'v J i (
l ' Irl i
WHOLE NO. 923.
TERM-HAUTE, INDIANA, MAY : 23., i860.
VOL. XIX. NO. 24
CwcAr.o, Iil., Msy 1C.
The Republican National Convection
assembled to-day at the Wigwam.
The doers were opened at 1 1 o'clock.
lamg before that honr a larg concv;re of
people assembled eromd the doors, utita
baring maty thousands more than could
The interi r f the ha'l is handsomely
Not les than 10,0 per.. were in tb
building at, 12 o'clock.
The Cnrrattoo w a eatled l order by
Giv. M;rj-.i. of N'ew Votk . eli.iirn.an. in
au appropriate add ', and nominated
Uou. Da. id Wih cf IV, temporary
Chairman, w hich w r cei ved w ill. gral
Mr. Morgau addressed the Convention.
He read the fall i-syed by the National
t'oi.imiltee I ' t tL National Convenliou to
l-e hel i at Chicago u Wrdneday the Huh
day of May, ir the tiemieali jh if a candi
date t t f supported fur President and
Vice President, and mi ! that sine he had
made i. his duty to lake the preliminary
lep toward- organizing the Convention
upou which ui o inumtr.Uiui inull arc
deptndiug, no lody e.f iu-ii f fjral num
lr wn ever clothed with greater respon-
ability than tboe before him. h.- invoked
theiu to act iu a apir.t of harmony, t .at l-y
dignity, widum and patriotint displayed
they may be enabled t enlist the hearts of
the people; their is the Constitutional
party cf the couotry, and the only CLti
tutional party; he urged them to stand by
the principles of the ata'csmen cf the Rev-
olution, avowiDg and maintaining like ob
iccta and doctrines; then will the end
ought be accomplished, the Conitilulion
andUnionU preserved, and the goscn
ment administered by patriots a nd at.ir-
(iov. Morgan then named Hon. David
ilsiAt ti tfinti.rrv rrfki. rnt. slnrli wü
- j . . - --, -
Jud4 Marshallof Msrylan I in conduct
ing Mr. Wiirant to the chair, introduced 1
him as a man who dared to do right re
gardle-a of eonse-jut nee; with such men
there was no s ich word as fail.
Mr. Wilmot briefly returned histhauks
fr the hii. honor conferred uoo him.
Mr. .Spo'ner of Ohio moved the follow-
og aa temporary Secretaries: Fred. Has
saurek of Ohio , Theo. Poreeroy of N Y and
Henry T. Illow of Mo.
Itef. Mr. Humphrey, of Illinois, then ,r
litrred the openiog prayer.
Judd of Illinois moved that a coiumill-e
of one delegate from each Stale and Terri
tory be appelated to report officers for er
loanent organization. Adopted.
A each Southern State and Territory
represented ws called loud cheers were
given. Delegat froiu the absent States
were theo called, Alabama. Mississippi and
South Carolina baiug received with hisses,
On motion committee on credentials and
on order of business were appointed.
Rules of Ibe House of Representatives
wi re adopted for temporary organization.
Ib.rsce Greely, delegate from Oregon,
iuoedlhat when the roll be called the '
euairman tr each delegation pressat their
dentiaN. and if any oue contest $
ssme, it Le
rerrrre. I lo committee ou c
Mr. Caster moved an amendment
reden' -Is t e presented to Ifce commit)
tirtely accepted the .mendns.ut and
t.oo wai adopted.
The Chicago Hoard of Trade invited
delegates to an excursion on Lake Michi-
Ka. this afternoon.
Amotion f..r the sof ointment of a Com
mitteeof-rae from each Stale .ud Tern-
lory on Platform was, afte r discussion laid
... ihe table unt.l ihe permanent organira
A Ion-discussion took place ou a ruoti..,,
tlial when the Convention atljourn.it le to
.. oVloek P
Johua R. Giddings of Ohioasrecei
1 wth loud cheers. He reeved t rc-n
.der the v..te accepting the invitation of t
the Hoard of Trade, and called stleo'tiou
to the action ol another Coiivrnlion which 1
had worried the public r.ind with the
I. eighth of their disc issions.
-r, . . : 1 .- 1 ...I .
1 a sarsr arrvniisvi iof.in -mm ...
tT. I . 1 . .t.if ri1MMf
I l rade an.i nx upon li-nr for ll.e exc or
....ts e. t-n stA inle I la e,wf.r w.fk hm Msir.l i
FTFI(tJ Sr SSlON
The Wi -warn was a .aiucrowded tiover-
A .win- '
rt oi F rrported that lh
kIc had prepare! a 1-irf fleet
lU.srJ or trails bid rrtarrl a li
far the xcurs en on H e Lake, acd wouhl '
w.;thtir.0V!.vkr.,iih.(nrt;.l.1 He 1
" ------ -w---- i
tooTid that lh Convention attend the Con
vrntion a'.tend the excursion at G o'clock.
Lost :Ttidt appls ase fro n the b!y of the
Mr. Reastoo, of lhio. frona the co-umit-te
ou permanent organieatin, repiirUHl
the name of George Ashman, of Mas . as
. . 1 . .
lrmanent FresidsLt. Loud ippliiie.
Mr Ashman Uok U.e O.ai, and was
greeted itH immense applavise, and made
a bne' speech.
Mr. Marsh from the committee on rer-
loanent ergantaatioa, rrj-ortrd Vice l'rei
dent, and SecMsn.s from each St.' reP
lni rs on the part of C. Y,
n...r,,,.,.n. s wortl v Uet.ublicso f Chica
g.. presented the Chair with a fcao Jsome
i if : t :. I -. 1
silver alan which mad it valuabl. h
was precious in eoBse,lVnce ol ita ass-
ciatinn Wieg a piece of oak frem the flag
'.iptf a gallant Lawrvoce Cheer. -
I', w s an esteblrm of ike Republican par
ty, strong aad not hoist. The vcollo it
tore was one which nee-1 not be urgd up
on th Repullicacs. "Don give wp the
hip." H hoped that si the ead ef Hu
conflict, ibe Republicans srnsihl be able t
ssy with another great coroojander, "W
hav tuet the ecemy acd they ir O-rs."
Immense applause J
The President, on the part of the Coa -
sention, io a few graceful rsmarks. declar.
n, that the Rep jUtca:.s she ill obse-rv
the motto and never woald give up the
ship. At plans.
