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The Ottawa free trader. [volume] (Ottawa, Ill.) 1843-1916, June 14, 1884, Image 3

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THE REPUBLICAN NOMINEES.
James 0. Plaine and John A. Logan
for President a ad Vice
President.
The Former Nominated on the Fourth
Ballot and the Latter by
Acclamation.
Concluding ProoeMllnc of the Republic
National t'oiiventlou.
The Convention.
TIltHD PAV'S PKOCEEDINOfl.
Ciucauo, Juno 6. Tao convention was
CRll'tl to onli'i- at 10:50a. m. Thurs'lsy. Prayer
was offered by Ilishon Fallows. Tlio Coinniit-In-on
(.'mdi'iitinlg roiiortod in favor of the
Sitting iiioiiibi-isot tho conteKtinir delegations,
int'liidinir tli' (Mitiro Mitliono delegation from
VlrKlnlit. Tlio report was unanimously
adopted.
Trie report of the Committee on Rule and
Order of hu-miess wan presented. After
amendments to tlio proposed rule relating to
the met In id or ehoowlnir the new National
Committee and the rule coni-orninir the mode
ol procedure, to be adopted In the flection of
delegates to the next couvontion, tlio report
WIl-lllllOpllMl.
A initjuritv mid a minority report were pre
sented In. ni the Committee on Rules eoneern
intr the basis of representation In the next
ooiiveiihiiii. The majority report, provide
thai each State i-luill bo entitled to four dele
frutcH hi larire. with two additional delegates
for each member of-Coiitrress-at.-luoro (if anyl;
that ein h Territory and the District of
Columbia shall be entitled to two dele
gates, and Hint each Congressional District
nil. ill Ik; entitled to two delegates. Mr.
iilsnop, of Mas iichusetts, on beha't ot the
minority of tlio committee, reported a
rule that each Mate shall bo entitled to four
deievates-ai-hii'ire and one additional delegate
for eaeh Itepicsonwttvc-at-larKe (if unv); that
each Territory and tho District of Columbia
shall be (-milled to two delegates: that each
Congressional ltistriet shall be entitled to one
delegate and an additional deleirate for every
IO.iwu majority votes or fraction thereof cast
for the Republican Presidential Electoral
ticket at tho last preceding Presidential
election, and that the Republican National
Committee hiiall, within a year after each
Presidential election, certify the representa
tion to which each State Is entitle!.
A li-tititny detune foi owed tmi introduction
of the minority report, participated In by
Mcs-ri. Carter, of Indiana; Ilrady, of Ken
tucky: Lynch, of Mississippi; Townsend, of
New Voi-:; We-t, of Ohio; Filley, of Missouri:
Clayton, of Arkansas, and I.oiitr. of Massa
chusetts. It be. ivj- evident that the sentiment
of the Convetitlen was decidedly airainsl tho
adoption of . the minority report, Mr. llishop,
Of Massachusetts, by whom it was presented,
withdrew it. mind irroat applause. The ma
jority report was then adopted without oppo
sition. IniriiiK tho discussion of the above ques
tion. Mr. McKinloy, of Ohio, was called to
preside. Chairman Henderson's voice having
tailed him, iho ollect of a severe cold.
The ( oinmiitce on Resolutions being ready
to report, tliiliistui A. Grow, of Pennsylvania,
whs call to the chair to permit Mr. McKlnley,
Chairman of the committee, to read the re
port, which was as follows:
TUB PLATFOUM.
Mr. McKinley, of Ohio, trotn the Committee
on Resolutions, then presented the following
report :
The Republicans of the T'nltod States, In
Na'ionnl Convention nssembled. renew their
allegiance to the principles upon which they
bave triumphed in six successive Presidential
elections. Hud coiiu-ratulate tho American
people on the attainment of so many results
In legislation and administration by which tho
Republican par.y has, alter saving the 1,'iiion,
done so much to render its Institutions Just,
equal and benellcent, the ateguari of liberty
and the embodiment of the best thought and
highest purposes of our citl.ens.
The Republican party nas gained its
strength by quick and faithful response to
the demairls of the people for the freedom
and equality of all men, tor a united Nation,
assuring tho rights of all citizens, for the
elevation of labor, for an honest currency,
for purity in legislation and for Integrity and
accountability in all departments of the Gov
' eminent, and it accepts anew the duty of
leading In the work of progress and reform.
We lament the death of President Garfield,
whoae sound statesmanship, long conspicuous
in Congress, gave promise of a strong ana
success ml Administration, a promise fuby
realized during tlio short period ot his oltice
as President of the United States. His dts-
tlngulshcd success In war and peaco had en
deared lilui 10 the hearts of the American
people.
In ihe Administration of President Arthur
we recognize a wise, conservative and patri
otic policy under which the country has tioen
blessed with remarkable prosperity, and wo
believe his eminent services are entitled to
and will receive tho hearty approval of every
Citizen.
