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THE PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER- HONOLULU, JUKE 30, 1900.
t ' '
1. I f:
2nd band bicycles i hat have been taken in part
pawned on new wheels are now ready for sale
in our bicycle department. When we take
these in we take them all to pieces and put lheni
in first class shape to we aie icadj to guaran
tee them to be in good running i rder.
We ha e some for sale as low as S 1 5 W some
a little higher, including a few
in perfect order.
EJ Jail & Son, ltd
The Three Act Comic Opera
:i Good Music and Brim Full ot Comedy.
NOTICE Engage seats now
Sousa's EI Gapitan
Parquet 75c, Circle 50c, Gallery 25c. Telephone 540.
Szturday Matinee of OLIVETTE.
Prices to all parts of the house, 25 cents.
l' Baforv Carri,
il " - - - "
F A fine assortment of these
jthe publio at Wholesale Prices.
THE VON HAMM-YOUr G
If You Are In Need
Von Holt Block.
IOS CREAM with freah CrusUed
All kinds of ... .
;'H0RSE FURNISHING GOODS!
i f 0 ON MAND.
. ij Plantation Ukders solicit ed
'at living prices.
i California Harness Shop,
639 King St. Telephone 7 J..
Yamatoya Shirts and Pajamas.
NEW SPRING TIES'Ar D SHIFTS
Asada & Company
Cull and inspect them at our
on King street, net to the
for the big products n of
for the Ladies and Children.
Celebrated for ease
of running and
durability; the best
machines in the
market; for sale or
itn iiff I'n
Frultfl. served every day.
Gold For Postal Savings
NEW Fl RSTNATIONAL BAtfK
ill bucceed hrst American Bank
and Handle Funds Brought
Colonel G. W. Macfarlane returned
yesterday from the Mainland, with
$750,000 in gold to pay the Postal Sav
ings depositors. The money is advanc
ed by the Seligmans of New York, and
will be paid out by the First National
Dank of Hawaii. W. F. McLennan,
chief of the department of bookkeeping
at Washington, came to arrange for the
Colonel Macfarlane also brought in
formation that the . First American
Bank will be turned into the First Na
tional Bank. Colonel Macfarlane said:
"As soon as the Hawaiian bill passed
Congress and it became known that tn
Territorial laws wouia go into euect ii
the lslanas on June lUu, Mr. Lilientnai
and myseif left San Francisco fur Nev
York to secure tne influence of the fcsei
igmans In obtaining the charter tor
tne First National Bank. 1 visited
Washington aimost directiy after arriv
ing in tne East, to look alter the pre
liminary details, and with Mr. Lifien
thal praciicauy paved the way, aided
by the influence of Seligman & Co., to
secure, ahead of the other applications
Hied in Washington, the title of the
First National Bank, which always
carries with it the fiscal agency of the
Government. All of the preliminaries
having been arranged and the co-operation
of the Seligmans seed red, I re
turned to San Francisco to arrange
with Mr. Steinhart of tne Anglo-Can-fornian
Bank the papers that had to be
filed with the app.ication. Three Ha
waiian citizens or stockholders in the
present bank were required to sign the
application with me. They were in
San Francisco, waiting for me, and the
papers werquickly prepared and for
warded to Washington. Mr. Lilienthal
and Isaac Seligman then had a confer
ence with Secretary of the Treasury
Gage and Controller of the Currencv
Dawes, and the charter w as granted
10 us on me morning or June 14th, the.
morning that the Territorial laws went
"i l ii , , .
rtiiauKe lor me laKing
over oi me assets ana Dusiness or the.