Mr. Tracy of Califviroia coovevt that a
coitüuiitee of ote from each Stale and Ter
tiuty l-e appointed on Resolution, and
thai ail resolutions be referred to sai J c m-
eni'tse Withool debst
Mr. Rollins of N II moved that each del
egation report the name of one pe rioo to
constitute tuetnlrs of the Republican Na-
tioo&l Committee for the ensuiny, four
The Convention, then adjourned till 10
o'clock to morrow morning.
CniCif.o, May 1 ? 1 b rJ .
The rooming opens with much excite
The itteels are crowded, and several
processir.o are formed, headed by band
The Contention was called to order at
The Wigwam was crowded a densely
aa on yesterday.
The proceedings opened with prayer by
Uer. Mr. Patton, of Chicago.
An invitation fur a trip orcr the Rock
Island Railroad t Davenp.rt, was tabled.
AletUrwas read asking the President
if he could aot seed nie effective j-e.iV-
era to entertain the 000 I:,p.:blicai.s j ican prtnciplf. and are entitled to Mai:
ar.d thfir wive outside thi-bt:ildinfc'. The report wait adopted ami ht ap
Mr. Corwin, of Ohio, from the committee I .tuie.
on rules, reported nlt-a fcr the govern ! The vote in these htatea it cut down be
lucct of the Convc utiT , low the double electoral vote.
Among the rale are the bdlowiu: The report of the coiuntittie on buaineaa
That four vote be cast by diltgate at and rulei, a then taken up, ahd the rule
at large, and two f.r each Coureioual giving delegate at lare 1 vote-, and each
district; that 301 vote, being a u.aj j.ity Coegreaaioual repreaeuUlive I! voles, ava
of the whole uurober of votei in all the aineudtd bv nruvidiuir that no more VoUa
States in the Union as rrj ref uted iu the
atoTe r4tio bf ,,-1 ,.uif.ate ran
(Cries of "no, no," with mingled hisses
and cheer. 1
Mr. Jiror, ol New York, desired to av
that only 17 out of 27 State were repre
sented, when the rule requiring 304 voles
was adopted by oue majority. He pre .
ented, as the minority report, a substitute
for the s nd rnle reqairinr . majority ef
all the voles rast to nominate.
Mr. Carter, of Ohio, called for the nport
of thecomm.ttee on credent.al and moved
that ibe report on rules he laid on t lie
table for the preset.
Mr. Penton. of New Hampshire, frua. the
commitiee on creiientiai, reporiru no con
tested srsts oit of the il States repre-
Mr. Davis, of Mass. , moved to refer back
mi touch of the report on credentials as re-
ferred to Texae.
Mr. Wilmot moved to amend by includ-
l0g Maryland, Kentucky, Virginia, and
ail the Territories, and the District of Co
lurubia, sajiug that it was not proper that
Staden where to Republican party or or-
gauizatioQ exists, he admitted on the same
footing as those in hieb the Republican
party is in great majority.
This elicited vatioua remarks from Mes
srs. Palmer, of Md., Hlakely, of Ky.,and
Mr. ralmer.of Md., said he slootl before
this Convention as a Republican of the
State of Maryland. He claimed to be aa
K0j a Republican as any of the People'a
party of Pennsylvania.
jtr, biakely, of Ky., wa surprised to
find a proposition to banisk Kentucky from
th Convention. He should oot have been
njort, surprised had a proposition been
roaje to banish the ashes of Washiagton
frorn beyond the limits of the Union or that
lha crpj ju,; at Ashland should be bso-
,hed Uyond the borderi ofthat Stale.-
(,r that Cassiu M. Clay should be sent
..... ..:t. r pi 1 vu, ..i.i .l.
Lni.h th free .on. of Keot.ck, or of
ptfirvUnd, 0r Texas, or the District of Co
s.ur,iuia frorn this Couveotion.
Mr. Phillips, of Kansas, said, he stood
htr. the repre.ertative from a Territory
w,icj, would have been a Stat to day, but
for its fidelity to Republicanism. He did
net believe that any nan would deair to
banish Kansas from lh Convention.-
Cheers and crises for Wjlmot-
Mr. W lmot said that he rrgstted that he
l,a,l teen misunderstood. He r ide no
propositieu to exclude the gentleman from
the Convention. He had simply tuoved to
refer back certain States to the commitU
todec.de what vo'ca the several States
should be entitled te.
There has bvxu no vole indicating pref
erer.ces.but Mr. Seward w ill probably have
ou the tirat ballot 1CJ or of lis 44-
The balloting is expected t commence
Mr. Wilson onlv de, ted lhat the Com-
s-r mtiuui 1 u v r s. 1. 1 r witsjiisri sei V sv-ar
.Kl investigate w helher i thee
States tlcre is a regular Republican organ
itaiion. t. entitle Iheni to votes here; if the
committee reiotte l that the Slates had
regular organizations and were entitled to
t. h should
illincl accept their re
P"rt; ll w run.ciff I thst delegates from
Texas were not residents there, if tl.ary
came hre to control the result of the nomi-
natijn il was a daitgtruUS rreceJeal.
He rcadu issue as to wh) dared or euf-
fered most .0 the Republican cause, but if
this is tobe the test Kansas should con
irelth.s Contention, for she had poured
out her bhod in the cause.
Mr. Rlair, of Marjlsnd, endorsed ail
; bat had be said by the tentlewan froos
i if- m.t!i ilist r
cmsylv ama. He was willing lhat every
, entity i.t. the regularity of JalegateS
should If made.
Gev Cleveland, of Coneecticut. was
not atiafied with the remarks of Mr .Blair,
and regarded this whole ruoifweat as per
icou. M.fjla.d was eUitled I a full
vote here, for without the aid f Henry
Vitr Davis the Republicso. would have
. ,ur 1 f u '4P'o oivj aav
. . .-...
i u J opportunity to investigaie i n r
fraun.U ef the Democracy . Chers.J
IIa iiia.Ii.i I iKst t lis mi i um
. . . . mm s
: Coo,iiw sll tee sl.ss Stetes in ifc.
i L'nioa w ould t represented. H called on
. s. a .
! convention I j wo act tkaicouu look
' Lk .eel.onalism.
Mr. Oyler of Indiana .aid lhat the ca'l
f the ronamilte had iaviteU all who de
. a .a a s
sred ti ov.ttbrow u. corrupt Uemocracy
' t with the convection- ir ttey were
I . a a . S
j aot lh tn.t arrati kcavts sud hypocttti
( they rc-whl nl now deny tie right of rep.
reatati ves to slave States . Loud cheers.
j Mr Egglton of Ohio though I th com
mitte hauld have courage sufi'cieot to
j y who are and who tr not -.Urs snd
1 ectitled to vole; if ihey hive Dot, let tlcra
raak a deli ail rrport, and thn lh Coo
vention Co act upon it.
