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' M ':'!'.:.. i ;:-V ! ' '' '' ' 1 !' t-' -',H!M.-;,,ii -.illv.l is R. . . .. .. Ol- v vx - a. A-'T 1 J ' '"' .1 .,(' ;p . ii'ii-.ilTj'i'i'. p ..' . I 1. 1 1 11 "I p it ill I 'III .... I II 11. "I' 1 11 '.III -r .-. j '. ' . . p ......... . .. i i ' ' I I i lii : i '!;!l ll vl I'l'ifi ( '.I () -'IT ot ' ' !'..'. . i !.! i-i-i i r'i, 1 j i.i "lij'i li!l A .!.-iil.i7iIii:l '' " r- ;-r -" - - - i -rr-r-, --TT TTrrrnfrrrr xf :ffrr- ; .. iT.iis COLUMBUS, OHIO, WEDNESDAY MORN NO, JANUARY 9,. 1867. "VOL. XXXIV. .i'vNUMBERIG&S rl f'J'. !.!;. I 'P I P ' p' I'l I .1 ,v:j KlM j! I-. I .! .il..(Y ! .! . !PVi.? i . ,1 : i fSfjKHMj, ' yw.ii --. v yyy t I ' -' xtl?ra?.,,T'.,Jr"'',W Tafia" """.. ..., r? irr. ." ;, - r--., i a T;fT; 'ill! l.'-r i'nii ......... .....; !.. .i ' S'fa J i i I il j ; J m. I j...,'tii,.j- ' ' 1 : :.! , : . r .y.k u n . . ' ' ' i . .. 'II J1 ft H fin ''Wfl i i - y-r .:. .;;! ...... ' -7 A -jf. , fLT. 0 1 111 ft:-it i . ... .. ... .. - p.. . i.ry Vl J-llllll tp'J III !)) ,,. 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Jits4nkiiT 'oAlwFwal'- ii'niij'i.iim'rrf rTcrT . iiv ln '"Clr 'Jrimlbo orjr GftMi 44 Mooit OX- j;:;;:tffEi.'rbwK.i'co;: Frtl Storo. VM Booth JHirt W . , ' .' , ' ' Wfjli.r;v '; " '! ' :coicxv."0W. Ml H1I.I tBKO0U,ifUlfB it QUKJSNSTOWNin i m ."iT! It Yort orory Wodnaaday. ' ': 10lF j.tTrpoolTsrTnl' ; ,:(1V,. foul QumqiUiw iw; HmdnW; . JUv-0 fAisist. Cabin, 180 Jd). ! Rtssr itfj, (opirriBj ). H ( liokeli from' LiTW- MilOrlMIlIWlWTU(i!l I J I ".. nl'ii Irfti lornUoaa Urwc tintoia o4 iralMi. I; - 'u ' isient.es it oue, As;Mtst i..iiimi.;i 'Mi.. i ii i i.m ' lit ' .'IJ'.l Hi"'.! ''l.p,.l.,ppl- 'I i; . , Eojal ' Karaaa Lottery cf Cuba !T i(';1 .j''! .!' .'" .' ' I V 1 i) I p, jj.Coadiwtsi Iry thfcapohOofWBJnwt,, .,, $0l);; pOLD.Dtt' KVEKY 17 DATS UPriM sojbsJI MHt fnforroatlos faroiifaodt tb Vrtl-JAwly . BMkon,M Wotlii. .orV. THE 8th OF JANUARY. DEMOCRATIC STATE CONVENTION. TEMPORARY ORGANIZATION. THE COMMITTEES. LIST OF DELEGATES. PERMANENT ORGANIZATION. Hon. George H. Pendleton President —His Speech. Nomination of Hon. Allen G. Thurman for Governor— His Speech. Nominations for Lieutenant Governor, Treasurer of State, Auditor of State, Attorney General, Supreme Judge, Comptroller of the Treasury and Member of the Treasury and Member fo Board of Public Works. THE RESOLUTIONS. i Pnrsuarit to the cull of the Democratic State Central Committee, the' Representa tive of the Democracy of Ohio, assembled n State Convention, at Ellsler'a Athenemu, in the city of Columbus, on Tuesday, Jan uary 8th, 1867, at 11 o'clock A. M and were called to order by John G. Thompson, Chairman of the Democratic State Com mittee. Upon motion of H. T. Van Fleet, Dr. J. M. Christian, of Marion, was selected as Charrman of the temporary organiza tion. The Doctor oame forward, was in troduced to the Convention, and made an appropriate little speech, tendering his thanks for. the honor conferred upon him. A. J. Mullane. of Hamilton, Geo. D. Kinder, of Duller, Robert Glenn, of Richland, and Dnvld W. Van Dyke, of Warren, were ap pointed temporary Secretaries. The Congressional Districts were then called, When the following Committees were announce), and confirmed by ihe Convention : Committee on Credentials. i 1st District -Wm. Jones. 3d f ) 1 4th " 5th 6th i 7th I 8th. . 1 9,h. ' 10th ' : llth I 12th 13th I 14th 18th 16tU'. 17th . 18th ! loth ' IsaaoJ. Miller. M U il . M E. II. Gustoiu James Kearnan. Curtis Berry. Jr. JohnTorry. I), Haskell. Win. Bushnell. J. R. Clyraer. J. K. Newcomer. John Rogers. James Stockdale.' ; r Samuel Adams. Nicholas Steinwitz. John P. Sprlggs. W. II. Arnold. Laurence Alexander. C. Hank. R. P. Hutchinson. U u M U ' u U : Committee on Permanent Organization, Rules and Order of Business. 1st .District Jere Klersted ; a i , : 8d 4th 5th 6th 7th 8th C. W. Overaker. M : . M ! U It M Up O. W. Stokes. " Ji II. Young. Lewis GleBsncr. : ' J.F.Ely. W.J. Alexander. ' 'H. C Brumbark. J ' Charles Powers. Wi L Glessner. J. W. Newman. , AiL. PerriU. I Harper. ., " ; i John LarwUU i John C. Holmes. ' Robt. S. Clnrk.'- ' Oth : ' Wth llth . ; 12th ' . . 13th t Uih - Mi i- -15th " leth '" uli 17th H i Kobt. E. Woods. ' 18th'.' lth "vi'ii J. W.pFth'.lk. "'ci --M IraL. Fuller. ' ' I Rules and Order of Business. Committee on Resolutions. ; 1st District f B. Paxton. ! "" .' ' " ' '21. h !. ' ! G.'W.C. Johnson. ' Jd1' C. L. Vallandlgham. ' 11 4th ' '"-''Wm. Fielding.- 5th; ' th 7th. ,th' Oth 10th' ' . ' C. N.LamUon. ', M.H.Davis. :" E. F.Bingham; ' "' 1 ' W.P. Reld.- ' ' '' ' W. l. Noble. , ; '- Wm. D.Htll.' llth. ' . lath I3tli ', 14th " 15th" i " 16th m 17th 1 44 I. B. Monahan. ' ' 'J.L. Sorber. . ''! 1 ' '" " Charles Follett "' 't. R. CritchttelJ. ' ! ' W.R. Golden. " : ' , Chas. II. Matthews. 1 -';Geo. WMcCook. .' ' ' ,' Rufus.P. Ranney.' "' 0h-' 1 " '.Tpffinrsnn Palm'" . ', "t r , ...... . Committee to Select a State Central Committee to Select a State Central Committee. ,'isi DistrictUl. H. Garrard. ' :9i .", " .: , Charles Reemelln. .31 '. 