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The evening telegraph. (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1864-1918, September 05, 1866, FOURTH EDITION, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025925/1866-09-05/ed-1/seq-1/

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"VOL. VI.-No. 56.
PJIILADELPIirA, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER r, 18(30.
DOUBLE SlIEET-THREB CENTS.
HELM FOLD'S "HIGHLY CONCENTRATED"
Cl'MPOURD
FLUID EXTRACT OF BUCHU.
A positive and speclOo ren.edy ror disease of the
I.AIl)K,tl, R1DNK.YB UlUVJtuL,, AND DKOt'SKIAL
HW s.I.L.1 MH. 'ihis medicine Increases the powers of
ih-estloii. ana excites tlin absorhcotfl Into healthy
action, by which the mattr of calotrous deposl ions
and all nnnstuvat enlariieiiieow are wlucl, ni wo I i
patnand ittlammatlou, and la good tut nun, women,
nndchildiei.. pnn nHfl
HUH HUH
IU1H HUH
Ulill II 11 (I
111111 huh
iiiiiirinnHiiiiii
lUltltllllltlllUil
nun nun
mm Him
iiiih nun
HUH HUH
HUH R1L1I
HBI-M COLD'S KXTRACT BUCHU.
Voi weakness, attended with Urn following symptoms:
laMliKiiot lnon to t.xcruon, Lose ol rower,
I eitot .dnn.ory, Dltlicu ly ot Breathing,;
W ell"', Trembl.
Horterof Disease, Wakoiulnosn,
1. imnessot Vision, Pain In the Back, , .
Hotbands. Plushing oi tho Body,
iirvneiw 01 the kln, Kruimons of iho face,
r.Lrversal Lassitude. Pidhd Couuti'imnce.
These syn.ptoins tl allowed to go on , which this Medi
cine invariably rrmove) soon fallow
C,B FA'lVl'lY, KPILU'TK! k l I S, ETC..
hi one of which the patient may expire. Who cnn nay
they are not frequently followed by those dirouil dl
ee," insaMty AND COVSTJIIPTIOX?
IManf are aware ol the cause ol their suffering, but
none will conlesa. Tho rcr.ls of the Insane astium
ml the melancholy deaths b consumption bear amnio
wtiness to the truth 01 the assertion.
Ihe Constitution, onoe affected by organic weakness,
w..i,r. iho aid ol mediclno to strengthen and invigo
aie trie system, will, h Itr.LM OLD'S r.XrtUCT oK
Itl Clll' Invariably does A trial wil convince the most
iWt'eal. KK EK KKI'.KK R
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KMKKHJE
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EEVEEKEEEEE
n arlcctlons pccullarto Females tho Extract Biiciuj
uneiualloii by any other rniuwly. and lor ad comp.aints
aoiiicul to the sex 01 In the. dixllim orchiumo 01 li o
I if f.fe symptoms above. Mo luniilj Hhould be wlth-
LU
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LLL
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1,1 1.
LLLLLLLI.LI.l.l.
I.LLl.ILI.l.l.1.1 L
't ake no Ba nam, Wercurv 0r unpleasant medicine for
unle.J -n.ld.Ky 1 ;T IU0il(J
ANV
IMPKOVEK KOSE WAMI.
Cures these dUetses in a t their stages at little expense,
)Vtle or no change of diet,n lueouveuiciico, aiei .NO
ZWiitiVHE. MMWM M M M M '
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XI Vi 1 M
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rSE HELMBOLD'S EXT BACr BCCHI'
KoUl..c,lcnfnndd.;M
From what vtr cnufe nrWnatiuir. and no mutter how
long" tamllng. Dhcneea ol these orpins rciuire the aid
"'mi'iU,' bOLP"' EXTIl OT BUCllt IS TIT! f! RE VT
Tiiri.K'llc and It Ih certain to have the desired ellect
m all dlseaxci fir which It is recommended.
BBBBB1.BB
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Ml.OOD! mioOD! ltl.OODl
1IF.I,MB0I.1)'S
HIOHLY COM LNTKMEt) i)MPOl'M)
KLl)Il)KXTBcr SAR-.APAKILLA..
For nnrliyinn the Bioud and rcmovm all chronic con
Ht?tutl"al dlsea.es arising from an Impure state ol the
Blood and the oniv tc.lut.;e ai.u eifwtual known remedy
Mt e cure ol Scrofula, .. ca d Head. alt Kaoum I'alna
,md HwellliiKSOt the li mes Ulcerations 01 the lhroat
Le?i I fotcl.es, PlmpleB on the Face Tetter, Cry-
ilriiik ami one liott e is ,uliv e,,.i to a uallnn of the
hrnpo" Sursiiparllla, or the decoction a- u.all, made.
oooouo
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HKl.MBOLlfS ROSE
An excellent Lotion used In connection Ith the EX
TKAUTS BTIChil and SARS .VPaRILLA. lu iBUch ,Us
mhm aa reaotnuiended. Evidence of the most rein onsi
?S d iSSffe h.r.cte- wll, acco.npanv the mc.Mnes.
Also exnliclt directions for UBe, ttth hundrrdi vf th u
tand M Uvt ; witnesac.. and upwards ef lO.WHI unsoll
elated certificates and u-couimendaiory letters, many o
which are irom the highest souice-, Including emtueut
Thvslclans Cleri.yme.1 Utate.siueu , etc. The proprietor
haV lie ver resorted to their publication In the news-SSoers-
he doesnot do thlstrom the fact that his articles
?Tm5?aXi5 "reparations. a.id do not need to be
VSffiZw " col.,rnn,sta,.,l
KlmSe. pure, majestic having l a. t for Its basis Indue
n "r lis pillar , and Truth alims, lor Its Capitui.
