Newspaper Page Text
A. M'CRECOR SON,
CASH, IS ADVAHCE,
A failure te noury a discontinuance at ihe end ef
Via tioaa aubeeribeU for will be considered tbe
am aa a new engagement or anlacriplion.
r.1 paper Will ba diaeeatmusd aicopt at the
option ef Ihe BUbliahere.
i. PUWCHEBY. PLAIN AND OKNAMHN-
Lai Pliaunr. Caalvu. Ohio. Brier, ni-e, V
K. MTere. ll-or,
FKNN CM ARBLR
B0 WiiisI Street, Philadelphia
ana a. Office hours 8 to Is, 1 to a. Ilcl3 7-ly
T C. HOXIE. AHTIIITtCT,
TT ilYEIt. ARCHITECT, Clovo
JLla lnl, OUl. Offiee 161 Superior Nt.
ovor Koebler'e Closing More. SdiuS"
J.OSUUlill. DIIUGGIRT. EAST Tl'SCARAW-
' aa iUmi, Cautua. uniu.
-O 1. WILLIAMS CO., DIU'GOISTS AND
J.V. PhermaceilUsta and General Dealers lu lira
on. .i...i M-lli-lnr. live Stuns, Ac
ITlral door West of riwt ofttce. Min street. Alliance.
Ohio. re-PreecrtpUona prepared at ail rs
day or oik-tit. l":T,'
H f KRfllANT TAILOR ABSALOM KITT,ANT
ill iiaaier in uioinK. "'p.'i rr '
a a. la CloUiinK.
Ea 1'uacarawae Street, Can-
OTAKK. COUNTY DEMOCRAT A. Mot.rriior
O Aaoo. Pubuebais, and Plain and rancy Joo
HIRAM THURSTON, " -nOOK-BrSDKR ANT)
Mask Book Manuraelurer. All ordera from
abroad Dromptlr attended to. Bindery in Harter a
Block (up atairal. Canton. Ohio.
I1HINC HAAS. UNKEKTAKKRS. ME
1 talio. aod all kind of Coiiinaalways on hand.
5- Msar.ee alweya in raadiaaa. Ea and
ai Tttacarawaa arrest Canton. O.
p HOTOG RAPI I EH.
Ucalar eUenUun pveu to eupYlng auu en.
.". DWVN SMITH,
c) Physician , CuMUi. Ohio.
Olnoa tn Bank Block
, PHOTOGRAPH KR. Aa.,
, 1 i I Mr. TTU. . II II .1
ur-""5 ;rVn iatthawa- BlJck. tird
;flh MaVkatngnaro. Cut, O. inuU-tf
A. MoIXHAt.. U. V., BOMffiPATniC
H RITiDALL . KKSIDKNT RKNEIST,
MiMMaaor tolr. MoOeti) Mia i.
SURUBON DENTIST A. J. DOUD8. OFFICE
up ataira a dot. Inhal'. J.w.lrjr Btora. Canton.
Ohio. All oparrtion. eoonaeUd w.tb tha I"'
.cunDn n a prim A BROTHER. BANK-
ll EKH. H.'th MarialSlraat, Canton. V!'1.,
caiaa lVpo-ita, Loan Honor. Buy Gold, Silver.
L.U..U ....I Comnoaud lutarcat otea. Axcnaiii:;
ttouxht and Sold.
MO. MoOIUEGOR, Attorney at Law. and Oen-
rral CollecliuK A):eut, Caclbajti), Jul' Co.,
ATTORNKY AT LAW,
ii Vublieand Militarr Claim Akeni, Alli
"I T ARVEY LAUGIILIN.
ao formed a eo-
LYNCH. ATTORNEYS. HAVE
partneronip in tlia Practice of Law,
Office Canton, Slur county, o.
t uniflK K. BALDWIN. ATTORNEY AT LAW,
VT Canton. Ohio. Office in Trump'e Uuiidin,
oppoeita th BU Cloud Hotel.
--liI.DKN A McKINIY. ATTORNEYS AT LAW
13 CanUin, Ohio. Office In Truuip'e HiilMlin;
ud atory. I June za 1001.
TT a. MARTIN. ATTORNEY AT LAW. CAN-
XX Canton, Ohio. Olhoe oppoatte Hi. Cloud Ho
mar a. 'ca-lv.
W. MoCORD. ATTORNEY
General Collection Arcot, Alliance. O.
a'nasa entrusted to hia care will receive prompt
attention, ornce in commercial Block upstairs.
n IORQI W. KAP7. ATTORNEY AT LAW
Jf Canton, Ohio. Baa permanently located
Canton, and will devote exclusive attention to the
practice of bis profession. All business entrusted
to him will be dilixentlv and promptly attended
ajfnoe ia ilsrtei s .Nas liiock up suira.
OHEPU CUF.VOI8IK.Ja.. JLSTC'K OP THE
X3 Peace and tfolary Public, oihce North-East
eomsr. Public square. L an ten, uiuo, win aitena
ring deeds, mortsssca.oowera
(ierraaa and Franuh lancuaxaa. Us will also pro-
e drawinr deeds, mortiscca.oowera ofattorney.
no. la addition to tha Euitlisb, he also apeaka tha
oure peas porta for persona
wishing to go to Eu-
TMnnl.EABKUTUEK. DEAUiUS IN WATt'Ii-
I J u i;uv. Jssirv sl nilvar Ware Ac. Ksst
side of the 1'uUic Houaie Canton. Ohio, ara- Be-
painog done en short notice.
-rnHKPM A . VKYTTR. IRALER IN WATCHES,
J Clooks. Jawa r and fnwj Articles, northwest
..m., al M .rk.t ttnuara. Canlnn. O. aa. Repair-
luttof Watoliea, Cloeka and Jewelry. aaffaoonlj
HOTEL TC8CARAVaS BTREET.
of Court Unaee, Canton, Ohio. L.
Cook Bon, Proprietor. nisjrtisalj
EXCHANGE HOTEL, JOHN F1RLD1NU. PRO
pnetora, al the iMpot, Canton. Ohio. F.
A. Piano. Clark.
DANIEL BOURBECK-ALUANCB HOU8R
atthe Station, Alliance, O. Meala alaaja
readlneae an tha arrival ot the Care.
JACKSON HOTSL. LOUIS OHLIQHBR. PRO
prietor. North Markat-at. Canton. Onie.
Real Bstste. Houses and Building Leu
I. Bea the New Depot ana a senilis annus
n SAL ESTATE W. C.
uoae at I he Aaseclcaa UoteL
rni!MTY SURVEYOR'S OFFICE
Yl Is lot-atart with tha County Kecorder'a
lu lha Wlitidal Building, north of tha
.-.i.. Hmia. iaiitnn. Ohio, whore ha
ba found wbiMt in tha city ; If not, ny
nioeaa wantad can ba la ft with Jacob Kep
lln(cr, hitq.. County Koorder, who
riaa dun notico to tlia uDdersiKnad.
