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Geneva daily times. (Geneva, N.Y.) 1895-1904, September 25, 1895, Image 1

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^ea-\:%-J day, if he Will t ^TME I; NO\ 102. GENEVA; m Y., WSSmB$&$BC* SEFTEB i. 4 O'CLOCK EMTIOy TWO CffSTS tt f nd teJKjjjrEHTIOII AT WORK. ft\Cut Glass Bon Bon, DB large size, 13 50 Betiy-3 > * lievllue of Stone set ' iiest line m Geneva 181: t n~89»w*|!$»ted.at >use Block, Qenieva.| B of Silvpr Noveld Kelt Buckles, etc cam Lsuitdry. t * bang* $tttet, ««wv»* f Mwdwork»fil*»?S| rhe Business Session Opened This Morning. IffBSTAflC c or THE PLATFORM, ' ( . IlttPl ...a»-Outloofc For Mar- j v,i so Favorable as Had _ it,. ii i-:xi>octed—J4»teafr l',,litlcal Gossips if 0 f the- li-iuocratlo BtatQ^n^ 25.—The business set-- a. oi „,, -m« 0 St^-^^f^l CnrfshU'lly after 10 o'clock th&«0f£- JTWUI tl'\ \»\ 00k for barmanflinaM 101 .„.,-.„•. I'imlr: order and lift $ &$ WW [jempiwo I'halnnan BelWont.'l(iipp^ IliliCOU\\' 1 \\ '\ -.,... •f\ riliul i ' n - Mirrendered the gavel to JtGovtrnor Unwell P- MoWOTr'*Kl«^ hairiiinn of the convention', s : '{,.;*- • Flower took the- obijiji. ,f applause whloh pjrevieiit* ai< momenta being hoatfd, lienqi 1 ' 1 ••»•'•' somewhat'restored We.\ .-,1 tho post Of honojf Coil- In a speech of C0U8fd*eif> Rushed with a persistency that Is nmus tog There aro at least a half dos-en men who a*e sure of the nomination for Comp trolle* Mr. Schouof Buffalo has tho nom- ination jf General King goes tluough for secretary of state But heie's a mifc to bo bracked, Kings county, while not against General King, are not foi him, and the delegates are Jukewarm in then, support Mr, Chose of Albany claims 100 \otos The ticket, so far as it is slated this morning, is about the same as yesterday Kings county Shepmd men are talking today of Thomas E Pearsail lor judge of the court of appeals and Ins name may go before- the convention. Judge Brown of Jfewhurgisthemanmost talked of, how «JWR •.•••' l^rfta't'e'ftsasurer the fight is between Mr^oweo^Sohdharlo and John B. Jud- W^iW^h.-thiB latter's chances improving bpurly. - ; ''.Ws^il- QrJfHn will ho the nominoo for •attorney general and the other offices havo ;£rom flveto seven candidates in existence. Lnout CIKI JJSGOMTI'' uldai uif jjitof i llown i'\i (erred up >u ' ll,loloBtii 0 m which ho spoke glowingly, ; lnr pomooratiosUcce|Sandi, , sl i,ie settlement of any.'dlf- Ujthe outl\\l Led an mm, ROSWELL P. PLOWEB.' traces oxisi iiitr within the ranks and*. nonious unci united action on the bus- Iffissfoi whii h thi>y had been called to* Ificarty «i flmiw greeted the 'closing rer, inksof tlir spi-oker, but the harmony fclch hi so wu nostly advocated was not bspont uii'. ii in its appearance, •. (Tho chairman thiui announced the COH- Btion ]» '•• ,1 fur business an&f|g» wori KhearinR ti- iviiorts of comn^Jtjiie8$aB fcnunoncil ' t'£ i • . ISherep >rt -.f tho committee on oreden-- alswttbawjtt.d with great interest, and S decision on the Tammany Hall and ItSto DennTr.iry contest In,' fftVor of the? 1 |raier c-iu-il pandoraonlnm to reign for |Ihorip.irt ii, .lares tho Tammany Hall rganizati..n n^ular and entitled toseats Jitheconv. Mn,n and entitled to.reOogliiil^ |onat all n.turf convoBtio^jassregullft- sdcleeiti- '-• tn 1H> placed upon the pre-. mlnan r...i I )wy are to be the sole users [Utiepa.t>.. .nmn and emblem, Inall patents tli.ii i.i if arise Tammany i s to be bt«la.tli. iHIrty organization. iButm tli' iM'-rist of harmony the cptti- jifttooaLo.r.'