The vario-a taolions t j recomo.it wre
lest by a larg vet.
Mr. Uwry U Ta. moved U recommit
Ur rcport-aod caJUd a vU by
The Pfidei.l decided Utt
ett decided Utt nJf lh
by ftUlet wWt th CR4
. rules the vot
but for eonrcnienoe the State were
ctlled, mJ the motion to recommit wai
carried by a tote of 2?5j to 172J.
The Contention re-au-mbled, with the
largest number of aepectatora yet preacnt
etery inch of room tcin;6l!ed.
The platform n further embelliahed with
a larg number of framed portrait of emi
Under the )Krtrait of Hroderick, draped
i- mourning, ia Ihe inscription: 4They
hare killed roe becauae I wa$ opposed tu
the eitenaion of tdavcry, and to a corrupt
At halfp&at3 o'clock, the Convention
vii called lo order.
Mr. Henton.of N. II., froto the commit
tee en credential again reported giving
Virginia 23 TuUa, Kentucky O.Tgon5,
Marylaul II, and Texa C.
In regard to the organization in Texas
the committee reported that the delejatiS
wera elected rt a ruaa meeting called by a
notice iu all the paper favorable to Ucpub
bLali be cast than thire are delegates pies
cut adopted. i
On the fourth rule l-cing 'ead the minor
it y report to nominate by a majority of
the fotcs cast ai moved aa an amend j
met. I. j
AiiCi ueoaie ou uii ponu, a oir iy
Suite was demanded.
When IVnnsvlvania wascalUd ahe aked
Jjr. Uoodrirk ol Minn, asked that the ;
i WuMJ Tron, voting. S
Crie. of order and his.ea. j
, i.i, t !.... .i .
'r- Keeder ol I ennsvl vama said that
dtlft (rjm ,,nBlfl;iBll had fmiod , 1
lei'reseuvanvcM oi tue i niie m ikmv m i a ,
l. l . i- ..r I
.... ! I
necessary to retire to consult. He under-
glood otne pr,OQ to My hal iieople..
party of his State had no right to Tote j
He desired to koow the name of that een- !
Cheers and criee of order.
The vote was announced, and the minor- gathering,
ity rule requiring only a majority of the j Amldat the confusion, a motion to ad
votea cast to Dominate, was adopted by :,)Urn jy 0-cock ,rt morrow morning
:i3 against 130. j wa, lost
Loud appbuae. , (;00jrjcu of Minn, moved to go into a
The rules as amended were thed adopted , ljallot fr rresi(ient.
Judge Jeasup, of Pe, from the committee (uch confusion and cries of ballot, bal-
on resolutions, reported that the history of
the nation during the last four years has
fnlly established propriety and necessity
of the prosperity of the Republican party,
and that the causes which called it into
existence are permanent in their nature,
and now, more than ever, demand its
peacefuland constitutional triumph; that ; pw 9uoJ pohcj rquireJ sucU au aa.
the maintainnnce of the principles premul jutuieut of lLe i.nportations as to en.
gated in the Declaration of Independe.ee, j couragc devfopinenla of iudustrial inter
and embodied in the Federal Conat.tution, ; mU of lho wholo country, and we com
is essential to the preservation of our Re . . . exeli.n.M
pablican inatitutiens, and that the Federal
Constitution, rights of the States, the
union of the States must and shall hi pre-
erve-.; en.v 10 nie uu.ou o. wie ousie. iui
nation owes its nnprecedented increase in
PP,alio. Il "PiJ "ffntation ofirerilvaDdiDaepenueDce.
- "" -
honor brod. and vo hold in abhorence
.ehernes for d.mn.ou, come from what-
ever source they may.
That the maintainance inviolate of the
riS!" ' Stal". aoJ especially of e.ch
State to order and control its own domestic
institutions sccording to its own judgment
i tial to that balance of power upon
which the perfectien and enduratce of onr
polaiHabric depends; and wc denounce ,
the lawless invasion by armed force of the .
'il of any State or Territory, no matter;
under what pretext, as one of the greatest j
... ... . . .
crime ;tal me present Auministrauou nas
far exceeded our worst apprehensions iu
! l '.hserviency lo the exactions of a sec-
tioual interest, as evinced in its d sp, rate
exertions to force the infamous Lecompton
Constitution upon the protesting people of
And in its abuse of the power entrusted
to it by a Confiding people; that tha peo
ple view with alarm the reekles extrava
4a1.ee which prevails iu "every department
of the Federal Government, and thai a r
turn to rigid economy and accountability
tum l UK' 'lVHW,"J "vv" s,...se ,
tt 1 1 It
is in lispenable; that the uew dogma, that The opet.ng prayer was delivered by
. .1, . . i.ri in.-.
the Constitution of its own force, carries Iter. Mr. (.rove, ol the 1 abernacle baptist
slavery into any or all the Territories, is a
dangerous political heresy, at variance;
- with the explicit provisions of that inatru
menl, is revolutionary in its tendency and
subversive of the peace and harmony of the
country; that the ooin.sl condition of all
, the Territory is that of Freedom; lhat as
ur Krpublican lathers, when tney liaj
dished slavery in all our National Ter
, ritofy. ordame.l tnal bo person suouiu W
; dfrri?,r of ,irr- titrtj. or prperty . with
oul u prr-es of law. It becomes our
,,,tly V I'gislsiion to maiotaiu this pro? 1
t I Cousti luüon Sgl.ust all at
tempis to vifalste it ; that KansBs saould t
tdraittfd GD.Irr Uif.ltntion rrsvntli
fsinifj sJ sJnle.l by fcr people sd ae
Cfftd bj the Uousf (,( Rpreclatiirs;
'bat e dewaed .the pasae, by Conjeeess.
' ,h H sa.ete J inasr, winch has al-
ready ,.sed lU ILrase. t.at ike Rep.Ui
f r,nJ FPJ M J chaog in lh
ratoratiaaUon laws, iu faver vf giviag
f il ! fir , 1 l.in ! 1 I l.a rights of all rlassss at
causes; ma. a i acinc Mi.ron is irajera
ai m ..ca is..s. .s ea
. ..... . I IS S-S- W I L .
il'ni unssiiieu vw ist mifir.ii viwis
"0nlrJ . lhat lie Federal Gov
i rniceil ought l. rt.d.r .lEcient aid io iU
i . .... .a' m. I L .i m. .-1..!AAawI.
e-siuuw, snii isn irfuui.i., tsf .