Tha law authorize tha County Surveyor
to tka tha nekuowUdKtuent of any
of wrHtntr I ho wlU therafore
wriiA ami cknowiadu AirreemenU,
Mortgaitea. Deads, Ac., oto , at fair
and upen Ui anoriaai notiua.
J. o. WILLI ARC
Surveyor of Stark county,
Canton. Jan. 15 1M68.
LD ESTABLISHED HOSPI
TAL On the Fronch syslain.
QUICK CURES and LOW PRICES.
Twenty Thousand Cured AnnualJy.
Dr Taller continues to ba cooadentlally and
cousolted on all forma or private
c toe add established Hospital. No. B Beaver
. U.sr Vurk
Twsuty yaara devoted to this particular branch
prartlca. anahlae him to perform tons jch
.other physician cant and his fsclllttsa are such
In correepondence with the most eminent
tha Old Wurliti fur obtaining the safest
well aa the latest remedies tot the diseases,
aaa offer Inducements to the unfortiiaaLes.or a
aura to be obtained at no omer nmce in Anierira.
i Hn.hilll.. UonorriiK. Stricture. Enlargement
ef the "l sendee, aud Spermatic Orris, Bubo,
Throat. Bore N.ae, Tender Shin Bonce.
neous Brniitious, Biles, Ulcora, Auceaa, aud aU
ar Imparldas of the system.
addicted to MX-ret habiu, who have inipalr.Kl
health and deatmyed the vigor of their Blinds,
depriving tbsmselvea of the pleasures of
t X. n..i,riad that in aouanltinr Dr. T. tber
ad 'a friend to console, and a physician who
eared thowsanda. --
DR. TBLLBR'B GRRAT WORK
av tha Married aad those coutemplatlni;
-Bee psas Tall o plsusa price ri cents.
all parte under eeal. by mail, post paid. The
married aud lha married happy. A lecture on
. or bow to choose n partner a coutjilaie work
1nIu wlfery. It eontalaa kuudreds of secrets
. ikalors Dubllsaved. M csnu eukioet-d will
out by retara uisil.
V1 ' TO THE LADIES.
Dr. Teller atlli rataiaa in America lha agvuey
tba sals ef Dr. VlcuoJ a Italian aremaic
Pi lie, for stonp aires, Irretsnlarillea and ether
atractioaa ln famalea.- . ' . . .
, i. raraiot of ene dollar, the urtoe her hox,
pills will be esat by mail er express to any
ana world eecare iroau curiosity or aamage.
ofScs hoara from n in to p ia. aad on
a., a n
N. B. Persons at a distance can be carod at
as i I In'- r Dr. Teller, eucloelnr a
aiadiciaeaerurely packed from obaervrtlon
n.rt r ia world. Alt cssss warranted.
chawe lor ad v lee. No etedeoia or boja
.11 latLare ta
J. TELLER, It. D.
S Beaver aU. Ablant
roil SALE. A first rate Bulky
l sale at Worte ck Hide a currwiis
s so for ante, the Kin em Carriages
fcluda. Cull and ata Ihein.
WKKTS K KING
Canton, April t5.16o8.ina ...
I x "n.liWls. .
CANTON, STARK COUNTY, OHIO, JULY 22, 1868.
H00FLAND S GXSMAN EITTEE.3,
HOOFLAHD'S GERMAN IONIC,
Prepared by Dr. C. M. Jackaoo, DUladelpata.
Tludr introduction Into tlila aountry from Gormaay
TUEY CURED YOUR
TATXLSB3 AHD MOTIIEE3,
And will rure yon and your rhlldnm. They ara
antltely. different waa-twa Bm from tlia many
prvparat iona now in the oountry
aallvd Billeia or Irl Tonica. Tby aia
no tavern prepe naAaanl naAMration. or anything
llkeone; but good, iwat, muabla medictnea. They
. DYSPEPSIA, -
-' ' . JATJUDICKa :
Blseases of the Kidneys.
IRUPTIOHS OF, THE SKIV '
aai all BHaeaae nrlalnx from a Dlaaio
re LlTer. toaunela, or -
JMPUMITT OT TUB BLOOD.
Conetipation, Tlatularica, Inward Pllow,
jruilnaaa ot Biooa to tu txa, aouuij
or tna Btomaon. iN auaea, man
faurn, pucuat for Food, i ulaoaa
or Waight in tha Stomacli,
Boor ra.ota,tiona, SinA
inr Or riattanni at tna
Fit of tha Stomach, Swim.
Tninir nf tha Hand, ilumad Or ' ' '
ZKmcult Breatrtinir. Yluttarlns
or We be before tna Blent, uau
Pain in tha Haad, Dettoianoy
af Perspiration, xallowneas
of tha Skin and Eyea.
Pain in tha Side,
Back, ' Cheat, Limba, ate..
Sudden Pluahea of Heat, Burn,
lnv in tha Fleah. Coaatant Imaa-ininfra
of Eril and Great Depreaaion of Spirits.
Oryoju, ooaioiad wiA itmpwr blood.
Hoofland's German Bitters
la anUrelr vegetable, and eontaino no
11a a or. II la eonupouna i luia
traicta. I hfl rmii, aaerae, ana li.rH
rroua wklcla taeao Mtratii ara mada
fraun them by
cxtracta ara Ibru lorwirara io in
coanlry to ba aaed axnreaaly for Ike
maunlaelure OI UM atllirra. a mere mm
aa alcoholleaii beta nee or any kind aaad.
In compounding tha Mlttera. lienea It la
I lie only lllttera that ran be naed la
caaen where alcoholic atlmulauta axa
are aathered jm"K
All the m.d fT S'1
are x traded VL 1 tr
m eele nil no anawa'ci
Hoofland's German Tonic
4m m itmbimatiou f all f IfiCTWTMtus V M znasrs.
UX rill daata Cras Hum, Orangt, U. Jl tt arsoj
for tkt mmt dusaari a tas ViMtrt, m ea SM
rs sissAnac auau.M TtomrmL J' "is asor ta
md UuU is cm rrsurfiu ars enuraiy uiuurso.
.ay states artrsrfiseay or im ears y '"rV3T
Vuf anat? sctspavts si -j
mKiU fas sAr ars aisra skMusi 9f nan a aoate
J . i . -w.. A f. UtM
sam aM nffmaiM , - - - ;
lu laas u asffauils u u e jwearars a ios , us
heeisina, cJiJaraaa0, ead attdicinal quaUUa Aaee
sswd HSrl knojm u IKigrmuml J ail lncs.