It is the Orst duty of a good Government to
protect the rights and promoto tho interests
of its own people. The largest diversity ot
Industry Is most productive of general
prosperity and of the comfort and Inde
pendence of tho people. Wo theielore
demand that the imposition of duties on for
eign imports shall be made not " lor revenuo
only," but that in raising tho requisite rev
enues for l he Government., such duties shall
be so levied as to afford security to our diver
allied industries, and protection to the rights
and waves of tho laborer, to the end that act
ive and intelligent labor, as well as capital,
may have its just reward, anil the laboring
man bis full share in the National piosperity.
Against the so-called economic system of
the Democratic party, which would dcrradn
ourlatxir to tho lorelgn standard, we enter
our earnest protest. Tho Democratic party
failed completely to relieve the peoplo of the
burden of unnecessary taxation by a wise re
duction of the surplus.
The Republican party places Itself to cor
rect the inequalities of tho tariff, and to re
duce tho surplus, not by the vicious and in
discriminate process of horizontal reduction,
but by such methods as will relieve the tax
paver wittiouf. Injuring tho labor or tne great
productive iutcrestsof tho country.
Wo recognize the importance of sheep hus
bandry In the United Suites, the serious de
pression which it is now experiencing and the
danger threatening its future prosperity, and
we. therefore, respect the demands or the
representatives of tnis Important agricultu
rai Interest, for a readjustment of duty upon
foreign w ol. In order that such industry snail
bave full and adequate protection.
Wh have aiways recommended the host
money known to the civilized world, and we
urge that efforts should be made to unite ab
commercial nations in the establishment of
an international standard which shall fix for
all the relative value of gold and silver coin
age. The regulation of commerce with foreign
nations and between the States is one ot the
most important prerogatives of the general
Ooverninent, and the Republican parly dis
tinctly announces its purpose to support such
legislation as will fully and eiliclently carrv
out the constitutional power of Congress over
Inter-state Commerce. The principle of the
public regulation of railway corporations is a
wis3 and salutary one for the protection of
all classes of the people, and we tavor legisla
tion that shall prevent unjust indiscrimina
tion and excessive charges for transportation
and that secure to the people and the rail
ways alike the fair and equal protection of
too laws.
We favor the establishment of a National
Bureau of Labor, the enforcement of the
Elgbt-bour law, a wise and Judicious system
of general education by adoquate appropria
tion from tne National revenues wherever the
same is needed. We behove that everywhere
the protection to a citizen of American birth
must be secure to citizens by American
adoption, and we favor the settlement of
National differences by international arbitra
tion. The Republican party, having Its birth in a
batgd or slave labor, and a desire that all
men may be truly free and equal, is unalter
ably opposed to placing our working-men in
conipotltioa with any form ot servile labor,
whether at home or abroad. In this spirit we
denounce the importation of contract labor,
whether from Europe or Asia, as an offenso
against the spirit of American institutions,
and we pledge ourselves to sustain the pres
ent law restricting Chinese immigration and
to prortoe such further legislation as is nec
essary to jarry out its purposes
rfelorm of the Civil Service auspiciously he-
Kn under Republican administration should
completed by the further extension or the
reformed system already established by law,
to a'l the grades of the service to which it is
applicable. The spirit and purpose of tne re
form should be observed in all executive ap
pointments, and all laws at variance with the
objects of existing reformed legislation
should be repealed, to the end that the dan
gers to free institutions which lurk in tbs
power of official patronage may be wisely and
electively avo ded.
ino punno lands are a heritage of the people
or mo i uiteu Mates, anu snouia oe resorvea
as far as possible for small holdings by actual
settlers. We are opposed to the acquisition of
larire tracts of these lands by corporations or
individiia s, esiiecially where sucu noldlngs
are in tho hands of non-residents. aMens. and
wo will endeavor to obtain such legislation as
will tend to correct this eviU We demand of
Congress tho speedy forfeiture of all land
grants which have lapsed by reason of non
compliance with acts of incorporation In all
cases where there has been no attempt In
good faith to perioral the condition of such
grants.
'ino gratetul thanks of tho American people
are due 1 1 the I'tilon soldiers and sailors of
the lato war, and the Republican party stands
pledged to provide suitable pensions for all
who were disatjleii and for the widows and or
phans of those who died in the war. The Re
publican party also pledges Itself to the re
peal of the limitation contained In the Areas
act of lsv, so that all invalid soldiers shall
share alike and their pensions begin with the
date of disability or dischargo, and not with
the dau of the application.
JAMES 0. BLAINE.
The Republican party favors a policy whlon
shall keep us from entangling alliances with
foreign nations, and which gives us the right
to expect that foreign nations snail refrain
from meddling In American affairs the poli
cy whicn seeks peace and can trado with all
powers, but especially with those of the West
ern Hemisphere.
We demand the restoration of our navy to
its old-, no strength and efficiency, that it
may in u...v sea protectthe rlghtsof American
citizens anil the Interests of American com
merce; and wo call upon Congress to remove
tho burdens under which American shipping
has been depressed, so that it may again bo
truo that we have a commerce which leaves
no sea unexplored, ami a navy which takes no
law from su erior force.
ilnolved. That appointments by tho Presi
dent to o dices in the Territories should be
made from the bona-ndo citizens and reso
dents of the Territories wherein they are to
serve.
hfjutlveil. That it is tho duty of Congress to
enaot such laws as shall promptly and effectu
ally suppress the system of polygamy within
our territory, and divorce the political from
tho ecclesiastical power of the so-ca led Mor
mon Church, and that the law so enacted
should be rigidly enforced by the civil au
thorities if possible, and by the military if
need bo.