U.adaely Uverla-.i xja.l skonld be prow.pl
t Tt resolutiows w i4 up witw aa invilal
. - .
iRa for eo operation of all cilueas bower
, tT dirTensf in other qisliet.s to agree
,- p a. ss
j with vs id thtir affiroianc aaj sapport.
j Mr. Carter of Chioaii b was confident
( aH approved cf the resolslioas, and he
ther fe movrd tke previous q a eslien.
, Sir. GiJ lic aike l hit rollesg ie to
'. withdraw bis est! for th fs ioowsuiu-
tidst. I cattle him to offer a a ewd'setit
(a the pi st for so.
ir Carter refused to
Gidd.wgw Does r-y clUgu desere to
cut tue iff 7
Carter-I des.ret get voe tu, the re
After eoan fdrthef akinuisLtaf the Con
, vealeoa rsNsedtu er dr th previou ejuev
li.e.l'ö I 301 .
Oiddings moved to add lo the first reso
lution that, we aolrmnly reassert the aelf
austaining Uutha that all men are endowed
by thrir Creator with certain inalienable
rights, among which are those of life, lib
eityand the pursuit of hapjunrr-s, aud that
gorernmeats are instituted amoog raeu to
secure the enjoyment of theee righta.
Carter I dexire to move aa amendment.
Ciiddiugs I have the floor.and I hope
my colleague will ask no favor of roe.
Carter Oh! no, I will oot.
(iiJdirga urged the adoption of his
Carter aid all gas that had been ex
pi lined by his collrage ou amendments
The motion to amend was ol by a
Judge Joshua desired to amend a verbal
mistake in the name of the parly. It was
named in the resolution National Republi
can party. He wanted to strike out the
The correction was made.
A ducussion arose on the amendment
etTrrcd by Curtis of New York, to add to
the platform the prelude of the Declaration
of Independence Curlia said this was
the second convention of the Republican
patty, und he asked whether the party was
prepared to vole down the words of the
Declaration of 1 ndependence. liccautiou
ed them lo beware before they receded
frotu tho position occupied at I'hiladt Iphia
and refuse to repeat the worda of the
falhtta ol the revolution, as ued in the
Declaration of Independence.
Gen. Nye took the Hour and proceeded
Several delegate from I'a. said to put
1 it in and say no more about it.
) (Jeu. Nye Thal i all I want, and 1 am
' glad that word from me has induced gtn
tletneii t.t give way. Loud laughter.
T I . ...I....... . . I I .r.r.lii.l in.1 I
I I E lUtl UN1CUI Wll 1 CU IUUI'IIUi M
. ... i
"Theene of the willst excitement fol-
(Wa . :.,., .itii., (- ri nr and
10,500 volcea Welling iuto deafening roar
that fur a few minutes rendered every at-
teu)rt to restore orJer practicable; mul-
... . ,, j
chcert, making a scene of enthusiasm and
excitement unparalleled iu any similar
ol amidst which the President put the
affirmative on the motion to adjouan, and
declared the Convention adjourned till 10
Among the resolutions was one, lhat
while providing revenue fur the support of
the General Govern tut by duties upon im-
. , rf
which secures to the working men liberal
wages, agriculture at remunerating prices,
to mechanic and manufacture an ade-
. Q fewaril (s)T lbeir MUf jabor aoJ eu.
, . . lh nfttion CüQiraerciai pros.
This reaolUllOIl was received Willi UD-
. JeJ eoliia,ia4in bv Pennsvlvania. and
lhe Urge crowds of outsiders, the whole
delegations and spectators using and giv
ing round after round of deafeningcheers.
Chicago, May 1?.
Full an hour before the Convention as
sembled this mornicg, the Wigwam was
closely packed. The interest in the pro
ceedmgs appears to increase a, the time
for balloting approaches
The crowd outside ihe building, num
bered by thousands, remain anxiously
.: . i. .11: r : : i
j awamug sue i.ueu.gc.e ... ,ulJV
Arrangements have been made lor pas,
j ing the ballot up from the platform to Ihe
j roof of the building throngh thf: sky litfht,
: men leing alatioued above to carry speedy
j intelligence to ihe multitude io the street.
A large prcesion was formed ef the va
rious delegations to march to the hall, pre
ceded by bands of music. New York being
by far the roost numerous.
A the delegates entered on the platform
; the several distinguished men were greeted
J with applause.
Three or four meetings are being held at
j a distance outside, and during the silence
j occasioned by the drlivery of the prayer, J
the roars and shouts in the meetings are;
j distinctly heard 111 the igwani.
j The President, ou the opening of the
. pnceedings, begged the auJiene lo re
frsin from applause as much as possible.
! and preserve lecorum,
! The President announced an invitation
j f. ran excursion over the Galena lUilrcid.
(also a com.nur.ication from the working
, men of Hrooklvn. n il 1 1 a u. sb j rh and
rp.rl in favor of lestowing govern
Isn Is 01. actual so'tlers and arresting
f ,ril.-r of ihe public lands, which
; rrr ordered to be 1 ntere I n the rtxords.
The President announced ihe motion i
j pending to 1 to lake a ballot for President
j of the United State.
j Mr. Rlair of Md. announced that in con
' sequence of the adoption by the ConVen
:"""" v ,,,f WBI,,WB "7 ,oc .- sen
' I Inn nftt;. till rttlrivlmi. tb .l nil l,i
me numoer oi ueegt;es prcseui mat urie
- . r 11 - a
a S. V - ' f V f - ft
fsieaai mi rroine nue.i nsnum
e and asked lesve U present ihe credsotisls
, of five ne
delegate to fill the number
irom mat riaie.
j The President said he had understoo 1'
Ithaitherul adopted in the report of th j
committee en credentials to have restricted
Itfl S. S If. tsa . f
d. W) 1 1 vote, li e additional eleiegate
1 m. m .
( would not entitle them U a greater nun
Mr. Rlair said that ti e delegation na 1 a
rigbtto fill vscsncie. and ha I doneao in
j consequence of Ihe rule adcptevl y.sterday .
' Mf Arm )ur, ed M J , hepd that the OO
lion to sJtuI these delegate wodd W v -
Tb motion to adtnit th delete. was
j lst amidst spplause.
