho meeting seven ol the outer doors ol
vdmieeion. including that to the stoce.
ivero closed bjrorder ol the ae*rgeant-atvrma,
thua adding to the pressure and con*
union outside the main door. The Binge
ind the galleries were packed to oveilhw* '
ng, and there could not have been leas ;
ban 10,000 pereona wlthlu tbe building 1
ttloro aeven o'clock, while there were
inndreda of pooplo outaide holding tickets
jnable to obtain admission. Tbe great at- 1
raction, ol courde, was the fact that tbe 1
lomimuing apeecbea were to bo mado and 1
but exiting ecenee were to be exported. 1
Vmong the spectators was quite a large
iumber ol ladies.
raaj'Aiuso to jubilate. 1
Han FaAKcuico, June 5 ? Arrangements
ire being made lor a grand Republican .
letnonBt ration in the event ol Blaine being
a disi'atcii to parnkll.
CuicAOo, Juno 5.?The following cable- '
[ram waa sent thia afternoon to Hon.Ohaa. ,
jtewart Path el), IIouh9 of C)mmons, LonIon:
"At the request of the Iriab National
,ya^u0 Commit toe the Republican Naional
Convention pledges that party to
ecare legislation prohibiting foreign land
iwneruhip. The English ccuss of absentee
andlordism can't be transferred from Ireand
to America."
The dispatch ie signed by Alexander
inllivan, Preeident, and Rev. Cbas. Q
ieilly, Treasurer of the Irish National
veagae of America. ?
IcRlunlDir to Ahuuio Stupo-llie Om- '
eral'a Position.
CnicAQo, Jane 5.?Col. N. A. Reed, of
ne ueniraiia ixrutuci, saia wme repreeenative
of the Afiaociated Press this morning,
bat all tbia talk about Genoral Sherman
tot being a candidate is a* humbug. Col.
i. M. Dayton, ol Cincinnati, who was the
Jeneral's personal and moat confidential
talToftictr, is in the city and hsa been cir:ulatine
extensively among tbe membera
>f the Loyal Legion, ol whom there are a
;reat number in the city. Col. Dayton
aid "I know General Sherman had never
>enued any Buch dispatch as it waa
umored he ha4, saying that, he wonld
lot serve f s President o! the United S:atea
iven though be waa nominated. The poeiion
is thns: General Sherman has attain*
id the highest honors which can be betowed
upon any man by tbe American
>eople. He { is aware of this. On
ho contrary,j John < Sherman, while
10 his nad great honors beitowed
upon him, baa seen honors be ond
and above those which he has en- t
jytd. As long as John Sherman was in
he Held or rather until he had reached the
ruition of his ambition, his brother the 1
Jeneral would not allow, even by implica- 1
ion, his name to be presented, us*i or
vhinpered. Nowit is certain that John ]
Sherman does not stand the slightest show
tf being even more than mentioned in.tbis
Convention. , At this juncture the friends ]
>f 'General Sherman are In no way antagonizing
.the I ibtereaifl' of bis brother Jonn
jberman, when they eay 'if tbo American 1
>eopleaccfitto honor W. Tecumaeh Shernan
S3 a candidate for the, nomination of
tanUlent of the Uatted 8!*tei, he will not i
leclinetbe honor.' ; Now," said Ool. Dayon,
"General Sherman is not seeking the
lomination, but his friends have been ev
iiire.l that a large number of delegates will 1
lupport him in case it jo known that he (
vould not dsoline.'^ < ; J
Fr?h from Cblcaio-Hrailrlpki T?|U>, <
Jlarrlton Would Hoi. '
indunaf^tia, Ikd1, {JuneC.?Governor j
fandrick* returned, jrom Chicago thia
nerning. He had been summoned there (
mddenly bjj iotegraphic dispatch from 1
rudgo Dmmmond; in (a railroad cmp, but '
ook a little turn; around the Convention,
io eaje: "It appears to. me that Indiana
i Bomewhat' badly handicapped in the J
Convention. ' If Grisbam were piacod in >
lomination, the act woqld lo<k unfriendly i
ipon tbo Arthur side of the hoose, and if (
uo distasteful to Greebatn's frienda
ind certainly would entail upon
Mr. Harrison , all the disidyantago \
ihat reeult from a man's being a candidate
ib I'.itio, without a very formidable show* j
ing of original strength. An astute Republican
anil politician raid to me that the
placing of Harrison in nomination at an
early stage would injura bja change? of a
reveraion of theUlalnoalrengtbjajiUdiaD*
fffH considered,a Blaine 8i?te ou'aldeof ,
local candidates. Tbero waa nothing
ibout the air lu the hotel lobbica of a dark !
Iioibb. Qenaml Hawley was aa often referred
to as any cI t]iu minor names on the
date, but not in any large way. It seemed ,
jjectrally admitted that EdmnwJa would
(all f-ntirely' in getting any cf the lilaine
element in the break-up. The Blaine
Blcment la the moat aggressive and enthusiastic
in the Convention, and there the
E-imunds men lack lamentably."
i nu nuvwjur, iu nuawur iu ? >|ucjiu)u ,
io to his. views upon tho floal rtflall,
replied:. . ... I- ' ? i i ? i i
"JCone?absolutely^ none. I rhould
prefer Arthur personally to any other
Republican; bat I left Cnicago under the
Impredion that Blaine was doveloplng at
least eqnnl strength'wip* him. I( the
Blalno and Arthur, movement dissolve I
o*n" dm iUhv?*i lib* InbulUr ot ' that
strength.? JXH i,)'| v ;
Senator Harrison also cam o with Mr.
Hendricks.! He will not 117 anything
concerning- the .Chicago Convention, at
least nothing for publication. He will
proceed to TyMhlngton immediately.
. YMlerdy1! 'OtmNrallo Convention.
?^Mbjiri'iiira/ Vt^ Uonej 5.--The Democratic
State Convention arsembled to-day,
five hundred delegates being present. The
mention of Tflden'a name by Chairman
McGetterick'waa received with thunders
of applause. The following delegates were
cho6en at large to the Chicago Convention:
B. B. Smalley,1 John 0. Burke, Frank H.
BaBcom, A,moe AldrlcV;' Presidential elec*
tors at large, J. W; Pierce, James N. Johnson,
It. F. Powers. The following nominations
were made for , State officers: For
Governor,,!* IM. Iiedington; Lieutenant
Governor,: N,' ;P.-Bowman; Treasurer,
Henry Glllett; 8ocretary* of State, H. F.
Bingham; Auditor; (?.F. Ifoyee.
tiik ^labaiu 'tickict coml'lttk,
montqomthv^ Ala., Jnne5.--The Democratic
Convention, completed the State
ticket by nominating T. M. McClellanfor
Attorney General and 8. palmer for Superintendent
of Eiucatiou* I '
1}? fi 1 j*?f1
I if iiW'
The Hi-port of tlio Commltteo on
Scats (lie Millions Delegation from
Apportionment of Delegates In the
Next Convention
Develops Considerable Opposition
from tlio South.
Tlio Representation Itenialns tlio
, Sume.
Tlio riatrorin Adopted by the Con eiitton.
Cuicago, June o ?The Convention wu
called to order at 10:54, and was opened
with prayer by BiBbop Fallows,'of the Reformed
Episcopal Church, Ho prayed
that thoeo who mi^ht be Eolectcd by this
Convention for the loftiest political portions
to which mortal mon can aspire, ahull
po?8eui every qualllicatlon of body, mind
and heart for their high and holy trus'%
That personal preferences and interest
should yield to tho just demands of a true
and broad patriotism, and that final ratification
of tbocboleo should be made by
the people in an unmistakable manner.