TW ff S. Slr.,rt- A,N.I tO fii-ttllKtVi CVtvssa
!,i .. . sr To-ir it aj 'm-l saan 'otrt of bttiilly.
impri t. Fi .iiid rtyurln iA "
mm J If , I in f"-
i,t. .-. .',11 u ni .,' , .A h'l.w a auoJ, si'SNf,
V r, t f-fi. en-tlimle IA yll-to tiJO from Hit
v. m-f-in m Uw. Im the rhetkt. omd rA,tnpv IA poUvnt
s. A.,l-ir.'.. rsiaciafei. ! vr
!. . o Jtt-itr'l. tro4i, nd riprou l-TML
V.fak and Delicrle Lhlldrc.-: ara
Mai!, strotie ly u.ilic 111 Itinera or
'touir. In loct, lliey are Kaually Uledt
ctn.r. 1 bey ran fee alnliilered wills
! lieel a.v la a elilld three luoathe
oUl, luoai delicate temalo, ar a man
ol tilurt), -
2j JTrstssfaVf sr. fAe hM
err hsMm, mnA unit r.'
tliowt rtntlttoo from
bn -J jerr ; i. 'ft yoaar
yn.r Wi.,.-.'lr nryrtSS
rivJJMN, f'V 'A as
sASfntf MS sVmusk totil
. tr -Mt tii r-a rut UA- tS'n N lAc csusry rHi.,iw
lA-st. It rt -f ho.,rtt w,.o!alim gm Jor eaylAinr
pmu mmot y lsr arjraflSNS.
1hi S'vMf K'rp ytmrOWrnooM
LiT ia wo"rr : krm i
ia m ..-... .' W , -..;... fcjr
ot thtt rMfJiri,wyssai
ntuu UOS. OKO. W. TIOODWARD,
Chief Jupttea of the Hnpremt- Court ef Prnasylesiile.
raiLsnai Pais, assren i., imm,.
l.AJ " IIo.,JIm.rt Gtrmo flirr " u W a aalsaa-
inlnrii"r, out u a ar .1 umc, auryvi in auwn
1A UtftHO .f(fl, sl sy stru scaars a
lattlti aaul M aervw Kim, ia Ms ryslssa.
J saar awiy,
VM.O- V. WOOBWAB.
FROM HON. JAMES THOMPSON.
Jadae of lbs Suprsiaa Osart of Penasylvanla.
rsiu.ssLrais. Ai.ril M.
I asnallar awn . " lleellind'
.vrmaM Ml VX lera " a lsis
s.,l,o In ease aaJV of attache
I n d I ea tlonn fl a 1 o r Uyspepala.
1 aaa eerilfy llalefrona my experience
II. sours, with reapeel,
FROM REV. JOSKI'lt H. IIJWRD.aU.,
Ps.U af the T.ath Baptist Cliarca. PkUadalphla.
lis. Jicia.l-Paia dia: I aWsa froouoniitt
rrT aissM ts esl any aasas watA rixasi.Hilaleas
datfeesal svasla ssliosu, Inat Tioonrmn tis praiaaf
a 'aar aivnrrxU JpAses. f aars aa aU osau
; aslsilaa claur pes. aa sarasau asasasal,
asrOrafarly aa sav saeaasaiar, A aalssn V
HooAanoTt aVavasaa UtUnt, 1 aWaiH for one from
f esaarse, to
rom m4 tbort eeeja.
ssie-ras say a sameacnoa a w, s
r tlia srsu-m snrt espM-ouuly for
i'onrt, arry rupoetJvBj,
. A a . f ,
! nal dsnllity of tlia arsu-m ovA espuouuly for
( Cplalu It la asavHk. aarfvasals aad valuable
n r. ps ration. I "-
OaAi not, d
JftpMA, btloo) Ctmon tmrtoL
irssleeW'a Gorman KemttlUt art ronnterfHInL
- L. .,MyUrs . I' TI . J as tl. SO
oW fro' of tac ouImiJc trrapfr of oach oouU, aad
aaasas of tlx orUoU alowa ia avtcA fla AU si.W
trl af the nittere, $1 OO per betle
Or.a bill OMeiiiort v.
rriee of the Xeutc, SI 60 per
Or, a and uoua lor e i v.
The teals U iat Bf In quart Bottlee.
AaaWlent mot it is lr. jrosaad" Oeraaaa A5aaaaa
faaf ars s aa'verafv eaiad ood as h'ffhhr
aad as est 1 I ax ailsas As
la aaaaos yea to toko. I i "'''ttrt
.. ... . 3 k.r 1 mo U . axweara
as. Was lo,rrrrJVomi--mmw- a a. rno
east asaft IK aaa y toprtmo to sary -a -x-r
AI TUB QIRHaK Mr3DICIIHnB
Jfo. CS1 AKCil SrBMK-T, 1-A.nlaVriAsa.
CHAS. M. XV.4H,
Pro pr 1118,
Foraaerty, O. I. JACKSOM tn CO.
Theae Ucaasf-alf aro for eale by
njteta, IHeroha-epera, and MeaHcdae
ea everywhere. "
Aas asf font s wisaaas aaM tas aruUs ftm
ts mrt 'as !
They took him np because he smokcB,
Aud puppies love to sec ;
The sinokcr is with him all the lime,
And pupics want to he. . .
Get out of the way, old Butcher Grant,
Get out of the way, oh, do,
Oh ! what does Wendell Phillips say t
U lyases can't be truu 1
The pious Til Ion tows he knows
Grant's often in his cups ;
And Grant he swears that Marshal Brown
II:u the finest kind of pups.
Get out of the way, Ac.
"I'll fight it out on this 'ere line,"
The bold Ulysses wild ;
lie fought it out on another line,
When half his men -were death
Get out of the way, fcc.
"Stanton, a hundred thousand more,
Aud don't cxehauge the sick ;
I want to start," Ulysses said,
Auother grave-yard quick.
Get outof the way, &c.
His reinforcements have all gone,
Ilia numbers will not win ;
The colored troops fight bravely, but
We'll whip 'em like all Bin.
Get out of the way, Jfcc.
Public Speeches of H. U. Grant.
SPEECH AT THE GREAT DEMONSTRATION TO
SUSTAIN ANDREW JOHNSON AT COOPER INSTITUTE,
JUNE 7, 1865.
"I thank you for this reception. If I
were in the habit of speaking, I am so im
pressed by it that I would not be able to re
spond as I should like to do. You will have
to excuse me."
SPEECH THE DINNER GIVEN TO GRANT AT
THE ASTOR HOUSE, JUNE 7, 1865.
"Gentlemen I know you will excuse me
from attempting to reply to your very flat
SPEECH AT KALMAZOO, MICHIGAN.
(Reported in the New York Times, June
"I am not going to reply to the address,
gentlemen. I could not do so if I should
SPEECH AT THE UNION LEAGUE ROOMS, JANUARY
After a long and flattering address from
the chief orator, Grant said :
Gentlemen I bid you good night. I am
much obliged to you for thU reception."
SPEECH AT THE BIDDLE HOUSE, DETROIT.
(Reported in the New York Times, Aug.
"I bid you all good night."
SPEECH AT TOLEDO, OHIO.
(Reported in the New York Times, Aug.
Gentlemen and fellow citizexs He v.
Mr. Vincent, who lias come out on the train
from Chicago, has kindly consented to re
turn my thanks for this hearty welcome,
which you have given me."
SPEECH IN NEW YORK ON BALCONY OF THE
CITY HALL, AUGUST 29, 1866.
