Publication name: Syracuse Evening Herald
Location: Syracuse, New York
Pages available: 29,637
Years available: 1877 - 1904Learn more about this publication
Evening Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 6, 1884, Syracuse, New York
THE E Y E HERALD EDITION SYRACUSE, .N. Y., FiilDAY EVENING, JUXE 6, 8. JsO. 2233. FO URTH EDITION BLAIHE LEADS! He Gels 375 Votes on the Tiiird Baiiui. TRYING TO' ADJOURN The' Vote Shsws the Maine Man Likely to Win. THIRD BALLOT. AlITIHIK.........................274 >i..................... CO IOC AX.... SKKATOr. HAWLEY...................... xESliKAI, SUlilt.MAN...... CHICAGO. Juno The first Ixillot. gnn nt and as follows: Arthur 17. Blame 1, Logan 1. Arkuusas Arthur -1, lilaiuo S, Eu- null tho rail call ileniuiuled.] frill.1 vote uC Florida wa.s uha iilaiue 1U. Couucutiunt Hnivlcy 12. Colorado Blaiue G. (jWii-Kin ArUmr '2-i. Blaine 3, Logan 40. Elaine "0. Arthur 0, B'uiEi: IS. Edinuiiil; 1. Shenuan 2. Arthur -1, 12, 1, Hiiwk-y 1. Delaware Artlrar 1 BJ.iine 5. Arthm- 7. JGlaiui' 1. [.The vote of wiis challengetl. Roll ivas callwl nsnlUog us I yilows: Artlmi- 4, Elniuc 12, Logan 1, Ilawloy 1.] Louisiuua Arthur lO.Bliiine 2, Lojan 3. AriJjur 1C, Blaiue Lo- gnn Slieruiah 1, Idlicokl 4. ilitiiie Blame As si delegate from Louisiana is absent tho couuc is Roll called rtt- -'tulting: Arthur 10, Jiliiinu 2. LOHUI 3. Al'tUur 2, Blaino 1, Ed- munds 25. Arthur G. Blaino 10. Arthur 2, Blainu 15, Ed- mun-Js 7, Geu'-'nil Shenuan 2. Arthur 1, Blaino 7, Ed- mnuds G. Arthur 17, Blaine 1. Slissouri Arthur 10, Blaiue 5, Edmunds 0, Logan 10, Sherman 1. New Arthur 2, Edmunds 6. Nevada Blnino 6. Arthur 2, Blaine S. Kew Blaiue 0, Edmunds G, Sherman 1, L'iueoln 3. New Arthur 31, Blaine 2Sj Ed- munds 12. Lincoln 1. Blniiie 21, Shermau 25. Blaine G. North Arthur 10, Blaino 2, Lo- gan 1. Arthur Blaine 47, Edmunds 1. Rhode Island Edmunds 8. Arthur 10, Blaine 7, Lo- gan 1. Ttsos Arthur 11. Blaine 13. Locran 2. Vermont Edmunds 8. Arthur 21, Slaiao Loeaa 1. TVest Blainu 12. Arthur 0, Blaine 10, Ed- munds C. Ploino 2. Elaine 2. 'District of Arthur 1, Blaine 1. Arthur 3. Montana Blaine 1, Edmunds 1. New Arthur 2. Arthur 3. Washington Territory Blaine 3. Arthur 334J-5 AimitTIl.... -..278 EDMTOTDS 93 LOGAN 03M SENATOK SHEUJIA1S" 30 HAWLEr 13 LINCOLN 4 GENERAL SHERMAN 2 4, Sherman 1, LOKIUI gain ol 3 for Dlalne oatl 1 fur Ai'tuur. Hlulnu 10. K'cw 5, E IvnuncTs 1. Kov 11, Arthur J, Lluvolu putii of for lilaiuo. Arthur 3.1, Edmunds NortU_ 4, Artbur 18-a Kttili ui' i ftjt iluhtuv. 1'3, Khcruuin gain of 2 for Ulniiie. 0. I'l.'iuiai' 50, Arthur 8. Ed- inunrlB Logan gain of !i fur Ulaine. Jtlioiltr 8. South a, Arthur 10. 7, Arthur 17. 14. ArlUur 11, Loauu 1. 8. Vlrgiiilu-ltluiiic -1, Arthur SO. West Virginia-niainv 12. 11, Artbur 10, Central Shermau 1. District of 1, Arthur 1. liluiue 1, Artliur 1. 1, 1. New U 2. 2. d. Second Ballot Arthur IS, Blaino 1, Logan 1. Arthurs, BUiiue 31. Dkiine 10. Dlaine C. Hnwley 12. Delaware Blaine 5. Arthur 7. Ukiiiie 1. Arthur 21. Arthur 1, TJlaine 3, Lojan 40. Arthur 9, Uioiuc 18, Edmunds 1, Sherman 2. niniccSO. Blaine 13, Artliur 2, Logau S, Hawley a iniin of one for Blaine. Bliiinc 5, Ai-thtir 17, Sherman 1, Loean Z, Lincoln 1. Arttiur 9, Blaine 4, logon 2. Blaine 12. B'alnc 12, Maryland's vote wus cbidlonfred. The roll call results in a gain ot two for Blniae. Arthur 3, Biiine I, Ed- Blnino 15, Arthur 4, Edmunds