t irst American Bank by the First Na
tional Bank. The capitalization of the
First American Bank is $1,000,000, of
which $750,000 was subscribed and $303,
000 paid up. It is the intention to make
the capital of the First National Bank
$500,000, and the present stockholders in
the existing bank will receive paid-up
shares n the new corporation in pro
portion to their holdings in the old cor
poration. "The new bank has been selected as
the medium for paying off the postal
deposits Ot $750,000, due the depositors
of the Postal Savings Bank of Hono
lulu, an obligation that the American
Government assumed at the time of an
nexation, together with the $4,000.00')
of Hawaiian Government bonds. These
bonds will be paid later, but the Sedg
mans, together with the Anglo-Califor-nian
Bank, will finance the payment of
the postal deposits oh the 1st of July"
The following dispatch from Wash
ington gives the view of the situation
WASHINGTON. June 16. Seligman
& Co. of New York have applied to the
Controller of the Currency for th opin
ion of the Treasury Department on the
application of national banking laws
in the Hawaiian Islands. It is inti
mated that the company intends estab
lishing a bank in Honolulu with $500,
000 capital. Secretary Gage was asked
by the Controller to request the Depart
ment of Justice for an opinion on the
subject, and has done so. The Attorney
General has not yet rendered his opin
ion, but it is taken for granted that
when he does it will be in line with the
opinion that national banking laws ap
ply to banks in the Island of Porto
The request of Seiigman & Co. is ta
ken as an indication by the Treasury
Department of the great interest the
financial world is taking in the Ha
waiian Islands, and their probable
weight in the commercial world. It is
said that the request of the New York
firm has been kept secret, as it wishes
to be the first in the field from the
United States. It is understood that
certain wealthy local merchants of
Honolulu have been in communication
with Seligman & Co. for some tim. and
will take a good share of the stock of
the proposed bank.
Mr. McLennan and Postmaster Oat
called on Governor Dole yesterday.
McLennan has 10,000 printed certificates
with him to be filled out and signed by
the Governor and Secretary Cooper, as
"The object in rushing the money
here, said Colonel Macfarlane. "was
to relieve the tightness of the market
here, and the payments are bound to
imve a gooa ertect. When I left New,
lork there was discussion as to ar-1
rangements for disposing of the' $4.0 JO.-I
000 in the same way. Seligman wa3 1
ieaay to advance the money if the Gov
ernment could see its way to enter
Into a proper contract for returning it.
ine failure of Congress to pass the bill
?ru payment was purely an, over
sight. Tne matter was overlooked in
the rush of business at the end of the
session. There is no doubt the appro
priation will be made at the beginning
of the next se-.slon. The bill-for inci
oental expenses of the Treasury De
partment was overlooked in the same
way. and the department is somewhat
' Though the matt?r may be arrang
ed. I do not think it very likely that
the $4,000,000 c?i be advanced. I shall
look into it further when I return
which will b'i in about a we. k. It is mi
it IS my
opinion however, that the Government
cannot make a jii tract that could hi
Hercenway the Man.
C. R. Ilemenway was chosen by the
Board of Health yesterday to be as
sistant to Sanitary Inspector Peatt.
Mr. Ilemenway has been for 'the past
year a teacher at Oahu College and is
considered a man of sterling worth.
His duties will not be trifling as Dr.
Pratt Is a hustler and proposes with
help to make his office a more useful
one to the city even than In the past.
New bill at trie Orpneum tonight
the Winning ticket
(Continued from Page 1.)
at the time e emed to be Insurmountable
difficulties and has not only opened to us
the door of China, but he has advanced
our interests in every land. .
REFERENCE TO THE LATE WAR.
Ills sentences v.ere delivered in a man
ner that denoted a careful study of each
word. His argumentative style kept th
audience en rapport with him, for he was
K.ven the closest attention by the vast
auaienct in fact, very much more atten
tion than had any other speaker.
"It was not a great war. It did not have
to be." said he, speaking of the war with
laughter which followed the declaration
We have done so well that our onno
nents use It as an argument for turning
us out," he said, smil ng and showing
hif? teeth, and his audience responded
with cheers and laughter. His a luslon
to the Ice trust called forth the heartiest
applause, wu.. cries from the galleries
of "Hit 'em again," and "That's right,
"I pity the Democratic orator in New
York who mentions trusts," he declared
with uplifted hands, and the audience
howled with laughter and shook the floor
"The insurrection in the Philippines
goes on because the insurrectionary allies
of the Tagalos in the distant Luzon," he
continued, "have given, the insurrection
ists their moral, if not their physical sup
peri." WThen he declared with brilliant env
phasis that the success of the Republi
can party in November meant peace in
the Philippines, while the success of the
opposition meant a prolongation of the
struggle, the delegates and spectators
rose almost as one man and cheered.
AMERICA NOT-A WEAKLING.
After recounting the achievements of
the United States in the far-off islands
and presenting in a sentence the claim
ot this country upon the archipelago. Gov
ernor Roosevelt demanded, amid thunaer
ous applause: "Is America a weakling
that she should shrink from the work of
a great World power? The giant of the
West, like the gladiator of old, looks into
the future witn hope, with expectancy,
which the love of all Institutions have
made dear to us." (Tremendous applause.)