The people of the United States In thoir or
ganized capacity constitute a Nation and not
a mere confederacy of States. Tho National
Government is supreme within the sphere of
its Nationalduty, but the States have reserved
rights which should be faithfully maintained.
Each should bo guarded with jealous care, so
that the harmony of our system of govern
ment niAV bo preserved and tho Union kept
iuvioato. The perpetuity of our institutions
rests upon the maintenance of a free ballot,
an honest count and correct return. We
denounce the fraud and violence praeticod
by tho Democracy in Southern Mates, ny
which the will ot the oter is defeated, as
dangerous to tho preservation of free Institu
tions, and we solemnly arraign the Democrat
ic party as neing mo guuiy recipient or me
fruits of such fraud and violence. We ex
tend to the Republicans of the South, regard
less of their lormer party atn.latious, our
cordial sympathy, and pledge to them our
most earnest ctiorts to promote tno passage
of such legislation as will secure to every citi
zen, of whatever race and color, tho full and
complete recognition, possession and exercise
of all civil and political rlrhts.
Tne report was unanimously adopted.
The Chairman announced tna't tne next or
der of business would bo the call of States for
members of the National Committee. The
roll-cad resulted as follows:
Alanama -William l nungblood.
Arkansas Powell Clayton.
California Horace Davis.
Colorado W. It. Cnatiin.
Connecticut Samuel Fessonden.
Delaware Daniel J. Lcyton.
Florida Jesse I). Colo.(
Georgia H. F. Putney.
llliuois-J. T. Littler.
Indiana John t;. New.
Iowa J. S. Clarkson.
Kansas -Silas Wlieoler.
Kentucky J. Z. Moore.
Louisiana Passed.
Maine.). M. Haynes.
Maryland James A. Gary.
Massachusetts William W. Crano.
Micmgan John E. Sanborn.
Minnesota H. .1. Norton.
Mississippi John R. Lynch.
Missouri R. T. Van Horn.
Nebraska Church Howe.
Nevada Thomas Wren.
New Hampshire Edward H. FoUetL
New Jersey liarrett A. Iloburt.
New York John D. Lawson.
Nortn Carolina L. W. Humphrey.
Ohio Colonel O. L. Converse.
Oregon -John T. Appcrson.
Pennsylvania E. M. Jones.
Rhode Island Horace A. Jinks.
South Carolina John V. Johnston,
Tennessee W. D. Ilrownlow.
Texas C. C. Ulnklev.
Vermont George W. Hooker.
Virginia F. S. Blair.
West Virginia John W. Jlentncr.
Wisconsin Edward Sanderson.
Arizona Territory Chark Churchill.
Dakota Territory Judife Dennett.
District of Columbia Perry it. Carson.
Idaho Territory John M. Cofttn.
Montana Territory James A. Smith.
New Mexico Territory Stephen D. Elkins.
Utah Territory C. W. Dennis.
Washlmrton Territory W. D. Miner
Wyoming Territory J. M. Teary.
Adjourned to 7 p. m.
The convention was not called to order for
ihe evening session until 7:;J5, when Chair
nan HenJorson announced that the business
n order was tho nomination of Presidential
tandidates
Hon. Silas P. Dutcnet asked unanimous
tonsnnt to introduce a resolution providing
'or the issue of five hundred tickets tosol
liera and sailors of the late war. Objection
oelng made, the resolution was not consid
ered.
Nominations of candidates for President
icing now in order, the Secretary proceeded
o call the roll of Status fur the presentation
if names. No resismse was received
intll Connecticut was reached, when Mr.
Uraadegce, of that State, took the stand,
snd delivered an eloquent address in support
? the claims and capabilities of General
oepn K Hawiey. or ne woooon iuimeg
fitate. Tne mention of Mr. Hawiey s name
was the signal for loud and prolonged cheer
ing, which was renewed at the end of Mr.
iirandegee's address.
Senator Cut om advanced to the sblo of the
ahairman'l desk when the State of Illinois,
was reached and In a masterly effort present
ed, as the choice of the thousands of veteran
volunteers who served in the late war. tho
name of General John A. Logan referring
In eionuent terms to Bis career as a
soldier and statesman. The applause
which greeted trie speaker when he asked tne
delegates to cast their vote lor senator igan
as deareninv. thousands ot persons rising to
their feet and waving handkerchiefs and hats
in the air. tbe aemonbtraiion lasting ror eigbt
or ton minutes. General H M. Prentiss, of
Missouri, made ao able speech seconding Mr.
Loiran's nomination.
Judre Wnt of Obio. p aoad in nomination
tbe name of James (i. Hiaine, of Maine. His
address was most eloquent. When he spoke the
name of Blaine, the vast audience broke into
applause and cheer of the wildest description,
which it kept up for about -twelve minutes.
Tbe entire audience rose to its feet the
Riaine men to cheer and the wt to see. Tne
air was Oiled with waving bats, handker
chiefs, nags, umbrellas, ami everything
moveable which bands rould be laid uin.