LLL
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TMy Extract Sarsapanha Is a Blood Purifier ; my Ex-tra.-t
Buebu is a Uluretlo, and will act ai hucU lu all
"Soth aro prepared on pnrelv fclcntlflc princlples
in encuo-and ate ihe most active ot either thut can be.
lnde. A ready and conclusive test will be a comparl
son ot tbelr properties with thojc hct torch lu the follow-
"'"ce llp'nsatory of the Vnl'ed states,
see Proiesbor Ur.WEt.s' vaiuauie w orks on the Practice
''see remarks made bv the celebrated Ir. PiitmC, Phl-
"secPre marts mane by Dr. Ei-niiAitr McDowni.t. a
ebdiraied Physii lau aud iietnlit r ot the Royal CoPega
. t surgeons ire and, and pub Ished in the Transuciions
ot'the King anJ I ouceira Jounial.
,,, '! iivkus. Fellow 01 hn l'.oval Co'lege ot Wnn boiis.
see mi
nobi o " T"- ,
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HOLD BY DIITK10IST8 EVEBYWUEUK.
Addreas letters for information, in confldence, t o
H. T. HELM HOLD, Cukulst.
I'BIiJCIPAL DEPOTS t
IIKLMUOLU'S DHUO AND CHEMICAL
WAUEIIOISE,
Ho. 694 BllOADWAY, New York;
OR TO
IIK1.M HOLD'S MKD1CAL DEPOT,
W. 1(14 Month TPNTH Ktrtet Pblladelolila
Beware i Counterielti. A-, br MoUubvld'il Take
Bfi ptbej.
THIRD EDITION
LOYALTY
THE GREAT SOUTHERN LOYAL
ISTS' COMEXTIOX.
PROCEEDING S T O-D A Y.
THE OPENING PRAYER.
MORE STRONG RESOLUTION'S.
THE QUESTION OF IMPARTIAL SUFFRAGE
REPORTS OF THE COMMITTEES.
WELCOME BY CITY AUTHORITIES.
REMARKABLE EXHIDI
TIONS OF PATRIOTISM.
A COMJIITTEi: Al'POIXTKD TO FOL
LOW UP AND HEAD OFF "CAP
TAIN ANDREW JOHNSON."
PARSCN BRQWNLCW'S RESOLUTION.
VISIT TO THE TOMB OF LINCOLN.
KPHHCIIFS OF GENERAL BUTLER
AND COLONEL MOSS.
Etc., Etc., Etc., Etc., Etc., F.tc.
Tli; City I.ist KvrnliiK
wtw thrown into a sistc of excitoiufnt which
wiip without a pninllel nven diirinc th sittmsa
ot the Wipwurii Convention. Mass Ttn.'ptiiiis, in
door?) and out, trtve lite order of the nUihl.
Thf principal ope was that tVld in front of
the Union Lca&ruo House, on Broad ftreet, wliere
a larirc and enthusiastic crowd was fathered to
listen to Hon. A. J. Fletcher, the Secretary of
btate of Tennessee, and other speaker? of equal
prominence aud attractiveness Tu proceed
ings are sriven at lenath on our inside pases.
The Lcasrue House itelf looked luatrniticeut
with its diMplay of gas and ruintinq-.
The meetiui; at National II ill, at which
Governors Hurnside and Ilawly aud others
spoke, tvas attended by an overwhelming crowd
ot people, who were uo less enthusiastic thau
their rival" at the L'-aLtie Iloiit-e.
At the Assembly Rooms, Tenth and Chesuut
streets, the New Jer.-ey delerattou likewise held
a nieetiiifr, supported by a laree crowd of out
siders. On the platform we noticed the dsvlces
carrieJ in the procession on Monday, prominent
nmoncr which was the pertinent inquiry; "Is
there any Mayor m Philadelphia '!'' The meet
ine was addressed by .veveral speakers, amonp
whom was the Rev. Dr. Newman, of New
Orleans, Chaplain ot the great Convention. He
detailed at length, and iu bitter but sincere lan
puiise, the recent mas-sucre in that city, and the
inioble part which President Johnson had
taken iu It.
About 10 o'clock the band of the Republican
Invincibles proceeded to the Coutinental Hotel
and serenaded the dlstintruished puesrs there
stopping. The compliment was peculiarly given
o Governor Curtin. After the music, loud calls
were made for his Excellency by the large con.
course gathered in Ninth street. In response,
the Governor appeared aud advised the assem
blage to adjourn to the Chcutit street front.
From that balcony on which last week stood
President Johnson, from which he delivered his
speech to the people of Philadelphia, Governor
Curtin spoke eloquently and earuestly on the
vast issues e:n braced in the pre-ent political
contest, aud the great principles of civil aud
constitutional liberty at stake. The illustrious
speaker was greeted throughout w ith unbounded
applause. A" he retired uraeut calls were made
for (ieueral Benjamin T. Butler.
In response, thutpallaut ollicer appeared, and
said that, hating never been a Senator of the
United States, bavins never bJen tin aldermiu
(laughter), having never filled all the ofll slu
the country from the lowest up, hacing hia ain
bliion as yet unsatislied. being no humble citi
zen (cheers), not having tiny ol -my policy"
that he was determined to carry out (laugher),
aud having a very bad cold, he would bid them
good eveuincr. (Uproarious rounds of cheers
were piven for '"old Pen liutler," aud the mul
titude dispersed.)
: line who ponders the scenes on the street and.
in tho halls last evening, and then turns back to
the Wigwam and us appurtenances, will find
ample subject for rellec'ion. Harmony of action
was the one thing needful iu the case of the
Wigwam, aud this could be obtained ouly by
cutting off all debate, not only in the Conven
tion itself, but everywhere elne. There were
hundreds of orators In the city who were spoil
ing to make a spoech, and yet so stern were the
necessities of the case, and so absolute was the
tyranny wielded by Randall, Doolittle. and Ray
mond, that these aspiring gentlemen were forced
to leave the city as full of words and othing
iii:sb as when they cume, Iu the present
enqo the nccesiues are of precisely the
opposite character; the fuller and freer the
dif-ciission of the creat questions now Bgi
tallng the public mind, the nearer the truth will
tho Convention arrive, and the greater will be
the amount of good accomplished. The leaders
in the present movement realize this fact, and
they have given loose reins to any one who
aspires to lubor on the stomp.