(From the Herald Report.)
"General Grant is remarkable for his la
conic addresses, and though he did not de
liver an address, he said a Tory good thing.
Turning to Farragut he said, 'Admiral, as
would bo utterly impossible at this distance
to make the people hear our voices, they
will take our appearance for a speech. "
SPEECH THE BANQUET AT DELMONICO'S
AUGUST 30, 1866.
On being toasted and vociferously cheered
the hero arose and said, (rather incohe
rently): "All I can say to you is, that if the Pres
ident and his Cabinet had held to their de
termination, I would have had to leave the
Admiral to do the talking. We vaouid have
left you off, aud you would have got to your
SPEECH AFTER THE BANQUET AT DELMONICO'S.
(Verbatim report, New York Tribune,
August 30, 1866.
Loud calls were made for General Grant,
and the gallant ofllccr was introduced by
Mayor Hoffman. General Grant said that,
"owing to the exhaustion they all felt "after
the entertainment given by his Honor, the
Maor, they could not expect him to say
SPEECH AT NIAGARA FALLS
(Report by the Herald, Sept. 2, 1866.)
Loud calls for Grant. "My modesty ctim
pella me to turn over that written speech
Mr, Hall, who will deliver it for me when
ever it is written." (Cheers and laughter.)
SPEECH TO THE LOUISIANA DELEGATION AT
Herald report, Sept. 8, 1866.
After leaving the President, the Louisiana
delegation succeeded in securing General
Grant aa he was smoking his cigar. After
addressing him, and wringing his hand with
frantic fervor, the General made a few
He said that when he was in
vicinity of Red River he always found
climate healthy, and Uiought that it was
pleasant place generally. He stayed there
altogether about fourteen months. The
six months of the tune only two of thoir
racn died, and these not from the insalubri
ty of the place. One of them had his brains
knocked out against a tree, and the
quit drinking. The Louisiana delegation
laughed heartily at the joke at the close
the speech, but the General exhibiting symp
toms of losing patience, the delegation
retired, whereupon he resumed his cigar.
New York and Mr. Pendleton.
The New York Wou warmly resents
the Imputation that that state has any unkind
feelings toward Mr. Pendleton. It says
"The New York delegation feel great
spect for this rising statesman, and do
regret that he has acquired national recogni
tion as one of the foremost leaders of
Democratic party. They hope to see him
one of the first posts of honor under a Dem
ocratic PrraideHt ; and as he is yet yeung,
and can airord to wait, they expect that
time, will yet come to bo a Democratic
Dl'iuNti the late civil war General
won his way to fame by hia bravery ia
U maintain tho integrity of the Union.
Tlw Riiubiicana sail!! loudly of his
deeds. $row they tclt us he is a revolution:
Ltt, and If elected Vice President, will
another civil war for the purpose
destroying the Union he fought to - restore.
Ilurd run for arguments, gentlemen.
try somethlhg else.
When a single gentleman cannot pass
rloJ heat-line without counting all the
rtrxskiiijca, It is a sign he ought to get
I ried, aud the sooner the better.
Wliea die card of the Rubicon was
ed upon Julius Ctrwar, Juliusaud, "Ipta,"
SPEECH OF GOV. SEYMOUR.
Before the Democratic National Convention.
Gentlemen of the Convention:
I th ink you for tho honor you have
done me in maki-g me your presi
ding officer. (Cheers.) This Conven
tion is made up of a large number of
delegates from all parts of our broad
land. To a great degree we are
strangers to each other, and view the
subjects which acitate our , country
from different stand points. We can
not at once learn each others' mode of
thought, or gjasp all the facts which
bear upon the minds of others; yet
our session must be brief, and we are
forced to act without delay upon
questions of an exciting character, and
of deep import to our country. To
maintain order, to restrain all exhi
bition of passion, to drive out of our
minds all unkind suspicions, is at this
time a great duty. Cheers. I rely
upon your sense of this duty, and not
upon my own ability, to sustain me
in the station in which I am placed
by your kind partiality. Men never
mot under greater responsibilities
than those which now weigh upon us.
lApplauae. It is not a mere party
triumph we seek. We are trying to
save our country from the dangers
which overhang it. We wish to lift
off tho perplexities and the shackles
which in the shape of bad laws and of
crushing taxation, now paralyze the
business and labor of our land. Loud
cheers. 1 We hope, too, that we can
give order, prosperity and happiness
to those Bections of our country which
suffer so deeply to day in their homes
and in all the fields of their industry,
from the unhappy events of the last
eight years-1 trust that our action
will show that we are governed by
earnest purposes to help all classes of
our citizens. Avoiding harsh invec
tive against men, we should keep the
public mind fixed upon the questions
which must now be met and solved.
Cheers. Let us leave the past to the
calm judgment of the future, and con
front the perils of the day. (Cheers.)
We are forced to meet the assertions
in the resolutions put forth by the
late Republican Convention. I aver
there is not in this body one man who
has it in his heart to excite so much
of angry feeling against the Repubii
can party as must b stirred up in the
minds of those who read these decla
rations in the light ot recent events,
and in view of the condition of our
country. In the first place they con
gratulate the perplexed man of busi
ness, the burthened tax-payer, the la
borer, whose hours of toil are length
cned out by tho crowing cost oi the
necessaries of 1 ife, upon the success
that reconstruction policy which has
brought all these toils upon them, by
the cost of its military despotism, and
the corruption of its bureau agencies
In one resolution, they denounce all
forms of repudiation as a national
crime. Then why did they put upon
the statute book of the nation the
laws which invite the citizens who
borrow coin, to force their creditors
to take debased paper, and thus wrong
them out of a large 6hare of their
claims, in violation of the mast sol
enin compact? Loud cheers. If re
pudiation is a national crime, it is
crime to invite all the citizens of this
country thus to repudiate their indi
vidual proinl ey;. Applause. Was
it not a criino to force the creditors
this and other States to take a cur
rency at times worth no more than
forty cents on the dollar, in repay
ment for the eteriing coin they gave
to build roads and canals, which yield
sucb ample returns of wealth and
prosperity? (Applause.) Again,
they say it is due to the laborers
tho nation that tax nt ion should
equalized. Then why did they make
taxation unequal? Beyond the In
justice of making one class of citizens
pay for another their shares of
cost of schools, of roads, and f the
laws which protected their Uvea
and property, it was an unwise and
hurtful thing. (Cheers.) It sank
credit of the country ta unusual
terms, always hurtful to the credit
the borrower, do. They also declare
that ths policy to diminish our bur
den of debt is so to improve our credit
that cauitnllrtts will seek to loan
money at lower rates of intrett than
we now pay and must continue to
so long aa repudiation, partial, tetal,
open or covert, is threatened or sus
pected. Then why have they used
full $600,000,000 of the taxed drawn
from the people of this country to
hold a despotic military authority,
and to crush out the life ef the States,
when, il this money were used to
our debtn, capitalists would now
to lend us money at lower rates of
terests ? But for this covert repudia
tion, our national credit would not
tainted in the markets of the world.