'W.J.G)lmore,- . '4th.. 'I3aaeB, Prl.ce. .. ..':;tJ.'A.E-tiii.' eth J." m." Fitch.' '.,.'..,..;'. ith ;;!, fjohulI.Th?m8.: v: ; ... 11. j.111 . 11 jj. r. Alien. .III III .1. F. Clark: V. )0th llth vm 1 , S. M. Heller! ' , ' H. C. Moore.- ' . A.T. Walllug. . John G. Stewart. ' . James E. Chaso. , J.T.Hart. ' ; " J.W.White. f J. II. S. Tralnor. " '.'.Morrison Foster. 12th 13th 14th 15th .16th 17lli "it . n Jjii i .1 1 18th ' , 1UVU, iWn Coolman, '""w 11 .1.1 IV. "i"""". , . .... Hon, J F. McKinney ; moved that all resolutions offered in the Convention be referred to the committee on Resolutions '.Vitbout debate, , , ...-;' '','t,'.'-ii','-' V',' 7.'' lion, 'VY.M. Corry made a speech against ilM'tpotton;';' .' ,tuir.-j sry. , "JSri McKlnney spoke eflbctlvely; and eh- 1 rgetically in aVor, f lCand in f ef ly to ilr.CorryA ni -; si'itui. m i.r.i'.. .. Judge-Estill also spoke In favor of the motion of ( Mr. McKlnney, and in reply to :ifn.porry5. ;'";. , , ..,.': MnMUler,ofHannltoo, sustained Corry. Mr. Harty of ' Washington, opposed the motion. '"" " "; " I ilon.' Chftrter Recmelid, 'of Ilamtltorv, ta'ade the iout,;tha(; tlie potion! wa out' oji rder, and moved that it be referred to the , 1., I l -I I I - . 'i committee on Organization, Rules, &c. Mr. R-emelin's motion was carried.. ; The following communication was read by the Secretary i,. : ,.. ,.t. The Democratic Extcutive Committee of Liu- ! iavilli to the Democratic Executive Commit- j tee of the State of Ohio. Genti.kmbn ! You will perceive by the proceedings of our primary Democratic meeting, of Saturday. Dec. 15, herewith inclosed, that the sentiment in favor of a National Democratic Convention at Louis ville in 1807. lias found expression In Louis ville.and will probably betnrtlierexpressed in the proceeding ol our State Convention February 22, 1807. ' .! i The urgent necessity of such a conven tion, and the propriety of Louisville as a location where the Northern and Southern Spates may most conveniently and pleas antly meet, needs no argument at this time, nor 'can there be any doubt that an eaily date should be . selected for the meeting to secure that consultation aid co-operation upon which All judicious and successful political action must depend. i Before a call can Issue from our State Convention important Democratic Conven tions will have assembled and adjourned In the, Northern States. It therelore be comes important that the subject should be brought tinder their consideration, and that some co-operative aetlon or expression should occur in the Democratic Conven tions which meet between this and the 22J Of February. We would therefore most respectfully and cordially request your co-operation in tills matter by bringing it under the con sideration of the Democratic State Conven tion of Ohio in a suitable manner, or by laying this letter before that body. We confide in your patriotism and Judgment for pi oper action on this subject, and beg leave to assure you that Louisville hoppl tulitv shall not be backward at the meet ing of the proposed convention, and that the general political f.entlmcnt of Ken tucky will concentrate with overwhelming "power in supportot conservative and con ciliatory Democratic principles, as shown in our platform of last May. in a style which will entitle liet to be called the banner State J. R. BUCHANAN, Ch'n Dem. Com. LOUISVILLE, Dec. 25, 1866. , The Convention then took a recess until 2 o'clock P.M. ..--. AFTERNOON SESSION. j The Convention was called to order by the temporary Chairman at precisely two o'clock. , ; Report of the Committee on Credentials. Hon. Curtis Berry, from the Committee on Credentials, reported that all the coun ties are represented.- The following U the list of Delegates: FIR8T AND SECOND DISTRICTS. Ilam'lton county Thos Paxton, C n Sar geant. J KeUteail, Tnos M Key, J L Vattier, A J Mullane, Jno Longshore, Matt Thomp son, Israel Brown, B llonsnian, HBrockley, Henry Klersting, Howard Dousjlass, I J Miller, V Elchenlaub, John Nash, E 11 Johnson, 8 U Smith, C W Overaker, Adam Gei, Frazler Clarke, G W C Johnston, J II Gerard, C Mathers, W M Corry, Jno B Staebler, Ohas Reemelin, Dr W Jone, J Snyder, White Miller, T J Peter, David S Black.. . ' , THIRD DISTRICT. Preble county Joseph Beam, V J Gil more. , ' I Warren county G W Stokrs, D W Van Dike, F G Hill. G K Eynon, C E Saucer, D W Ernheart, Wm Kell, D W Reese, Hen derson Elliott, John Wiggaui, George VV Mever, Alfred Isms. Butler coimty-B S James, Ed Jones, J W Shields. Adam Dickey, G D Kinder, DT Riley. R N Uendrickson, C Hughes, Rob eit Christy, E II Gaston. Montgomery ctuntji C L Vallandlgham, Christian Musseliuan. Adam Ciayt Dr. Gei ger.J Dennis Dwy re, Wm N Rowe, Jef D Brown, c n i! ) FOURTH DISTRICT. . j Champagne county John H James, John II Young, James Taylor, WmPurtlebaugh. , Logan county Thomas Hubbard, Robert Aspinall. Georee F- Dawson, Peter Slay mortez, James Keman, John Nash. ; Shelby county-Dr Fielding, John Math ers, u-i . Bush. I Miami county-JF McKlnney. i Partis county A L Price, Rollins. j FIFTH DISTRICT. ', ZenrountyCV Lamlson, James Mac kenzie, I S Pillars, R E Jones, T M llobb, T K Jacobs and D 8 Fisher. . , j Hardin couny) Flanagan, W T Cessna, J M White, John H Gary, F d Itson, A S Ramsey. : ,. .