In conclusion Governor Roosevelt de
clared the Republican party and Ameri
can people challenged the future, and
they were eager for the labor laid out
for them as if by providence.
The closing words of the Governor
brought another demonstration, and for
a minute it seemed that the convention
would go mad and then and there make
two nominations instead of one. Plumes
wnt up, and standards again left their
sockets, to be wavod on high. As the
Governor lift the platform he waved, a
salutation to the moving throngs, and
one in particular toward the radiant face
or his wife, sitting lust outside the area
Gradually the convention became, nui-t
and the chairman recognized Senator
'Thurston for a speech seconding the nom-
ination of the Pres!dent
SENATOR THURSTON HEARD.
The Senator's deep, organ-like baritone
reverberated through the structure, eas
ily distinguishable in the remotest cor
ner. He pictured the President as a sol
dier on many hard-fought fields, as a
siaiesman in me nans or congress and as
President directing the destinies .of a na
tion "our President now, our I'resident
to be again."
Senator Lotlge then recognized John v.
Yerkes of Kentucky, who arose to id;-o
second the nomination on belffr ol'thc
South. He assorted that i-onvention
had ever been so unaniroT for a man
as was this for McKinleyVT His State had,
for the first time in many years, given a
Republican majority for McKinley in
1S6, and it was going to stay in the Re
publican column, and the audience cheek
ed him. Mr. Yerkes is a straight and tall
Kentuckian with a strong voice, and his
speech was heard all over the hall.
When Mr. Yerkes had concluded he was
given a salvo of applause that echoed
and re-echoed through the great hall. As
he turned to resume his seat on the plat
form. Senator Hanna rose and cordially
grasped his hand. Almost instantly from
all parts of the hall came the cry, "Vote,
vote, vote." Delegates and spectators
were becoming uneasy. They wanted ac
tion not oratory.
Ihe restive listeners broke In with many
demonstrations and calls of "Vote!" ani
Chairman Lodge was kept busy with his
gtvel trying to maintain sufficient order
for the speaker to be heard.- As he closed
the convention again demanded a vot,
and the chairman announced that the roll
of States would be called for the vote on
nomination for I'resident. At 12:37 (he
ROLL CALL OF STATES,
uuring ine can oi states ror votes on
the Presidential candidate the galleries
were noticeably attentive, and there was
no unusual demonstration among the del
egates until New York's vote was an
nounced by Chairman Odell. This brought
out a round of applause. When Pennsyl
vania's vote was announced by Senator
Quay, many of the delegations arose and
Some of the States were not content
with casting their votes for McKinleyi
but the chairmen announced . the vote
which the candidate would receive in No
vember. When Hawaii was called, the
delegates stood up and cheered the an
nouncement of its vote of two for Mc
Kinley. The secret aryf harriedly made the sum
mary and handed it to the chairman.
Senator Lodge took the paper and, ad
vancing to the front of the stage, said:
"The total vote cast !s 330. William
McKinley has received S30 votes.- It is a
unanimous vote, and the chairman an
nounces William McKinley as your can
didate for President for the term begin
ning March 4, 11.01."
M'KINLEY ThE CANDIDATE.
Again pandemonium broke loose in on;
swelling cheer of enthus'asm for the can
didate. Up went the plumes and stand
ards. Up stocd the great audience, men
and women mingling their shouts and
frantic demonstration. The bands played
"Rally Round the b lag," and the Ham-
! llton Club of Chicago marched down tlj
! aisle, preceded by New York and follow
ed by Pennsylvania.
j. The huge counterpart of an elephant,
' emblem of Republican strength, was
I brought Into the hall. Around its neck
jwas entwined garlands of flowers. Laugh
i ter and applause were m'ngled as the
i great emblem was borne about. The dem-
Lnni!nn4inn lncicd tivp minutes unit tlipn
the chairman calif d for order for the
S monstrative throngs that there was still
vital business to be done atld announced
that the call of States would proceed for
the nomination of Vice President.
As the name of Alabama was called on
the roll of States for nomination of Vice
President, the announcement was made
by the chairman that Alabama would
yield to Iowa tJ present a candidate.
IOWA NOMINATES ROOSEVELT.