C, General ShErinnn 2. Artliur 1, Blnino 7, Ed- mund; 0. Arthur 11, Dlaincl. Miss Bliiiiin 7, Arthur 10, Edmunds fi. Shercian le, Logan a guia of 3 for liluinc'. Arthur 2, Blaine 8. -Nevarhi Bluine 0. New Artliur 5, Edmunds Arthur 1. T7tafrv P. 3, Lincoln New Arthur 31, Blatec 23, Edmunds li.', Uceoln 1. North Blaine 3, Arthur 18, Lo- ean 1, Blaine 23, Sherman 23, a gnin of 2 lor Blaine, Blame 0. Blaiue 47, Arthur 11, Ed- munds 1. Logan L Bliodc ESjmunds S. South Bbuiiel, Arthur 17. Tennessee Blainc 7, Artiiur 16, Logan 1. Blalnc 13, Arthur 11 and Logon D. Edmunds 8. Blaine 2, Arthur 21. Lojran 3- West Ttialiu; 12. AVisoonsin-Blaino 5, Arthur 0, Ed- munds o. Blaine 2. lilalno 2, District of Blaine I, Artbur 1. Arthur 2. Bloine 1, Elmundst Now Arthur 2. Arthur 2. Wasliington Blaine 2. Arthur 2. On second ballot, showed again of eleven for Blaine. BLATNE .....M9 are SEXATOKSUEKMAN. LOGAN JIAWLEY LINCOLN GENEHALSHERMAN Tlilrd Ballot. Alabama Arthur 17, Blaine 2, Logan 1. Arthur 3. Blaine U. Blahie 16. ftftwlor 12. Blaine 0, Ulaine 5.Arthurl. Arthur 7, Blaino 1. Arthur Blnlnc 3, Arthur 1, Lojran 40. Btaine 18, Arthur 10, Sherman S. Blnlne islaine 15, Ixwm 2, Hawley 1. Maine 0, Arthur 10, Locan 2, Arthur Illalne 12. JTaryland-BUInc 12, Arthur 4. niainj Arthur 3, EO- Blnino 7, Arthur 2, Ed- TOainc 1 3, Arthur 4, TMmuntls I, General Sherman a train of 3 for Blaino. lUalnc 1, Arthur Ifl, Lincoln 1. Bluinc 18, Arthur 11, IWinvUKls l-'ltrlltiujr tu Adjourn. CniCACO, Juue thetbii-d ballot vote of Pennsylvania was challeuKed. Tho roll call showed a total aniu of twenty- one for Blniuo, including I'eausylvauia. KHveral deletraU-s from pro- tc-sled Hgninst the mciubrrs of the New Yoik delegatiou cominK on their side of Hie house. The choir demanded order. During the progress of this ballot UKui'Wt New Torkers coming overtothe Arknnrasdelegates' seats. Great cries ol "fut them out" were raised, and a pertotm! fight seemo'l imminent. IVjrns ft rumor vnUeil that Logau bad Uiruwii bis strength for Blaine. At this point the hall was a scuue of wild confusion. A motion TO adjourn till P. 5T. was made by l''oraker. Roosevelt rose to :i point of but was howled down. Stewart Peuosylvauia' rose to spout to Roosevelt Tlie point of order was made amidst great uproar. Roosevelt and 'Wuliam AVulter Phelps were compelled to take their seats by tho Sergeant-lit-Arms. For- aker, Stewart of Pennsylvania und Mc- Kinley of Oliio stood on chairs, trying to ba heard. JIcEinley got the floor, but his motion to adjourn was defeated. A foui-th ballot was ordered. Roosevelt .demauded a ixill call on the question of a recess. G reac hisses and cries of "Get dowu, you young greeted him. The chair asks New York if it wants a roll coll ou question of adjournment Butcher says on behalf of New York, North Carolina and Ohio. Dele- gates of these States repudiate him, and b.-dlalu prevails. HcKinley of Ohio at this point insisted, in the nnmo of Blaine's friends, that the roll-call bo proceeded with. It was decided to call the roll on a mo- tion to adjourn till P. 51. At half past two tbe roll call on the question of "a recess began, with the Blaine men voting against it Up to Georgia 50 voted to adjonm and 56 against it Illinois voted 25 yeas, 15 nays. The vote was challenged. The motion to adjourn was intended to prevent a break to Blaine, which is immi- nent Bets were made that Blaine would be the nominee within forty minutes. Up to Minnesota ..GO -.