; The ConvenÜ .o then voted rned to
t ballot fr a candidate fif President nf the
j LVitcd States.
Mr. Evart., of N. Y , asked if, at this
time, it i io order to nominate candidstes
j without debat
A deleest I
ffe fmsfs reansytvania, drew st-
tcotion lo the fact that the delegate aettl
were occupied by outsiders. A voice, the
tame here with Ohio.
The President read a communication
from the bor keepers, which "atatcd lhat
delegates, as soon as they got into the hall,
pitied their tickets out lo their friends.
The officers therefore found It Impossible
to prevent the admission cf outsiders, but
the fault rested with the delegates.
After some delay, occasioned by clearing
the platform and distributing ballots, the
Convention proceeded to ballot.
Mr. Etarts proposed the name of Wm
H.Seward. T.oud and long continued ap
plause Mr. Judd.of Ills., proposed the name of
Abraham Lincoln, of Illinois.
The applause from the audience here
became perfectly deafening, the shouts
swelling Into a perfect fair, in J It'lüg C0Q
tinucd several minutes; the wildest excite
ment prevailed. At the closo of tho lp
plause, some hissea were heard, but thj
pressure appeared great for Lincoln.
Mr. Dudley, of N. J., presented the name
Win. M. Dayton. Light applause-
Oov. Header, of Pa., presented the name
ofSiinoi Cameron, of Pennsylvania. Ap
plause. Mr. Carter, of Ohio, nominated S. P.
Chaso, of Ohio. Loud applause.
Mr. Siuilhson, of Ind., seconded iho
nomination of Abraham Lincoln.
Mr. Francis P. Ulair, of Mo., nominated
Mi. Blair, of Michigan, seconded the
nomination of YY. H. Seward. Tremen
Tom Corwin, of Ohio, nominated John
McLean, of Ohio. Applause. w,
Carl Schurr., of Wis., seconded the nom
ination of W.H.Seward.
Mr. Delano, of Ohio, on the part of
larrre number of tin iwople of Oh i o , said I
''' - " v w . .. ........... . ...
ilofii rm i . iiprnii.l ittM iiAimnul t r w t I a mill
who can split rails and maul Democrat!,
Abraham Lincoln. Rounds of applause
by the Lincoln men.
Judge Logan, of Ills. Mr. President, in
order or out of order, I propose this Con
vention and audience will give three cheer
for the man who is evidently their nomis
After some further excitement the calling
of the roll commeuced.
1st ballot Seward 173, Lincoln 102,
Rate 43, Cameron McLean 12, Chase
49, Wade 3, Dayton 14. Reed l.Collamer
10, Fremont 1, Sumner 1 .
"Whole number of votes 4Cj, necessary to
a choice 233.
2d ballot Camerou' name withdrawn.
Seward 164$, Lincoln 161, Rates 35, Chase
40$, McLean 8. Cameron Q, Dayton 10,
Cassius M. Clay 2 no choice.
The 3d ballot was then taken amidst
excitement and cries of ballot. Intense
feeling existed d at ing the ballot, each vote
being awaited in breathless silence and
Rhode Island, New Jersey, Pennsy lvania
Maryland, Kentucky, Ohio and Oregon
changed their voles, giving Lincoln 231 J
or within U of nomination .
Mr. Andrews of Massachusetts then rose
aud corrected the vote of Massachusetts by
changing 4 votes and giving them to Liu
Colo, thus nominating him by 2J maj .
Intelligence of the nomination was now
conveyed to the men on the roof of Ihe
building, who immediately made the out
side multitude aware of the result.
The roar of the cannon's boom mingled
itself with the cheers of the people, and at
the same moment a man appeared in the
hall bearing a large pzinting of Lincoln.
The scene at this time beggars all de
scription; 11,000 people inside the build
ing and from 20.00 ) to 30,000 outside were
vellimr aud shoulinir at once. The can
uon sent forth roar after roar, io rapid sue-
cession. The delegates tore up the slicks
and boards bearing the names of the sev
eral States and waved them aloft over the
heads of the vast multitude. Hats and
handkerchiefs were waving, aud the whole
scene was one of the wildest enthusiasm.
Mr. Urewn, of Mo , desired to change
the IB votes of Missouri for the gallant
son of the West, Abraham Lincoln.
Ioa, Kentucky, Connecticut aud Min
nesota, also charged their v ics.
The result of the 3d ballo 11 then an
nounce as follows:
Whole number of vetes iCC; necessary
lo a choice 231. Lincoln received 3.t
votes and was declared duly nominated.
Mr. Seward received I ID! J; Day Ion 1 and
McLeau )i a vote.
The result was received with uuewed
Mr. Evart,of N. Y , after a brief sjeech
moved that the nomination be made un.m- was a lady gatht ring up her gewgaws and sense of the aiwl realities of pngress.
imoua. I finery from off the sidewalk. Her trunk 1 The drum bat and measured tresd of the
Mr. Andrews, of Mass., seconded ihe ; had evidently been burst open bj the ; lostilute Companies aie lecetved as neces
motion, and in a speech, pledged hi State rough handliug of some baggage smasher, j sary results of unforeseen cause; and
to roll up over l(),(VtO majority tot the 1 While gathering up. and crowding into j the eccasioual a I eeul of a tew Cadet rX-
a..a - .-a' -. t . t - m. .
rTrt..n.,t r.-b rll.l.,..;n. ).. .m!
nee, were also made by Carl Schurz, Blair,
of Mo . and Rrowning, of Ills , all of
which breathed spirit of Confidence and
enthusiasm. At the close, three hearty
Cheers were given for New York, sod ihe
nomination nf Lincoln male unanimous
with loud cheers for Lincoln.
The Convention then adjourned t all
j The Convention re assembles! at o'elk.
j A large banner rias bronjht on the plat
tt t :
. rorrtl bearing the i
Ä.- . ...
1 -r.nsyivania goon ior 4 ," majority
' r . e . l. 1. !:!... t.
, iov ne i.r. nnuHur ior i re-ioer.e.
Received with loud applause.