(,. ;,,i, ' , . i Van Wert coMiUy J A EstilT. 1 Hancock county W Mungen. S Howard. C 3 Wilson, M I) Shafler, D Pendleton. W H AnUerson, L Glessner, S ijhatler, I Cu sac. i . i . ... , JWercer county -1 J Godfrey.! Wyandot cmmty-C Berry. lrM 8 M Worth, C R Mott, J F Myers, G VV Saltsman. P O'Brien, A C Chew, C R Fowler, U A Hovt.n 1 p. '! n ' ; ! 'i Aitglaiu 'county Robert B Gordon, U B Jtellyj" : I ") l-V 'ri-: . .! . i ', 1 ' SIXTH DISTRICT. '' 1 1 '" Cternmnt countu S F Dowdnev. J G Do- reri, M II Davjs, J Predcrset, Tlios Powell, H IIavenah.Geo V .Myers, John Mossett, Lewis weaaris. T Fayette county-XT' C Gould, J1' T Ely, E Ely. I Wende'lU' John Smith,' II C Cofftnail. ! highland county Samuel Pike, John Tor fey (' l Brown county E M Fitch. ' ' ' Clinton county A Auscamp, A C Shafef, N A Roblusou. . , .: .., , I SEVENTH DISTRICT.. . -i , u I CreW county Samuel" Poage, Vm;-J Alexander, T P Johnson. GB Martini ' 1 Cfarit connty I II Thomas, I H Blose, Jas JOhhsoii, David Shaffer; S J McClure: Jfadistm cotinty-D Ha9heer, Wm Hall, Baly Milgrlge, Jas Riley. -' I Franklin county- W L' Ross; Jas Han an, F Bingham, Wm NaKh ten, Jacob Rein bard, John G ThompKon, Newton Gibbons. A G Hibb. J E Wrlirht, O P Chaney. J M Pugb. Jas II Heess, Wm Cooper, Jas Tay- yor. . ; v.,;,.::..-.. ''.'.";,., : . i , - ;. .; kiouth district. i Mario cotinty II T Van Fleet, 0 W Smith, Wm Cilokett, Wm Hubbard, Wm II Moore, R Wilson, J M Christian, J Ba rofK?hj M Dutt, J Stretlets. I Jlfoirow couiity-4 J Runyan, M Runyan. II C Brumback, M M Brumback, lister Bartlett J Lafever, II G Proptiett, J Gard ner. B Williams. ' t.-i. t.r ' Richland county J J Douglass, A 8 Chew, Jas Hamilton, 8 S Bloom, Jno Charles, D BUshey, B Burns, Dr ' Wm Bushnell, Jas Crall, JasfOauipbell; : :.""; ' ' I,'.',.. KlNTH DISTRICTi.',;'';;, , I Crairford county .Tohn R Clymcr, Coch ran Fulton, C D Ward, Nathan Jones, T W Poole, Thomas Beer, James Robinson, 3 G Cummiug8, Andrew Dickson, R W Ca 6 ill, Samuel Hoyt, Wm Cummiiifcs, John Burghbocher, Jincs Clements. Lewis Lit tler, A M Jackson. Daniel Turtle, ,.Fred . K fewmage, John E White, .jr. , Seneca county- Warren P Nome, Dr Kagy,' Judgn Lang, James Pillars, John M Myers, Levi DKajjy, W W Armotrong. ! Huron county J F Clark, J Powers, J II Rule, R F Prlehurd, Stephen Page. .1'. ' Erie county II Horsford, Isaac Wright, E S Stowe, U II Stryker, Perry Powell.; Sandusky county Charles Powers," J F Van Valkeplrorgh, James Parks, Frank Baker. ' 1 ' ! TENTH DISTRICT. j Putnam county II J Boehmer. J n Smith. ! Wood county J J Parks, J G Knobl. j Lucas county -W L Glessner, D Segur. 1 Fulton county James 11 Newcomer. I William county lion. E G Deinnan, Wm Sheridan, Geo De Merritt. : Defiance county Hon W D Hill. " ; Henry county Boa S M neller, A II Ty ler. . , i Paulding countgJ 0 Bunks (by proxy.) ' ELEVENTH DI8TRICT. Gallia county A P Rodgers. . Vinton county 3 C Case, II C Moore, A Mnvo, A J Swuim. Scioto county C F Bradford. O F Mobre, JM Collins, J N Witrglns, J W Newman. Jackson county J T Monahan, PDu Had way, A Sheridan, J Saunders. Adanu county Not represented. ; Laurence county Wm Trevltt, E F Bing ham. TWELFTH DISTRICT. Fairfield county-P Van f rump, W E Ba ker, James Stockdale. CS Foresman, WC Rutter, Geo S Baker, B W Carlisle, Reason Rickets. Perry county A A FInck, R S Cox, R E Huston, Geo llenrlcks, Wm Fullerton. Hocking county Jno Hamilton, WmDres bach, Jas D Patton, C D Borstler, S H Wright. Pickaway county Nelson Franklin, A L Perrlll, A T Walling, A R Van Cleef, Isaac George, A Hulse. Bote county W E Mead, E Pearson, D N Emmltt, J L Sorber, Samuel Ersklrte, A Yaple, Th GrlfTin. John Harness, J II Per den. Pike county J C Pennlston. J J Green, R B Toops, R S Wynn. THIRTEENTH DISTRICT. Licking county John F Follett, Wm J Cullv. J Y Stewart, David Smith, W Veach. W W Kingsbury, Gibson Atherton, S M I liunter. ; , Cothocton county Samuel Ketchum, John Burns, William Walker, J M Burt, J C Fisher, J G Stewart. Knox county General George W Morgan. F II Hurd. J D Thompson, L Harper, J VanBusklrk. ; Mutkinqum county Edward Ball. Samuel Adams, T A McCann, D B Linn, J M Start, J R Roberts, J B Thompson, G Arthur, N Kelley. . FOURTEENTH DISTRICT. ' Ashland county V J Kinney, James Dun- lap, J E Chase, William Larwill, J J Won bigler. Holme county L R Critchfleld, Jacob Cherry holmes, 1)S Uhl, John Hitchcock, James A Estill, Robert Justice, M L Mer rill. Wayne county John Kecler, John Lar will, J PJett'i lee, W S Johnson, John Ault, Nicholas Steinuctz, Jacob Lcathcrman, A G Dimmock. FIFTEENTH DISTRICT. Athens county Keed Goulden. jleiVs coiiy.lolin'Trul. Morgan county B F Powers. Monroe county J P Spiggs, E Headley, E Woffsinger, Merry Abbert, Joseph Myers, Jere Williams. Washington county "ST D Follett, J J Fan derwaker, Josinh a Hart, John C Holmes, Hollou C Hood. SIXTEENTH DISTRICT. Guernsey county D Sosree, D Lynn, J W White, Win Lawreuee, WinMcCurdy, John Barton, Tlios Ruth. Robert Savage. Belmont county Jesse Barton, E B Wl nans. John Orr, Joseph Graves, L Camp bell. R S Clark, Silas Hart. A Ault. Harrison county J M Estep, Henry Bay lcss,John C Gantly, J B Jamison, W II Arnold. Noble county J Wyseman, B F Sprlggs,' J Dixon. i Tuscarawas county J B Reed, D W Stam baugh, R H iNugen, C II Matthews, S A Cornctt, Thos West, G W Dougherty, T J Murphy, A E Houseman, G Bassctt, J Ly- oos. 1 ' SEVENTEENTH DISTRICT. 