-majority against the recess. The CHICAGO, June G. At no time since the about the various headquarters shown the anxiety- and deep interest indicated this luuiiiiiig. Despite the late hour at Tirnve thflf .Arthur bus not prostituted Ins oihcu to the pur- ples of a faction. I havo but to point tothofflcttbat Roscoe Consllne has given his whole influence against Arthur ana that Thomas C. Plntt, the man that resigned his ofncc. tho man that could not stay ia Gar- field's administration because Blame was so wickca as to persuade Garflold to nominate Robertson for Collector of Xew York, he is here to-nisrlit as n delegate. King-James IT. got into difficulty with a Bishop and he im- prisoned all the Bishops and amonetUem was Trclflwncy from Cornwall. Bishop of Bristol. Tho Cornish men -were very much excited because their friend was in danger and n message was scut out, the burden of which was this: "And sbull Trelawney die? and shall Trelawney die? Then thirty tlionsftnil Cornbh men will know tho reason vny." And in this rase strike down Arthur nnd not IJcpublic-uis, but thirty times yO.OOO will the reason why. Judge Foraker Ohio nominated John Sherman, whom he pronounced "a very plain-but a very great nnd grand man." Jndjje Holt of Kentucky seconded the nomination. When "Vermont was reached the cheering was rcuevred. The name of Edmonds was presented by Governor Long of Massachu- setts. illiAiu o' seconded the nomination. At o'clock a motion to proceed to n ballot was amended by a motion to ad- journ. A motion for a recess was lost. At o'clock a roll-call on a motion to ad- journ until 10 o'clock to-day was lost, 8S1 to Both sides at ogreeJ to ad- journ to 11 o'clock to-day, Exciting Street JPnrins tbe lively h'nw" in tbe conven- tion at midnight the streets were full of excited people. Tbe police yelled and clubbed tho vast thronif. Newsboys yelled oufc cheap extras, "Blaine nominated on tho first ballot.'1 Each burst of applause within the building was taken tip in tho streetand echoed far and near. The story had got out that Blaine was to oo nomi- nated before adjournment. 'Hie cry ex- tended np State street, the corridors of the Palmer and cheer after cheer rent the air inside and out newsboys took it np the street was onco more in a turmoil. Chicago has never be- fore seen such spectacle.'. Somebody took np the and Logan." It took like wildflre. Cheers were heard, of people went home believiug that "lilaiiif aud Logou" was the ticket One of the features at tho hotels last night wns the circulation of several thousand copies of a cartojn lithograph copied cloudy after Puclfa famous tattoo cartoon. distribution wasdone colored boy, wlinnnliH.lint. hfWMtmM rrro dollnrs for the job by a man from New York. "Brutal, "Outrageoai" were tbe most connuou comments on piece of enter- prise. _______ at WASIUXGTOX, June the Senate mot this morning, tbepsgc boys rashc-d in from the secretaries' omoe with bulletins, which were eagerly by Sherman and carsfuily piled 011 lils di-sk under a paper- weight. Logan was not in his seat He receives the news over a special wire at his honse. Edmunds paid no attention whatever to the news. Hawley sat be- tween Senators and Mitchell ot Pennsylvania, whose conversation seemed more interesting tbe news from Chi- cago. At the Senate adjourned until Monday. Edmunds, after mak- ing