Henry Ballard, of Vermont, Chairman
of the Oommitteo on Credentials, reported
that the MBiions of the Committeo had
been almost ccntinuous, leaving tho members
no time to rest. Ho took pleasuro in
saying that their proceedings had been i
entirely harmoniouc and without reference
to personal preferences. The result was a
unanimous report, which announcement
wis received with applause. I
The report of the Committee on Credentials
was then read by Mr. Fort, of New i
Jersey. It was to the effect that the sitting 1
members in all contested casts are outitlid
to their eeaiH, except iu th? case of the I
Nineteenth District of Now York and the
Fifth District of Kentucky, where both <
delegates and contostanta art, admitted to I
cast half a vote each, la tho Virginia con- i
test the committee found unanimously
that the delegates headed by Senator ;
Mahoee was entitled to the seats. 1
The report waa adopted without discus- ;
Mr. Parks, of California, from tho Committee
on Rules, reportod that the Com
mittee had adopted substantially toe rules
of the last Convention, except that it recommended
the adoption of Cushing's
Manual as the parliamentary law of the '
body Instead of the rules of the House of ]
Representatives, except that the proviouB t
question is to be in force as in the House. ]
Mr. Grow, oi Pennsylvania, from the
minority of the committee offered asubsti- 1
lute for the tenth rule, which prescribes ?
the mode of electing delegates to the next j
National Republican Convention. He l
proposed that delegates shall be elected in
the same manner as members of Congress. *
Mr. Parka accented tho proposed amend- ?
sent, Mr. Grow having explained that the *
ielegatee at large are to be elected by the 1
state Conventions "and that the manner of I
sleeting delegates from the District of Co- ?
umbia should he nrpucrihml hv ?h? Nn. t
ional Republican Committee. ' a
The rulea were then adopted. J
: The attention of Senator Sabin, having t
jeen called to a published statement, origi- c
lating in Minnesota, tliat he had been *
ilected a delegate to the National Conven*
,ion on a pledge QLBupposition that he
fould support Blaine, he remarked that ?
in the contrary no sach issue had been c
nade. and that it had been well known
or a year that his Hist choice was and had c
jeen for Arthur, on the ground that he I
rould. he stronit before the public. He r
laid he was friendly to Blaine, but that be I
lad been afisured by a friend of ex-Senator t
Blaine that ho was not onlv not a candi- i
late but did not want to be a candidate.
There had been no doubt about his prefer- v
mce anywhere. He was not tied to any r
me, and would exercise his best judgment l
n aiding in the selection of a candidate j
vho could be elected. ?
as additional ndlk. - h
Mr. Parke oilered an addition to the
ale bi to the order of business.
Mr. Bayne, ot Pennsylvania, moved an t
amendment to it eo aa to make the order of E
inalncn as follows: i
Firet?Report of the Committee on a
Platform'and Resolutions. .
Second?The call of the roll by 8tates. ,
Third?Presentation of candidates for ?
President. ,
Fonrth?Balloting. I
Fifth?Presentation of candidates for ?
Vice Prcjident. '
Sixth?Balloting;. ,
The amendment wa? agreed to and the ,
kddltional rnlo adopted. \
an important qckky. 1
Mr. Rooeevelt, of New York, inquired
vhat had become of the proposition in regard
to repreaenation ia future National 1
Uonventions. Ho kuew that there was a (
itronK feeling that there should be eome (
ihftDge by which the number of delegates 1
ihould be mora nearly proportiomd to the (
itepubllcan votes ca3t in the respective
States. . } ]
Mr. Parks, of California, Chairman of the 1
Committee on Rulis, said that that subject <
lad been withheld until a minority report *
:ould be prepared, j
Mr. Thurston, of Nebrsika, moved to j
imend the seventh rule, which provides
;or nominations by a majority of tho votes
:aat, by requiring a majority of all the del* j
sgates, He eald that no rule should be en- (
'orced bv which len than a majorlty-of the {
sleeted delegate! should attempt to enforce
i candidate upon the party. Such action 1
uould be repudiated by the freemen of i
imerica, [Applause.] Mr. Sanders, of 1
Montana, ottered au amendment that no >
person shall be eligible si a member of the *
National Committee who is not eligible as ?
i member of the Electoral Colleger
Mr. Hoar, of Massachusetts, made an ex*
planatlon as to the effect of the civil service
law p?ssed by Gonprc?s a year ago, and 1
llid that It wu not tho nnrnrMA ni tho? law t
to prohibit any Kederjil cfflccr from ex?
srciiin* all the righhof an American citls?n.
The amondment offered by Mr.
Sanders was adopted.
The amondmenteffdredbyMr.ThumVon,
jf JSebreaka, was adopted after some verbal
This disposed of tho qiestioh of-the
rules, except m to the ropieaantatlon in
[ature Conventions (that sabjact being
withheld.) . appoirrioxmkst
ron fotcrk conventions.
Mr.Parks, of OaUfornla," then made a
report as to the apportionment) of deleBates
for future Conventions. It directs
that each State Bball be entitled to four dele- <
Rates-at-larRp, wllh two additional delegates 1
lor. a*ch menabor of OonKTeovst-larxe, if
ant| that each Territory and the District of
Columbia shall be entitled to two delegates,
and that each Oongreeiional district
ahull hn nnllMad tn ton
Mr. Bishop, o! Massachusetts, on behalf
of tbo minority of the committee, reported
a role that each State shall be entitled to
four delegate! at large and one additional
delegate (or each representative at large, if
any; that each territory and the District of
Columbia shall be entitled to two delegates;
that each Congreseional district shall be
entitled to one delegate and an additional
delagata lor every 10,000 xnsjarity votes or
fraction thereof cast for the Republican
Presidential electoral ticket at the last preceding
Presidential election, and that the
Republican National Committee shall
within a year after each Presidential election
certify the repnaenUtion to which
each Statu Is entitled.
Mr. Garrer, of Indiana, snpported the
minority report as entirely in keeping with
the genius of American institutions. It
did not decrease the representation of any
distrlot, but only added to the repreeentation
in accordance with Republican majoritlea.
Mr. Bradley, of Kentucky, opposed the
jalnority report m tomelhing that mlgh
come from the Democratic party, but not
from tke Republican party. There bad been
times vben the South had Bayed the Republican
party. It van Florida that gave
them their President In 1870.''' He warned
the Republican-party--that tbo tarltrquestion
waa coming up before tho country,
and the time might come when tho North*
ern btatea might want the aid o( tho South.
The Southern delegate came here aa freemen,
not aa slaves. They did not ask to
dictate this nomination, bet they declined
to surrender their manhood to the gallows,
which it was now proposed. West Virginia,
North Carolina, Florida and the
Old Dominion, In spite oi Democratic shot
guns and In spite o( legalised murder
which cried to Qod for vengeance, would
give the Republican party their electoral
votes at the coming eloctlou. [ Applause. ]
Mr. Lynch, of Mississippi, also opposed
tho minority report. It would beilmply
Baying to the ballot-box Btulfjr at the
South and to the shot-gun holdera that
they should have tho benefit o( their
crimes. [Applause.]
A delegate from Iowa declared that the
Mahout sot the South should bo encouraged,
and that Iowa would cant twenty-Blx
solid votes to do bo. [Cheers ]
{.Mr.TownBend, ol New \ork;alaoopK'
sod the proposition aa an attompt to dls*
nchise tho brave Itepublicans of the
Mr. West, of Ohio, also argued against
the minority report. * "**
Mr. I/)ng, of Minachusetts, said it waR
perfectly evident that the Convention w?a
not prepared to adopt the views of the minoritv
report, bat they were going to elect
the President and that fact would go far
toward settling equal rights at the South.
At the end of tho next Presidential term
the matter might be taken up and decided.
He therefore hoped that the matter would
be referred to the next Executive Committee.