Again, they declare that ''of all
wero faithful in the trials of tho
war, there wero none entitled to
especial honor than the brave soldiers
and seamen who endured the hard
ships of campaign and eruise, and
periled their lives In tho set vice
the country. The bounties and
provided by the laws are obli
gations never to be forgotten.
widaws and opphana or thd gallant
doad are the wards of the people
sacred trust bequeathed to tho nation's
Chre." How have these sacred trusts
been perlormed ? Thej' pay to
maimed man, to the widow or tho
a currency which they
sunk one-quarter below its rightful
value by their policy of hate, of
and of military dospoti-.ru ; the
paid tu tho wounded suidur
pinched down 2 per cent, below
value of that coin which he had
right to expect. (Loud cheerinu;.)
Is there no covort repudiation in
Again they say, "Foreljra Immi
gration, which in tha past haa
so much ta tho wealth, developed
resources and increased the power
thi Ttnnhlii' tha aavlum Of tha
preswed f ail . nations bhould L
1 torod and eaeouraged by a liberal
just policy." Is this foreign immi
gration fostered by a policy which, in
cruel moekery of laws just past de
claring eight hours to be a legal day's
labor, by the cost of government and
the swarms of officials so swells the
cost of Hying that men must toll on to
meet these exactions. (Cheers.) The
time was when we could not only in
vite Europeans to' share with us the
material blessings of our great coun
try, but, more than that, we can tell
thoso who fled from oppression that
we I.ved under a government of laws
administered by the judiciary which
kept the bayonet and the sword in
due subordination. (Cheers.) We
could point to a written Constitution
which not only marked out the pow
ers of government, but with anxious
care secured to the humblest man the
rights of property, of person and of
conscience. Js fmmiy;ratIon encour
aged by trampling that Constitution
in the dust, treating it with contempt,
shackling the judiciary, insulting the
executive, giving all the world to un
derstand that the great guarantees of
political end social rights are destroy
ed ? (Great applause.)
But the crowning indictment against
the follies aud crimes of those in pow
er is in these words : "That we aieceg-
nlze the great principles laid down in
the immortal Declaration of Inde
pendence as the true foundation of
Democratic government and we hail
with gladness every effort towards
making these principles a living re
ality on every inch of American soil
If within the limits often States of
this.Union an American citizen, stung
by a sense of his wrongs, should pub
licly and truthfully denounce the
men in power because, In the very
language of this Declaration of Inde
pendence, they have "ercted a mul
titude of new officers and sent hither
a swarm of offices to harass our peo
pie and eat out their substance," he
would in all human probability be
dragged to a prison, or if, in the in
dignant language of our Fathers, he
should exclaim, "They have affected
to render the military independent of
or superior to tho civil power, they
have abolished the fee system of En
glish laws and established hore an ar
bitrary government," for the offence
of asserting these principles, he would
be tried and punished by a military
tribunal. (Great cheering.)
Having declared that the principles
of the Declaration of Independence
should be made a "living reality on
every inch of American soil," they
put In nomination a military chief
tain who stands at the head of that
system of despotisms that crushed be
neath its feet the greatest principle of
the Declaration of Independence.
Cheers. To-day, in some States, it
is held by military orders to be a
crime to speak out the indignation
and contempt which burn within the
bosoms of patriotic men. If to-morrow
a military order should be put
furth in that State where the ashes of"
"Washington are entombed, that it
should be an offence to declare that
the military should ever be subordi
nate to the civil authority to speak
out tha sentiment that it waa a dis
grace to our country to let hordes of
officials eat up the substance of the
people, he who uttered these words
could be dragged to prison from the
verv crave where lie the remains
the author of the Declaration of Inde
pendence. Loud cheers. From this
outrage there could be no appeal to
the courts, and the Republican candi
date for the Presidency has accepted
a position which makes the rights and
liberties of a large share of our peo
ple dependent upon his will. 'Cheer.!
In view of these things, can there
be one man in this Convention who
can let a personal ambition, a passion.
a prejudice, turn him aside one hair's
breadth in his efforts to wipe off the
wrongs and outrages which disgraca
our country? I Cheers. 1 Can there
bo one man whose heart is so dead
all that is great and nolde in patriot
ism, that he will not gladly sacrifice
all other things for the sake of his
vrii v- f xr I fa tiKnttlfsQ on1 tfa orrmf tl Mis?
VUUll Irl J ll 14UI1 V-AleO feiUU wo i nan vajj
Can we suffer any prejudice growing
out of past differences of opinion
hinder us uniting now with all who
will act with us to save our country
Cheers. "We meet to-day to
what measures can be taken to avert
the dangers which threaten our coun
try, and to relieve it from the evils
and burthens resulting from bad govr
eminent and unwise counsels.
thank God that the strife of arms
ceased, and that once more in the
great conventions of our party we can
call through the roll of States and find
men to answer to each. Time and
events in tho grcatcycles have brought
ua to this spot to renew and reinvig
orate that constitutional government
which nearly eighty years ago,
inaugurated in this city. (Cheers.)
It was here that George Washington
the first Presidents-swore to "pre
Beryp, protect and defend the Consti
tution of the United States. (Cheers.)
And here this day we as solemnly
pledge ourselves to uphold tho rights
and liberties of the American people,
Then, as now, a great war which
desolated our land had ceased. Then,
now, there was in every patriotic
breast a longing for tho blessings
good government, for tho protection
of laws, and for sentiments of frater
nal regard and ajfrclion among
inhabitant of all tVe Stateu of
Union. When our government,
178a, was inaugurated in this
there were glad proceueloiKi ot men,
11 ad those manifestations of groat
which a people show when they
that an event has happened which
to give lasting blenaings to the laud.
Cheers. To-day in this same spirit
this vast assiiblaifO rnfl, and
streets of tills city are thronged
men who have eoaie from the utmost
borders of our continent. They
tilled with the hope that we are
by our actions and our policy, to
back the. bUs-Iii ifs of good govern
nient. It ia among the happiest
omens which inspirit us now,
those who fought bravely In our
civil war are foremost ' in, their
fox- j mauds that there shall be peace in
and 1 land. . The paesions of, halo and
ice may linger in the meaner breasts,
but we find ourselves upheld in our
generous purposes by those who show
ed true courage and manhood on Che
field of battle, (-heors. In the spir
it then of George "Washington, and of
the patriots of tho Revolution, let us
take the steps to reinaugurate our
government, to start it once again on
its course of greatness and prosperity.
(Loud cheers. May Almighty God
give us the wisdom to carry out our
purposes, to give every State of the
Union the blessings of peace, good or
der and fraternai affection. Grcitt
General Frank P. Blair Defines His
WASHINGTON, June 30, 1868.