In consequence of the vast crowd assembled
on 1 he streets and in the different public halls,
tho hotels were almost deserted, it was easily
li-civeied that none ot the ''creat trims'' were
to be lonnd, and that was an additional cause
tor the scattering ot the crowd which on the
previous evening was gathered about the Conti
nental and elsewhere.
Notwithstanding the comparative dulness
which reigned in the corridors below, an im
mense amount of woik wits done by the Com
mittees on Resolutions and Address.
The Commit tre on A1(1i-cmh
held a protracted meeting, which lasted far into
ihe night. The addre? already prepared bv
Jndtre bherwood, ot Texas, the general purport
of which was eiven in Tub Lveninq Tklkobath
of Monday, was submitted to the Committee and
thoroutrhlv discussed. Many portions of it
proved acceptable to a majority, but the address
lib a whole was not appioved.
Senator Creswcll, of Maryland, wa-, finally
iiu'horwd to prepare and submit this morning
the (trait of an Address, lor the approval or re
jection of the Committee. He was furnished
with notes by order of the Committee, embody
ing the views of the majority ; and from tc'e
atiil the accepted portions of Judtre Sherwood's
document, the Address of the Convention to the
American people will be prepared.
1 lie Committee on Resolutions
were alto in session last evening, but their deli
berations were rather more discoidaut thau
were those ot the other committee. The con
sideration of the various resolutions which had
been lcterrcd and submitted to the committee,
involved a lontr and siorc:y iiwusion, and
nothing that was particularly satisiaetory was
arrived at.
THE PROCEEDINGS TO-LAY.
President Speed, at 10! o'clock, (truck the Itebel
rcdei mcd gavel upon his desk and said: The Cou
vomtou will como to order. (,eutlemen will pleu-e
Hike their sea s.
Tin' Prayer.
l!ev. IT. Newman. Clmplnui of the Convention,
sniu, " Let us pra ;" ai d w lue the a.scinliliiiie
arise ai.d stood silent, ne ottered the loiiowiu
pta tr
Great trod, wc recognize Ihee as the orl-iual
source ot .aw, ot uutlioiitv, ot civil aroverutnctii, cud
from Loin n!i Icirdntive nodie derive tlnir
nuti.orlty, and to whom they are responsib e.
Assembled here in Thv presence to ilelioeratv upon
tne great principles or Justice, ri?hrcouness, hu
inn, Hi , n tiff putno i-m, we turn our humoie eves to
'lie e lor help, wisdom, and courage. St .naliy l'hou
husl led us on through nil uiir national career.
J.si ecisl y with ihiue own ruht arm thou bust
delivered us irom the late intestine war.
In this tremendous moment make bareThinp n'm,
liiutiiliKt Thjself unto us lu wisdom, streneth,
courage; and grant that we may rise above tne ore
juo.ces ol education mid of ireoirmptinul "Heltons
May v e slav cur prido and be equul to the duties
und the recponibiiiiis of this momentous tun-.
Oh prant tl.a' we may do right at this time tuouith
he heavens fall !
Hear us, we hescecli Thee, for our nation at largo.
Deliver us irom tne ruie ol oad men, espeouillv
from liim who, through salarnc acencv, lias b en
rinsed to authority over us; and who, ubusimr that
authority-is not onlv enoiiuireriiiir tho lilo of our
lepubhc, but our p I'soual liiiertv. Great (jod, iu
terpoe and in uuikine bare'f lene arm suvo u from
bis ruinous policv, aud from the ba'f
counse.s ol bad men tlmt jurroutid rum
Anil we beseech Thee to discover to the Ameri
can people tae base hypocrisy ot that partv
that si iks to sustain hmi. )'.:. send a spirit f rom
Thy th one to arouse the Americau people In this
tremeiitlous hour ioir hear us. uin-wer us, pre
serve XI i y servants be-.ore Thee, llovf in Thv kind
care and keeping tueir beloved tainilieg lurawuv.
And urniit that lu all our deliberation we may he
ruiued to right conclusions, such conclusions ns
shall udvance civilization and religion; such couclu
sions as sliall overthrow the pobc ol our enemies;
such conclusion? a slial' leriound to Xhv hieh name.
And to the 1'iitlier uud to tlie s u ami to the Holy
t.host, we will rcnaer usciiptionsi ol everlasttue
praise. Anien.
IVeleoine ly tlic City Autlioiitles.
Alter the conclusion of the eloquent prayer given
above, w hich was listened to throughout with the
uimot-t attention and frequently Interrupted by loud
and hearty Aniens the president staied that a com
munication which had beeu addressed to the Con
vention by liis Ifouor Mayor McMieliael had. by
seme neglect, not beeu read at the time it was re
ceived. The couimun,ication was then read, as
Pillows:
Si:pTKMiF.n 3, lfttiii To ti e Delegates composing the
Convention of Loyal .Sontliern rnionists (ientleinen i
At u special meeting ot tlie .se'ect anil Common Couti-
cl.c licld mis uay, tue toiinwinij prcamoie and resolu
tions were adopted :
BESOLCTIOSS OF WELCOME
!!' r. a$. A Convention of Southern I'nionisU Is to
asseuitile In this city to dav. tor the purpose oi devising
vavi anil nie.us to give the istaies latelv In rehellion
their proper statns In the American I'uion;
Anduh'teat. Said Convention whl bo composed of
Poiithern men who remained true to the Government of
the foiled s, lutes ilurins' the recent war;
And trlurrut, tne ciiueus ot I'liuaauipiua ate ever
true and alwavs patriotic, abhorriug treason and detent
nig traitors, but loving patriotism aud dmfjhtliig to
honor patriot ; therefore
Jiiio r' ri v tic ideci ana i oinuion councils ot tue
cliy of fhilailelp.ua. That we recokBize tbe men about
to assemble iu convention In tuis city as the true and
tiled patriots "f the South who risked their lives and
perilled their fortunes to maintain tlieir devotion to tne
i. in erument ot the t'nited htutes uinld the ilam-'crj and
trials ot rebellion, and tbat as such we houor them lor
their courage and love tl.ein lor tlieir fidelity
AVsi'i'.-if, That as a mark of our honor anil esteem, the
Mavorbe and lie Is hcrobv reiiuested to welcome tliem,
and extend to them tbe irecdom of ihe c't during tlieir
sniourn vjllli us. and lhat a bDeclal Committee oi live
in embers be and Is heiby appointed to snow them all
tho courtesy vtthln t liei - power
In lulllnneut ol these resolutions, I hereby tender to
jou, jii-ntlemcn, hi the iianio ol the municipal uu ho
ritios. a cordial neleoiue to the city of Philadelphia.