the announcement, stepped down from his seat and walked over to tho bulletins. He glanced at them casual- ly, smiled, took up a braille of papers and walked briskly from thy Souate. Tlie other candidates leit immediately. In their com- mittee rooms they talk with their friends and discuss the situation as t he bulletins come in. Criticising the Platform. YORK, June Times con- demrs the C.'iieago platform as stupid and ridiculous. The Sun and TforW assert that all its assumptions of great things done are false, imd great things to be doue '1 lie J approves it u.s u and frank siatemoit ot the party's case. Blaine at tbc Helm. YORK, June special from Augusta says that Sir. Blaine, fearing more Clayton mistakes on the part of his managers at Chicago, took charge yester- day of his own campaign. S Of TI1E CANDIDATES. vetted JIujor General. After tho war waa Governor of Coiuiectiuut. lit: flllod an incomplete- term lu the forty-sec- ond ConKresx, and at tbe (succeeding election was as well to tho Conirress. la 3H31 he was ehoaen United States ilte popularity aa of the Centennial E. ItAHCOCii'S 11KA.TU. bvrs. was born at Lancaster, Ohio. Vuy 10th, 1823. lie studied law In the ofllce of his brother, Charles T. Sherman, afterward Judee of the United Suites Dl-.trit-t court, in partiiersbii) with whom practised fur tea ycurd at After avrvluv tu to the conventions at Phila- delphia and in 1848 and epcetively, he -was elected to the Thirty- iourtb Congres8, and re-electt-d to tbe Thirty-flfth and Tbirty-slith in the last of which be felt only three votta short of beinjf chosen Speaker. In March, 1K01, he succeeded Salmon P. Cbnse in the United States Senate, and held tho place during- three successive terms. HI3 career as Secretary of the Treasury under Hayes is fitlll fresh In the public mind. On March 4th, 1S81, he ayaln took a seat in tho Senate, Alien G. Tlmrmon. Ho via a candidate for the Presidential nomina- tion In 1880, and Jlr. GorHeia led tlic Ohio as an avowed Sherman man. How tTiA General And Mtm Iirowned nt Mosquito Inlet. V.'AsrusttTOS, following ore tly? of accL-ieul which ia thfl of Urn. O. K, Bnbcoek, P. Lucxt-.v Benjaiuin P. outter- "Osnera! with vfce clerks of the Fifth anil KjKSb IJght iluroe (lUtricti) ar- rived on the I'hnrtw, oil Mowmiw luict, I-Ta., June A larss whale- boat with Kven men went otf to him niiout 12 o'd'xjk. On !KT General LOWELL NOT TO RESIGN HE DEITIES THE STORY OT DOH the failed He Might lie Re. Mr. -For 1IU Conduct. f aud uirty in her to i OHie On the cuttr tar breakers ers the oar was broken, and filled aud Tlio Gcnfrol hcW oa v> the bfiAt until she the sbore brfrik- era, when ho ncd all banO-i U-ju from the and he with othtn were- drowned. Thfjremaiijs wue i "The Secretary of iv'ar hnsi tckgraDbil the Stato at kouvillir, Fin., to Ixxly of liabcock to te tiabaluitd and stat to '.Vaih- GEOHGE p. EDMfSIJS is a native of iUchmond, Vt., am! years old. Ue studied law, aoJ, after live years of exclusive devotion to his profession, entered the political arena. He was in the Legislature from 185-1 to and for three years served as Speaker of the House. In 1801 and 18C2 he wns State Senator and prp- j siding officer pro tcmpore. April JLO, IfcOG. he j WdS appointed to the United States Senate j to fill __the t vuuiiicv et'fcuU-d by the been thrre timts re-c-Iectefl. Fio wot a m'.