5fai county A McGregor, W 8 Lynch,' Joseph Thompson, , S S Geib, T McCall, G. P. MoCadden, S Stahl, L Alexander, II Stidger, J Shrinck. ' Columliiana county-T 8 Woods, R G. Woods, Jno Clarke, Al Carlisle. Jefferson county G W McQook, J H 8 Traiporif M Layton, R Thompson, C N Allen. , EIGHTEENTH DISTRICT; ' ' ' " ' Cuyahoga county R. P. Rnuney, J. W. Fitoli. A. Hughs, M. Foster, T. J. Carren, Jas. Wright, John M. Hughs, J. H. Wlllis t in', N. Egglestori, P. Powell, W. W. Arm strong.. ' i Lake county Mr. Bishop. Summit countu L. Waterman, C. Hanks, F. Weber, A. H. Commins. i Delegates from 19th District not handed In. Eds. Report of the Committee on Permanent Organization, Rules, &c. .FOR PRESIDENT, ' . Hon. GEORGE H. PENDLETON. ' VICE PRRSIDENTS: ... JOHN LARWILL, at large, lit District John L. Vattier. : : 2d E.IL Johnson. 3d' ' ,4thi , 6tJl h mi: 7th f. 8th Oth ' loth ; llth 12ch 13th J4th . 15th 10th ''' 17th 'i 181 h ;; 10th . Dennis Dwyer. Jef se C. Phillips. Thomas M. Robb. Samuel Pike. J. H. Thomas. T. J. Christian. William Lang, a; J.H.Smith.. . C.F. Bradford.' .' I. C. Pennlsten. ' '' . Edward Ball. J. P. Jeffries. ' , M. D. Follett. ' "' v Jesse Barton. Joseph Thompson. D; 0. Waterman. Matthew. Bircbard. ' 1 it ti" Ui. rniNCITAL SECRETARY!' ' . . WILLIAM Ck GOULD, i r' ASSISTANT BKCRETARIES: . 1st District Howard Douglas. . imT I 2d , 4th : 5tll ' , " 6th - . 7th ' - 8th , 1 , 9th Chas. Overaker. Geo. D. Kinder. Jason McVeigh. H. B. Kelley. J G. Doren. ,D. HaskeU. Ti. ftlenn. J i,: ii ';.',i J. C. Van Valkenburgh.' ' i 10th'' it'-' 'E. Y. Demnan. llth!" 12th 1 ippi. A. J. Swaiin. w WvS. Drcsbacu. J. D., Thompson. W. S." Johnson; Jere Williams. ': Henry Boylcs. ... Al. Crilsle,.: .. T. J. CarraraJ Jefferson Palm. . . JObUn I i llth ' ' 15th'''' 18th" 17th 18th '; .MA , tt i i . LarWm1 ! noii. G.'W. Stokes and Gen were appointed ft committee to wait iljion lion'. Geo: it.', rendloto'd,' knd inform' jilm if lis election' to the Tfegldeiicy 'of the1 Convention, i Tho cominittee retired, and, after a short absence, relumed and pre sented. Mr. Pendleton to tho Convention. Mr. Pendleton said: '. ; , , ., Speech of Hon. Geo. H. Pendleton. Gentlemen: I thank you f r the honor of presiding over your rieliljerutiouB. A Convention of the Democrotic party which expounds its creed, administers its 'dis cipline, and sits in judgment upon the claims of aspirants for its confidence and support, is Indeed an august body. I con gratulate you that wfe have again met to gether on this day. It is sacred by nil Its associations to patriotism and Democracy. It Is the omen of a coming glory. I trust our work will prove worthy of both. Our party maintains sound doctrine, we steid lastly believe. Sound doottiue In adminis tration is essential to good government. Thus the cause of our party and the cause of'our country are identical; and every earnest effort to' purify the tenets, and In vigorate the councils and secure the success of the one, fulfills the demands of patriotio duty to the other. It is In this spirit, and actinir on this belief, that we have chosen for the performance of our hhhest party duty that day, whose recurrence more than any other since the adoption of the Federal Constitution, excites the patriotic enthusi asm of our Western men. Let us catch from its memories an Inspi ration ot that patience and determination and courage an'd patriotism, whose glorious illustration lias made this day immortal. The exigency of our country demands these qualities. The possession of the mouth of the Mis sissippi the control of all the trade of the northwest, was the prize ot the contest. General Jackson was shut up In New Or leanshe had his undisciplined troops, his new levies and his unarmed recruits: The right bank of the river commanded his po sition. Ills batteries there were small and feebly manned. He had open enemies and secret spies in the city. The enemy ad vanced to attack him. "They had sccnre.l a foot-hold In Florida. They hnd met with success on tho coast. They were the vet erans of the Peninsula. They had been trained under the eye of Wellington. They had constructed the lines ot Torres Vedris. They had stormed Cludad, Rodrisro and Badujoz. They had won the splendid tri umphs of Vitforia. The batteries on the river were taken the rijjht of thu army was giving way. . - It was not the canal on which the line was formed it was not the rampart of cot ton bales but it was the