A large National flag was a so taken by a
visitor from the front platform and waved
frem the platform amid tremendous c jeer
In ir. Subsequently upon thn pole of the flag
was placed a helmet. exouMtely formed of
tarD.-u.-ooa and roans, wA a Hxig white
piiiine, wnion was loisted from a press tame.
Tbe helmet was tho gift of somo young ladies
of Chicago. Tremendous acclamation greeted
this suirirestinn of the "plumed knight" of
four voars ago So went on tho waving of
hats, umbrellas, flags and divers other arti
cles for several minutes, until It degenerated
Into whistling, cat-calls and other like noises.
The Chairman seize I tho moment to ran the
convention to order, and after a short fight
with the whistlers, cat-callers and others the
business wasouce more resumed arter an in
terval of twenty-live minutes.
The nomination of Mr. lilaino was seconded
by ex-Governor Cusbman K. Davis, of Mlnno-
mitia! Wllltitm f! 1 Jniilliii. nf Kentucky:
Thomas C. Piatt, of New Vork. and Galuslia
A. Grow, of Pennsylvania.
When Now fork was called camo the op
portunity of tbe friends of Arthur, and well
was it improved. Such a burst of enthusi
astic applause upon the part of tho ireneral
audience, such an uprising and cheering of a
great uouv ot ino ueieiraies, auu waving 01
flags, snowed their numbers and earnestness.
Flairs were again swung upon the platform
and along tho sides of aud in the ball. After
110 jt I
w if
JOHN A. LOGAN.
fifteen minutes of enthusiastic cheering, the
Chairman rapped twice to stop the cheers, but
was only clieerea lor nis trouoie. tie ruppeu
thrice and theciowd sang "Marching Through
Geonria." Again he rapped and they gave
three cheers and a tiger for Arthur, after
which the bu-lneas proceeded.
Mr. Arthur's name was presented by Martin
I. Townsend. of New York, and seconded by
Messrs. Lynch, ef Mississippi, and Winston,
of Georgia.
When the State of Vermont was reached in
the call ofStAtes.Gov. Long.of Massachusetts,
responded, presenting the nam- ot George Y.
Edmunds. Mr. Long's speech brought out
loud and prolonged applause from too vast
multitude. George William Curtis, of New
tork. seconded Mr. Edmunds' nomination.
Judge J. B. Koraker spoke in advocacy of
Senator John Sherman, ot Ohio, aud asedhis
nomination on account of his valuable ser
vices to his country in both Houses ot Con
gress and as Secretary of the Treasury. He
was loudly applauded.
After the balance ot tho roll of Slates and
Territories bad len called Judge Koraker, of
Ohio, Jumped to bis feet and moved that
tho convention proceed to ballot. Half
a dozen secondod tho motion. Mr. Stewart
of Pensylvania, moved that five ballots
be taken but no second was given. Mr. Thurs
ton, of Nebraska, moved that tho convention
adjourn until ten o'clock this morning. The
roll-call was domanded and resulted ,as fol
lows: Ayes, 4IU; nays, 281.
FOURTH PAT'S PROCKEDINOB.
CRicaoo, June 7. Notwithstanding the dis
sipations of Thursday night, the delegates and
spectators, bearing in mind tnat tickets were
no help in penetrating a crowd of 10,000 peo
ple outside, appeared bright and early at tho
soenoof conflict. By9::i0 long files of poo
ple stood In front of every entrance, patients
ly awaiting ten o'clock when the doors were
opened. Uy that time thousands of ap
plicants for admission were present, and by
eleven every seat In the houso for delegates
and spectators had one or more persons in it.
The convention was called to order at 11:
o'olock; prayer by Rev. Dr. Scudder, ot
Chicago; the roll was called for tho purpose
of filling tbo vacancies in the National
Committee, and then tho first ballot was
ordered for a candidate for President
of the United States.
Following Is the result of tho
' FIRST BALLOT.
STATES.
Alabama
Arkansas
California
Colorado
Connecticut
Delaware
F'lorida
Georgia
Illinois
Indiana
Iowa
Kansas
Kentucky
I ouisiaua
Maino
Maryland
Massachusetts
Michigan
Minnesota
Mississippi
Missouri
Nebraska
Nevada
New Hampshire....
New Jersey
New York
North Carol1 na
Ohio
Oreiron
Pennsylvania
Rhode Island
South Carolina
Tennessee
Texas ,
Vermont
Virginia
West Virvinla
Wisconsin
Arizona
Dakota
Idaho '.
Montana
New Mexico
Washington Terr..,
Wyoming
District oi Columbii
Utah
Total
,1 . .Is
5 S S 3 g
J J 3
17 i i ...r .... ....
4 8.... 2
....! Pi
! a
""l " 5 ....
7 1
U4
1 U 40
9 18... 1 2....
.... S
4 12 1 1
18 By, 2 .... 1 ....
10 2 .1
.... IL'
fi 10
2 1 .... So
2 15.... 7 2....
1 T ).... I...
17 1 I
10 5 10 II. 1 ....
2, 8i.