[Shouts of dissent]
Mr, Fluey, of Missouri, opposed the minorlty
report. He spoke of the sixty-six
thousand Republicans of Missouri who
united their votes with Iho Greenbackers,
and asked whether they wero to be abandoned
or whether they should not be encouraged
as Mahone had boen encouraged.
who bad saved Virginia to the it ?publicaa
party. [Applause.! >
Mr. O'Hara, of North Carolina, declared
that the adoption of the minority report
would be a total surrender of the political
rights of every Republican in the South,
white as well as black.
Mr. Clayton, of Arkansas, also opposed
the minority report.
Mr. Bishop, of Massachusetts, then withdrew
the report, amid great applause, staling
that it w?s entirely evident that the
lentiment of the Convention was againut it.
The majority report wasjthen adopted.
Mr. McKinley. of Ohio, from the Committee
on Resolutions, then presented tho re*
port of that Committee.
a Ntrnclnre Brond nnd Ampin Eoonsh
lor Kterjrbtxly.
The Republicans of tho United States,
in National Convention ais?mbled. renew
heir allegiance to the principles upon
ifhich they have triomnheil 5n
live Presidential elections, and congratu- j
ate the American people on the attainnent
of so many results in legislation and
idministration, by which the Republican |
larty has, after saving the Union, done bo <
nuchto render its institutions just, equal i
ind beneficent, the safeguard of liberty \
ind the embodiment of the best thouRht 1
ind highest purposes of our citizens. The t
.Republican party has gained its strength ?
iy quick ana faithful responses to the de- I
nands of tho people for the freedom and
iquality of all men, for a united action asuring
the rights of all citizjne, for the election
of labor, lor an houest currency, (
or purity in legislation and for integrity t
ind accountability in all departments of 2
he Government, and it accepts anew the t
luty of leading in the work of progress ?
>nd reform. j
We lament tho death of President Gar- i
leld, whose sound stateeminship and long 1
onspicuousneea in Congress gave promise
if a ?irnnnon,r.-r .;r.:i
. _ BUM.cDaiui uuiujuiBiraiion, a
iromise fully realized daring the abort 1
\eriod of hia office ai President of the f
Jnited States. Hia distinguished success t
a war aud peace have endeared him to the [
teartsof the American people. j
In thoadministration of President Arthur
ve recognizj a wise, conservative and s
latriotic policy, under which the country *
las been blessed with remarkable pros* j
>ority, and we believe his eminent services J
ire entitled to and will roceive the hearty 1
approval of every citizin.
It is the first duty of a good government j
o protect tho rights and promote the inter* i
!8ts of its people. The largest diversity of '
ndustry Is most productive of prosperity j
ind of the comfort and independence of t
he people. We. therefore demand that
he imposition of duties on foreign imports
ihall be made not for revenue only, but
or raisins the reauislto rnvnmuM *
ioverament, Such duties shall be levied i
La to afford security to our diversified in- \
lub'.ries and protection to the rights and
vagts of the laborer, to the end that active 1
urn intelligent labor ns well bb capital may *
lave its just reward and the laboring man <
lis full share in the national prosperity. '
;.a fbotkht aoainbt democratic touct. j
Against the so-called economy system of j
be Democratic party .which would lower .
>ur labor to the foreign) standard we enter '
>ur earnest protest. The Democratic party
is? failed completely to relieve the people
>f the burden of unnecessary taxation by a
vibe reduction of the surplus. The Ilepubican
party pledges itself to correct the in:quahtics
of the tarifi' and to reduce the
lurplus, no* by the vicious and indiscrim*
nateprowsiof horizontal reduction, but
oy such methods aa will reliove the tax*
layer without injuring the labor or proiuctive
interests of the country.
i'rotkction kou wool.
We recogniie the importanca of sheep
luabandry in the United Slates, the seri)ua
depression which it is now experien*
ilng.and the danger threatening its future ,
jrospetta, and -we therefore respect the dc
nanda of the representatives of thin im* ,
>ortant agricultural interest for a readjua'.nent
of the duty upon foreign wool, in or*
ter that such industry ahall have full and
idequate protection. I
We have always recDmmendod the beBt i
noney known to the civilized world, and i
veurge that.efforb ahould be made to
inite all commercial nations in the eetab*
iahment of, an international standard
shioh shall fix for all the relative value of i
[old and silver coinago.
The regulation of commerce with foreign :
nations and between tho S'ntes is one of
ihe mcit important prerogatives of the
jeneral government, and the Republican i
party distinctly announces iti purpose to
moport suoh legislation ai will fully and
tffictually carry out the constitutional
power of Oongrm over inter*8tate commerce.
The principle of the public regulation
of railway corporations ii a whe and
salutary one (or the protection of allcla:Bee
cf the peoplo, and we favor leglalation that
shall prevent unjust discrimination and
lICMBIfd P-himn In* -?'
that ahall aocuro to the people and tbo
railways alike the eqaal protection of the
A Lilian BURSAU vAvonsD.
We favor the establishment of a national
bureau of labor, the enforcement of the
eight hoar law, a wise and just system of
general education by adequate appropria.
tlon from the national revenues, wherever
the Bame la needed.
We believe that everywhere the protec*
tiontoa citiun ol American birth must
be secured tocltfasns by American adoption,
and we favor the settlement ot national
differences by international arbitration,
The Republican party, having its birth
in a hatred of slave labor and a belief that
all men may be truly free and equal, Is
unalterably oppoaed to placing our workingmen
in competition with any form of
servile labor, whether at homo or abroad.
In this spirit we denounce the importation
of contract labor from Europe or Asia aa
an offense against the spirit of American
institutions, and we pledge ourselves to
oittln th? present Uw mulcting OJilneio
Immigration and provide such farther
legislation as Is noceestry to carry oat its
The reform of the Civil Service, auspici*
oiusly begun under llnpubllcnn sdmlnistration,
should bo completed by tho farther
extension of the reform system already
established by law, to all the grades of the
service to which it is applicable. The
spirit and purpose of the reform ahoald be
observed in all executive anpeintmentaand
nil laws at VArfnuco with the objects of the
existing reform leglalitlon nhuuld be re*
pealed, to the end that the dangers to froe
Institutions which lark in the power of
olllcisl patronage may be wisely and t tt'jct*
The pulic lands aro a heritage cf the
people o( the United K'.ateaand ehould be
reBerved aa far as possible for email bold*
Inga by actual settlors. We are oppoeed to
the acquisition oNarKO tracts o! thaeo landa
by oorporationa or individuals, especially
whero auch holdings oro in the handa ol
non-realdent aliens, anil we will endeavor
to obtain ouch legislation aa will teud to
correct the ovil.
We demand of Congress tho epeedy forfeiture
of all laud grants Which have laps*!
by re&aon of non-compllanco with the acta i
of incorporation, in all caeca where there
haa been no attempt in good faith to per*
form the condition of aubgranta.
The grateful thanks of the American
people are duo to tho Union soldiers and
Bailors of the late war, and the llepubllcan
parly stands pledged to saitablo pen*
eiona for all who wera disabled, for the
widows and orphacu of those who died in
the war. The Republican parly also
pledges itself to the repeal of the limitation c
contained in tho arrears act of 187U, so that i
all invalid soldiers shall bharo alike and
their nenaions beuln with tho ibita of dina*
bility or discharge, and not with the dote
of the application. v
The Repabllcan party favors a policy t
which ttiall keep us from entangling s
Alliances with foreign nations and which J
gives us the right to expect that foreign t
nations shall refrain from meddling.in t
American afldirs. The policy which seeks .
peace can trade with! all powers, but 1
especially with thoee of the western hernia- fc
phere. j
We dealre the restoration of oar navy to
its old time strength and tfliciency, that it
may in any sea protect the rights of Araer- I
ican citizens and the interests of American a
commerca; and we call upon Congress to g
remove the burdens under which Ameri- r
can shipping "has been depressed so that it
may bo again true that we havo a com- 11
tuerco wbtch leaves no sea unexplored,and v
it navy which takeo no law from superior a
torco. r
TKBniTOIUKS for territorcaks. ,
Heiotved, That appointmsnta by tho Pros- v
ideut to offices in the territoriee should be
made from the bona 0 Jo citinna and reBi- ft
ients of tho territories wherein they are to
serve. '
Itesohed, That it is the duty of Congreea
o enact such lawa aa shall promptly and
Effectually suppress the system of polygvmy
within our territory and divorce the 01
jolitical from the ecclesiastical power of n
he ao-callcd '.'Mormon Church;" and that w
.he law eo enacted Should be rigidly
inforced by the civil authorities if
joesible, and the military if need be.
a nation, not a confederacy. "
The people of the United S.ates in their
)rgan!zed capacity constitute a Nation, and 81
lot a mere confedereev ol Htftira. Th? h
National Government is supreme within ^
ho sphere of i'n national duty, but the
states have reserved rights which should ?