Chairman Lodge then recognized Colonel
Lafe Young, one of the Iowa delegates at
large and editor of the Des Moines (Iowa)
Colonel Young swung down the main
aisle to the platform to do that which a
' PARTIES EXCITE MUCH COMMENT
PHILADELPHIA, June 20.-After the committeemen credenfaN
resentation to the Territory of Hawaii, the delegation attend ng ' .
from the Pacific islands met and fully organized. Harold M Sewa'l 1!1nVtntua
the Democratic Vice Presidential cand.iate of 1?96. was elected r.at ' , f
teeman. he thus having the, honor to be the first official repress ti Qmh
Republican National Comm.ttee on any tf our new possesfel!,n? a e , a .
was tlected a member of the platform cemmittee, and Samuel Park'r- ai
comm.ttee to notify McKinley of his rencmination. C'r t nc 0 th
AN INTEREST G DELEGATION.
PHILADELPHIA, 'June 17. The most interesting de.egation trto
was that from Hawai:. In the party are Colonel Samuel arker ,ve
Kepoikai. C. B. Wilson and R. Rycroft. The quartet was the "n'tr t? N
miring crowd in the corridors of the Walton. There had been cons alr-K- " ad"
that the delegation would net be seated .n the convention, but this I't , ,B0Mi'
the delegates were informed by members of the National Comm u th Whe"
them would be put on the temporary roil. These will be Colonel pai arVT 01
Kepoikai. they having received the largest number of votes for d ,
understood that one of the delegates will seek an opportunity to mike h is
before the convention, urging ihe early admission of Hawaii to StaTerood h
r The Hawaiians are unpledged as to -he Vice Presidency. When a 1 u
they favored for second place. Colonel Parker said that the delegation!?
for Irving M. Scott of Cahfornia it his name was presented. OtherwC X .0t
reached no decision. ul er,te they had
THE DEMOCR.V IC DELEGATES.
The Chronicle says: The steamer Australia, which reached pon tN1..,
brought a delegation of Hawaiians. who will ask to be seated in the Nat onl u '
ocratic Convention at Kansas City as delegates from the islands ThoL " v
rived yesterday are Prince David Kawananakoa W. IL Cornwell Tnio r! ,.ar"
and John H. Wise. Charles T. Wilder. ho for "many years mu? tJo L
Hawaiian Consul at this port, is also a delegate and joined the visitors from"
islands Tjpon their arrival yesterday. There was a sixth delegate chosen v
recent Democratic convention in Honolulu, but in his place on of the .it-...
E B. McClanahan. has come from the islands and will ; accompany S S o
delegates to Kansas City. The latter is now a guest at the Occidental. The i
visitors are making the Palace their headquarters during their stay in town
Most of the delegates are not unknown in San Francisco. Prince David hn
is a member of the royal family of Hawaii, has been here before Some m!
ago he inherited several hundred thousand dollars from the Queen DowmU
which he has since been living in princely Btyle. He now intends to take ahand
in Democratic politics in the islands, and it is said that if any of the deLt
are seated he will be one of them. Cornwell is better known through his connT
tion with the late Royalist Government in the Islands. He wa the last Minted
of Finance in Queen Liliuokalanl's Ministry, and was a member of the Hous- or
Nobles. He has a vast fortune in sugar plantations ar.J other property bu..t" t n
under the benignity of the crown. Dur:ng one of his visits here, in the lafer
part of 1894. he was suspected of having shipped arms and ammunition to Hawlii
to aid the royalist uprising that took place about that time, although he den
the charge most emphatically. Holt is in the liquor business in the inlands sIm
j'WiBe was at one time identified with the Hawaiian Ministry.
: The Democratic National Committee made no provision for the representation
of Hawaii in the national convention, and the delegate do not know whether
they will be seated. It Hawaii is accorded the same representation as other Ter
ritories. two delegates will be seated, ar.d they will probably be Prince David anU
. H. CornwelL The delegates from Hawaii intend to leave for Kansas Ci'v
with the California delegation June 2-th. 1
single orator never before did in a Re
publican national convention wit.idraw
one strong and magnetic man as a caiidi-
dateand present the name of another for
the second office in .ae g.ft of the Ameri
can people. He withdrew the name of
Dolliver and offered that of Roosevelt.