The liesidenl announced lh business
Ufore the Cwnvehtiun to ballot f .r Vice
John Hickman of Pa . N. P. Backs of
Msss .Castius M. Clay of Ry., Govert or
Heeder of Pa. and Hanniba! Hamliv. of
Maine were named ss candi daLes.
l.i I. .tt-itir.nl, n ITI Pl.tnil lt;l
j . vi i ji una
1 man , Reeder SI , Ranks 3a, Henry Win Indisnspolis has improved wonderfjlly
ter Davis?, Houston C, Dayton 3, ReJ !.!! list saw it. They hire erected
W hl number of votes cat 101, necessary ! some very fin busir.sss boases, ar.d the
; t choice !TtJ. j City ia spreading itself ost and putting on
' 11 I aliCt Ranks and Reeder were with- metropolitan airs. I remained the re until
! drawn. The reolt waa ts follow: Hiialia I Wedoeidiy rooruing, arid spent the time
' 3C7, Cla v G, lllcktnao 1 3. I Tery pleasantly io tbe oenpaoy of toy 14
' The resalt rrceini with tretxecdotJi ip
' Mr. Rlakev of K't. itnved that ihe nomi
allen be made unanimous
! Mr. Smith of India.a seconded ihe m.
' Uj aed made an ebo'ient peech iu sup.
' orl of the uosninatioa,
Mr. UcCrillis of Maine on the part of the
people of tf air. thaikel th Convention!
for the honor doue that State and declared
that Maine would cast her vote far Lincoln
Loud cries for Corwin.
Mr. Carter of Ohio explained lhat Mr.
Corwin was confined by sickness at the
house of a friend, but had sent to the Con
ventioa his hearty endorsement of their
Mr. Tuck of N U moved Cut the present
chairman with the chairmen of the several
delcgationa be a comuiltce to inform
Messrs. Lincoln and Hamlin of their nomi
Mr. Giddings of Ohio moved the fulUw
Resolved, That w deeply aympathize
with thoe men who have been driven,
some from their native States and from the
Siatct of their adoption, and are now ex
iled from their homes ca account cf their
opinions, and we hold the Democratic par
ty responsible for the gross violation of
that clause of the Constitution which de
dares that citizens of each Stale hall be
entitled to all the rrivllegea and immuni
ties of citizens of the several Slates,.
Mr. Lane of Iodiaua made an eloquent
apctch in favor of the whole ticket; he
pledged Indiana for 10,000 mjj.
Some cries were here uadc for Greeley
which were met by both applause and
Mr. Goodrich, of Minn., announceJ that
a procession would parade the streets and
march to the Wigwatu, whtre a grand rat
ificatioo meeting would he held. Loud
Mr. Goodrich moved a vote of thanks to
the ladies and gentlemen of Chicago, for
their liberality displayed in the building
and decoration of the Wigwam carried
ti . ,
ion accepted the invitation
of the Rock Island, Chicago and Galena
Railroads, to exenraion ridea on their
Mr. Washburnc, of Yt., moved the
thanks of the Convention to the President
for his ability and courtesy in the Chair
A vote of thanks was also raased to the I
i a, t ,, ,
UOICI VII1CCI1 VI ttiu vuuirutiuui
Mr. Ashman then, in brief remarks, re
turned thanks to the Convention for the
kinal assistance extended him in the dis
charge of the duties of the Chair, and con
gratulated them on the gratifying result of
The Convention then adjourned, vnf uV,
j with nine hearty cheer for the ticket.
Immediately on the adjoutmei.t, 100
guns were 11 reel from tho roof of ihe Tre
The entire prea are under great obliga
tions to the Western Union Telegraph
Company for the promptness aud accura
cy with which long reports have been for
warded, and especially to the Chicago of
fice for the facilities and accommodations
LRTTI.lt ntO.U UVlftllY Ut lK's.
P CI SETT HctSE. I
Cincinnati, May 1C, lbCJ. (
Mt Dtaa ?ilvkr : According to promise
I should cow be writing to you from Chi
cago, but business, that inexorable tyrant,
has forced me to this city. I have, how
ever, telegraphed to Chicago that they
need not wait for me, and conscijueritly
the nominations will not be postponed on
account of my absence. I had rather a
pleasant journey and a very agreeable
'traveling companion," (in a leather can)
but as I paid my fare, I am not btunl to
say that the roads are in excellent condi
tion, and the corductor particularly gt-n
tlemanly. We left your city on the 7 o
clock train Tuesday morning, and a few
j puffi from Ihe iron lunged monster brought
us to Greencastle. This ancient seal of
learning and pious inland city still keeps
a respectable distance from the Railroad.
for fear of contamination, I suppose. We
jog along with nothing of special interest
occurring until Hearing Indianapolis when
a young man seated iu front of mc who
had takan off one of his boots, found a lit
tle profanity necessary to aid hint in get
ting it on again. A pious and benign old
lady sitting opposite, kindly reproved him
by saying, "Remember, young man, t'i
Lord will not hold him guilty who tales
His name in vain." The fellow turned to
me, and with wink of intense meaning
said, "That arrange ment would jul suit
j him." Of course I frowned down allst
j tempts at levity frotu the surrounding pas-
On walking out of the Depot, at India
napolis, the first thing of interest I saw,
lh broien truns vne many curious artiries
il,.ii.,m.Up1. 1..U mr.lml,. kl...
' was ialkingtolcrelf, "oot I0-1J, but deep'
. and, no doubt wishing like old Mrs. Sli-
derskew, that the fellow had ken dead
1 anj buried and resuirtctcd and disrled
; BDj burg upou wiusiu sn anatomical
museum before he had ever sfo n lr tru :.k.
J turned away fall i4" sympathy for "funJ
l0rn:0fy hiought to View" that l auliful,
lhat iron bottom, that brs. r..ui.t-d trunk
hich a scoundrel oi ce wrecked for rue at
piU.burgh. It .s a 1-rant.f il trur,k-the
p,ide of my youth, and gave ae a resj ec
i lability among potters that tooney could
aci j4ite purchaefd, and as I tood ovfr
,he wreck at the de a d hour of Midnight tu
! the city of Pittsburgh with a tear in my
! eye and a stone in my hand. I said to
. lr,e e0undrel ''more in sorrow than in
; ng.r" Retter thou hadsi not U n born
; than I have been born for thia '
A h .
. wgt n j,our
My tortsrt 1 s..ul an 1 leave me la t he i i -it."
Rut such it life ; every cup of pleasure has
' its .tret-s of sorrow.
" w s, .
- ißd tauch ciUemed tneod, Joouy Liodley,
(and sua greatly indebted to him for Li
' rnaoy kind attentions during ray atay.