I he sueriUces you have made, and the suflerinss lou
lm e endured. In maintaining the national unity, have
a akened m your behalt the w armest adtnlrallon mid
tue deepest sunpathy of our cltlens ; and tlieob.ieets
von have met to promote will receive from tliem their
heartiest co-operallon.
lull ing vour stay unions us. therefore. It will be our
st n ly to render you such courtesies iu your private re
lations, aud to secure to you such aid hi your nubile
deliberations, aswlll at once mark our npnreclutlou of
vour personal merits ana your patriotic edorts.
V, ith assimnces ot the highest reyird,
1 have tho honor to be.
MOllinX McMICH ALL,
Mayor oi Philadelphia.
t euerul iluuiniond, ot Missouri, said that the re
certain winch t e Conventiou had received iu Phi
ladelphia was so hourly, that he moved tho a p.
po ntn.eiit ol a committee ot five to wait upon tho
Mr.vor, nno tender the Ihunks ot tho Convention to
his ilonoi und the C itv Councils.
I ho Chair appointed tne tollowinsr as tUe com
mil tee: General liaini"ond. ot Missouri; Jiii:,'0
Mierwood, ot Xextis; William Wind, ot leiniessee;
Milium Uili, ot irgiuia; ueuiy It. Xorhert, of
Jlt.ry and.
evtral commuiiica'ions, reirr' ttiu? inability to
btlend the Convention and eudsa-siug its objects
wi re received aud read.
A communication was laid beiore the Convention
bv tho Hon. J. L. 1 homas, Jr , ot SI I., euili idying
re-olulious of endorsement, passed receutlv bv tho
Loyal Geuniin Kudical I'niou Leavun of the htato
ot Maryland, w hich were read by the Secretary
amid applause.
A telegram Irom Syracuse wa then read. It con-
turned the congratulations oi tbe Kew York State
Oitiuc'l of tho Union League of America, wbicii
were received with hearty cheers.
Colonel W . P. Pope, oi Missouri, offered th") fol
lowing resolutions:
Ret itrrd, That the one gteat and onlv DPictlcal Issue
Defdre the people a' the present time and In the coming
election is tne endorsement or anient ol the constitu
tional auianuuieni proposed to tne peopte by tne inirtv
nl,il Punurt-sa.
kriulord, '1 hat aa oltbsena ot the United Htatea and of
our tvrai tttates, wa will Mlv au the assistance lu our
rower to the adoption of the Constitutional amend
ment. i,etit'd, That whilst we my and do regard Impar
tial oftrnte as necessary to the most penect lorm of
tepnb Iran government in each Mate, yet we are
ni noted to making before the people any new; nral
Issue other than th. proposed t,y ,:ongre.
Jietuivrtl. Tuatonr great object In coming here was
to encourage our orthe,n friends In the noble cause
they ara puisulng. aud to ca I ujoii thoin to return
members to the next (egress who continue to
upoolA the right, nf I ova turn In leorganl.ing and
ruling Ix th ihe ie enily rebellious Mtatesand the wools
Gov, mmei t.
A gentleman from Virginia then read a resolution
otKlorritig the action of couviesa in regard to tho
nto constitu loual amei.dmoiit, and pioniising the
phi port ol all ioyl men. The leouiion further
states, that Congress should have srone farther,
taking higher ground, because of the conviction
ti t tfe country w. uld never be at peace until our
colored Inend were allowed to vo'o
The resolution was referred to tho Committee on
Ilesolntion.
Cob nel DanlI, of Louisiana, offered a resolntion
provid nu that the diflerent ntate doieatio.is should
cast as many votes as t her were entitled to in the
t ectoiai col ere, wmcn w as laid upon the table.
A aeiegato irom aiisonn onereo a series ot reso-
lu Ions, ihe puiportof which was that there oouid
he no peace in tne tHiUtiiorn ritatea until the doc.
trine ol eriuality wag enrried out practical y.
Ihe rosoiution was reierred, amid tue cheers of
the Convention
I he Florida delegation offered a seties of resolu
tlonsceclsnne tnnt slaverr was abolished, not only
b tho act ot the Government but t the act of God,
ana mar aihiicw .iotihouu, uavuig vioiaied his
pled.es, ought to relgn his ollico. (Vocterous
cheers.) Kelerted to the Commntoe.
Camain ciiaiies jl, tatrous, ot winennjter. Vir
ginia, ollered a revolution favoring tho establish
ment, and showing tho necessity (or, ireo schools
throughout tho (south K-lerred.
.Hi . rants, oi .uisouri, moved tnat as many
members of the convention as agieeubto for a cjm
uuttee should be appointed, if advisable, lo proceed,
alter the adjournment ol the Convention, to St.
Lotus. .Mo , and irom iheneo to retrace the route ol
the Presidential tour, excepting Auburn, . V.
Loud cheers greeted the reading ot ihis reso ution.
(n orge W. Manas ol Maryland, offered a resolution
thai, this Convention heartily indorse al nations
struggling for nationality, and recommend such a
revision oi our neutrality laws as snail redouud to
the same.