I.... 41.......
1 fl.... , 1 ....
HI 28; .... I I:! 1 ....
lUj 21 lj i...
.... 21!........ 25....
.... H'. ...I J....
li; 47 I, i. .......
....!....!.... 8 I
17 1 ....I. ...I. .......
l'l 7 1.... ... ....
11 l.t ' I ...
21,
2
12 .
10 .
2 .
2' .
.. V...
..I 2...
2: I...
1 1...
2 1 .... I.
6 ....
27 .'114 Kl 9oi tfUl
13
The following scattering votes were given:
Lincoln received 4 votes from Kentucky and
2 from .New Jersey, and General W. T. bhcr
man received 2 from Michigan.
HKCO.tD BAMIT.
On tne whole ballot Itlalne gained 144 and
Arthur lost 2U, Edmunds lost H. Logan lost
2'i, Sherman lost 2, Hawiey stood I he same,
as also did Lincoln and General S lie i man.
Hlalno's friends cheered for several minutes
at the announcement of the result
At tbe lieginnlngof the second ballot Blaine
gained one vote in Alabama, three in Arkan
sas, netting one from Arthur and two from
Edmunds. Illinois voted forty for Logan,
three for Blaine and one for Arthur. Colonel
Abner Taylor disputed the announcement and
the delegates wero polled. Taylor voted lor
Arthur. J. L. Woodard. Congressman Davis
and J. R. Wheeler vow-d for Blaine, the rest
voted for Logan. The vote of Indiana was
next challenged. Ex-Secretary Thompson
voted for John Sherman. The rest wre split
up pretty much as they wero on the first bal
lot. Arthur lost two votes in Kansas on the sec
ond ballot and Blaine gained one. Arthur
gained one in Kentucky. Arthur lost one In
Louisiana and Blaine gained two, gettiug one
from Arthur and ono from Logan. In Mary
land hiaine gained two at the expense ot Ar
thur. In Massachusetts Arthur gained one at
the expense of Edmund. Illaine gained two,
one each at the ripens of Eimunds and Lo
gan. Blaine gained two In Ohio, at the expense
of John Sherman. Blaine gained a vote In
Wisconsin which Kdmyndt lost.
TUIKO HAI.IXJT.
On tbe third ballot An our gained one from
Edmunds in Indiana: Klaine two from Arthur
in Kansas; Blaine gained one from Arthur in
Kentucky: Michigan gave Hiaine a gain of
three-one from General Sherman, and two
from tEdmunds: Arttoir gained one and
B;alne live in .Missouri: Blame gained two in
Nebraska: Arthur ga'iied one In New
in New ork;
five 'In New Jer
two lu North Cnro
vi reached there
was quite a delay in aofiouaemg the vote or
th Sate, and there was conanierahle wcu-
ersey and one
wincoin gained
aey; Blaine yarned
tiM. vt nen i'nio
latlon as to what was up. The announcement
oi tne ote Ulaino 25, Sherman Jl, a gain of
for Blaine was loudly cheered. The ap
plauso was terrific When Pennsylvania was
reached, and Arthur lost two and Blaine
gained that nu in tier, tne Arthur and Ed
munds men at this mint rushed excitedly
about, and looked as If they were afraid that
Blaine would get there with a rush.
rOUKTH BALLOT
While the roll was belngcalledon the fourth
ballot it was next to impossible to restrain the
exuberance of the vast audience whenever
the name of Blame was spoken. The very
sound of it called the peoplo 10
their foot; they stood up on the chairs,
ladies and all, and waved handkerchiefs and
hats and flags and umbrellas, while 'ho
building shook with the thunder
of cheers.
Before tbo official result was announcod
the following dispatch was received:
" Washiscton, Juno & To S. M. Cullom,
Illinois delegation: The Republicans of the
States that must be rellod upon to elect the
President ha-Jng so strongly shown a prefer
ence for Mr. liluino, I deem it my duty nl to
stand in the way of the people's choice, and
recommend my friends to assist in bis nomi
nation. iSigned) John A. Loo an.
The receipt of this telegram produced an
other storm of cheering and wild enthusiasm
for Blaine. Mr. Birmingham, of Pennsylvania;
William Walter Phelps, or New .lei-soy, and
one or two colored delegates endeavored to
get a hearing, and vocifeiated and gestic
ulated without succeeding in be
ing heard, their voices belns
drowned in tumultuous yells, cheers and do
ma ml for a call of tho roll. Sot deterred bj
their failure, Mr. Roosevelt, of New York, car
ried away by the excitement, got upon hu
seat, waved nis arms and appeared as If he
was saying something; but not a word was
heard from him. Finally, at 2:30, the taking of
tbe fourth ballot was begun.
Til B BALLOT IN PET AIL.
STATES.
Alabama ,
Arkansas ,
California
Colorado
Connecticut
Delaware
Florida
Georgia
Illinois
Indiana
Iowa
Kansas
Kentucky
Louisiana
Maine ,
Maryland
Massachusetts ,
Michigan
Minnesota
Mississippi
Missouri ,
Nebraska
Nevada
New Hampshire ,
New Jersey ,
New York
North Carolina
Ohio
Oregon
Pennsylvania
Rhode Island
South Carolina
Tennessee
Texas
Vermont
Virginia
West Virginia
Wisconsin
7'err.firie.