Colonel James O. BroacUiead :
Dear Colonel In reply to ysur in
quiries, I beg leave to say that 1 leave
to you to determine, ou consultation
with my friends from Missouri, wheth
er my name shall be presented to the
Democratic Convention, and to sub
mit the following as what I consider
the real and only issue in this con
The reconstruction policy of the
Radicals will be complete before the
next election ; the States so long ex
cluded will have been admitted ; ne
gro suffrage established, and the car
pet baggers installed iu their seats in
both branches of Congress. There is
no possibility of changing the politi
cal character of the Senate, even I
the Democrats should - elect their
President and a majority' at the pop
ular branch of Congress. We cannot
therefore, undo the Radical plan of
reconstruction by Congressional ac
tion ; the Senate will continue a bar
to its repeal. Must we submit to it ?
How can it be overthrown? It can
only be overthrown by the authority
of the Executive, who is sworn to
maintain the Constitution and who
will fail to do his duty if he allows
the Constitution to perish under a
series' of Congressional enactments
which arc in palpable violation of its
If the President elected by the
Democracy enforces, or permits oth
ers to enforce, these reconstruction
acts, the Radicals, by the accession of
twenty spurious Senators and fifty
Representatives, will control both
branches of Congress, and his admin
istration will be as powerless as the
present one of Mr. Johnson.
There is but one way to restore the
Governmentand the Constilutioii,aiid
that is for the President elect to de
clare these acts null and void, compel
the army to undo its usurpations at
the South, disperse the carpet-bag
State Governments, allow the white
people to reorganize their own Gov
eminent and elect senators and rep
resentatives. The Houne of Reprer
sentatives will contain a majority
Democrats from the North, and they
will admit tho representatives elected
by the white people of tho Southland
with the co-operation of the President
it will not be difficult to compel the
Senate to submit once more to the
obligations of the Constitution.
will not be able to withstand the pub
lie judgment, If distinctly invoked
and clearly expressed on this funda
meHtai issue, and it is the sure way
to avoid all future strife to put this
issue plainly to the country.
I repeat that this is the real and on
ly question which wo should allow
control us : Shall we submit to the
usurpations by which the Govern
ment has been overthrown, or shall
we exert ourselves lor its full and
complete restoration ? It is idle
talk of bonds, greenbacks, gold,
public faith, and the public credit.
What can a Democratic President
in regard to any of these, with a Con
gress In both branches controlled
the carpet-baggers and their allies
He will to powerless to top the sup
plies by which idle negroes are organ
ized into political clubs by which
army is maintained to protect these
vagabonds in their outrages upon
These, and things like these, eat
the revenues and resources of
Government and destroy its credit
make the difference between gold
greenbacks. We must restore
Constitution before we can restore
finances, and to do )hU we must have
a president who will execute the
of the people by trampling into
thp usurpations of Congress known
the reconstruction acts. I wish
stand before thp Convention upon
this issue, but it is one which embra
ces everything else that is of value
its large and comprehensive roailta
It is t he one thatincludes all that
worth a contest, and without it there
is nothing that gives dignity, Iionor,
or value to the struggle. :
FRANK P. BLAIR.
The Democratic platform demands
"equal taxation of every species
property according to its real value,
including Government bonds
other public securities. "
Tho Republican platform demands
that labor shall pay the taxes and
the bills, and that Eastern mnnufite
turers and bondholders shall i:y
Iaet tijo upDidf) choose between
4 tM-i1..":.!! .
Hon, George II. Pendleton had
telegraph wire carried to his private
residence, on Clifton, and there,
company with a few confidential
menus, lis nciu uireci communication
with his representatives In Nov? York.
Everv ballot, every indication 01
change; the result of every caucus.
and every ftpecmauen Wpn? naspeti
insiHniaiioousiy iroui atw tor
Mr. Pendleton, whe.of course, watch
ed tho proceedings with an interest
the intensity of which may !e imag
Thje Democratic victory in Mln-lss-
Iddi. aDDoars to bo complete,
turns from ail tne counties dui
arive a maiority of 11.400. Tho
cals as was the the case in Washing
ton City are determined that
will Of the maiority shall be frustra-
Ud. and ara preparing under
fraudulent cry of "fraudulent voting"
to set aside tho will of tiie people
instalj tjieir oola lu power. -
THE NEXT PRESIDENT
HOW HE IS RECEIVED BY HIS
An Enthusiastic Welcome
GREETINGS ALL THE WAY HOME
UTICA, N. Y., July 13, 1898.
Governor Seymour arrived at home
this afternoon and was welcomed
with groat enthusiasm by his friends.
Bells were rung, cannon fired, fire
campanics turned out, bands played,
The crowd was immense, and en
thusiastically cheered the Governor,
to whom a formal greeting was ex-,
tended by Judge Denio.
Governor Seymour,; from the hotel
steps, made a brief but feeling ac
knowledgment of the kindness of his
friends and neighbors. He soon after
retired to his residence amid renewed
dumoustrations of the people.
On the route from Albany to Utica
crowds surrounded the Governor's
car at the principal stations, and call
ed him out. lie came upon the plat
form at various places, but did not
[From the Milwaukee News, 20th.]
How Elections are Carried in the South
—An Authentic Statement.
We received a call yesterday from
a gentleman direct from Arkansas,
who went to that State in January,
18G7, as a Northern Radical Republi
can, and who was appointed to offi
ciate there under ihe reconstruction
laws as Chairman of the Board oi
Registry in the county where he lived
His opportunities for information
were therefore unsurpassed ; and he
makes to us this plain statement of
facts within his his peraortal knowl
lhe elections held there were an
utter farce throughout. In making
the registry, the registers wero expec
ted to reject whitti men at option, and
to enrol every negro who presented
himself, After the first registry ,the
lists were revised and as many names
stricken off as it was thought nccessa
ry to secure a Radical success in the
State, or for individual Radical can
didates. There were three registers
011 every board, all of whom subse
quently acted as judges at the election
and all of them, who desired to be
come so, were candidates for office.
The election judges traveled about the
country taking tho votes, and were
occupied seven days In the business,
1 No man could vote whoso ballot th
judges thought proper to reject.' Our
informant states it to be known to
himsvlf and to be a notorious fact, that
where the success of the Radical can
didates was doubtful, through other
frauds of the .character mentioned,
negroes were imported from another
jurisdiction in sufficient numbers to
supply the deficiency. While the ne
gro voto was thus doubled in many
eases, the total number of white votes
disfranchised In the State were tens
of thousands. In electing them
selves or other Radical candidates
office, the registers were amenable
no authority that would recognize the
fact of fraud. In brief, the work
earrymg the election, regaidless
the will of the voters, was deemed by
tho registers a part of their official
duty and a proof of loyalty to Con
gress and the military authorities
present, and any other course would
have subjected the registry officers
suspicion and proscription. In the
uivision of onkfa, candidates were
elected to. the Legislature who never
saw the counties whence they were
chosen except as members of the reg
istry board, who will never return
the counties they represent, and who
do not know a white man among
their constituents. As for the negroes
the mass of them took no actual part
in the elections but to deposit the
votes furnished them by their w hite
Our informant is a graduate of Ge
neva College, a gentleman of recog
nized probity and intelligence, and
was always a Republican until driven
from the party by sheer disgust at
naockery ho was compelled to witness
as one of its agents in the reconstruc
tion scheme. His name will be fur
nished to auy ope who is curious
that point. He tells us that he was
offered the position of a State Senator
and that ho would have divided
6 polls with others, whs seem to relitsli
the proceedings and do not hesitate
to partake ef tho fruits of mocki-ry
and fraud ; but he preferred to
and die an honest man to the accep
tance of honors and nn!aruents
which he can but regard as the price
of absolute crime against God
man. He naturally wonders at
stupidity of those Northern Republi
cans who seem to believe that these
proceedings have any other object
than the government ot the South,
and the nation a!o, by a regularly
organized system of fraud and force.