}6 faithfully maintained. Each should be o
yarded with jealous care, Bonhafttitrhar- ^
nony of onr system of government may be
weserved and the Union kept inviolate. r'
The perpetuity of our institutions rtBls
ipon the maintenance of a free ballot and tl
m honest count and a correct return. We tl
lenouncu the fraud and violence practiced si
>y the Democracy in the Southern States, ti
>y which tho will of the voter is defeated, b:
la dangerous to the preservation of free in- T
Muttons, and we solemnly arraign the B
democratic party us being the gnilty recipent
of the fruit? of such fraud and vio- "
ence. 1 U
We extend to the Republicans of the tl
south, regarultw of their former party
iflilitttionB, oar cordial sympathy and
iledgo to them oar most earnest efforts to
jromote the passage ol each legislation aa tc
Till Becure to every cittern, cf whatever n
ace and cclor, tho fall and complete recoglition,
poflseasiou anl cxercise of all civil
ind political rights. tt
wiitnu Tits aitlau.se came in. 0
Tho Chairman called lion. Galusha T
3row to tlie chair as tho platform was be- ^
ng read by Mr. McKinlojr. * Thero were A
nterrnplioca of applause at the points ap- h
proving thoPreflident'a administration, dofaring
that the duties on imports should be a
uade not for revenue only, claiming fall A
uid adt quale protection for, aheep has- 0<
bandry.icccmmending legislation to regu- t
late the railroadp, disapproving the im- .
portationof contract labor, whether from' 11
Europe or Asia, favoring the civil Borneo
law, condemning the acquisition
ji ioikd uouio 01 iwua uapeciai- a
ly by non-resident aliens, de- Jt
:laring the policy of non-interference
ffitb loreiKn nations and that foreign na- 11
Lions ahull refrain from intermeddling r<
with Ameiican affair?; for the enforcement ^
}f the laws against polygamy and condemn*
the frandand violonco of tho Democracy in n
iho Southern Sla'.ej. &
Tho rmlutio a were adopted without tl
iiecasaion nnd amid much applauao. p
The next bueintai in order was the call
if States for tho announcementof members R'
if the National Committee. A motion to "
[)OB'.pono tho call waa made and voted d
iown and tho call wis then proceeded i,
Ti.n rv . 11 j a in ? tl
iuo vr.uvemiuu lucu.uvjjurueu 1111 I
) clocki'. m. a!
-" a
rhe Eminent hclortui-r* DUcau tbe
TnrllT I'innk. 8]
Waiuixqton, d. 0., Joue 5.?Tho 1
bulletin announcing tbe purport of the Re. '<
publican platform, irelatlvo to the tariff
idopted at Chicago, created more intercBt ^
nmong the members than any other d
bulletin from to-day'a moetirg of the Con- 0
ventioa, tl
Mr. Morrison eaya the plank means that
that the Republicans will keep all they
have got and get all they can. They will i
raiso the tar on tin plate, cotton ties and a
lew other things. ,
Mr. Hewitt, ol New York, says tho action
of tho Republicans means that they want d
to humbuu the ueonlo. Tiiev tell the work, v
ingmau he is toliave moro protection and &
tho buelnecaman the.obatacles to trade
will be remiyed. I knew they wonld debare
for a revision of the .tariff. These E
gentlemen (of the Ways and Means Corn- I
mlitee) bad better go to work and do something
now. .
Mr. 0?rllsle nays tho action of tho Con* vention
ii a csnplote straddle of the tariff 1
question. - "' f
Mr. Springer characterize the action n
a pieco of political joggling to catch all t
classes. ' c
Mr. Eiscock eays it means an incrcaaoof t
duty. ; t
Messrs. Mills and Jones, of Arkansas;
say the Republicans are dodging the quea- i
tion. Mr. Mills continues:, "It's n lie. I :
hope to the Lord we' will say something i
this time that will not mean a llo."
Mr. liiton says?"01 coarse they y ant a
revision. They didn't favor the Morrison <
bill, did tho)?'f
Mr. Herbert says?"I expected this. We '
have lost oar cold on otmortiihitv: The
action they have taken u, however, bat a i
dodge." 1
Mr. Blount considered tho tariff plank
a? a complete dodge.
Judge Kelly stye the plank means a 1
revision of the prohibitory features of the <
present tariff.
Two Dliablcil NMftmahlpi.
New Yobk, J one 5.?The agents received
a dispatch to-day stating that the steamer
Frlsia had broken hor. shaft off Portland
and was being towed into port. The
Frlsia was outward bound. Sheroported
having passed the disabled steamer Main,
also with a broken shaft, * >,{,
A Night of Fororeil Oratory aud
llncli Exclti limit.
The Stirring Scenes Enacted In (tie
Contention ilall
When the Nairn's or Vm loua Candidates
were Pro'ented.
Tho Tnmnlt ot Enthusiasm that
. Swept Orfrtlio Audlcnco
When James U. Maine was Mentioned.
Magic In (lie Nnmo or tho Man
From Maine.
from the ?dllor qf lAt Inklltotnctr
Chicago, June 13.?-Until Mr. Trent's J, of
Missouri, aroao to Second Logan's nominn,ion
there was no feature ol notoin tie
ipoecbee, They bad boen long and rather
edlona. Mr. Trent Sea hud a we**k, thin
mice'which became weaker and thinner
1a ho proceeded, and It became evident
hat the cheering waa Intended for chaffng.
Logan waa in favor, but tlio long,
edlona apeechea were not. There wib
lorprlae when Indiana wa* called wlthont
taponae. The contention In the Indiana
ielogatlon had played hob with tho favorto
eon buslneea.
tjib magic nam*. .
When Maine waa called it seemed that
vlth the exception of a spot here and there
hat represented New England and a South
10 longer solid, every man in the vaat
udlenco of delegates and apectatora was on
ila feet. The ecene supasaod anything yet
fltnceafld In this Convention, and it ie
loubtfal whether anything like it has ever
loen produced by the mere mention of a
liate. Nonapapora, hats and cancs waved
n the air,: and some enthuaiaaticindi'Iduala
waved their open umbrellas., ^
11uink komikatkd. i.. ..
For bIz mlnutea the waa pandemonium,
taeemod half an hour bofore the band
,ud gavtl combined restored order and
ave Judge West, the blind orator of
)hlo, a chance to make hla speech noml*
ifltinu Blaine. Thft Jndcn to nhwti??ll?
roafc.and most ol his speech was delivered .
itting. . In momentb of interne fervor be *
08e to hie feet and eank back in his ct air, ]
rdiletbe cbecxa went up with increasing j
fgar. j i
Judge Weat bad gone a littlo further,
nd when one of h!u porioda wound up
rith the name of Blaine the crash came t
gain, while tho band tried to restoro order t
i vain. Tho Chair rapped, and the ora- 1
)r stretched forth hia "hand to calm the i
lmult. Almost worn out, the voices i
:einod to be going to aubaide, when a r
lagnificent white plamed 11 oral helmet *
'as raised on the atall of a liig. J
The roar was indeacri bable. The llaga !
l the galleries wero wrenched from their (
iBteningB and frantically waved, while the <
Mind of ten hundred voicea in the swell- *
lg volume rolled over the vast hall like *
ie waves of ft atorm laahed aea-' ;.i .