- ,i '.no fifth vote to tbe.COn- bttints ami i...ir fifths to Tammaj^jriii'-:\.' llntliPC'int. -t-> in the First,IpjSfiS-'i fted dwin «8ittmi; ii. fereiUfl ir, • ffhepr vuii Igbttbii nft Tad what tin Politioi \ ' and th'- •f tho county of.Queons, •_'nt*'s of the three- districts i.ruii'd to their seats, '•* 'ipinion here is, that the -i i will be a lively ione Mtoiimo will be noman Can 1 hnt is the beacon, word to- il, rsaro emblazoned in flrOf iilofroio.n ii anglo a knife or a|i ,ar- w,tlieiiis._ii,.i uf warfare, prbtradesc '' Tory few,.; i-.- practical jwfltiotatiS.aKk- tsityatpii .nt will remen|l^%y^feB}fct^ jwaMii-h ,i -•i'thingpot'of ; 'dBcOnteiS^ .tdwith'iitii.i few hour«:«hS#.*KtM''. betwii'ii tho hourof MMto^fVtfl^,' inyoation and tin- meetings of the-^rlbuip' i italttces. *.»<,.•' JMm an I. • ,\ ard calm, born Of the'llf' toobi-y 11, • li'adors, the Situatioft'JBM wointua i-toringformentthatinako itofthu r 'M'„i<T of the leaders'iearfo* •continuant „f theirconiaeol, I upto the I...,. i if convening of the con- Won it v.i- supposed thatthejalaiLpf Sentatimi .• l.ipted by the Kings coun- ilewa- t'„. i>lun favoredbytheiead' mi won).! i„. (uiopted i n theoasoof th'e JWYorkcuM. ,t. I - ,,-i : men wit', Tammany'ha&ge^-were; MM sowini; in,, untont, and the-1pe,s.u.tt: naftat wh,,, tho conventionmei<fiore '«aocert.i:.ity that therewouldBeanr JM»ncc.,fi:„. plan. '•\•'*• •ttfte hi'.-ui „„<i front of tho reybii m th.- |,',i, favored by SenatoKSUl a«Gov,.n,„r Flower, were Setta'tof? 3 \piy cxi',,1:,,. CommissionerMattln,:.: mator t, ;u iy, ex-Mayor .Giiroy ahtf* tenant G,\,rn,,rHheehan. • *, •• • n«. k ? ttM '\\'•-' nollne d *° he ooflssrv*- J»tod was .tr-nuons in his .deniii*»* f to the i- Tint t hat at a meetrng.6f?thf'I commi i,,. ho had declared M&M J??. 0 * N -»aior Hill that.an^ie'ah;' \voted f„r ti„. admission of the-StatC «Miflcy uvopie wa9 a traitc*vtotheW 'utrftoy. \' ' W *['-.-£ Senator \furphy was differenfc • He seaaMrHill and thOS6%ho ; tayor. THE' PLATFORM. .SeBti^jnin on WJtieli the Democrats ':'•?-' \yiit Go. Before the People, .:55h&foliowingisthe platform so far as adopted; • 'The Democratic party of the state of New ;JB**k}'Jy ! its delegates In convention assem- ; ,hladf adopte this declaration of principles: •' • wajhold'thafeseK-government\ is tho ftmnda- ^o^rinolplp of American liberty twd ol a ^fWfDjemocracy, We therefore opposo pater- 5n l aU?^.»!»i«Usin,and't : hO control of ono class «|)^f^hejr«. s iR«ili citizen has the right to aOSaerTliJs own - life, provided he respects the Sjftrhte of others of the eommonwoal, voiced in 1 Sst laws, and each community must maintain tkftsaine right as the charter of Its political hueHbelng, ' tT^ helieve that the political life of New Tor^^te,wUlpcinaael»Qaithier If our,state officer* and legifflatars, shall honestly and com- fietejtttly govein-th? fitate rather thanto strive 'to rule the nation or to administer the citiea \p> therefore, uphold homerWo for cities and other ICCal'coinmttntticsthrQURhout the state. Weiadvise voters to scrutinize most carefully the character, record and politioajl opinions of candidates for the state senate and assembly and thus liberate our groat state from such eilent, secret and sinister influences as domin- ated the legislature of 1895, We affirm that self-government and home- rule in oitlesihvolve local option in excise and other regulations which require looal public sentiment for their fair enforcement. • The Republican policy of ruling NewYorlt JKpcl Other great cities from Albany has utterly failed; it has