patience and courage and patriotic ardor, inspired by the dauntless spirit of their matchless chief, which retrieved the day and secured the Victory. : Do we not need the same spirit now? For seventy years our Government has secured the object of its formation. The States have performed their allotted functions. They existed as self-governing colonics almost from tho settlement of the conti nent. They bet nine sovereign States at the declaration of independence. The States formed the confederation. The States. car ried on the Revolutionary War. The States formed the Constitution, The States rati fied it. The States created the Union. The States upheld the mighty arm of Washing ton. Tne States saved the Government In 1800. The States fought the war of 1812. The States rescued the Government from the dangers of Hartford Conventionisni. The States sent volunteers to Mexico. Aye, and in this great civil war the States en abled tlie Federal Government to overcome the armies of tlie Conlederates and to maintain its supremacy over every foot of its territory. ' The States have been at once the main strength ot the Federal Government, and the guardians and guarauteo of personal liberty. . If their organizations have given them power to harm, so also have they given them power .for Rood ; and at every period of our history has tills power vindicated tlie rightfulness of its existence, and the wis dom of those who lelt it to the States un touched. . But now a bold, persistent, audacious at tempt is made to wrest it from the States, and to change the spirit and form of the Government. The pretext is that the or dinances of secession destroyed the Union, and that it must be reconstructed. The method is the constitutional amendment. The appliances are the denial of repre sentation to the Southern States, and, if necessary, their reduction to the condition of territories. The real purpose is the con solidation of the Government and the sub stitution of an Irresponsible, unbridled ma jority, which the Radicals expect to hold forever bocause they happen to hold it now. Constitutional Amendment!! I will not detain you with an analysis 6f its provis ions. You know : them well.' It wrests from the State the powor to define and pro tect the rights ot its own people. It per verts the rule of representation. Tt decrees and enforces punishments enacted after the deed has beeit committed. It sacrifices great and paramount interests to the desire of icvenge and to temporary party ascon dency. It subverts institutions which are beneficent and Stable that It may enforce a rule of suffrage not yet adopted at the North, whose chief recommendation is. that it is utterly abhorrent to the people of tho South. Thedeinands of twenty-six States, the surrender of powers which are dear to them, in order that it may deprive ten oth er States of the same powers. .Why? Con stitutional guarantees against another re bellion. IJ! What guarantee do theso pro visions afford ? ' Will any man pretend it? How does It prevent a recurrence of se cession by the States that the ,rule of rep resentation in. Congress is changed, or that Congress defines and protects the rights of the people? - Tlie Democratic, party has al ways maintained the rights of the States as essential to the maintainau.ee of the Union, The great founder of our organization and apostle of our creed, Thomas Jefferson, S reclaimed it in his first' inaugural ad ress. The supremacy of. the Constitution ud all laws made in pursuance thereof: the reservation of all powers not granted to Congress these arc the essential ele ments of our faith, aiij .to these we have adhered with unfaltering fidelity. Shall we adhere to them still, or shall we now abandon them 1 for the proffered ex periment of consolidation?! , . , We are in tlie midst of revolution. Radt- cal ideas carried into execution by lawless tneans the anchorage' of public opinion I everywhere giving way-ouropponents In power in thu States and in Congress; and everywhere using that power to subvert the Constitution, to exclude States from their1 representation, to break up their so cial system, to foment discord and disorder in their communities, and to impair their; material prosperity, and now they gracir ously propose to ecasathis abuse ol power if! the States both North and South will cod sent to their own degradation. I am a Citizen and native of Ohio. I speak to Ohio men, whose iiret duty Is to care for the in terests of their State and her people. And speaking thus, considering ouly tbe Influ ence on our own State and Its Institutions, I say It is our duty, even if the kingdoms of the earth were offered at that price1, to say as was said to tlie tempter of old, "Get theo behind nic, Satan." . Let ua stand fust to our Integrity at every hazard let us hold on to the sound doctrine as delivered to ns by the fathers. It ltt the ark of our satety it is the only hope of republican Government it is the only bulwark against despotism. . ' . i' 1 do not conceal from myself that we, have been defeated