For sixteen minuti t? there was tho: wild- i
jt yelling lor Blaino. At the conclnaion c
I JaditeJVireat'a? apeechjhero was another '
tttbrealrHjal *tlio house" wai tbo'tired'lo J
?peat ita recent performance. c
, TRK 2RTliUB nX)M." ( . l,
The call of New York aroused tho Ar- s
mr men, who were determined to ontdo
10 Blaine boom. It was a great demon- 1
lation, bat it fell short of the Blaine '
ibnte. The band was turned looso again [
ad fioaljy order was restored, Imd Mr. 1
ownsend went into his speech.^he 1
laine ehout came from the States that t
(present Republican votea, and tho Ar- j
lur shouts mainly from the South, led by I
ib Arthur contingent from New York. *
When TownRpnd dennnnrpil In liiiinr *
irma ox Senators Conkling and Piatt for 11
dw being opposed to Prcaident Arthur 1
to andienco saw the grcea impropriety of
ie taiault and hieeed Towneend until the
hair pounded the house into order. ?
ownsend'a voice wes thin and huaky, and
la speech long and tiresome, but the
rthurmen shouted just ei wildly when 8
e got through. ?
General Bingham, of Pennsylvania, made t
very effective speech'In seconding 1
.rthur, but he made the common mistake 8
[ the night by winding himself up after "
e had fun down, and worried the convenon..
Judgo Foraker'sspoech nominating John
herman waa delivered with a clear ring*
>g voice, abounding in well balanced sen*
mces. It waa a splendid effort and waa .
jcelved with marked, favor. ; TKm far it
as the best of the evening. Foraker'a
jferenco to that "brilliant genius from
falne," let loose the flood Rates again and
ie sccnes of tbo earlier houra nere re*
pntod. For unmn ?nlnnl?? want ?? ?? !!
a inspired Blaine man raise! aloft the
bite plumed bolmet, and bore it gallantly
own the aisles,'through tho delegations
ito the crowd and back to the. desk amid
jundors of applause. It was an electrical
aock that thrilled the Convention;'
Governor Long, of Mamchtuetfcj placed
enator Elmunds in nomination in a
peech of much grace and beauty, arousing
aite as;much ehthusieam,for' himself aj
>r hio candidate.
TO-morrow the balloting begins, and
i believed it can be concluded within the
ay. Thfl;outlook Is not cljangod.1 IJ'.alnc
an bo nominated and it Is my Judgment
aat he will ba' ' c. n. ir.
'lie Cnndldnlcs nnd Nporchen of Urntora
Cuicaoo, III , June ft.?Chairman Heneraon
called tho Convention and the
aat audience to order at 7:35 ' W. 'm. and ;
lid.'Gentlemen of the Convenllort. under
be - rolea-adopted,-, th'e. order , of buelneoi J
low Is" the presentation of candidates for !
resident.'??f ' :. V < 'i * .- H i
Mr. batcher, of New York?Mr. "Chair- j
nan,'I aak nnanlmong consent to offer tbp
OUowIBK i?blotliinV^'^fi''f'^
Retolvtd,That the Committee on Seats 1
ie directed to issue .five hundred tickets 1
if admieuion to veteran soldiers and sailors, '
0 be distribnted through the chairmen of (
he several State delegations \
Mr. Howe, of Nebraaka?1 second the 1
notion of the gentleman from New York. 1
The Chair?This motion rcqairea anani- 1
noua consent [Cries of 'Question J!' 1
Qiestion 1"] ,
The question being pat, it was declared I
arriod by tho Chairman. j 1
Mr. Biyne, of Pennsylvania?Mr. Chairnan,
I arise to ask what la the business
before the Convention. According to the
urder of bosineas adopted by the Convenlion,
before we proceed to nominate oandilatea
for . President ,tbe respective States
ihonld be called to report members of the
National Committee.. That business is onfinished,
several States not yet having reported.'
I therefore move that the States
which have not yet reported their members
of flie^National Committee be now called,
and that after the reports shall have been
made from the several States that the Secretary
report tho name* of tho committee
f;\I V'* jlifjf '-'ii ji:flilwl i r.
from tho respective States, In order (hit
we may know that the committee la correctly
made up.
; The Chair?Tho Secretary will call the
The Secretary proccodod with tho call of
the States, Alabama, Arkansas. Call.
fornU, Colorado, Connecticut and Delaware
all asked to bo passed. Georgia
nominated T. T. Putney. Illinois, In*
diana, Iowa, Kansas, Kentucky, Louis*
Una, Maine, Maryland, Massachusetts, and
Michigan aiked to be pajssd. Minnesota
named M. J. Morten. Upon tho call of
tho rest of States and territories and the
Dlflrict of Columbia, thoy ?11 asked to bo
Mr. Bayae, of Pennsylvania?I now aik
for leave to movo that the names bo re*
ported to the Convention, so that tho Con*
vontion may know wfto aro tho members.
[Cries o! "No, No," from all over the hall ]
The Chair?The Secretary will call the
roll of States, and when tho name of a I
State having a candidate to be presented
is ?lleJ, the party solected to make tho I
presentation will come forward and speak.
The Secretary then proceeded to call the '
roll of Statev, calling Alabama, Arkansas,
California, Colorado and Connecticut, and
when tho namo of tho latter State was
calle J, Mr. Urandigee, of Connecticut, aro6e
and took the stand amid loud applause,
speaking aa follows:
Convention : We are h?ra In m>Wi ? fimoi
Magistrate for thirty-eight Statea and fifty- 1
Ave millions ol people. II we chooao l
wisely the selection of June will be the t
aleclion of November, and March wlil r
inaugurate in lineal and continuous I
succession the seventh Republican J
President of the United States. [Applause.]
If wo be wedded to a fatal choice, the Sollu .
South, which has already captured the .
Capitol, will occupy the White llousa, And t
tho result ol the war will be lollod J
backward a generation. Wo answer the a
accredited Republicans from overy State ;
?nd all the Territories representing a party. ?i
to the wisdom ana patriotism of
whose groat liberality and hnman wisdom c
ind humau progress owe more than to any *
[jolltical organfntion sinco governments -t
were instituted among men. Toitlmpar- _
lial history will accord a Union saved, a j.
Constitution maintained, and re-enthuse <r
with a Urser spirit of liberty, a race emanci* _
oated, enfranchizad, regenerated and with a
inch a grand history in tho past and such .|
aigh hopes for the future, wesland pledged, D
sir, not to make Bhipwreck of an organfz*
Jon ii which the interests and honor of
jur country are still wrapped up. Never J!
before to a National Convention {
waB such an opportunity presented .
is the path of daty made go
plain. The great tidal wave has ebbed; it
iai left wrecics along the sHore and dis:1
wed only the floes and tho shallows. Tbe n
jouncllsof onr opponents are confused.
They hnvB been smitten again with j idi:ial
blindnetB. The heart of the great "
imerican people instinctively and nnmis- ai
akably tnrns once more to the Republican ,v
jarty. The supreme duty of tho hour is V
or that party in this Convention to select ?J
\ candidate under whom we can suroly ?
ind grandly win. [Applause]
onk whose samu is a l'latkorm.
Such a candidate muat first of all be'a [i
rua and tried Kopublican, whose name
done shall stand for a platform, one who jj
189 the courage of his convictions, one g
Those convictions on all great .questions o:
lave been always right?right on the war, tl
ight on each and every one of the consti- ol
utlonal amendments, right on resumption, a
ight on the carroncy, right on the tariff. n
igbt on the civil rights, and right on civil P1
ervice reform, [Applause.] Standing eir J!
n this great presence, in this historic hall, u
Espireu by the memory o! the great lead* 8?.