corrupted the legislature and de- morajizetl.the cities; its sole defense of uni- formity of law throughout the state falls be- fore the ridiculous fact that it is today a crime to selfadrink,but not a crime to shave at one end of the Brooklyn bridge and a crime to shave but not a crime to sell o drink at the tofher. . . , , *We believe i n the enforcement of law. And i^e skilow that' la*'-ana order can bo perma- nently and honestly maintained to a free land Only by wholesome and deliberate public opinion. The legislature should be the agent of such plibllo opinion. When it passes the limits of that authority its acts morit con- tempt and produce tyranny and corruption. The democratic party dop.s not vravor in it- hostility to sumptuary legislation and to very interference of the majority, howevor bonero- •lent or exalted their motive, with personal libCr^f, except when necaisary to sej-urc pulr yJUp order or dCceaoy or the equal right« of eiti- •»ens..'\ \' To the liquor buslnsss, as to ma if la.vfu bushjessesii are applicable sp.'ciil dinj).!! -ra tionsof pubilo safety, orrlcr an«l <iui.-!\ W- recognize, therefore, th» nu- .-,-- t.v ami th Hghtijf JWopssr regulation!) ft>r t-uii'ia-B un othetholidays, upon wbi, hji »r t' >—. : i • - i r eusnende3,.and large numb r,»tii. > : • > •' i .iaaj^Womenandchil'r-n an- ;.•»••>.» !i '-le Streets. Whit\ sp«cittl r-.-'n•• ! • -i if :?ii- 'eharacter^are heedful for emii «,f ihv ui andwideiy-differingoir.munitii.sui' tlii., i..u should.helleft to its citfei ns to 'I ti niiim. 'W^'belleve in freedom for ItLor - the riwhl of laboring men to join in a * ciati oismvier .the law,, necessary to offset tho rumlrinatlons -of catdtal, and the right of each laboror to earn Ma T . daily hrCad in his chosen way frco from unlawful tyranny either of employers or fol- low-iaViorers- The law should enforce upon in- dividuals responsibly directing corporations, a Proper responsibility for the aots of those cor- j»rationS,.ahd should provide for factory in- .S^eoiSon and other safeguards for labor with- out unnecessary interference with, private *irights,or with the laws of trade. •NOW York, foremost among the states. should also be foremost in the national Dem- ocracy. Its enormous interests, industrial, ag- ricultural and commercial and financial, de- jjend f^r'their-Steadfast prosperity latgoly up- on the-appHcation ofDeino.cratlopi'UtQiplea in ^e affairs Of the iatJon.\ • •*6:tHe*efbre%vir a sound cur*rehoy and a Sawbji^WSis'sysrenfsjhjcli can be'jiged onij- m on aft EonestdSiiar \of a single standard of SJSluerthe^tahdard of the civilized worldr ? -W^f poseitEofreeCoinage of 00 cents vdrth iofsiiVerInto »dollar of legalized value, giving 40 cents for nothing to thesilver owner and re- dncinjgintheaamerStlo the earnings of the .in ! duatrlousw«H,.the savings of the prudent ffiaftkndtthe\*ian who borrows. •^o&doliariof the. nation!? obligations should : contain or 1 W resent intrinsic value in parity '^th«veryoth#r. The government should go : out ofth»ba Wine business, and should limit »Jlielf-tp:8»fefe^ardlrig : banking methods which -W^eite^id throughout the country tho money lidvantagea of' the. citieg« The legal tender ''ihotesY horn dtthenecasitiesof & struggle for rhiftOnai. exlsfenoe 4 , \shdttfa be withdrawn. : S^fr#t^si^\'Jftfk8.<®sir5ai.c(y is a mehace to ^fte^iiteattihesf Of nuBlneps, and prevents the due usO'bt'ihe Sllve*'dollars already coined. .Wt#beM«!