-in- of the Electoral Commtsion in 1877. When Senator Anthony's failed, his brother Senators wished to honor Mr. Ed- munds with the Presidency of their body; but he at tlret declined to "act longer than wjis neccHSorj-. Later, when it WHS shown that Mr. Anthony could not sibly sfjn'e, he accepted the Pre-sidency of the -Senate withoiit conditions, now holds that oQlccs CITESTER ALAS ARTHtlE 18 the son of a Baptist clergyman who emi- grated fromBaJlymena, Ireland, and became pastor oE a church in Fairfleld, Vt., where tlie present President -was born, October 5th, 1830. Young Arthur entered Union college only flf teen years oid, and kept himself there with money earned by himself durinfr his course. He was graduated at the atfe of eighteen, and lefta jrood record forscbo'ar- ship. He then spent several months at a law school in Balston, and afterward entered a law office in Lansingburgn. In 1S51 he ob- tained a position as principal of anacwlemy at Xorth Pownol, Vt., and having saved S500 from his salary, repaired to Sew York and began ibe practice of law with Judge B, D. Culver. He took a prominent part in the celebrated slave ease, which settled the principle that slaves became free when brought Into the State of Sew Tort by their masters. His active connection -with poli- tics dates from the year 1S38, though he had previously been a delegate to the Saratoza convention in which the Republican party had its origin. He was Engineer-in-Chirf on Governor Morgan's staff, then became cate-General of the Second brigade, and on the outbreak the .war took charge of the Quartermaster's department in New York city, where he. distinjriiished himself by energy, organizing power and executive ability. Jn'the campaign of 1SCS, he was presidentf urantTcraD of Sew executive committee. On Sovember 20th, 1871, President Grant appointed him Col- lector of the Port of Sew York. He was re- appointed in the first instance of the ill tlit history of tLp Cdllectirsliip. Ke held the position until; ousted "by President Hayes in 1S7S. In 1870 DC was chosen chair- man of the Republican State convention; and in June, he was nominated for Vice President n.t Chicago. In the winter of 1S79 he lost his wife, a daughter of the heroic Capt "W. L. Kerndon.TJ. S. S. Upon the death of President GarfieM, September 19th, 1681, Mr. Arthur immediately took the oath of office as President. His administration has been honest and otherwise creditable. Jn personal appearance he. makes a fine flfrure, beini? of good size, eompaetiy built and erect of carriage. His elegance of demeanor and gentle manliness of character have prompted the remark that he has the instincts of a gentleman und cannot help be- ing one. JA1TE3 OrLLESTTE BtAETE was born at West Brownsville, Penn.. Janu- ary Slrt, 1830. He entered Washing-ton col- lejre In that State in 1P43, and was gnulnritod from it four years later. After grart nation he taucbt for two j'ears in he TVcstcra Mili- tary institute at Lexington, Ky-, then studied law and was admitted to the bar in Pennsyl- vania, but never practise.! the lepa! profes- sion. In 1S53 He wnnt to Maine andbeca'.ne editor of the Kennebsc Journal. He at once sprang into n position of great prominence in the politics of bis adopted State. Before be was twenty-nine, he was chosen chairman of the executive committee of the Eepublican or- ganization in Maine. From this position, which he has held ever since, he has practi- cally