Air. f. A. Patterson, of renn., offered a resolu
tion declaring that pure democracy was the onlv
sniepunrd ot the Government ; also, stating that tne
reorganization plan oi congre-s coutains the only
proper plan ot restoration, uud recommending th it
each btate should havo authority over the right of
sullrac" in 1 s own borders; and that Congress lias
power lo extend aid to pieserve the lniegmy ot Ihe
several Mates wnen enuaugeied, and tuat it s ha I.
alone judge when a republican lorm ol govern.
nient exists, ttcierrea.
A delegate from Virginia attempted to speak on a
resolution be proposed to oiler, but was called to
oioer. He o lie red a resolution that the right of
sulliuge is a natural right not to be denied. Ke
lt nod.
Mr. Clements, of lrginm, ofleted a reso ution to
beuitilv endorse tho past action ot Congress, uud
ask tor such additional Kgislution as their vtisdom
shall ordain.
A delegate onYrcd a resolutun endorsing the
Monroe doctrine, declaring that the Amercau peo
ple ti uste.1 that Muxiuiiiiuu would soon take
frencn leave ot Mexico
Xhe resolution ol Mr. Franks, of Missouri, pre
viously oliered, to traverse the route ol the Presi-
netitiii tour, dcius uiucuut a to yincitido Auburn
("s it stood iu need of enlightenment), was adopted
wmi Denny cneers
i no cnair tueu announced me toiioivine gentle.
nieu as the Committoe to proceed to St. Louis:
Jlessrs. U. 11. Uranscoinb, ot Mi-souri ; Albert
(.nihil, of Aiobau-u; Henri Stockbridi'o. ot Vir-
liiuia: J H. Hell, ol lexas; .Ur. ( ampbj.l oi V'est
irgiuia: John Minor tioits. ol Virgtuu: l.iomas
J Duiaut, of Loui.-iuna ; Wi hum U. stokes, ol
leiiuossee; i raueis tuouias, oi aiary.aud; A. J.
Humilton, ot Texas
A oeiegate offered a resolution oefining the po vers
of'Gongresi. declanngits pist policy the action ot
tint notic citizens aud wishing ft God--peea. Amid
caeorstne roio,utiou was referred
J. . Huniiicutt, ot v irginia, ollered a reio'.ution
(lei aring tout the diseu ru chiseinei.t ol o-'sioval
men and Hip entranchiscmeut oi all loyal man is
the only safeguard ot Virginia, and o! ihe uation.
ILl.eers.) the resolution was icterrci.
Josciili Gearhea.t, ot district or Coiuuioia, olferea
a ri .-olutioii that the wi I of one man was to huro no
nioial iorce in tho reconstruction ot our I'niou
aguiust tbe dictates of leason. IJeleirctl.
A deietate onereu a resolution tna: .ecoustruction
niusi be made upon the broad bas s of liberty to ail
W ithout distinction ot lace or color, deterred.
Mr. Pat eron, ot renut-. geo, ell 'red a resolution
Hint It Geie nil Grant ami Adrrtral Farra?ut have,
Indeed, abandoned l resident Johnson s puny, they
be requested to accompauy :he !0) al delegation over
tiie same route.
Great cheers were giveu, aud the resolution was
relerreii.
l'eter aegley, of Maryland, ollered a resolution
hut oueot the rau-t potent lufluenoea io secure the
success of the Union cause will be to persunue Pre
sident donn-ou io continue uis travels aud make
oth-r speeches like yesterday 'sat Clove. aud. (Laugh
ter ) . he resolution was reierred.
Announcement was inaao oi the g orious Luion
sneoesses iu Venoonf, amid eutliu.-ia-tio deinou
stiii tiops.
A delegate from I'ela vare stated that the city
Bit honties ot Wilmiiie-tou relu-ed to receive the
Piesident on hi e tciionecring tour, aud that the
people had ,iust iattied this course Lj re-electing
the Union ticket ( V'ociieious cbeenu )
Henry K. Crawford, of Maryland, offered a reso
lution declaring that there i a Mat or in Philadel
phia, and a most ante oue, and that the coming
election ot General John W Gearv will oe the best
answer to the question, "Where is the Mayorf"
Ihe temporary Ciluirmau ha I bis attention called
to the tact that tne words 'without debate" were
Slacken out of a previous rule ot submitting resolu
tions lor reference.
A delegate ottered a resolution that the St. Louis
Committee should terminute their tour bv a visit to
the tomb ol tho beloved Lincoln, to express tne love
of the loyal men of the South tor that revered
marty r.
Ihe resolution was received with hearty cheers,
adopted by acclamation.
Governor William G llrown ow, of louuelseo,
then offered the lollowiuar:
fi t Ivfd, That the lamented death ol that great leader
01 emancipation, the champion ot human treeitom llenrv
Winter D' vis ot Maryland, fl led the hearts ot ad
Southern loyalists with ihe proioundest Burrow: and
that, led h hu brilliant example, we w ill press onward
until lovaltv anil not treason shall be made respectable
ail over this republic.
Amidst hearty cheers the resolution was adopted
by acclumatlon.
I hoinas W. Conway, of Louisiana, offered a reso
lution condemning the reports against the Freed
lvcn's llureau, lu-tieated by President Johnson, aud
intde bv the Fullcrton-Sicadniau Committee.
( olonel Charles E Moss, ol Missouri, then oflured
a resolution, instructing the Commiltee on Resolu
tion to report to the Conventiou a lesolution
favoring impartial and. unconditional negro suf
frage. (otifiiiiti'rf in our ntrt edition.
SC EXES AMI INCIDENTS.
i lie delegates commenced assembling this morn,
ing about ha'f-past 9 o'clock. Thoy entered th" hall
iu a much more quiet and o.'derly manner than was
observable in the Wigwam Convenlon of the 14th
of August last. Tne ewaithy, long haired South
erners, who toriucd a considerable proportion of
the last Convention, were a particularly noticeuble
feature ot the assemblage in National Hall this
nieruiug, and oue could hardly relrain iroin cou
tin -ting tho immeasurable dirlercnce of their mis
sion from that of tho Southern element iu tho
Wigwam.