and that we may bede leated again. Yet I look with hope to the future. The President la firm tn his posi tion and decided in his action. ; The Su preme ()iirt of the United States, true at Inst to ancient tame, true to the nurposes of Its creation, rising above the dictates of passion, above tlie behests of partv, has vindicated in noble terms the, Integrity of the Constitution. It. has denounced the doom of military commissions for the trial ot citizens, and set the seal of its reproba tion upon the base pretext of military ne cessity. , a . , ... At tlie elections lat fall the Democratic party polled 1.800,000 votes out ot 4,000,000. A change of fl ft v votes in a thousand of , fllty thousand hi a million less than six' per cent would have given us a majority of tlie popular vole. . , ,, . i In Pennsylvania, New York and Indiana, casting seventy-two votes in the electoral college and 1.600.000 votes by the people, we were defeated less than 44.000.' A change of less than one and a half per .cent. of. less than fifteen in a thousand wmiM have given us a majority. In eleven States of the Union, excludingcntlrely the Southern States, a change of 30,000 votes oa the re sult of last fall will, in 18C8, elect a Presi dent and a majority of Congress. Is there cause for despondency here? Is there not. on the contrary, every reason to hope? Was ever a great battle lought with less disparity of numbers? i Let him that is timid remember how the cavalry of Charles Murtel, 'fighting- w ith hearts firm as. ramparts, and. witn iron arms." received and conquered the hosts of the Saracen. Let him remember that Cressy and Aglncourtare glorious because valor and constancy made up tor numbers. Let him remember that John Sobieskl with fifty thousand soldiers rescued Christen dom, under the wall of Vienna; from the grasp of 300.000 Turks. Let him remem ber the pride and pomp of the Spanish Armada and its speedy and Inglorious end. Let him remember tlie retreats and defeats and disasters which befel Washington, and tho crowning glories of Yorktown. And if he needs lurther encouragement. let him remember against what odds ot numbers Jackson saved New Orleans. Patience and fortitude and vigor are as necessary for success In polities as in war. And what shall the Southern States do in their extremity? I have said that I lim speaking as an Ohio man to Ohio' irien of their duty to their own State and people. I would not dictate, nor urge, nor even ad- visa others. They must follow the diet ues of their judgmentsand consciences. Butif I miglit be permitted to say what lies near my heart, It would he this : Let the South ern .States bo passive and patient. They took up arms they were flefeatrd they surrendered. That surrender involves the necessity of faithful obedience to the Con-" stitution and the laws. That faithful obedl- ence entitles them to the rights and liber ties guaranteed by the Constitution and the laws. They may be powerless to secure these rights and liberties. They may be subjected by the strong arm to oppression aiid wrong. But they can decline to advise a change of tlie Constitution ; they can refuse to consent to the creation of a despotism; they can refuse to do voluntarily that which their judgment rejects and . their feel ing detests; they can maintain their hon or and self-respect; they can at least de- ellnc to be the facile instruments of their own degradation1". And they can bear the consequences of this course. They may be deprived of representation ; they may even be reduced to a territorial condition. This is no easy task ; it will not be lightly undertaken ; it will not be easily executed. Difficulties will arise at every step. It is so bold a usurpation ot power, involving so many interests, both of the people ana the States of the North ; so revolutionary and disorganizing so flagrantly at war with every provisWn and theory of the.Consti- tution, that it will scarcely be possible to execute it fully. We will resist it by every means known to tho Constitution. But If the attempt should be made successfully, this, too, being imposed by superior' force, they can bear. Let them oppose it by the passive re sistance of masterly inactivity; let them repair their shattered fortunes; let them reconstruct their Industrial system; let thorn woo prosperity and wealth : let their fields whiten with cotton, and their plantationsyicld thclrincrcase of cqrn, and sugar and nee. ' Let them, moved by their own just Impulses and not by dictation from others, revise, if necessary, their leg islation in regard to the frcedmen, and se cure to them all their civil rights by the same process of law, enforced by the same courts cud the same penalties as are used In the case of the white men. Let them, if nec- essary to secure .this ampfo protection, re vise and change the public opinion of their communities. Let them be jealous In se curing to them every opportunity of fitting ' themselves forthelr changed condition, and every advantage for good development which a healthy, social and