Arizona
District of Columbia.
Dakota..-
Idaho
Montana
New Mexico
Utah
Washington
Wyoming
4
I ? I
a ? -3
15
8 ....
II ....
Hi ....
....
f
"5
3 ....
Li
16
34
30 . .
24 ..
IS ..
(!
!..
12 ..
15 ..
3 ..
26..
14 ..
2 ..
82 ..
10 ..
..
3 ..
17 ..
21 ..
Oi .
4A ..
6 .
7i
2
11
15
4
12 ..
22 ..
i
2 ..
1 ..
2 ..
2 ..
2..
1H
8...
Total
207! Ml 7 4t 15
After qulot had been somewhat restored
Mr. Burleigh, of Now Vork, moved that tho
nomination of Mr. Ulaino be made unani
mous. Tho motion was carried without a dis
senting voice, and was the occasion of anoth
er tumultuous sceno in tho ball, lasting for
some time.
VKNINO SKSSION.
The session was opened by a brief
prayer by Rev. Dr. O'Reilly, of Do
troit. Tho first business transacted was the
completion of tho National Committee by the
addition of members from States which had
not already reported. These were: Nebraska,
Church Howe: Kansas, Silas Whoeler, Jr.:
Florida, Jesse D. Cole New Mexico. Stephon
B. Elkins; District of Columbia, Colonel Perry
Carson.
A motion was passed allowing State Central
Committees to select members of tho National
Committee in cases of vacancies. On motion
of Mr. Taylor, of Illinois, tho time was limited
to ten minutes in oieseiiunif the name or a
candidate for Vice-President, but no attention
was paid afterward to the reaoiutmu.
The next bnstneas taken up was lhal of
nominations for Vice-President. The roll of
Slates was proceeded with until Illinois was
reached before any response was given.
Then Senator Plumb, of Kansas, took the
stage to nominate John A. 1ogan. Ho re
ferred to tho platform adopted as an excel
lent one, and the nominee for President as
one who couJd defeat any Democrat
whether ho was a dead one or a live one. The
ticket, iio said, could be elected, no mutter
wlio was named tor tno second place.
Hut it was important to have a man who in
every way was tit lor Ihe first p ace. Logun
was Known iniougnout tne uuigtti ana
breadth of the land, and would add great
strength to the ticket, so that in doubtful dis
taicts the party would triumph and carry Into
Congress additional Representatives. Logan
was a "linesman, ana enjoyed we connnence
and adminition of all. He was a soldier, and
was Idolized by the million men still living
who participated in the late war. The namo
of Liaran was received by tho aodienco with
wild applause anil cheers.
J no nomination ot l.oiran was seconded by
Judge llouck, of Tennessee, wbo lauded him
very highly, declared thai his nomination
would be received witn delight uy tbe whole
country, and that the truth was that there
slioojd not be any other nomination. The
convention should join Tennessee In giving
him a unanimous vote. Logan s nomination
was also seconded by Mr. Thurston, of
Nehraska; Mr. l.eo, or t'ennsylt ania, Mr.
llorr. of Michigan: Mr. Dain-y tcoioredi.
of North Carolina; Dr. Arnold, of Georgia;
Mr. Bradley, ol Kentucky; Samuel M-o, of
South Carolina: Mr. Pettlbone, of Tennessee;
Morey, of I.ouisiua; B air. of Virginia: Robin
son, of ( Hilo, and one or two others. Most of
them laid great stress on tho popularity of
Loiran with the soldier element and witi. the
colored peoplo of the South.
Several times tbe motion to nominate Lo
gan by acclamation was made, but was
how led down to enable anxious delegates to
get in their speeches. At one time cries for
Mahone- were sent up irom ail over tne
hail, but he, being absent, Mr. Blair, of Vlr-
iii iu. arose and seconded the nomination for
lm. A colored delegate arose and called for
tbe roll of States, ami suggested that the oth
ers be given leaie to print their six-eehes.
Shortly afterward the chair started up with
sudden determination, and put the motion to
suspend the rules and make Loran's nomina
tion unanimous. Two yelis went up, that in
the affirmative being much the greater, and
he chair declare! the motion carried, and
sat down exhausted. The applause and
cheer of tbe audience lasted several minutes,
during which time several clustered around
the chairman, evidently trying to eonvinoe
him that he had put his foot In It nxMtdma
trously by not permitting Logan nomina
tion to lie formally made by
seal) of tbe States. Mil Henderson, however,
was determined. Shortly afterward, Georre
K. Davis, of Illinois, demanded that tbe ratf
of States be made, and it was hail with the fol
lowing result: Jeofail, 7vv; Uresnam, S; rora-
ker, 1. The Gresbara and Foraker votes earn
from New York. At first Massachusetts gave
three votes for Falrchild, but shortly changed
ber whole vote to Iogan. For the first time
inee the convention began the Ihslnet of Co
lumbia voted solid, but as tbe two deleratea
are not on shaking terms, each man and an
nounced bin affirmative vote separately. The
usual motion was made to make lagan's nom
ination unanimous, and was earned without
llssenu
On motion of Mr. McKJnlev. of Ohio. It was
lecuied to appotat. a committee to notify
Blame and Ixigan of their nomination. The
L-halr said he would anaounce the coatnltkH
later. After thanking ihe nrnoers of the con
vention, the Serireant-at-Arma, the various
TomTnilM-c-s of arrangements, and tbe Union
Veteran Club, the convention adjourned
amid the cheer of the audience and toe
playing of the "Star Spangled Banner" by the
band.