Janv tok me lo the ditTereat nlaces of
Urol io th city, aad thtre are plenty of
Uhem I aasur jo. The first w visited
wa a neatly furnished room with several
' table and chair, aad a counter. Iiehind
which a couple of gentlemen With their
a'ceves rolled cp stere preparing curious
liquid and vegetable compounds, icta
which, wheo finished, thej would insert a
long straw. On inquiry I learnej tbej
were inter. Jed to illustrate the force of at
mofphcric pressure exhaust the air, acd
the liquid would rise in the straw. Well,
I tried it found it a beautiful little exper
iment, and went away satisfied that all
thii.gs in DLture m- wi-t!y arranged
On Wednesday morning, a, six o'clock,
I bade an affectionate farewell to my weep
ibg frisrds at Indianapolis at half pat
nine ll.e noe e fTWidiiig stei ch from the
distilleries inf.rnitd me in ucmistabablc
language, of mjr proximity to the dtlecta
b!c city of Lawreneclurg", and at eleven
o'clock I was safly lat;le 1 at the Burnet
The principal vd jec t of Conversation on
U.e Cars Was politis, and one old gentle
man informed me very conGJently that
"lhar was no show for Mr. Uuchatian, no
how." On my expressing f urprise he a
sured me auch was the fact. I intimated
the propriety of a reward for pavt services,
"Well," said he, in all serious s. "the
fact is, his services have not been appre
ciatcd." He bought a copy of the New
York Ledger from the new boy on the
train, and my companion asked him if he
admired the writings of Si!iyvain-ass
Cobb, but the joke was too obscure lobe
appreciated by my venerable friend, and in
a few moments he was completely absorbed
in the mysteries of the Iloojy Foot Print, j
or the Sanguioary Meat Ax.
Cincinnati is taking giant steps in ad
vance, but the change on Fourth Street ia
most perceptib!'V Tho Commercial Com
pany has erected for itself a splendid
building on the corner of Fourth and Race
Streets. I wa glad to see this evidence of j bauks; while here and there might be seen
prosperity, for the Commercial is the best j Ä grenadier, stretched beneath the shadow
nttct, and certainly the most ably rJitcd j 0f n,, tMt s ,f resting luaiaeir from the
paper out of New York city, (always ex. i fatigue of the battle. The crowd continued
cepting the Wabash Express, and its sue , to increase until night, when one by one
cess is well deferred. U is qnite an inti they reported themselves at quarter. All
tt.tion here, and "long may it wave." ( of the Professers were more or loss affected
Politics is the theme of conversation al j al an rTj honr save Prof. Lee, who pro
most every where, now, and it is amusing j cfeded to close the manager! invoatiga-
to near now strangely it is mixea up wnn ;
me ordinary orders at me u.nrer taoie . ,
Amidst the din and clatter of
Amidst the din and clatter of dihes you
ear will catch such words as ' Give me the'
"Dinner" "Reil;" "A wing of the "Amff-
, ., ,
ican Lag e, "with plentr of "enthu-
siasm;" "Douglas" "done Brown," Ac.
The Hurnet Hon-e Is a ;ood 'nn.and as ,
the getlemanly clerk informed me that
there has alwsys been an sV-indant sup-j
ply of tow. Is in the haissp, I think there
mit be some mittai' alK -it the report cir
culated iu o'ir eoronvinity to the efect that
there ha I onee existed a scarcity of that
article in the wash room. Perhaps the
gentleman mistook the num.
If I had not pr$td n write you a let
ter I would now I t- the thfiter, "and so
fourth," enj.vio myelf, instead d" sitting
up here on the Grt floor from the rky,
racking (nw don't print it raking) my
head for something to write about, but
"What is writ is writ, would it were wor
thier."' Faithfully vours.
. . a -
For ths l-".re.
runner' Home lnatttiite.
Clistom, May 10, lsiio.
One often fitls Ihe ir.conveniei.ee of liv
ing iu a quitt town, fsr away from the stir.
iug Kresra of the f comotivc, the jar uf
machinery and the hum of business life;
butthisf advantage nrc mote than com
pensated by ihe rural iuilucnces an 1 svcial
benefits w Inch cau e nly 1 e attaioed tu tho
country. The lack of a press, through
which one can communicate his thoughts
to the great family of mankind, without
ucoure to the adJlc bagsof uncle "Satu
uil," 1, hov cur, tiic greaUst privation
which is ftll ( y nti ho has b n accus
U mid I 1 tho tea ly bout f:ts d a "s.ai;C
tuiu" au 1 the suany smiles ed an editorial
friend. Uut n life of ease i not apt to be
a life of duty, and those ready convenien
ces arc ofitTi tinap; reciated, when enjoyed
so, perhaps, it is as will to rusticate iu
the country , hs to luxuriate in town, or
rush madly through life in the busy haunts
Clinton t a jut place. Itaedd, brown
buildings seem to have alu mix-rod from
generation to generation, ns if dreaming of
linn'. 1 he reiisard and variegating
shades renew lbeir dress annually; but
little, or t.o change is wrought is the staid
aud quiet population. Itnetds only the
descnptive pen ot au Its ing in reproduce
j in iil idtal, the dreamy legends uf "Sleepy
j II How." Not even ihn establishing of a
'Military School within its holders has
, served to awaken the pe-opl to a realizing
1 cues no rtmara , as in ruins line of In i
' ann sir v e an ii.eral!w U irar.d bv ihe!
"eldest ii.habaant 1 i. bituer flaps,!
and th-Hand performs on the balcony, hut
lh g-.od i..ple a. e loa muc h abswtbed in
J their siel duties to iutic; the wild prscks j
l those yourr .en from town. Thad-
j umif d r,?l:.re c rr.rs here t 'joy the
j meditative slt re of rrti.ed grounds and
: ijuiet shade; the -er of fun, to enjoy jis
no. li . and the msd csp fiutu town to
j !aj:rt.l np .fi his un'i ecttng com '
j r. Us h
is t no soot t r des he du ILe Sfiter
- gray cf the iritinfrd Ca Jet, and wateh I r ;
tre f.rl lime the expiring aunli- l.t. as it
i glance, an.m.g He trees an I lingers upon
' . . . .
; the limrt er. rg nrrles of Ihe slow moving
rt rrr. than these a-ociatinr:s vanish , arsj
j he frrls like ore awakened in th mid it of
' a ouii-t assemblage io a siratg place.