governmental system will permit. The necessity of both sections will coerce social and commercial intercourse, and this in time will soften as perities and assuage bitterness and promote good will, and restoration, if It ever cOuics at all, will be upon a sound basis. Nor In this connection is the fact to te overlooked that very few-of the Northern States have ratified tlie amendment and that If all these ten-excluded States should ratify It. seventeen others would be needed.' They have shown no alacrity to come for ward., Nor Is it to be forgotten that tbe bill authorizing the admission of Represent-' tutives' and Senators upon the complete, ratification, has . never, yet passed either House of Congress. . .' .' ,'i By a law of its being ialsehood possesses ' an iuhcreut weakness. Sonietlcg Its sup porters, quarrel and divide. Sometimes its parts antagonize. , Sometimes force touches" it, and g bubble only has burst. .Sometimes sober second thought assails it.. Time with' italthuriel spear inevitably "pierces it,' and It comes to naught. , ' .. ' , , IThis frenzy of passion, canhpt last for-' ever. Reason must sooner oifJater' resume' its gway. Those who think rjtherwlse; Ithas,, been beautifully said, forget that the angry', rnplds ot tlie Niagara lead to the placid expanse of Ontario. . It was .an eastern sage who urged his master to have engraven ou liis signet ring, that Jt might ever be bt-. fru,,)iis eyes,,. in every, vicissitude of prosperity .. or ndVersity. "And; this too . shall , pass away," , This year,,, Or next year, or in five years, or, in ,'tei), years reasou will be heard and our panel pies and our party will triumph. But if it cli Aitlil lint iinini. frkniwjIiVn.irtiiTiA am, ff.AJ i...i,..M,lnp, ,1:.. ...t.l. I ' Ul blllB KCIICIilHUU lllut-bUlU TT 1L11 UUr UH HUbS on, lu the midst of tho struggltyWe shall at, least nave tne testimony .oi a good con-, science, we shall at least have kept the ttilth, we shall at least have the assurance of a good hope :. for we kiiow that great parties struggling for great principles, like good men, leave behind them, "lootsteps in the sands of time-" ,; . "',,, j ' '. j , ",Fnttep which porhaps mother ' ., SaitmKo'arliie'a barran main,.. i Sutne forlorn anil Ihipwreckeit brothM , ' " '' , ' beelDR, may take heart Again." l n.'-'i ', In the meantime' v are strong as a mi"1 nority, adhering to oiir principles. ' We' would bn weak In olllc'e't the expense' of them. ' Tho power for" good cf an honest opposition is large1 indeed.1 1 The TUdder i t . 11 .' i-vt rT. r tt i. p T3 :mn I ,.,! ,i,..,' .,'. n iMM'i ?"!!.-;!. may go dlreqt its course that the vessel will.it arivancoaltuostin face of the wind. iWert strong as. we cast aside all teianortzlnff emi pedients, as we reject all sacrifices of prin-ilr clples to policy, as we. travelyiitnoVowinlyiij avow our, faith and Invoke! a. pafriotlo peowlt pie to jla thoughtful corvsijeiatiorj.i, 'Gei n tlemen of the Convention lut;u4 make , that. i appeal to, the peppjq to-day, i,n-,jv.ut. V r Report of the Committee to Select State Central Committee. The committed to aAlfWelftttUftta Tehf rsl ii Committee,'1 ttroti'g!t,,tnilP; Gerard, gubmlticd tbe'iolwmg'.'reptjrtii!') ,', l. , ',.TAT CETBA.IQIIIITXBK4i:l p- 'JlitJ 1st LHstriot J, H. GerATd." " " '" . 2d ..,-i inn Francis Slufrrt'.-t'.''"! 3d .. ' . iCJ. BetinU" f' 4th i, ii! - n James-iTavlot. lu'.iiilniiiir. Cthi .f-t-iii lhtvtd 8 Fishers l V"""! Oth I' .rvHarnuel Ptke; 7th , " . ijnhn O; Thnmngonl"1" i Bth -1 Oth , . 10th i : Hi T. Van Fleet.'" a-nm-itui ?. Wl W. lMdfleld." oiilj-i'o : JohniM.Uasgi "1 ""J" James Wj NeWirinJ yud r i Wayne Oriswold.' ' '1"1"' . L. Harper '!" "".""I" '"'a i' John Larwlll'T .M!'i7 . John trtwrlgnfj l "'"" 'John II.Heatort;'Vi " t''i - A. McGregor- .i' ii'Ji)ii Morrison Foster. ' Ml JefferBomPalin."IJ ''."' .v-'1 'llth '12th lath 1 14th 1 15th ;10th !l7th Hr.h i 19th ...i :i I".. .,1; f -I I The Nominations. ' ' ' ' ' ,; ' ' . ,., i "; ',, , FOR CQySIINOII. ii, flM-rUif S Gen, George W. Morgan rose nd safdr i I move tliat Judge Allen G. Thurrhaf), 'a1 Democrat ' of the school Of Jefferson, of Madison, and of Jackson,- an acpomplislred '". scholar, an able Jurist, a profonnd states- ' , man. a man who, like the Constitution of' the United StBtes, is alike sound In time, of ' war as well as in time of peaef.'De1 by tfc'-' 1 clarantlon declared the Democratic candK date for Governor; and With God's blcs-, ing, by the will ol the sovereign people,' lid will be made the nextGovernor of Oblo.,' The. motion was receive wl-h a storm oIiT applause, and there being Brother canflif.i date, JudgQ.:Thurmart was declared the i Democratlo nomine for' Governor by a ' ' unanimous vote of the Con venfjori, amid, ( great and prolonged applause, in i !. uii "i GenjiJJ W. Fitch, of ; Cuyahoga.