shaped every political campaign in the State. Beginning with 1S5S, he served four years in the Legislature, the last two as Speaker of the House. He .entered. Con- gress in 1832, and in 1S03 he was elected to the Speakership, which he held for three successive terms. In he was the most prominent candidate of bis party for the Presidential nomination, but was beaten bj- Governor Hayes of Ohio. In July, 1870, he was appointed United States Senator to succeed lot 1L who had accepted the portfolio of the Treasury in the Hayes Cabinet. Mr. Elaine was again a can- didate for the Presidency in 1SSD, and might hare woe but for the candidacy of General Granu Aitcr iio his sent in the Senate to accept the Secretary- ship of State. His letter accepting the trust was occ of the most noteworthy ever written under similar circumstances. Upon Gat-field's death he tendered his resignation as Secretary of State, arid was succeeded by Theodore T. Frclinghiiysen of New Jersey. Sinco that time Jlr. Elaine has lived quietly in Maine and Washington, devoting most of his time to the book now in course of publi- cation and entitled "Twenty Years in Con- gress." He has a large family and 13 a mem- ber of tie Congregational church. is of Irish stock, and -was born February Oth, .1806. Ho is a graduate of Louisville university. Upon the outbreak of the war with Mexico he enlisted as n private and rose to the grade of Lieutenant, afterward becoming Quartermaster and Adjutant of his regiment. On niSKiturn he studied law in the office of his uncle, Alexander M. Jen- kins, who had been nontenant Governor of Illinois. He was a very successful practi- tioner. He served several terms in the State was a Presi- dential elector on the Buchanan and Rccki'm-IJtic and iras 'Trice elected to Congress as av: Pouelas Democrat. His Republicanism dates from the outbreak of the war, throughout which he served with distinction. Ho was promoted to the rank of Major General, November 26th. 1863. He was a member of the Fortieth and Forty-first Congresses, nnd was again elected fo the Forty-second, but. before he took his seat, the Illinois Legislature chose him United States Senatorfortbc term beginning 4th, 1971. He iras by Psvwl Davis in a canvass for re-election, but was given a second term in 1S79. JOSEPH R. HAWIXT, United States Senator from Connecticut, was born in StewertsviHe, Sorth Carolina. October 3lst, 1KO. Whcr Jane P. M. StcndT: of t.OOO bushels prime So. 2 State ut f 1.C6. at CJc. wlito State at 44C- H7.00, MJ1A JJ7.M: t scd era-n. CA.XAI. Whrat Ken eom and rye. 30. to Sew TorX. Lum- tcr. to Albany: f 4tffl to Sew Tort RAILROAD Flour to Boston. 27c- Yort. rb'.ladelpbla, 17c, and Albftnv. 13 Mr Gram and mill feed to Boston. FsnacMphla, SHcandjo iT. ec per 100 IOK LcnilOTto Boston. taaOft tiXkiu and Allaav. tsujw nfir or- irool ortomnn Cress ?ood? 81 to M cer.ts at G. C. Youns jjc'u. vrill be a rehearT.l the EOCJ at Ciranl operrL on Mundaj- at 10 A. M. Sprint asfi stirnmsr and murkea down ar.fi sole! ot" cost as G. C. YOJIU? i Drothyri'. T. Robinson. J. D. SreTvarr.C. H. Rrown and L, a cotamittce from Akron, are in town the electric lisbts. The best 5i50 men's calf button Ba'- md rnnde at G. D. "VVal- lacc'i "60 South Suima J rtr. on hani! kinds of repnirs for anil Coin- There be rnec-tirija io-nisht of Cer.tral Citv coinuianiieiT.-. K. f., Onondasra L. 0. O. F.. aud Syracuse lodge, A.