K lied by an Exploding Beer Ksg.
NKWr.i'nfl, N V.June 12. A barrel of
'jeer explodV-d in a brewery heie, kliliaf
Jami-s 2uilln. II is head was manrled bo
ron d reco-mitton. The news of the s-y-ileot
:ansed his Invalid wife to bnrwta deonswtad.
NEELY'S
Standard Bred
TflLLIus
WILL 8E KEPT AT
"OTTAWA CHIEF."
Owner's Stables, Xorth of Rock
Island Depot,
OTTAWA, ILLINOIS.
BYRON (Record 2:25'0.
IIk la n lM-Hii-if itl i-ticHtniit. t'i lands h!trti. -truu' honed iiihI Hound. H" tmik Swei'imtukm at Illituiu Btate Fair
free fur all SiuIIkhik. mid xmi tin- i-l.uiniiuii m.iil niiihil ul KjiHville in 1st;. I'eilntref: lly Klrld'n liynl Georgs,
lie by Hiivsl lieorge. l Itlie k Warrior. A ; duni. the O' Itrlt u Mart-. See Wallace' Trultlng KcgimT, Vol. 1, a.
ill. fc-IlU.u.S in Uiv onl hum. stumllug for .crvit-e lu Illinois last turn nirril a trotter to trut la S:ait7
year uld.
OTTAWA CHIEF (Record 2:25).
Hry stallion ; I'm luiiulk hlali. purr gnl'H anil fai-r. The fustiKt flw-ymr old ever brl In Illinois. S! red by
Myron; ilitin, Stmitla, tv slmun-11. xni of .i1I k Uliu k lhiwk. Kvi'rvbmly that ha wen OTTAWA if IKF trot
kii'iHH lu in one of tlie iuim-m L'.iit' U mid ii'i'itlit Malltnm lu tin- West. A trotter biuiM'tf. hit aire trotter, aotl
Inn irnnul -In- trotter, Ur u lit gi-t ecd. I .i iiiiiol to Ji ninrin, aud wumiii for lilui cloaca May 15, ao he caa be
irvMrrd for t lie rurea.
GREENBUSH (Standard, 1168).
IIhv; black li-k-a, ininr and mil ; li'.i; linniN iii, and will m-lfti f.'Tj llw. Tina la one of the grnuili-at Stallloot
iu the Weat. sued by Woodliury. '. 1H, In ri.inda.4vj. Ii Kvt.'vk'a llaiuliietouian, 10; (lam, X.fiauke. by Neely a
Henry l iny, MIT, by llli-liard'a lli'llfoiiadi'r, i.'l. lie run mw il i :'A" tfult
WOODBURY (Hambletonian;.
Park brown. Ilreil by A. II. Tuvlnr. Oraiw Co., New York. Knali ii 1ST l. sired by Florida 1 lat nam, by GoM
Hnnth'a Volunteer: -At dam, bv Indeneiidria-e. Klortilu. bv Itvwlvk'a llamliletonian : dam, Florida Nfaiil. by
(eiliUmith a Volunteer. Ityulyk'-' lliiiiilikiniiain, bv Alulaliah ; 11 lima, ( tiarlea Kent Mare, by Imp. Hellfounif.
el-; ad dani, due I'.je, by !lii.boi' ilaiiilili lniilaii : :l dam. Mlvertiul. bv Imp. Meiwugt-r. AlxUllali, by Mainbrt
iii), ana of Imp. Mi-nHeUkri'i'; dam. Atitaoma. bv Imp. Mewnger. liuldioaiilfa Volunteer, by Kyadyk a lUntbte
tonmn: Nt dam. lJtdv Patriot, bv Young 1'itrtut; M dam. Lewis llule Mure. Y oiiuk Patriot, hy Patriot, aon uf
llluiln-a: diun. by Miwiiiicr Iiiinh mm of Iuro, mm ot I in . Mi-wiiger, WiMilUIL UY'S colut are large aaj
hiind.iiue, and jvedy. Ilia iubrt-ediui: ! a itreat croc on Hood niarea.
NEELY'S HENRY CLAY.
lly C. M t iny, ,!r., rstrader'. I Iiiiai. Sue ltcbcr, by Alenander'a N-irimui. Ttiia ia one of Hie beat bred Ciy
BliillluliH living, anil luit i-olta til ing ,-oihI prli'i-a.