Colonel Young was in Cuba at the time
Roosevelt led his gallant Rough R.ders up
San Juan hill, and nis reference to the
Governor's campaign was eloquent anu
The demonstration which followed the
announcement by Colonel Youig of Gov
ernor Roosevelt as the cand.iate of the
ybung men of the couatry, who represent
ed their desires and ambitions and em
bed led their patriotism and Americanism,
was not second to that accorded to the
President's name. The vast assemblage
sprang to its feet and State emblems,
p mpas plumes, handkerchiefs and hats
fairly filled the air. The band in the
main gallery began to play "There'll P.e
a Hot Time in the Old Town Tonight,"
ard to the Inspiring strains the delegates
began marching around the hall, filing
past Governor Roosevelt as he sat in the
Ntw York delegation and extend.ng' to
him their congratulations.
TROCESSION OF STANDARDS.
In the procession of standards who filed
past Roosevelt was one woman from the
Utah delegation, who presented him with
a big bunch of roses, for which Governor
Roosevelt returned a profound bow.
. Several of the Kansas delegates remov
ed thtir beautiful silk sunflower badges
and threw them upon Governor Roosevelt
during the march of the delegates. It
was an inspiring demonstration. Mrs.
Roosevelt looked down upon it from her
position of vantage in the side gallery.
She was pale "as paper, but appeared
smiling and happy. The demonstration
continued for six minutes and forty sec
onds, during which time Governor Roose
velt received the congratulations of his
friends, looking the while like a bronze
statue, so imperturbed was he.
The delegates still choked the aisles,
graspingthe Governor's hands, and with
difficulty the chairman restored quiet and
recognized Butler Murray of Massachu
setts for a speech seconding the nomina
tion of Roosevelt. He spoke in behalf of
"Old New England," and his vigorous
sentences elicited another demonstration
for the Rough Rider candidate.
After the speech of Mr. Murray of Mas
sachusetts, General James M. Ashton of
Washington was recognized, and he al30
seconded the nomination of Roosevelt.
"Depew, Depewy demanded the dele
gates, in a tumultuous chorus, and as
they called the well-known face and fig
ure of the New York Senator emerged
from his delegation. Governor Roosevelt
himself taking him by the arm and urg
ing him forward to the platform.
DEPEW ADDS TO ENTHUSIASM.
The benign face of the post-prand'al
orator looked down, and, with his musi
cal voice, began an impromptu tr.bute to
the hero of the hour. He was in good
humor as well as voice, and his touch of
jocosity in referring to "Teddy" and the
"get there" qualities of Young America
brought out a- storm of mingled laughter
and applause. He pictures "Teddy" as
the child of Fifth avenue, the cultured
product of Harvard, the cowboy of the
plains, the vitalizing force in marshaling
the American ships to overwhelm ihe
Spaniards, the impetuous leader at San
tiago and" San Juan and the idolized Gov
ernor of the Empire State. He pictured,
too, the "dude" becoming a "cowboy."
the "cowboy" becoming a soldier, the
soldier becoming a hero and the hero,
blade in hand. In the press of battle,
shouting, "Give 'em , boys!"
When Depew came to a close there
were demands of "Go on," and yielding
to the clamor, he proceeded, dealing with
the glorious record of the party. His sar
castic references to the Kansas City con
vention and to George Washington Agui
naldo brought him round after round of
applause. He spoke of the "trust ora
tory," sure to be heard from me Bryan
cohorts at Kansas City, and declared that
when the hurrahs for the trust orators
died away in tnat convention it would be
found that the ice pitchers had broken
through the force of the ice trust ingre
dients with them. Mr. Depew told a
story, a new one, he said, which had for
lt3 moral the fact that Mr. Bryan nad
been "body-snatching,", reviving the
corpse of free silver at 16 to 1. Turmnj?
frcm humorous to serious themes, the
oiator recounted the glories of the Ad
ministration already achieved and those
awaiting the union of two such Incom
parable leaders, McKinley and Roosevelt.
His closing period, declaring that Roose
velt's choice would be unanimous, touch
ed off a whirl of excitement.
AUDIENCE CALLS FOR A VOTE.
"Roosevelt." "Teddy." "Roosevelt."
came from all quarters of the hall. The
Governor sat unmoved, fanning himself
desperately, and shaking his head nega
tively at the calls for his appearance.
The impatient audience called for a vote.
It appearing that there would be no oth
It took some minutes to restore order,
Chairman Lodge vigorously pounding his
desk and appealing to the assemblage.