*ft .tho^peojple will permit no steps ^olitwJr^m;tatMt-*efoicm t Eecklcss Republi- pan^iet^l,attoiiiefi^o;theDemocraticadnuni3- IratlOB'* leMa#;of sris,i : culminating, jnst as a ^JihHclii'p.riMdetitrleft office and long be' ;T(Q\(Bli8Sj?3Jite(OJilf|>fl*1&w-had been passed, in a >'afsMti6u8CrilSa%. ? t now happily disappearing, as ^th^'re^uifeofliiBJto^^ . tfOnJbecOine's'eyidShti • • ; •* ^Ccali'uWh Ben^oorats, holding that public '..offl.^Sa*^uhil^.tiru»fc, to make sure that fit i;^Wih'l|f'Shi&?|^ubmiflated- as candidates or ! ofcis^n :f0*>^oltciJJtiQCs, The civil service ; illii#i|i^ thte'Uglwut by honest Mnd roapam* W^' ! ^le,c3tSd *$* merit, fairly paid, \ gtviliitftft'g¥#ri|pi;o;atiMollftr'S Worth of work ^Ora'doi'ftirB'fSrth-Cfpay. -' ivtt deholtmce the attempts Of a secret pollt- lo&i f tjrder.*'i^lfihln thla BepUhlican party, to •'n^Sei*reilglOttl ,t^st for participation-in the 'f uBtttsl^lftei.?;.','. •'. V . WS dbniwieifd' oftr Democratic president for wiwttfesjtepsto/iestore the public credit and •to 1 Mintjiin'the-^national: honor, for his pic nee r work in tariff retormrt-for hlssteady ini* L, fito^vCnii6ri|'bf. : the-.'clVii Servicet for Ms firm ' to^m'i^nanc&of 3a*and;order^vh6|i the pubilo •pe*ac«*aS Jn4«nger;i,dnafp( the digatftea.pot- ^y^hfePh*«^bur'8a^btfcart'rjghtSftbroadr IRISHMEN IN EARNEST. The New Movement Ushered In With Enthiisiasrn; JPENIffGr SESSION AT OHI0AGO,- Delegates Meet and Commence Their Or- CanUation—SpeecUeB by Prominent Sons of the Emerald I»le—Tel- eerams From Irish Sym- pathizers Bead. CHICAGO, Sept, SoV-^Stern earnestneia marked the inauguration of the '^new movement\ for Ireland's independence. In a great gathering of men of Irish blood from every quarter of the United Statei!: the preliminary steps were taken fbr-» fresh worldwide effort of the race in be- half of their mother land, The convention was held in the magnifi- cent Y. M. C. A. building on La Salle stroet, and started with the unique dis- tinction of being the first assemblage of tho kind hold in America within 20 years not linked with tho Idea of main reliance on parliamentary agitation. A return to what they termed first principles seemed to bo the idea prompting the delegates. The \compacts\ and \treaties\ with British statesmen, through whioh the illhS!? \ rth \sopoople arei'-grMfly\ wowthrir Rtrr-ngth and ngBi : to»1batv- A . , \ i ,rl \ la, T' *hoy were in-' jratoro havn 110 standi^,.hCrt'fim •w U'lnutting them- If thenar* ,i f „„\.'' mi \\ s Doiu.oorats th#.wF te^-aTas^-^^^ JSUiaily M 00nteStantS...\'.l'J«Ji*wo. f :-K«.;a™^;«r,j=f>. v ,ra -^-^ ,.».;•',,;->.--. i.-...- O'DOifOVAN EOS8A. forces of Irish revolution have been held i n chock for a definite period, are, it was the talk of those in attendance, ioiv at laat' ended by limitation, with nothing for Ire- land to show in return. , Dwelling on this, no small'portlon of tho delegates Were inclined to dlsottsa anew the possibilities, military and otherwise, of the famous Fenian maxim, \England's peril if Ireland's opportunity.\ The ohiof definite purposas of th#C0tt*' vontion, as far ns they could he gathered In advance of the proceedings, were the formation of a new national -organization to bo made intamationallf pr3(Btioabla.and; the taking of action of some sort iribehalf '• of Irish political prisoners still In British jails, General M. W. Kerwln, ex-collector of tho port of New York, oame in with Will* tnm Lyman of tho eamo oity, treasurer of' the Irish Nationalleague. Shortly after- wards followed In the steady stream of delegates. O'Neill Byan of St. ifculi, Maurice P. Wilhere of phUadelphla, Judge Savage of