Here and there was seen a loyal Southerner iu
fraternal conference with a Northern liooublicau,
and the utmost harmony ptevsiled in such converse
There are not two cleaieuta in this assemhlr, oue
more ultra than the other. All think, act, aud talk
a. lae, and moreover agree upon the vital poiut that
tbe Union can ouly be restored upon a basis of poli
tical equality, w hue and black, and the rights ot
humanity,
loe decorations and cmblarouments of National
Bail are the subject of uuiversul encomium. Xhe
rich and tasteful festooning of the national colors
around the chandelier aud upon the wall are expres
sively beautiful. I'ho mottoes are very appropria e,
and express the eutimeuis that called together tbe
Convention.
tAt bait-past ten Attorney-General Speed (Sailed
tne meeting to order, af or which l)r. Kewman, of
N e w Orleans, ottered an impressive supplication to
the throne of the Almighty to guard, guide, and
preserve the nation, ana to as.lt its true and onlv
iieuda in enhancing its future nd juoreofer
f o bring Its enemies to grlof. After wbicb the Con
ytnt on proceeded to bunino s.
Mnch leonfusion was connco,uent on the elrcnra
s'aoce ol a great many at empling to got theeirof
the Fiesifleut at the same time. Varions motions
were mad In regard to President Johnson, of a
ctiaraotor disparaging to that gentleman, which re
ceived nnanimoag applause. -
One motion particularly, which was that tho
President I e requcs f d to resign, caused uproarious
cheering and with one impulso the delegates sprang
to their feet and almost rent tne root with the r
shouts ot appmbat on. At er some twenty minutes
Mr. Nreed was rehoved from presiding by Hon. J
Minor Hotts, ot Virginia.
A number of attempts were made in debate upon
lh- resolutions as ihoy were offered, bnt wore
overruled bv tho President, it beint geuerally under
stood that debating was suspended in the Conven
tion. It was discovered, however that it was in
order to debate before the resolutions were sub
mitted to the Committee.
1 his fact was taken advantage of bv Colonel Moss,
ot !St. Lonls, the cadaverous editor ot tho St Louis
J'rei, who offered a senna of resolutions tbat con
tained instructions to the Committee on Keaolu
turns, and admitted of debate. Colonel Moss com
menced a rather rambling and norvoas address
laudatory ol the negro, and condemning tho policy
ol our delectable President.
he openly and bolely proclaimed that the only
sa let ol the nation was In tho adoption of uncon
ditional and Impartial nopro suffrage. He was fre
quently irterripted by hearty applause, wh'Ch
sliowpd that most of his sent men ts were acceptable
to the majority of tho Convention, and a. times the
applause which greeted him was almost bewii
oenng. During the addres of Colonel Moss he spoke a
sentiment which called forth considerable appnuse.
'io hi" astonishment the p atini (increased to a great
ex ent, and at last tho peoplo, as if wron.'hi upon
incalculably by his burst of eloquence, rose sponta
neously to their feet and thundered out tueir cheers
till they were hoarse again.
Xhe eratiliert orator looked complacently round
upon the multitude so influenced by t he magic ot his
voice, w hen, with a crest-fallen air, h;acknowledaei
by his countenance that it was not he who had
struck out the elhoreal spark tbat fired the assoirs.
blatro, but Major-Goneral B. F. Hutlor, who had just
eutered. The Colonel tinned It off graootully by an
euloe.s'lc allusion to tue illustrious old Ben, and
proceeded with bis speech. .i.
The First Union Victory of the Fall Canvass -Governor
Dillingham Triumphantly Elected A
Luion Gain of 6000 The Senate Unanimously
It:. ion and Gains '..i tho House.
MoNTFELiER, Vt., September 4. The annual
e tenon lof Governor, LiOUtonaut-Govemor, and
1 1 1 u s u re i und members ol the Legislature in this
Mute took place to-duv. Tue Republicans vote. 1 lor
the Hon l'uul Diluuchum ot Waierburr, tor Gov
eruor, and ihe Democrats tor Charies IV. Davenport,
1. oi hitingnuin. c nave .ecmed tuis even
a g returns lioin about tlin v towns, embracing
about one-tenth nt he vote ot the Slato. The ba lot
8; an-is thus la i as follows : lilliutha uo, (YWll; Davuu
pen, 1,S'.'6.
ihesame towns la.-t year pave fhllingham 4G58
ai d Davenport IfsOn. l uisvoto indicates a gum to
the Kepubncuu majority in the Muto over that oi
last year oi aoout 5 (HI Oi the towns ueard from on
the Governor vote, all report Kepublicau mombers
ot tl.e Legislature but two. Iho Scuttle will, us usual,
be iiiiaii.UHiusiy Kepublicau.
In tho Hiiro Congressional District, where a hard
figh bus been going on bet wet-u i.ie rival Kepuu 1
cul candidates tor Congress, thero is no choice. As
lar ti- beard liom, tne two candidates, tho Hon. Por
tias Baxter and tue Hun. Borneo il. Hoyt, aro aoout
tv, n In the other two districts tho lb-publican
nominees ate elicted by handsome majorities.
In blioto., Vt , September 4 I he returns
ceme in slotv.y, but 'hi re is bttlo doubt that tue
Mu e has pone Republican oy au increased majority
froi.i last year. 1 lie vote is uuprt cedentedly larje.
b. m. Xun Mcklen, Republican, is c.ec ed Hopre
sentativr from this city, ny 164 majority, over A. L
I att.iu, Johnson lit puohcau. supporied uy tue Cop
perheads The voie here lor Governor was: Dii
uiu'bam (Eep.), 6!d; Davenport (Dem ), 8U2. lu ten
towns heard irom in this county, Hoyt. (Kep ) leads
l'or.ius Boxter, tue present member, 144 . Xhe county
will oe close.
1 hu vote for Couress in Kurlington aud St.
Albiin's stands fBurliui'tou Hoyt, SOU; Baxter,
y'iT : Ititgbain, 174 I'he vote for Governor in eight
towns In Chittenden county, as reporteu, gives Jj.l
liugham 1831; Daveuporr, 652 Last year tho
same lowns gave Dilliuirhum 1077; Davenport, 378
show ing a Kepublicau gam ol over filty per c u..