- Gen.' Geo, Wi1 Morgan,' of Knoxi an'Mr.St'.ej of Hamilton, were appointed tp twait oia n Judge Thurnian, and Inform him of I la ' nomination, and request bis presence in the 1 . Convention.' - ' ' ":' Ui . ii. i it u "fa it I.i;-"-' The committee retired, and after a abort i pibsence,; returned with Judgel Thuraistio tnd, through GenFitch, presented him lo"" the Convention.11 "' . ' ' V, 1',"'i ' Judge Thurnian. said, : i tl, uri ,ij .,i Speech of Hon. Allen G. Thurman. 1 ! j ' ( f 1 ' . ' ' 4 I Mk. Prfsident.' and Gextlemfn of", tub Convkntion : There Is no one here, I suppose, wno uoes not Know that I have ' neither sought or desired tlie nomination that you have been pleased to ronfer upon '' mc. fndei d I can truly say that, although " mora -t.hflfl a thlrrl hf' a' a...-.l i....'7 elapsed since I begun to take an interest In public efl'airs, yet I have nevr willingly' been aeandl.late for office. To le:clinc1of-,, fice when I could honorably do so, Lis' ' been, us many of yon know, a 'rule of tajr',' lite. ThHt this Is iio merit I am very weJj aware. It is rather a demerit;, for lie 'who 1 devotes himself tO the public service. Vita an honest purpose to discharge official du- ' ties as they ehonld be' disehnreed, is more ! entitled to praise than Is he who gives thi preference t his private 1 concerns.' vind there Is, perhaps, no ambitloil more Iauda- , bletha the desire to fill a public station, not for Its emoluments of the gratification of personal vanity, but for the benefit of"! the State. " 0 v '''' Tt la not thfin tn tai n nnilll Ia mn.lf that I mention my lack of ambition., or.' it may be, of ,!a proper public . spirit,"' but simply, to account for my unfeigned and often expressed reluctance to be!a can- didate; But, gentlemen, yoii have een fit! to decide for me; audi as ft true Democrat, , ' lam bound to acknowledge and respect" ! your authority. And,: certaihlv, M'ono11. could feel more strongly than f do,"hoVl great is the debt of gratitude I .owe1 yoii.'"' For, be the resoltwhat it may;' the honorof your unanimous nonilnaMon is a distluc-'' tiou that any man, however blgfr, might ' well covet, and the possession bt your con fldence and esteem, a favor to -which' a grateful heart could never , beiHsenslble."' Gentlemen, I accept your nomitratloni and1,!? will strive to prove worthy of it.' " nli 'Gentlemen, usage requires tnafl ihduld,'a say something more; but It Is not my purn '' pose to make a long speech.',Yoa' bftve;1 much yet remaining to do, and I would''' not-willingly interrupt" your J proceed-'' logs' or ' unnecessarily .' consume ' vnnr"1 time. '1 Thd campaign before us" will last many Djontbs, affording an "ample ' opportunity 'lr' discussion, ' in1, which , I hope to be able to take a proper .part. But, at the very outset, I wish to- observe " that the return of the Democratic, party fo'',, power seems to me as Inevitable as it Is de-' ' slrable ; aud it is hiost desirable Jf we w Isb,' , to preserve and perpetuate free-Institutions,' J and once more see a happy, prosperous and"' united country untied not by" material" force alone, but by the1 stronger ftgamnu' ( of reciprocal affection, 'mutnaT' esteemi' ' wovernmeui, wm again De in our nangs. . Ijdo not presume to eay bdf that, sooner xf ot later, and atari veTy'ditant;dayithet, ' J very ' dUtantday -either- A Or O In 'iitlrt brWiin' Ml1i,I guide 16. along the pathway marked out, by '' 1 and peace I do notenterta!ri"4do'nbtil For the Democratic 'party lathe natural fartf ol free institutions -the party whoseprirt-03 clples best 'harmohltTi wjtlt' our lbrm of1 Government,' In a" ir'ord,' "the natural parfyoCthis country.' ' Our? whole1 hlstortt proves tbls. Jlfwa'the Demoftratiio sentf raent that freed us; from Great Britain"; it" was this'sentlment'thaflaid the foundi-" tlons of ' on State and Federal Gbv'ern- " ments ifwasthls sentiment .hat'tav tow our jiarty so lo'hg' a rule and made its rule so 'benetlceiit' aud ' glorious; ' it Wai '18 k sentiment 'that gave W our conn try fb? , isore than seventy years the 'Jlroiouiidest'' djoniestic peaeethowporldeversawvaothatof thatloug period of time it caa tauly be pb served, wliat cannot be Said of any such pe- . rlod fn any wther eountry,' that la it nomari J In the Republic lost his life for a political n offfanse, no man ever perished in civil rwar( And lils not strange . that, it .was. son 'or ., i Deniourooy admlnisterei tlie Oovornoteafei i for the equal tenttlt of all, rejecting seUUbA nei j discouraging sectlaliem,, abstain ir ing from usurpation, and. with a w ise jeal ousy of power, requiring allConstitutionsi. 8iat Or' Federal,' to- b strictly construed. It,-iknewfithey tendency of power ito . steal froin j tbp, niany ,to the . few,., the,, fironcness of Government to enlarge ta authority ' and " the imminent danger eiicentraliaatioa and it therefore clung Ioourj0ou8tatu,tlousas the grout ba'- 3 era against' the cvi s It apjirchumied. H ' to-day what it has ever been, tlie great-"' Cdngtltution and Union-loving party of the ' eiiuntry. ' It loveg the Federal Const ! tutinft J fjpr the glorious events that g.ve It birt; euinuiuii interesis, anua cnerisneu peiicr in a common and glorious destiny; -: V . , " : How long It may be before,trr'reln4 'ot'