If it is tho intent of Northern Repub
licans to assist in degradin.2 republi
can JnatiU'iUPtis asd obliterating
Viar rights, their ambition ought
be satisfied ; but otherwise they
wofully blind to vvming events
the ileniorallHkliavn of the Institutions
under Which they live.
A Democratic Ratification Meeting.
St. Louis, July 14. Tks Democrats
held a formal ratifitatin uifvUng at
the Court-hQUfH? to night which was
largely attended. Among tba speak
ers were Charle GitrsoN, Chairman,
Nat. C. Claibourne, Hon. Jauie L.
Lindley, Henry C. Brockraeyer and
Dr. Joe. McDowell.
Resolutions wore adapted liidorvliig
separately and collectively the plat
form and uho nominees of the Now
York Convention, and pledging Mia
souri for twenty thousand majority
in November, . .
' Tho sbsurdest thing' said about the fire at
Barauin's is, that the fat woman had a nar-
uow escape. '-' 1
The Victims of Despotism.
At the time the Democratic Convention
was held in New York, there was also a
meeting of those who had been inmates of
Lincoln's bastiles, and the following decla
ration was promulgated -.
THE PEOPLE OF AMERICA.
The men who, without authority of law,
have lwen robbed of their liberty, subjected
to cruelty and torture as a means of look
ing to tho.redres3 of their grievances, and
the preservation of the doctrines, as taught
by our fathers most respectfully present to
the people of the United Btates, the follow
ing statement of facta, in that we have with
out charges nreferred. without indictment
presented, trial had, or judgment rondered,
or even the poor privilege of knowing our
accusers, been subjected to all the indigni
ties usually inflicted on the victims of arbi
trary power, despotically exercised.
This we have not overlooked, that we have
but sniTcred the fate common to the defen
ders of liberty in every country, who cither
advance against the superstitions, ignorance
and tyranny of bigoted, stupid aud arbitrary
usurpers, to resist their aggressions upon es
tablished freedom. Our liberties and our re
ligion haye alike come down to us through
the voluntary suffering of honest, earnest
men, who choose to perish rather than be
tray the truth and liberty. The history of
liberty is the history of imprisonments, exe
cutions, protests and resistance against ar
bitrary power Hampden, Sidney aud La
fayetle arc hut representative men who
have struggled against oppression. This is
our crime-a-that we were faithful to the land
of ou' birth, and the institutions of our na
tivity. This was the misfortune of our coun
try that our advice was unheeded by those
who full victims of a common suffering.
These are our birthrights ; never surren
dered by our ancestors at any period of eur
history ; the freedom, fairness, and purity
of elections ; the integrity, independence
and freedom of our Legislature, the right of
personal liberty, with all its securities and
guarantees, which had been from time
to time engrafted upon the organic laws of
our free ancestors m Europe, and doubly se
cured by our State aud Federal Constitution
of tho United States. Our fathers had nev
er been slaves, and vindicated their love of
liberty by their struggle with the tyrants
who attempted to oppress themt bo jealous
were they of their liberty aud self-govern
ment. Because we knew that liberty is al
ways iu danger, wc opposed every attempt
to destroy it. We believed that the civil
war would elevate the military over the au
thority of the State, we therefore did all in
our power to prevent the conflict, at each
step interposing our advice to stay the deso
lating hand of death as he marched forth
destroy by the sword, and consume by fire.
But civil war, as we expected, and warned
the people, did place the military above the
civil power, and trample under the foot
the soldiery every civil institution, legisla
tive courts and public assemblies, and de
stroyed every civil right of life, liberty and
property held sacred by them. And from
this condition of things we have not yet re
covered, nor can we hope to recover until
beginning with first principles. V c return
tq the love of liberty, which our fathers held
more precious than property or life. The
character of our persecutors explains
wrongs inflicted upon us.
These men found this government pros
perous, and left it in ruins ; they entered
upon it in order, and left it in anarchy
they commenced the administration of
government when it was free from debt
they have in vol veil it in bankruptcy, hope
less and complete. They found the people
in the enjoyment of liberty ; they have
slaved them, leaving them nothing of their
ancient heritage. Our persecutors were men
of vile public character. Some of these
men were leaders in the councils of the
President Buchanan, advising his
and after war commenced, entering
Cabinet of President Lincoln, inflicting
prisonment upon all who agreed with
During the six years of anarchy our per
secutors stained their hands with innocent
blood, filled their pockets with plunder,
their country in ashes, and overthrew
government which they wero sworn to pro
tect, adding perjury to their crimes of blood,
pillage and rapine, they could endure
contradiction, would listen to no reason,
believed nothing but death a sufficient
for all who denouueed these outra
ges. There was none, and. there is uow,
security in the law iu their hands.
The President executes military law,
it unconstitutional. The Chief-Justice
drives victims of military usurpation
away from his Court, and the General of
our armies is Ihe greedy usurper of all
er, and scruples not at the exercise of
utterly unknown to free governments,
Such are tho men who robbed our country
of irs liberty. Prisoners are now 'suffering
unnameable indignities in some of Uie
prisons of the country. This scandal
lies at the hands of the President of the
Plates who permits it ; and at tho
ai the Chief-Justice of the United States,
who refuses to' grant them a writ fff uniri
ooBPrp preliminary to a fair and impartial
trial by Jury ; io the Commander-ia-Chief
of our armies, who suffers himself to be
common jailer of men who are puaished
witl out conviction, and held in the tyrat
grasp of arbitrary poorer,
Vurdereia, traitors, debaucnee and
accessible to, and convicted of bribe,
sway among us. The history of the rule
these men is the history of such crimes
never disgraced American anus lafoii
not even among the aborigine. i
U-yth to say that among our rulers are
justly amenable to capital punishment at
hands of the law. These rueu Arretted,
risonod, aud through their venal preen,
nouueed us, because we stood unmoved
defense of liberty and free government
The people have shown themselves
of their liberty who shudder not
these atrocities against free, government.
is a sad commentary upon the progress
civil liberty (hut the only republican govern
ment known among the great powers of
earth, should seek its rulers from the
Our patriotism is vindicated by
crimes. They dared ' hot bring
against us, who had committed no
They could find no indictment against
H.lthoil.'-li fllfV littd fAnlt.. .1 r.f r 1
j - tucCiauujuri..v
ot me country. iiiey count fin
cutors, although the land was
pimps, spies and del.-jtivw. They
hire no f,Ue witnesses, although
was at a premium. ' And Anally.' ther
f cased their guilt and exposed their
wiieu uiy ucmanutxt of each prisoner
he do not prosecute th'etu for their
Crlina... against liberty, so flagrant, Infawou
THE DEMOCRAT OFFICE.
t! (; - . . .v - J : . r-. f I i.