"Mi policy" is ciearly repudiated by the "Greon
Mouutalu boys."
oT. Albans, September 4. Returns of eleotion
tor Congress are a io.iovs: St. Albtius liaxt.r,
Sz7; Hoyt. 3ilo; Brigliam, 174, Georgia -Uaxter,
!'H; Hoit. V2; Bngham, 10. Sairlax Baxter, 163;
Ho.t, le3; Brignam, 80. Fairfield Baxter, li2;
iloyt, 12y; Brigliam, 2H6. Swautou Baxt -r, il;
llovt, 178; Brigbam, lo&, Highgate Baxter, 80;
Hoyt, 125; brigliam, 124.
ulti.and, t., September 4. tt-'turns received
up to this time indicute lucreased lte,uolicau ma
jorities thtoueli the Stuie. Vermont speaks loudly
iu repudiation of the ' my-policy" plan, aud we trust
thn the ball started here to-dav may roll on with
irie-istibie force iu other state elections soou to
take place
in this town there never before was polled so large
a i ote.and the Copper-Johnson ticket was largely in
1 be minority, with increased majorities for the lie
pub'ican ticket over ast year. Much eutluisia-m pre.
vai s this evening. Guns are bung fired, toreniii'iit
processions are moving through the streets, speeches
being made, ec.
Ihe vote tor Governor, so far as we have received
ft. is as follows: Kutland Dillingham, H25, Duven
porttiOO: Wallinglord Dillingham 202, Davenport
13: Clarendon uilurgham 101, Davenport 25;
Shrewsbury Dillingham 3I, Davenport 80; Castle
Ion Dillingham 231, i avenport 40; Chester Dil
iinc iani 2St, Davenport 19; Cavendish Dillingham
134 Duvouport 17; Windsor Dillingham 181, Da
ri port 81; Kockingham Dillingham 8 i4, Daven
port 281; Middlebury Dillingham 220, Daven
port 47.
Bkllows Falls, Vt., Septcmper 4 Xho election
heie to-day has beeu very exciting, and a lull vote
followed. Xhe Democrats have carried the town
the last two years, electing their representative, and
the Union party last year had only one majority in
tin State ticket.
, 1 he town has been thoroughly canvassed, and the
contest to-day was straight out between the Union
puitr and tbe Philadelphia Couvetition. J. 11.
Williams I from the Union parly and a delegate to
Philadelphia, was the Democratic candidate for
It preseututive, and Wiluum H. Johnson the Union
cuiniidate. The Union candidate, was elee'ed by 79
niaioilty over Vi'liams, and 61 majority over all.
1 or Governor, we gave 73 Union maturity, being
a I uion gain ot 72 on last lear. On tho announce
ment of the result, and amid great excitement, tho
Union party gave three cheers tor the Union aud
Constitution and three groans lor tue lirst 1'hlladol
idea Convention.
) eturns from many o'her tow us, on Congregsloual
and lown representatives, indicate heavy Luton ma
Jor.tiee.
Markets by Telegraph.
j kw York, September 6. Cotton quiet at 33 3!c
Flour len'iO cents lower; su'os ot luOO bids. Si ate,
ion 10-25; Ohio, 8-ltl'10; Western, 5a1J20;
Southern, SO 76" 15 20. Wheat 8;' 4c. tower: aies of
40iOO bushels; new State at 2 69". 2 52. Corn
iu.et; saies ol 42 UM bushels at SI ',e Beet Bteadf.
l'ork firm; sa'e- ot li ,00 bbls. at t?B3 X232 20. Lard
ehttiiged Whisky dull
Akw York, septt mber 6. Stocks quiet. Ctilcato
aud Bock Isiuud. lull': lbiuois Central, 123; Miolu
pan fsouthern, Ki ; Kendiug, 113 ; Hudson Bivor.
pf,; Canton Company, 52 j ; Virginia tis, 7Uj; Erie
Iiuproud, 727 ; Western Luion lelugra.ih Company
6S; Boston v utir Power, K ; Iri'usuty 7 8 is, 10!
10 10s, m ; U. ft. Ca, 111J ; U. b. 0s, 112. Gold, 1WJ
From Cincinnati.
CiKuiXNAii. September 5. All the railroad
trains to and from this city are running regu
larly again. The Board of Health reports the
whole number of deaths last month at 1817, of
which 1133 were Iroin ch olera,
The vote of the party of progress in Ken
tucky shows a healthy growth. Here are tue
aggregates:
J8H4. Lincoln 27 788
1805. INeale 42 CW3
1800. llobson 60,473
Ono million dollars have been subscribed
for the conatruction of a railroad from Rich
mond to Newport News.
CHICAGO.
Arrangements for the Hccop
tion of the President.
NO FEAllS OF A RIOT.
A Horrible Murder Last Night.
A NOTEO SPORTSMAN SHOT BY
A CYriUAN.
Etc., EJ.C, Etc., Etc., Etc., Ktc
Isl'ROlAL PEHPATCHES TO TUB EVENINO TEI.Rd SAPH. )
Ciiicaoo, feeptember 6. The President Iwill
arrive here nt 10J this evenine, and he
escorted to the Sherman House by one hundred
Knights Templar of the Masonic fraternity.
He will make a speech from tae balcony of the
Sherman House. General Meade ss expcetol at
eleven o'clock this morning. Tho arrangements
of the celebration are not completed yet, but
the Ficc Masons aro to have the post of honor
in the procession, aud will havo entire charge
at high meridian. Mr. Broomnll, Grand Master
ot the State of.IUiuois, Is Superintendent ot the
Masonic rites. Bumicss will be generally sus
pended to-morrow.
It was feared that a disturbance wonVl take
place at the Board of Trade Rooms if tho Presi
dent spoke there, aud the place of roception
was consequently changed.
Governor Parsons, of Alitbiinnt, is expected
to nitiht.