Just as Alabama, the first State on rhe
roll call, was called. ex-Senator Quay
started out of the hall and there was a
disturbance of cheers. Partial order was
restored and the roll call was proceeded
with, each delegation as named casting
their votes for Roosevelt,
During the roll call, delegates ppeo
tators, realizing that tne convention-!
choice would be unanimous, thatteii and
laughted until result of t-.e nois
was like the roar of a sullen sea on &
At the conclusion of the call Chairman
Lodge announced that Roosevelt had re
ceived 925 votes, one delegate in the con
vention not voting. This de'.egate wa
Governor Roosevelt himself, who refrain
ed from voting with the New York ckk
gation. Chairman Lodge's announcement tlmt
Roosevelt had been nominated for Vic
President evoked a burst of applause that
fairly shook the steel girders of the build
ing to its foundations. Governor Roose
velt, now the candidate for ice Presi
dent, was Eurrounded by delegates show,
ering congratulations upon him.
He stood in the midale aisle, the sten
look of recent days hav.ng given way to
an expansive emi.e. 1
The serious work of the convention was
now practically over, and enly a few de
tails remained to be perfected. A resolu
tion by Grosvenor was agreed to for ai
olficial print of the convention proceed
ings and a reprint of uie proceeding of
four years ago. Anothc- resolution em
powered the National Committee to fill
vacancies on the committee.
On motion of Coionel Dick, Senator
Lodge was p.aced at the head of the
committee to notify the President of hi?
nomination and Senator Wolcott at tti
head of the committee to notify i..e Vice
Presidential nominee. Votes of thanks to
Mr. Lodge and Mr. Wolcott for their ahle I
services as presiding officers were unani
mously adopted; also, thanks to Mayor
Ashbridge of Philadelphia for the hospi
tality of the city, and to all oniclals of
the convention. This closed the wor,
and at 2:14. on motion of Mr. Payne of
New Y'ork, the Republican convention o'.
1900 adjourned sine die,
PHILADELPHIA. June II. The Na
tional Committee met in the rooms bach
of the convention hall immediately after
the adjournment of the convention. As
soon as the convention was assembled
Senator Hanna was nominated and re
elected chairman for the next four years.
In accepting the nomination he made a
very short speech, in which he thanked
the old members of the committee who
had stood by him in the campaign o'
896, and said that in taking the position
for another four years, and especially for
the coming campaign, he did so with the
distinct understanding that every mem
ber of the National Committee voM
stand by him and work loyally for the
success of the ticket which had been
E:hoes Frcm the Convention and
Roosevelt will stump California in the
Postmaster General Smith attended
Speaker Henderson predicts a sweep
ing Republican victory. ,
Hanna is to have supreme control o.
the Republican campaign.
The Democrats have carried Missis
sippi by tne usual majority.
Bryan refused to iiscuss the nomina
tion of McKinley and Uousevei'v
Mark Hanna is delighted with tne
ticket and says it will sweep the coun
try. Governor Roosevelt will attend the
Rough Riders' convention at Ok aaama
Committeeman Fessenden says e
Republican ticket is the hest one ever
Wm. C. Van Fleet has succeeded Jonn
D. Spreckels as national committeeman
from California. ...
President McKinley wired F.oosfveA.
"Your unanimous nomination is a rag
and deserved honor. I extend wj
heartiest congratulations." . t
The Republican executive comm,.
which will assist Senator Hanna n
managing the campaign vviil consist ol
Henry C. Payne, Joseph Manley. N
Scott. Harry D. New and George
Senator Quay alarmed bouinem
! ..t !
Tl rl..nnU1.a OrtTlVPn. lOn II'-".
1 11 j ijinvii: a ' . a
1 rt at id" ..V...-0----
applauded. The Repub iran rart sa
ed Hawaii to the United
when its first Delegation to an Am1
convention filed Into the hall tney
greeted by scores of men vrho n
fought their battles for years inJi. pJf
Kress and before the people. I'
standard, bearing just the wo!:
wall." looked quite at home aion.,
of those from the other States
publicans by proposing as tne
representation in future Uep"'!t-''
conventions, that one de egate s-;0J
be given for every 10 000 Uep'.i1-:1
votes cast in the previous Prtsi-i1-
most a fad. They are cheered 3 " ;n
corned wherever they ai pear, ana
their name was reached on rO'i-