California, G. W. Sweeney of Cincinnati, James Killiloaof Nashville, and others equally well known. The convention was called to order by John J . O'Connell of Chicago, chairman of tho committee of arrangements; Kap- ping for order, Mr. O'Connell explained- the causes leading up to the calling of the convention. * Mr. O'Connell then introduced u tem- porary chairman ex-Congressman JofinF. •• Flnorty of Chicago. Mr, Finerty was given a rousing reception. Tho opening of the convention waa marked by intense enthusiasm. Tho formal opening of'proceedings waa long delayed by the reading of telegram* from Irish sympathizers from all parti of the world and the delay was toorea*sft|bjr* the great care taken t o prevent other than authorised delegates passing the dooV kocper;sB- .- ; 3»>^ Chairman Pinerty's spirited addresi, cttlling for prompt and efficient action In behalf of Ireland, was frequently Inter- rupted by the cheering of the enthusiastic delegates. No attempt was made to traniaot buel- ness a t tho opening session. Every seat in tho hall-was oconpied. The delegates were seated by states, all the states in the Union being, represented, M also Canada and Australia. \ One of the scenes was the welcome ten- dered O' Donovan Rossa when he walked down tho aisle and took a seat among the New Yorkers. Rossa appeared hale and hearty and Boomed to feel the, effects of time very lightly, There was ono lady delegate, MlssJannjr O'Grady of Chicago. This, however, 1* not Miss O'Grady's first 'appearance in Irish conventions. Ono of tho most interesting ereats of the day was the presentation at thedoof of a certificate asa delegate t o theconyen- Hon of the Penian Brotherhood held Jan. 11! l66f>, in Gin'oinnatJ) % pwiit 36fc- Sweeny. Mi-. MoSweenj' w^as Apt elected: to the present cohvciitionj but 6wfl# .tft- the fact that h e hold i n his hand, a certlfl* cateof eligibility to tho secohajstonal;. convention of, the ^enian Brothwh|od-6| America ho was ndmittedi A featue of Chairman Pinerty*».W i dress which evoked special enthusiasm wa.« his reference t o Cuba. \I am as good ft citizen as »ny lp$n, > ': said Mr. Mnorty during his 8peeon,. , 'biil I would wolcome the sight bf 100,000 armed Americans hrCaking thein'eiiiitralijgr nvvs in ' ehaif of Cuba, aUd doubly could J, welcome the sight of K»;oB0arni6d : Amejr> leans breaking tho meut ality-laws with England n belialf of .Ireland.\ ...,.-; ieoretary. sntton #ead ; the; <all : f6*the convention and the,orlgiiia| ^u»ri;#iso the various telegrams, eaja^otiehjjngtog IforthigreatapplaUse.' -'.: ' \: . - ,-. I Tho only info «up.$ 3h Ml# t fj«mth*aiH. fpiiiuBe %vas wfeB;.a mehilje* --t& iMmmm f dcKgation asked who BlgttW on#o|,'the' f Mttlin telegram*- ' ; .'• -f • \Never mind who signed «,\mnsWe««4 ' tho secretary, \the men who signed those telegrams don't intend t o haye themitfw* gl*;ea away and their fttfmyi made rRhawn.''' ..j .......-..,.. ;' Exi-Consut 1*'»ii«r*.-*«l*»' , • .--, . WASffl&woi*. mtMirm&WfQMW- SECOND F6UITU8S RACE. Half: JBM«ft,:*»i.l W jbnlsh WitWn the ,;'• •- .•,,. ': i : Tjm^'.itiwit' v . Oy8tBBBA'Y,,ti,I., Sept. S5.—Tlio eeo- bn^riKioJ!l*t|[OiS0)rie8 of the best three out Qifiyehet^n^jjiriicelV' and Jltholwynn {6tf the>,i>&jtUSl .bjiallenge cup offered by the Seayranahaka Qorlnthinn Yacht Wti^eftd^'iSi.^i^latiH'day's, by the race • <Jfij,ihe Ieewa*i work of the first leg Et||lwyhnt\ 'iJtill'allod the British yacht, hutiroh>th*t t%e until the wind died *ttfc,i&dthei$ci? was^ dcolarod off on the timelimit, tie pprnoe led tho American, and hai| they,; flnished inside the limit would doubtless have won. \ The Baseball Game*. ! 