There was a horrible murder here lust n'i!ht.
George Trussell, owner of the celebrated racer
''Dexter," entered for the great race heiv to-day,
was shot attd instantly killed at theTremont
Stables, Randolph street, by a looe woman
known as Mollie Trussell, who was seduced by
the deceased.
Truesell was a wealthy gambler and sporting
man, and both parties were well kno.va hero.
Three shots entered the body of the vie tin, and
the uilair took place in the hourt of the city,
causing much excitement.
THE BILLIARD CHAMPIOXSIIir
Second Day's Proceedings McCarthy Beaten by
Daniels, Phelau by McDovitt, Trwley by
Foley, Tieruan by XcDjvitt, and Daniels by
Karrison.
At the afternoon session of tbe billiard tourna
ment ot Tuesday, the playing was even superior
to that on the opeuiug night. Especially bril.
liaut were the games between Michael Phelau
and John McDeviti. nr. el Philip Tietnan and Mr,
William Wicks, the latter one of the inoit
expert uuiateur players in the State s.
The trial of skill between champions T.
McCarthy and U. Hani els, the former ot Fort
Wane, Indiana, and the latter of Boston, Mas
sachusetts, was tirst on the pre gramme. It
proved a very exciting: contest, boih olayers
exercising their judgment quite as effectively as
their bands, in their attempts to place the bills
as untavorabl y as posMblo for each other. Per
haps no game was ever plaved in which a
crealer regard ibr "safety" was manifested by
both coutistnnts, brilliancy being made alto
gether subservient to strategy.
The consequence was that the game, which
fluctuated considerably, oue rtlayer being no w
ahead, aud in the uext'monient the other, lasted
one hour and forty-three minutes, and the
average of the winner was con lined to nine
points to a run. The oflicial score, a part ot
which is given below, records that McCarthy
banked six times, nine times played delibe
rately for safety, uud five limes went into a
pocket oft' of a count; and that Daniels, the
winner, banked twice, played "safety" twelve
times, and once went inio a pocket off a count.
McCarthy 5, 0, 20, 8, 2, 4, 34, 10, 10, 3, 0, 33,
3, 13, 1. 24, 1, 5. 45. 2, 3. 6, 2, 10, 6, 24, 0, 5,0, 12,
2, 5, K, 10, 0. 13, 1, 1, 19. 3. 10, 15, 2, 1, 0, 6, 1, 0,
2,6,31, tl, 0. 0. Total, 434. Highest run, 45.
Average, 7 49-55.
Daniels 4. 5, 1, 16. 3, 80, 2, 8, 2, 4. 15, 0, 1. 3,
3, 3, 3, 2, 9, 18. 0, 7, (, 0, 0, 16, 0, 11, 1. 34, 18, 7, 2,
5, 8, 15, 50. 48. 0, 17, 2, 4, 20, 0, 3, 0. 2, 0. 3, 0, 2,
15, 0, 2. 0, 0, 32. Total, 500. Highest run, 80.
Average, 8 5(K4. Referee, Henry Gritliu, of
Utica.
In the game between Tieman and Wicks which
followed, Tieman made the handsome run, un
usually large for a full-sized four -pocket, of 170,
and averaged 31 1 in a string of 260 points, win
nine by 180. The game between McDevitt and
Phelau was a fitting tina e to the afternoon's en
tertainment, McDevitt making as his best a run
of I hi, and an average or 28j, and beating his
opponent 242 points.'
in the evening the attendance was quite larae.
and eminently respectable, und included upwards
ot twenty ladies. Tne great attraction wa the
game between John Frawle.v, champion ot Ohio,
uud Thomas Foiey, champion of Illinois. Up to
the last hundred these players ran along at
equal pace, the calls of the marker seldom an
nouncing a difference of more than eight or ten
points in their score. When the relative posl
T.oiiR were: Frawley, 372, Foley, 360, the latter
made his largest count, 05.
This eave him an advantage tbat he never
lost, and iu hi 58th iuulnc he win doclared
victor, the announcement beln hailed with
lively satisfaction Irom all patts of the hall.
Many a Buckeye was thus despoiled of his trea
sure, and more than one New Yorker came to
giief. It is not unlikely thar a match will result
Horn this contest, I'riinley having some time
since made such a proposition, and Foley, as is
well known, being quite willing, if not "eaer
lor the fray." The olliciul of the game is as
lollows;
l oley 0. 9, 21, 0. 18, 2. 1, 0, 3, 22, 7, 8. 11, 4, 3,
10, tl, 1'3, 14, 2. 2. 12. 8. 0, 0, 10, 33. 2. 22, 10, 0. 11,
I), 0, 3, 5, 14. 1. 3s, 4. 0, 2, 0. 5, 3, 66, (I, 8, 0, 2, 2,
2, 9, 6, 48. Total, 502.
Innings. 58. Highest run, 65. Average,
8 3M-5H. Banks. 3. Salety-piays, C. Pockets oil
COUUt, 3. ..an
Framlev 2. 0, 8, 4, 0, 0, 12, 0. 2, 60. 0, 2, 6, 0,
17, 18, 2, 0, .1h, ti, Z, i, M, i o, o.
69, 0, 3, 54, 2, 2, 0, 2. 10, 0, 0, 2. 2, 0, D, 3,
4,1,0,3.3. Totul, 388. Innings. 57. A
6 46-57. Highest run. 66. Banks, o. I
17. 18, 2, 0, 35, 0, 2, 2, 8, 2: 0, 8. 0, 0, 30, f, , t,
"i "
verane,
Hafetv-
iiliivs 2. Pockets oil count, ivfieree, .
O'Connor. , .
Tieman aud McDevitt next crowed cues in
a game of 300 points, which -McDevitt, playing r
with remarkable steadiness for bun, won by 125 .
points. His average was 17, und best run 80.
Tieman's best was 91.
An exhibition game ol 100 points, between K.
D. Daniels aud A. Harrison, w hich the luttnr
won In a counter by 84 points, terminated
proceeding f the day. 7. Y. Tinw,

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