!ia and martyrs of oar faith, who look
lown as with a benediction upon this I*
?ene, imprecaed with a pro'tund convic- V.
ion of the impoitance of th? irnst with "
Fhich I stand charged, lam requested "
o nominate snch a candidate to the breth- j{
en of the other States by the Republicans ,r.
if Connecticut, and in their name,on their ?'
jehalf I nominate nman who fiulfills all "
hrae conditions nnd in the largest degree f
epreeents the fitness and the advisability y
tl their candidate, whcse name can lead 10
o. certain victory in November?General w
Tosephli. Hawley, of Connecticut." [Loud a
iir. President, the delegates from Conlecticut
sit in this grand council o! the ~
>arty nnlnBtructed in committee and un>ledgtd.
They are here free to speak, free
o hear, free to deliberate and to dnpirin.
Cbey ofler you the name of their great
eader and Senator aa the beat which in
heir judgment this Convention can select,
f it is the beat, then make onr choice
'ourB. If you bavo a better, we will cheer- di
ully make your choice ours. [Applause.] e?
tat wherever the lot may fall, ana
rhoevor the candidate may be, we pledge ,
urselrca with unhetitatirg,ungrudging loy- c'
fty, with all onr hearts, with all our votes, ai
nd with all our might,' to support the ?;
lominee. [Applause.] g?
general iiawley's caueer. C
General Uawley wao born in North Cat- *1
ilina. Ho draws from Southern blood and
louthern soil and Southern skiei the gen- |a
irous chivalry of a nature that abhors cant c<
,nd hypocri:y and falsehood, and feels the
tain like a wound. Thirty-four years ago *
le came a poor, barefooted, pennili ss boy j?
o the ragged soil of Connecticut, where "
jreathi'ng tho free air. listening to its free "!
peecli, and taught in its free schools be J:
icquired the foundations of a manly char- .4
icter andllh, in principal which are eo "
inoearing es uunnecticut'a everlusting ~
tills. [Applause.] As a young man he P
jecame a citizen of New York, *
tnd he drew from the danic f,
hades cf old Hamilton College
hat culture which graces the einowy saxon ?
if his speech. He studied law with honest ?'
fobn Hooker, of Hartford, that John the ^
Japtist whcse voico even then was crying P
oud for repentance of the Nation's great ,
lin. But tho fire was kindled in the young "
nan's soul and he could not stand the ?
lry quips end the dusty maxims of law, "
vbiie human beiDgs were being hunted
)ver tho mountains of Now England undor "
he fugitivo slave act When Boston Court
louse was huog in chains, ho threw away
lis Code and could plead after that no less pi
lacred cause than that of emancipation. _|
ind the righto of man. [Applause] He .
itartod the flrit froe soil paper in Oounecti- "
iut, to become in time tue leading Repub* a<
lean newspaper of New England. At lrsv. bj
he storm cloud burst and the gun fired at si
suraptur echoed round tho world. He
lrst caught the call of Abraham Lincoln C
litticg in his oQlce. He ?aw the great sc
irowd collectod iu the old S:ate House fc
quaie at Hartford reading the procUma* cl
ioa.. Ho threw is'.de hh pen and walked tt
>ut amongst them faying, "Tho timo lists ti
nmft. T nun ntav hnrn rift InntMir rt
rill BO with me?'' Ko w?3 the Ural man in ei
Connecticut that enlisted in the tirnt corn* h
)any oi the flret regiment that luft that uoil ei
or tne Uefenco of the capital. [ Applaufle ] al
Je Wi9 the last man to leave ine atrickeu N
laid of Ball Hun. The English historian g
>f that rout wxites i "Hawley brought ill"in g:
[ood order hi? little Connecticut company, o
5Ut the United 8-atc3 army waa Hying a
)anicBtricVento Washington. ..[.Applause.] 11
ie fought the war through from a private, 11
rom Bull Kin, until that day when the o
Democratic parly laid down itsarma under tl
ne apple tree of Appoinatox. [Applause.] p
de went in with a rauaket, he came out ao w
i Mijor General, lmt It is not In the purple 1<
leatament of bleeding war that his name ii
1 written amnng3t the foremoat alone. He v
itanda ai well in tho front ranka of oratora [>
md Senators. There la no State where n
lis voipe baa not bwn heard preaching the o
gospel of. Uspublicaulam. 11a waa alio- b<
publican1 boforo tho parly waa born. [Ap. tl
plauflo.] Ho believed in iti creod P
before, it waa. formulated. [Applauae. U
Fhere is no qneatlon in the Senate ci
Df . tho United States which has g
not received his Intelligence. Thoromjhly
Equipped la all tue great measures ol ad- n
ministration and legislation which con- cerned
the Interest or honors! onrcountry, C
it home or abroad, in thut dark hour, air, it
[or tho nation's faith when it seemed aa it a:
the old ship was to be swept by the etorm y
of repudiation from its moorings, it wao a
lliwley'a Yoico that proclaimed ovor tho a
various States, air. that you now occupy, w
that tvery dollar of the Nation's li
debt should bt Bicred as a soldier's c
grave. And when In tho Senate of the si
United States, when even trusted leaders 1
wavered, he summed up the duties of the a
hour In the pithy sentence "Uncle Sam is tl
a gentleman anu he must not pay his debt II
in bogus dollars." [Applause.] Goaeral p
Hawley believes in tne morality of practi- o
cal politics. He believes in the duty of it
every citisen to use the wholo weight of his 1
personal inilaence in sf awn and out of sea* f:
son, for the cause of good government from t
the primary to the polls. As his public t
record is without a fl*w so his private e
character is without a stain. There ia a
nothing to apologia for, there ia nothing I
to conceal, there In nothing to extenuato
and naught to defend. The fierce light
which beat a against a Presidential candU
date will explore hla ricord lu vnin. lie
will corns out brighter from the blaxe
Ula life la gentle and tho elements ao mixed
in him that nature might Btund np and ray
to all the world, "this la a man." [Ai>*
The Secretary called tho States of Delaware,
Florida and tloorgla without meet*
lng with any response. When Illinois woo
called Sanator Oullom arose from his neat 1
and walked down the alale towards tho 1
platform, coolly buttoning np tho buttons (
ol his coat. Ah ho mounted tho platform I
ho waa received with a volley of jolln, I
which died out and were renewed again 1
as ho confronted the nudleuco from tho i
Speaker's deak. Tho Sonaior omootheu 1
tiimaelt down lu front with hia hand, and t
when the uproar ended he procecdod as i
tollowi: I
tiik 11 lacc kaqlu 01' ti1k \vb>t. 1
Mn. Paitaiux.nt and Uknti.kmkn of tiik j
Jonvxstio.v. Twenty-four yeara ago the p
kcond National Convention of tho ltepul- t
lean party met in this city and nominated jj
heir firat candidate for i'reeidont of the jj
Jnited Btatei, Abraham Lincoln, who led b
he Republican party to i's firit great vie* ii
ory. lie Btanda to-day in the c3timation of 0
he world as tho grandest D*ure, themott *
najestlo figure of all modern timrfl. .