5fhe games of the^fational league yestor- .day resulted as follows: '•\?AtB»ltbnore-*\ n. B. ». .9mmta/tk;.A o o 1 0 8 1 01 i— 7 i s o FhlMeiptoiU 0 8 0 6 O 0 i 0 0- 7 15 6 JtotteriSS-rMoSIahonandJBobinson; Orth and <Meulent«. . : .AtP'ashmgtonr- n. H. B. WaJiw(*on,..,. 0 1 0 0 0 20 2-8 10 1 If^r'York,.,.... 1 1080002-051 '•\Batteries—James and MoGuire; Clarke and Doyle. , At toulaville— B. H. E. Louisville,... O 0 2 010030-6 10 0 Pittsburg 0 00 80040 «_ 772 • Batteries—MoDermott and Spies; Foreman and Hack. Atst Louis— * R. H. a. St.fcorttis,.., 0' 00000010-166 Ofnotahatl..., 0 4 110 0 4 0 l-u 15 a Batteries—Kissinger and Stiller; Rhinos and Vaughn, Kehoa. • At Brooklyn— v a. H. B. Brooklyn.,,.,.... 8 110 0 5 1 *-ll 18 1 Boston 0 10 000 10-20 4 ^ Batteries—Abbey and Grim; gtivctts and »y«n.- Snllivan and Byan to Spar. CiasVSWUJD, Sept. W.—A deal has been closed whenejby John ii. Sullivan and Paddy Ryan, fcr-ohampioh heavywotght pugilists of the world;' Will meet In a box- ing contest of four rounds before the Cleveland Athletic club on the night of Oot. 6. FUMES IN PHILADELPHIA. Several Buildings Destroyed In the Bus- iness Portion of the Oity. v Ita,Ai>BM?HlA, Sept. 2B.—Pire* was dis- covered in the 6-story' brick building 116 Chestnut street, occupied by Charles J. •Webb & Col, dealers in yarns and wool- ens; and within, half, an hour no loss than six adjacent buildings were in flames. ' The district Is glveii up almost entirely to large wooleB and rag warehouses, and the Webb toldihg^was flanked by the 6-stOry chemical'Works of Charles Lonnig at flS South Front street, The inflamma- ble substance with Which the structures Were Stored spread the blaze with amaz- ing rapidity .and a general alarm was sent in. The Webb building had been gutted from roof to cellar almost before the fire- men could put the first'stream upon it and thtf t energies Were then directed to sav- ingjfehe adjoining buildings. ' Tho flames first spread t o 118 Chestnut Stireet, occupied by EL Bi Hetfton&Co., -commission merchants, and burned through to Eagle street, a narrow thor- ; i • oiighfare in the rear. , The blaze then extended on the right to the buildings of Buckingham and Parl- son, cotton yarns, 120 Chestnut street, and James E. Mitchell, woolens, 1S3; and on the loft, Richard A, Blytho, 114, and Key- ser, Plsler & Co., 110. In these buildings, however, the'flames were-largely confined to the rear. Big Railroad Strike Brewing. ST. IIOUIB, Sept. 85.—The Post-Dispatch declares that there is a big strike brewing on the Wabash railway which throat-ens to tie Up tho entire system from Toledo to Kansas City. The paper adds: \Sorsev- eral weeks past the company, through its officials, has been quietly ferreting out the members of the various brotherhoods to its employ and one by Ono they have been discharged. The reason given has usually been incompetency, drunkenness, bad record, or other causes equally aa good, but the discharged employes had no recourse. It kVclaimed, however^ that a fmajority of tho men discharged Wore^TO- ieiwed because they are momBors/xif'the dtfreftntbrotherhoods. 3 ' ; ' - '%•< ..-Women'i Christian Temperance TTnlon. ' BOCHB8TEB, Sept. 2B.