, i V.tceptior.s to this rule will occatioriaMy
it cc '.r. Student frm other coiWges and
' schools will sometimes excite these lafcr.t
ee.ibiliiieH to ruichf i vous fun, by the re
lstion of tricks and practical j ke, that
lirger an.oTig the memories of their raiit
aM-xialion; and the ce.t boru i Jcaserve,
ia its practical application, to relieve the
rnnr o?ny of school decorum, and furnish
gsip f.r fon ign circle; l;t never dis
turbs the pn'tl cf the town. Thee incl
derts generally hive an individual appli-
Cl'.ion.inJ socjeyoir? C.var must then
bleed b,r the good of Rome.
Rut a reversal cf this mi sometimes
occurs, as the fallowing will illustrate
A plan was recently conceived, by some
waggish fellow, (o re enact an ol tut
rather wriojs College joke upon the stu-
Uer.ta and facuhy, by administering u ac-
live emetic to the entire school. During
the afteruooo a large number asked leave
to ab-et t themselves from tho Chapel and
recitation rooms, and towards night the
venerable President wai aupried to find
that the majority cf the atudeote Lal ad-
jourced to the grove. The icene that follow.
ed was comical as well as eerious. Some were
laughing, sotne were conrersieg, orae
were frig! tened and all were vomiting or
in 6orce way aCcctei by it. Upon survey
ing the whole scene the Freiident conclu
ded that a portion cf it resulted from sym
pathy, and proceeded to give a philoseph
ical lecture upon the sadden change of
the weather, the necessity of observing
rules of health, and above all upon the
power of imaitatioo. The itudenta pro
tested that they were really sick, and the
prevailing- opinion wjw that they were poi
A short lime after the President himself
was struck with a similar freak of "imagi
itstioo," to the infinite amusement of the
An investigation was instituted and
every article ccd iu the culinary depart
ment tested without any dc&nite results.
Suspicion, at length, fell upon the water
tank, and the business manager who had
loen but slightly affected, and who saw
from the effect upon others that nothing
worse than an emetic was intended vol
unteered to drink from it, as a test. Wheth
er the manager believed the water to be
above suspicion, whether his curiosity led
him to this expedient for solving the mys
tery and magnanimously lo suffer for the
public good or whether he took it as a pre-
; scriptiou for some acute or chronic ail
ment we knew not. It is only known that
in twenty minutes after he had a hasty call
on special business of his own.
A motley group ef pale, but comical,
j visages wandered to and fro on the titer
tion hj a chemical analysis, the result of
whifh tluwtH lhat ttrUr emftie WM lh
f dihes your me,!lcnal indient. After having seien
'Give me the" tjfiCIiv demonstrated the reasonableness
f ... . , . . i , i
oT such a step, he was immediately taken
... ,. ... J
ill Willi Ine ssim rnnirdsinf
About bed time the prise of the schov
bpgan (Q lUüj . a,lW,fU Adjll
tant Rrennan played the part of Miss
... .,. . , ,
Uinqlf, with a portion of the wounded.
until aboi.t midnight. The company was
fully represented at rooming reveille; short
addresses were ma le by the President and
Manager npon the effect of practical joking
and the students went to their morning
session ecrelly voting a coat of tar and
feathers to the graceless carup who Lad
The Institute Surgeon protests against
this wholesale innovation upon bis rights;
but thinks, upon the whole, lhat it will
prove beneficial to health. The Faculty
have not succeeded in ferreting out the
miscreant, and Ihe quiet people of the town
j know nothing, and say little, about the
lustier. As editors are supposed to know
everything, will you Mr. Hudson, pleise
tell us all about this in your next ?
A Lirn t Sras.ai.su ix nit Outsit. The
editor of the Journal, io his notice of the
Putnam Couuty Democratic Convenliou,
says, "It was the largest Democratic Con
vention ever held in Putnam County, and
with the exception of a little iparring at
the outset, was quite harmonious."
QjiU likely. Those wh witnessed the
exhibition at the Court House, in this city ,
ou last Friday night, and read the accouat
of it in Saturday's Jcurnal, can form a vary
jad tiuiale of the phrase "a lutU $pr
rtnj." We are told there was a littlt tftr
lingxu a convention which recently as
sembled al Charleston, 8. C. Was it
necessary lo call in the police. Celooel. al
Greei.castle, lo supprssa the little sparricgT
What IUcsms. or it? Some of our Dean
ocratic friends would be much obliged if
the Journal would inform them what be
came cf the rruolulion denouncing or cen
suring Gov. Wt'Jard, Senator Rright and
others, which w.s psssed by the Demo
cratic meeting on Friday sight last. They
say they would like ti see il in print. W
; presume Willard and Rright would like to
see the rosolutioa too.
Will the Jouraal
Not ao. The Journal of Tuesday veo
ing says that the Republican io Honey
Creek Township uhiltJ their forces en Win.
It is charitable to suppo that th Jour
nal editor was wrongly informed, as the
facta are fjuite the reverse. There were
four Republican candidates voted for,
and but one Democrat. Rudd's majority
was nine instsad of five. Will the editor of
the Journal have the honesty to rusk the
Htm. Th "Democratic" Convenliou
hieb is to hold its adjourned meeting at.
j Rai ti swore on lh l"ib of J uoe, will oeu
its session by singing the fulUwing tau-
j aa frosn n of Watts' liyums:
i So hi) lh raging fcVr LumS,
We sL.ft fr.na side lo side by turns;
Hut 'tis a poor relief we gain,
To change the place but keep the pain.
j I o Tiki THE tiiia. John (i. Ti asson,
! ... . ...
. Kigney , A. M. rettingill and John
! , . . . , ......
' Ureus, Have Ueen lt.o a poinuj uy i. n.
! Marshal English as assistant marshals lo
' sid him in taking the census in Vigo Co.
Oxlv os Diuk. The CiecinnstiUaaetl
Company are cow issuing a diw edition of
their daily. Il is kept for aale al Gas. Ar.
nold's literwry depot.
U" W to. M. Daily is one of Ihe Assis
tant Marshal, for taking the census ia
Jefferson county. Is il Ilx Pres'l Rev. W.
M. Daily. D.D.
O" Ex-Congrcstman Foley has gone to
Reading io Pennsylvania.
We Ihink he had better go to iptUing.
. . . I.. -
I. O. ü. F. The Grand Lodge of lode
lndenl Odd Fellow dosed their ItbOft
! aftr a two dsys session at India naHlis,
1 00 s'eJnesdlJ tfternoOQ.
j IT If you want your printing well done
j briug in your order lo the Kxpreaa job
otT.ce, Wabash Street.
D" Nebraska city was nearly destroyed
by fire on the 12th of this month. Loa
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