Havtug lately received a new tnnnlijif JOB.MeO.
BRIAL. Is now furnished in a aiyia atjasi. y a. t v-'jjjk
country oSlos tu Ohio, bAviug - '
TWO POWER PRESSES.
And a full assortment of (ha latent Stylea ( t
with the usual faciliUee for doing work of eewy
doecription in tho beat of atyle. Bad aa re-annul, e
aa can be done In any Orsccia c ny ecucv..
CAEDS, yAPEJt. EIVBL0PBB, ..
Always kepi on band.
and dastardly, havxJWi reached ua-in the his
tory of other governments only ours may
plead iu own example to justify its c ruelty,
duplicity and audacity. : 11
This we owe to mankind to perpetualo
those great principles for which we suffered
and without which life itself would be no
longer a pleasure. ; We owe it to .our chil
dren, to God and liberty, to voto for no man
who did not defend liberty when thus av
We ask nothing of lilicrty which we did
not inherit from nature and our faUiers. We
demand nothing which is not our own. We
do not even demand tho just punishment of
those criminals who have forfeited their
lives and liberty to the law by the oppreaousu
of others. Having stood by Constitutional
lilierty when the cowardly forsook, wtteu
the treacherous betrayed, and the timid
were struck dumb, wc now appeal to free
men everywhere to stand for the right, anO
if the cause of freedom is betrayed or aban
doned by those who assume Its keeping, it
will not lay like a heavy load on your con
Speech of general Blair Accepting the
The following is General Blalr'a
speech in reply to General Morgan, . ,-r
in Tammany Hall, Friday evening,
July 10th: : , : : ' "!
I accept the platfornuof resolutions
passed by the late Democratic dm-
vention, and I accept their nomina
tions with feelings of the most pro- j
lound gratitude; and, sir, I thank you 1 J
tor tho very kind manner in which ' !
you have conveyed to me the dcciiii '
ol the Conventiun. - ''
' I accept the nomination with the-'
feeling that your nomination tot the I
Presidency is one which will carry ua
to certain victory, (applause) and be- -i.
cause X believe that nomination is the -j
most appropriate that could be rmtde j
by the democratic Convention. The
contest which we wage ts for the res
toration of Constitutional Govern
ment. (Cheers.) j
We make this contest for the resto
ration of the principles of Govern-
ment which belong to our racej and,' j
my fellow-citlztns it is most proper'
that we should select for 1 ur leader, i
net jrom the military, but one who
has devoted himself to civil pursuits,
and the study of the understanding : t
of our Constitution and its mainte
nance, with all the force of reason and !
My fellow-citizens, I have said the t
contest before usr was one for the res
toration of our Government. It is ' I
also for tho restoration of our raw.' i
Loud cheers. , It is to prevent the '
people of one. race from being exclu- v.
ded from their homen, exiled from the '
Government which they farmed tin'1 :
created for themselves and for their 1
children, and to prevent them from '
being driven out in exile or trodden
under the feet of a semi barhurou j
race. Applause. .. . -
Iu the contest we shall have the .
sympathy of every man who Is wor
thy to belong to the white race. hnt ,
civilized people en the earth would .
refuse to associate with theniHelvea
in all their rights and honors and dig
nities of their country, sucli meu as
Leo and Johnston? Voices Nuns,
none. What civilized country would
fail to do honor to those who, fighting ,
for an erroneous cause, yet distiri- ';'
gulnhed themselves by gallantry nev
er surpassed. Applause. In Hist
contest for which they are sought to
lie disfranchised and exiled from their
homes, in that contest they proved
tnemseives to be our peers.
But fellow-citizens, it is not my
purpose to mnkea lengthened address,
but simply to express my gratitude
for the distinguished honor which has
been conferred on rne, and now from '
my heart 1 reiterate the word of
thanks that fell jrom my lias when I
. j I"T
Pendleton and Mr. Seymour's
The Newark Daily Journal, the
leading organ -of the : Democracy of
New Jersey, has the following :
"IIUKKAII 0t PKXDLKTOX !
Pendleton, the gallant ton of Ohio,
has done better for hininclf than if he
had been the nominee of the Nation
al Democratic Convention. Tha
conciliatory course and bearing of
his- friends throughout, the withdraw
al of his name, when it became ap
parent that he was nut Die choice of '
the Convention, and his nobU, gener
ous and patriotic letters, which w
append, have endeared him anew to
the heart of the Democracy, and yivD
him an indisputable claim upon their
It hrrs given the letters to Mr.
McLean, line of which was read : lu
the Cn vention, and the other pub
lifdvcd afterward, remarking;
"To Mr. Pendleton aud his firui
supporters in the Convention,' must
be awarded the credit of the nomin
ation oi Horatio Seyinuur bm th stktn-dard-lictrer
of the Democracy, - tor
we know that Governor Seymour
could utal hv Iimii iToeasalait aaua
to tu-vept the nomination at the bunds
of any other men than VrPiaadletou.l
joined, as it was, with tit unittnd and '
enthusiastic nomination of thu Con
ventioa, and thw absolut refusal to
listen to his declination. Iu tbms op
portunely turning the tida of .CMre,
and securing a harmonious rcttltv
Mr. Pendleton ka: not only ahowa
patriotUm of a high order, but tUat
great tact and foresight which iliaUn-
gtlJsh all great aud aaoMSMful stets-
TUaHDAY, 14TK tibial AUK. -Mr,
Pinckney White, - Senator dAct froia ? -'
Maryland, vice Johnson rvwiguavd, '
aworain. Th LIlI'authorIifia.i( u.wpr
lB3u f thri-e for eut. taHau-Jritry! ; '
loaa certificate for tho radauipHwu
compound lnteroMt note was tha sutJ
ject of a long debato, a Our whlcll "
brrman's Kundinr Bill '' tultJ-
OS. and ealaSHaviaail tha WL, . r i '
. -- "a auiMj .si I at
day.' . -.1 ; ..
ITfWiat a? a"Y. 1.1,1 ,
. a aav flail lininil 4.41 ubL;
. ui .11 : . . -
ii latum mr inn payment fr4.i
WB8 pawjvrd. 1
I MM te graph brings tha annVaJ
u.e-t of a di-oftdftd. a.-idhl vi-L
t-alirrBi. ou thaJL?
i UCCUrrent 'm
tou'.d -th. poi.t immivli.tlT-
the B. wV. .?i.,' P0
con- .BMii.T"rr "WUB- fc?
y and prwiriutvd k0iiv.ity , f
person. Into tl water. . Ten ai-i'
wwe dliwvered. bH how many wtrj J
drowned UA knowiu