Lgain in ItSOS auother Republican Conven* yi
Ion came together in this cily anil Jiouii- fc
latcd as its candidate for 1'reeident of tbo Vl
Jnited Btrtro another eminent citixon of B?
llinois, General U. 8. Grant, [loud
beera and waving of hnnus and yi
ther indications of approva1] and j,
lie Republican party wpi attain victo- nt
iouFt fcitUI again in 1830 the Republican CQ
arty tnrbed its face to this political Moc* p,
a, wbote two successes had been organ /, td {j,
nd tbo murdered Gaetleld led the Rapub- jtt
can parly on to victory. [Loud and con* |a
inued appluss.] . (j|
Mr. President and fellow cltlxms, it is W(
ood for ub to be here. There are omens of n
ictory in the air. History rejnatj itself. ,e
here are promises ol triumph to the Re n
ublican party in holding ill Convention lu
x this great emporium of the Northwest,
ho commonwealth of Illinois, which has
ever wavered in its adherence to Jtapubll* aD
an principle ssincaitgavo to the nation and mi
le world tbo illustrious Lincoln, . now tic
resents to this Convention, for its cou- r[
[deration ih the standard bearer of tbo ae:
arty another son of Illinois, onewhooo m,
ame will be recogn'zad from ono end of pe
le land to tbo other a i an abb I'.atesman; in,
brilliant soldier and an ho'aest maa, r?
okn. 10un a. lcoa.v. of
[The announcement of Gon. Logan's ?.v
ame wrs received with a loud burst of u?
pplause, many person?, rising to their mi
iet, waving tbeir hats and handkerchiefs tb
ad the thousands of peoplo in tbo gallery K*
lining in the roar of applause] Acitive ^
i the 8'ite which ho reprracn'i in the er
junciloftbo Nation, reared tmong the D<
outh of a section where every element an
! manhood is early brou.ht into play he th:
eminently a man of the pesplc. G*
Applause] , _ lie
li.nllami-n of In# Prtnt-anliim 1??"
Ben averred that in making this nominaon
every other consideration should u,
tftrge, every other interest be siciificed in
rder and with a view exclusively to secure ,
10 Republican vote and carrying the State ,
(New York. Gentlemen, the Repabll- a"
m party demands cf this Convention a
ominee whose inepirationtaud glorioui u<
restige Bball earn thePreaidercy with or i f
ithout the State of New York? [ pplauee,]
tat will cany the Legislature of the mi
iveral States and avert the sacrifice ad
[ 'the United States Senate that as,
mil Bweep into the tide the '
ongreeaionBl districts to recover the J
ouse of Representatives and reitore it to
le Republican patty. Three millions of joi
^publicans believe that that man who i3
om the baptiem of blood on the plains
! Kanpei to the fall of the
nmortal Girfleld in all that struggle ol 11
uinanity and prcgrces, wherever humany
desires' succor, where love
r freedom called for protection, xt
herever. the. country called for
defender, wherever blows thickest /Vi
id fastest thero in tbo forefront of the
ittleweretho white plumtnof Jamej A. ,.L
arfield and our Ileniy of Navarre, John *
*ffan. Af
\ tfal
lie Very SZcutlon if Kin S'nnit Net* tbe ^et
C'uuveutlon Willi. wi
The call was then proceeded with, In- thi
ana, Iowa, Kansas, Kentucky, Louisiana, th<
ich being called and each pining E3 ba
illed. Upon the call ol "Maine" by tie cei
erk, it seemed as if tbo entire assembly crt
est?, and a roar of applause and criea of to
Blaine." Then commenced a Bcene such inl
i can be witn^sed only .in a National .,u
onvontion. The debates from Cult- f.
irnia mounted on cbaiit>, hoisted their
its on canrs and waved them in response no
> the ocean of bankerchiofs waved by the K?
dieo in tho gallery. One genius conjived
the idea of opening his umbrella *?;
ad immediately about fifty were up and kv
aved, presenting a novel eight Moanbile
the immense crowd, admireraof ?d
laine, were ehouttng in ono immense, to
ever-ending about, something like the Bu
>ar of a tempest, now spelling and sink- &d
)g. The band itself camo to tho aid of .
to shouterj and thundered with its basses i
,i?- .-.I ?j?i
araed the enthueiPBm ol the B'.aineites
new no end, and tho roar oftheJrap- aw
lauae Btill continued. At Int tho Prcai* thl
ent, who had been looking with interest m
pon the scene before him, seized his T,
?vol and gave somo raps therewith. The ,
rowd waa silent a moment, and then, ro- oh
udlesa of the Chairman's rapping, again H<
uretont, in another shout in honor of pa
leir candidate. The. Chairman rapped tb>
ad the crovd ohonwd again, but at Be
ngtb, after a succession of ballots lasting pr
iven minuter, busine:3 wai allowed to loi
rocectfvv ? <~ - ar
After tho Chairman bad cuccecded.in 01
reducing comparative quiet'Judge West, ^
! Ohio, waa introduced. Ttie sensation was 8e)
iteneo and the interest in Mr. YVtst on pa
:count of hia commanding presence and &D
'mpathy for his infirmity brought all to 13
lence in the v?st hall.
Mr. West said: "Aa a delegate in the
hicago Convention of ISCO.the proud*.it *b
irvlce ol my life wm perlorineil by voting Pr
ir the Domination of that inspired emnn- c0
pator, the first Republican i'reiidsnt of ?'
>e United State?. [AppJanne.] Foorand ou
renty jea?B of. Uie grandest hletory of
loorued timehaadlittnguiBhed thea.?eand? nc
ncy of the Kepublican party, the tkies hi
ave lowered and reverses have threat- fa
aed, but our^Qag is still there, moving P?
bove the mansion of the President)*. Not >l
ot agioin on its folds, not a cloud on its
lory. Whother. it "shall maintain that
rand ascendency dependi upon the action to'
I^thla great council. With Imtad breath flP
nation awaila tho reeult Upon it are 1111
red the eye# of twenty millions of Rf pub- fn
can freemen in tho North. Ou it, in
r to it, rather, are etrctchcd forth
ie imploring hands of ten millions of
olitical bomimenof the South [applause], , '
hile above from tho portals of llyht is ?
joking down the immortal spirit of the
nmortal martyr who iiiat bora it to is
ictory, bidding to us hail and Godspeed, jj,
ipjjinuuu j Ci*. HUltD I" "?* ?J??wpilJ{Oi ??
as that banner triumphed, .that sjmbol
I union,freedom, humanity aad progrcar,
imetimeaby that silent man of dfntiny, ?.
10 Wellington of Ameriotna [wild ap. i**,
lauofl Int by him and by whose untimely _ 1
iking otT a nation swellod the fervent
riea and Swept, above great Gaifltld'a
rave [cheers aid applause 1
Shall that banner triumph again7 Com- ?r
lit itto the bearing of that chief. [A voics "
.''JameaG.' Blaine, ol Maine!" Uheera.] :?'
k>mmU itto the bearing oi that chief, the ^
isplratlon ol whoso Illustrious character f "
nd graat name will lire the hearts of our "j.
ouDg men. stir the blood of oor manhood ^
ad rekindle the /frier of the veteran, "
nd the Rioting of the seventh campaign
rill see tho holy ensign spanning the skies ?>
ke a bow of promsse. [Ubtere ] Polltl- mi
al conditlonaare changeu since me acces- i.
ion of the Republican party to power. '
'he mlnhty issuea of ntru7giing freedom ?..
nd bleeding humanity wnich convulsed ?.
be continent and aroused the republicrah '
led, united' and inspired the foron ol *
latriotism and the forces of humanity in ft.
ne consolidated phalanx. Theee great m
sues have oeased their contentions,
'he subordlnato faun J resulting there*
rom are settled, and buried away with
he dead issues of the pisU The arms of th
he Solid Booth are against us. Not an ^
ilectoral gun can be expected from that
action, 1! triumph como the Republican ?L
itatts ol tho North must larnlih tho ooa*
? *' '
querlnR battalions from the farm, the anvil,
the loom, lrom the mine, (be workshop
and the desk; lrom the butof the trapper
on the snowy Sierras, the hutol tho tisher*
man on the hanks o( tho Hudson, The
Republican Ktatoa must furnish these
conquering! battalions i( triumph como.