TERMS OF SERVICE
HY'KOS". S.O toln.iire; NKKI.VS IIKNKY CI.AV, j?3."i to lo
aure: nl TAWA CI1IKI-'. S.TU to liiaare: WlluDIII UY. t
lnnre-, (iKKI-A'lll'SH, ta-J(" to liiure. Atae, a stiindani llred Three-Year Old will aerve a few at S I fY Yon
will llnd It to your lnteri-1 to breed to tliiw tandard bred Kiiillioun. Parting Willi nian-a or movinit tliein out of
Hie county that thev are owned In ai time of K'r ice forft'lta I lie iUHtiraui e. AcrUleuta at owner'i rlak. Seartoa
from March Ixt to.ltily 1st, ishl.
tV Tbe ni-orda of tlieM- borscn, with the very low prices i-liarg.il for tln-lr aervirea, ought to and will convince
all lover of good stock that It fs great!) to tlielr interest toeouu and see tbeni. itlodil will c.-ll. Tature
for mares from a ilistaui-e at fit per tuiiuth. l ulls and Fillies, Hie i,-et of tbese homo, fur aalv; also short llort
Cattlt' Htid Ks.sev Hogs. I'lymuuth liia-k rVga.
Truly yours, W.J. NKKLY,
Ouawa, HI., March 1st, 1SSI. 15 :luios Otlawa, lllinol.
2.
immm
for Infants and Children.
"Caatorla ia bo well atlaptod to children that
I recommend it as superior to any prescription
known to me." II. A. Archbb, M. D.,
Ill So. Oxford St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
Caatorla cures Colic, Constipation,
Sour Stomach, Diarrheas, Kraclation,
Kills Worms, gives sleep, and promote di-
pcHtiun,
Without injurious medioation.
JErJTTAl!JIiDrJDrv,3ErJTF
An absolute cure for Rheumatism, Sprains, Pain in
the Back, IJtirns, Galls, &c. An Instantaneous Pain
relieving and llealinff IJcuiedy,
GEO. V. RAVENS,
Passage Tickets,
Foreign Exchange,
aan
Insurance Business.
ItT MtUN V Tt I .OA IN.
lUtnntat eorner Pooattflce Ulock. Ottawa UliRot. .
H. P. CLARK,
Hous & Sign Paintinc
Paoer Hanging, C&loimining. Qr&ln
lng, Marbling, 5tc.
3nor on Columbna Btrnat, one bloc 'I 6it of ths
a i t olflce. Ottawa. Illlnoli. marlO
Subscribe or "The Free Trader."
WHO IS UNACQUAINTED WITH THE CEOCRAPHT OF THIS COUNTRY, WILL
SEE 8Y EXAMINING THIS MAP, THAT THE
Z-jjli Winnapoiiiia1Jiei, fctijp jri Xkm Ijfr
Chicago, Rock Island & Pacific R'y,
Bains tho Croat Central Lino, affords to travoiorc, by reason of Its unrivaled geo
graphical oosltion, the ehorteet and best route between the East, Northeast and
Southeast, and the West, Northwest and Southwest.
It Is literally and strictly true, that Its connections are all of tho principal lines
of road between, the Atlantic and the nelfto.
y Its main line and branches it eaehes Chicago, Jollot, Peoria, Ottawa,
La Salle, Ceneseo, Mollne and Rook Island, In Illinois Davenport, Muscatine,
Washington, Keokuk, Knosvllle, Oekaloosa, Fairfield, Des Moines, West Liberty,
Iowa City, Atlantic, Avoca, Audubon, Harlan Outhrle Center and Counoll Bluffs,
in Iowa Gallatin, Trenton, Cameron and Kansas City, In Missouri, and Leave
worth and Atohison in Kansas, and the hundreds of oltiee, villages and town
Intermediate. The
"GREAT ROCK ISLAND ROUTE,"
As it to familiarly called, otters to travelers aH the advantages and oom forts
Inoident to a smooth track, safe brldgee. Union Depots at aN connecting points.
Fast Eiprses Trains, oompoeed of COMMODIOUS, WELL VENTILATED, WELL
HEATED, FINELY UPHOLSTERED and ELEGANT DAY COACHES a Una of the
MOST MAGNIFICENT HORTON RECLINING CHAIR CARS ever built I PULLMAN'S
latest designed and handsomest PALACE SLEEPING CARS, and DINING CARS
that are acknowledged by press and poopie to be the FINEST RUN UPON ANT
ROAD IN THE COUNTRY, and In whioh superior meals are served to traveler at
the low rate Of SEVCNTV-PIVE CENTS EACH.
THREE TRAINS each way between CHICAGO and the MISSOURI RIVER.
TWO TRAINb each way between CHICAGO and MINNEAPOLIS and ST. PAUL,
via the famous
ALBERT LEA ROUTE.
A New and Direct Line, via Seneca and Kankakee, haa recently been'opened,
between Newport News, Richmond, Cincinnati, Indianapolis and La Fayette,
and Council Bluffs, St. Paul, Minneapolis and intermediate points.
All Through Passengers carried on Fast Express Trains.
For more detailed Information, see Mape and Folders, whioh may be obtained, as
well as Tickets, at an principal Ticket Ofnoes in the United States and Canada, or ol
R. R. CABLE, E. ST. JOHN,
Vloe-P -es't Oen'l Manager, Geo 'I T'k't Pas- Agt,
CHICAGO.

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