—TheS3nd anhual convention of the Women's Christian Temperance union- of NeW Y^srk state Was opened here. The great audience room of Central church was completely filled with delegates. The work was confined for the raostpart t- the reports of the Commit- tees. MM. lu'ary Ti Burt presided. The convention lasts until Thursday. On ; Thursday evening the convention will be addressed by J. G. Wooley of Illinois. Kxiunlnation For Con»nli,». WABHrNOToir, Sept, 26.i-rS&qret«iy OI-' ney has created a board consisting of the third assistant secretary of State, the sol- icitor of the department and the chief of the consular bureau to examine candidates for, appointment aa consuls under ime pres- ident?* order. They are to cdnduotwrltteh examinations at the departinent from time to time upon due notice t o candidates. The examinations are t o be rather Bovere. . Aflairs In Olilns. , .• SHAKOBAI, Sept. 86.—It is teportedhere that China has rejected the British de- mandfor the battiehmentof the ek-vica* toy ^>f Swohuep. An imperial liftebree,, i^Whloh ha* been Jssfted, apjpblhtSvHHttng; \Chaiig^naallthememheWof the t»ungf« 11 yamen t o formulate an extra treaty be- tween China and Japan. . • m -. '\ ' .,' , 1 , 1 -, ',,..1 • j,\— i ...', - ^ , Kampner'* Cnique Prot»»t. NtW*OBS, Sept«!^,-'A.mo»gth6Bpeak-, srtat the' liberty parade today, orgaiilzoa byO,t*»Kempner to protest agalnstfttho Sdhdajr closing lawas enforced>fwert Rev; Arthur H. Grant of Newburg, N. Y^and Stbh-fnmk.M. IJoomis of,B<i%l^:The' goddess of liberty on one of the floats waa .'djwssed^black, ,-^ . ,_ ... -,\>i'•-\.; : if . . — ..--I.. ;!••' 1 ll j 1 I'll* ' • lil'liXwyw •-•- . !>• ' - , . '.' floveWib^ 'ifto^.rtji'i. ; tef«'|ta;e»ts.f l . •'\ AliAirf^Sept. 26*--GVt6imoirSlortaiiar ! i .Hved*h*th>city-f^ litna-tttte* iMptocfifoW- : WwfltM'ao companled'by PrivatS Secretary Cole and; . Mllltla Comml«tlon» iHued. ' -•iliiA^^*,••S6pi^.^The^afliftt,a^•^n#'. |: al ha. Wed ebnifl»ft«10tt|- #-^111^ ».; '3Sijt^''iU|f.Heufehant <jdlofieli\''-pewatili' 'TH0^ 'Mm, **mt George &:mffiw*k'to. HiajolU ;-Wbhty-seeoiia:\ ieglih'ent'*' >itP:m&' ft&kS- w foro«etlM^iiiii Warttisr; southwesterly winds. iffarft^M'-lip husband. Impossible to engage passags hefo^ot.^;«hi= ! #hf0li -dikii«lhey'w1»ls*tt on ^e.^aastefdJiiifc* 1 !' ,.,;•/-• BROS., i— KTKiH'«- Exceptionally good lines of New and Nobby Styles, Correct Materials and Latest Shades of Carr & Martin's Meltons and Kerseys. ;^--n/%,< •»%/%,«)• «>-%^fc,^»v Clays and Unfinished Worsted FOR 9 9 # ^^4,>>^4.>s.^^V • •:• SUITINGS In Fall Weights for Cutaways now will be worn Shorter. jVicunas and Undressed Worsteds, For Double-Breasted Frocks, also to be • S\ worn shorter and less of the fullness in skirt 'IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII^ I VICKERMAN'S | J Plain and r.ixed I I CiiEVIOTS. I ?iiJMiiiJuiiii(iimiiiuiifi(iiiiiiiiiiiifiiiiiitiimiiiiih7 •p. » Brown, Red and Greenish Mixtures will predominate in Style for Business Suits in Sacks and Cutaways, of which we have a large assortment. - \H^ r.i- ^ ALS O FRENCH and ENGLISH CREPES AND Granites for Tuxedos: •>t • ' 3 •• \^x- FULL DRESS SUITS These are the Latest and Most Durable. If You Want a Full Dress Suit it Will Pay You to Look over Our Line: All Our Work Guaranteed. t-ep- -»->»<»*»>»;.. - r s— r St DURKIN BROS'. TROUSERS Have become famous throughout the city for their Style, Ease and Grace, We have in stock a fine selection of Jno. F. Taylor's English Trouserings. Also, some of the Hoekamun, Globe and Somonia Mills, which we cordially invite the public to inspect. And you will imd our prices right. AMAKT, Sept. 86,-OD Thursday and -•: ^,#o|;!this,w^ ; 4le. •superitttWeMt.'I it ths Usans asylums of this state will } kold.«nft« n o.lntM.eUr. •\;• f

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