Doea not sound pollttcal wlidom dictate
aud demand that a leader shall he giveu
to them whom our poople will follow, not
m conscripts ad vancta# by funeral marches
to certain defeat, but u Ktand civil hero
whom the eouls of the poople driro and
whom they will follow with all the enthuilasm
ot volunteers an they sweep on nud
jnward to certain vlctorvs. [Uheors ]
In this contention of forccs to whote
atulidalo. shall bo intrusted our battle
II ig? Gitirens, I am not here, and my
digue cleaves to the roof of tny mouth if
I abato one tithe from the just fame and
Dublic honor of Cluster A, Arthur, onr
IVeeidont. [Applause] I abate not one
itho from the juHt fame anil public Integ*
Uy of Geo. F, EJmunilp, of Job. A, lfawey,
ofJthn Sherman, ot that grand old
ilack eaglo ot Illinois [acre the speaker
can interrupted soveral moment? by
irolonged applause]# ami I am
iroud to know that these disIngulshed
Senato a whom I havo named,
ave borne like testimony to tho publio
Ifo, tho public character and tho nnhltn
itegrlty ol him whcse confirmation
roudht him to the highest second
i dignity to tho otflco of tho President
nly himself, the firat Prowlerehip In tho
dminintration of Jnmea A. Garfield, [ap?
lauBO,] tho man for whom the Senator*
id mala will vo!e. The Secretary of
late of the United States in good enough
ir plain flesh and blood God'a poople to
Ho for President. [Loud applause ] Who
lall be our candldatt? [Grin of "Blaine,"
Arthur," and "Logan." A loud voice
:lied above the tumult, "Givo ua Black,
ick, and wo will eloct him." Whoa
ilet waa somewhat reatored tho speaker
mtlnued.] Not tho representative of n
irticular iutereet or a particular clasp. Semi
o great proclamation to the couutiy
beled, "the doctor's candidate," "tho
wyera' candidate," "the Will street candate,"
and tho hand of resurrection
juld not fathom his November pave,
pplauso] Gentlemen, ho must he a
pre8ontauve ot American manhood.
pplauao] A representative of that liv-? -*K
Republicanism that demands ample
dustrial protection and the opportunity
jereby labor shall be imabled'to earn
d eat the bread of independent employant,
relieved ot the mendicant competlm
witli..pauper Europe or pagan China.
loud applause.] lie must ba a reprc
ntativo of that Rapnblicauiam that de?
indH the absolute political, as well ss
raonal, emancipation and enfranchiseant
of mankind?a representative of (nab
>publicaniatn which recognize] the stamp
American citizenship ai the paraport to
ery right, privilege and conaiderain,
at homo or abroad, whether
ider tho sky of Bismarck, under the pal3tto,
under the pelican, or tho banka of
oMohawk; that Republicanism that rerds
with dirsatiafaction a despotism
llph under ?Vin .V!a T-??-*
...? k>"j wm/ni jyruitnu 01
s Old Dominion emasculates by olaughtpopular
majorities in the nauio of
iraocracy; a KepublicaniDiu ai embodied ,
d stated in tho platform of princlplea
Is day adopted by your Conventior.
ntlemen, such a representative Kepub*
an is JamoiG.Blain**, of Maino.
itll 11 A. n. To.Dny Without Taking
n Mnllot.
3iucaoo, June 0,1:32 a. m.?The vote oa
journment wai 3S1 to 412.
1:35 a. m.?There iB great confuBion.
itiona for prceeedlng with a baland
to adjourn are being
ido. It ia claimed the vote on
journment shows Blaine's strength to be
L against the 11 dd. The motion to adlrn
till 11 a. M.waa lost.
1:41 a. u.?A call of Statea on adirnmentto
11 a. m. win demanded and
now proceeding.
1:40 a. m.?The Convention adjourned toa.
ie HoiIkc of the I>en?<icrMs-A Pcnnlou
FImIi Ntory.
m our Pptdal Qnrttimiulenl,
Washington, June 5.?Next week in
;ely to be a pretty buBy one to Congress,
ter the calm which is co incident with
3 meeting oi the Republican Convention
ere is likely to come a atorm of, cr atnpta
at business. The UamooxatJcHouao
11, of course, be anxioufl to rush business
rough and adjourn before the meeting of
31) smocratic Convention. It is not proble
thatthiB effort will aucceed, but it i?
rtain that it will be made. The Demoits
in Congren will have an opportunity.
make their campaign spccchcj, get them >
:o the Jlccord and have them printed ca
blic documents for free distribution in
) mails during the campaign. They will
t of coureo be especially anxious that tho
publicans have that uamtj privilcap, and
*y will mako oveiy leaaonable effort to
journ before their convention ^meets.
en should tuey not aucceed in doing so
sy will at lrait bo able to throw tho
iun>, whatever that may be. of a failure
aujourn upon the Republican Senate,
d this opportunity for a littlo political
vantage will not bo omitted.
Most of tho appropriation bills aio now
oiiRh tho House, though Beveral of them
JBtiii pending in the Senate. When
e ia eaid, however, there ia littlo more to
r as regarda any Bucceisfol work by tho
juee. Ten thousand hills and joint rcoitiona,
or more, have beon'lntroducod in
jpie and Senate, and the number
easel by both these bodies and Rigned by
'i i a) ia bat about one hundred,
side this there are Beveral of the appro*
iation billfl which are to come in for a
ok and vigorous discuesion before thoy
e completed. Thia is fspeciairy true of
ft naval bill and probably of the Post "
lice appropriation bill also. How long
o ditcusaion on the naval bill will If it no
e can ^uraa. Congrr:i haa now been ia
jaion six months, and asido from tho
flflage of about eeventy-five pension bills
d a few of the appropriation billa there
littlo to fillOW fnr itn wnrlr
Next week Mr. Will's will attempt
got action upon tlie Educational bill anil
en call up tUe Itlver and Hirbor Approiation
bill. Tbia measure will meet with
neiderable opposition. The opponents
tho Hennepin Canal are making a vigor-,is
light 5iB?lu8t that section oilbe'Dlir~ *
id every iellow who imagines that he ban' 1
it had as much for liia district rs come of
s constituents want, will Btand ready to
:ht for more. The bill, however, will
bs without material amendment, uulcn
be the striking ontof the Hennepin
inal aection. Ttie report that tho I'resint
will veto the bill ia probably without
undation. Tho fact that there wes no
proprlatlon mado by the Ust Congress
ikca tho necessity for one this year great,
d unlen there are some glaring defec'i
this bill it will probably be signed.
in interesting story comes \o tho snrfaco
re in the claim of *;oah E. Smith, of
iw Hampshire, lor a pension. Mr. Smith
70 yearmold, very itfirm and very poor,
i Vtwonce a very wealthy citirsn of tho
ilted States, temporarily located in the
y of Mexico, and doing a large and pros*
roil a bnsinws thero. He resided thero
the tirae 'of the Mexican war, and. bar{
fully mastered tho language, was found,
very valuable aid by General Scott,
ter General Scott's march f'om Vara
u? iw uiu \ji\y ui .tifxico, omnu wbb exiled
from tlio city by Lombardine, who
minanJed the military forces. He took
fo?e in tho houoe of ?ir til ward ThornQ.
tho then Ensliih Minister to Mixico.
d escaped at night la dtojcuiw, carrying
iportant meauiK(? to Scott, to whom he
:erwarda became interpreter and cnide.
!in? thoroughly acquainted with the
uulry thronith which lie hud to ratrcli,
itll lie entered the City ci Meilco, noil
ien he arrived thnrA l?ii tv,? ?... >
rod of fifty epeclal dragoons Into the
y. He baa never, it la claimed, received
y compensation for the sorvice*. and
?!????.?. p'?perty in the City of
exlco at that timo and being now very
or and inarm from old age. atku for*
naion of Beventy*tlve dollarn per month,
e payment of whidi baa been recotn*
ended by the Committeo on Pensions.
The Fiali Commiaaloner'o new altnmer,
e AlbaUoea, has jujl|returned from a Ion*
atoein the Carribean aea, the Galf oC
exico and tha 8oath AmnHctn coaat
Vonlinutdmi'mthragu 7*

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