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4ettpbur g ontpiar.
Frld*y• July I?. 116
'DEMOCRATIC NATIONAL TICKET,
lion.. Horatio Seymour,
OP NICW YORK.
ffiOß , VICR-PRIMDX.Yr,
lien. F. P. Blair. Jr.,
QZ,5(1 , .r 1 L1
- 611911 C/Itta, g„ •
u. C/1,14',.E.t /:011.Kart.oyetie etwuty
0.,. irgiLr.rortpAr r, of caw.bia.,
TUI DMII(WRATIC CANDIDAM4
Bottatrio SEXMOUIt, the Democratic
umuludelor the Presidency, belongs 'to
one of the old Colonial families, and is
grandson of Major Moses Seymour, of the
Army of the Revolution. The family at
that time:was settled In Litchfield, Cohn.
The.father of the" Democratic nominee
removed tueNew York, Where he was a
pronaigout eitioon, 'tile subjet4 of tins
,sketch was born in-Onondago county ill
1811. He studied law and commenced
jwaetlee In his native city, At the age
of thirty he was elected Mayor of Utica,
a success that wag due to his personal
plipularity, as titled was tr Whig city.
Very soon after this be was elected to the
Legislature, in which body he served
for several sessions until 1845, and was
during the time chosen Speaker. He
vine dletingulsbed by his courtesy and
ability in all the debates of the period,
\ and It was at a time when there were
great dlasentlona hi his own party.
Whilst he was In the Legislature_ lie
wrote hla famous report on the condition
or the canals and peblie works of New
York, and an net was passed - einbodying
lila In 184 e, he was nominated Us
the Democratic candidate for Governor
of New! York by un unai;buous vote;
but was defeated by about three hundred
votes hy Hamilton Fish.
He was again nominated 111 .PS:i2 —WM
elected over Washington - Hunt—and
serlfed out his term with great benellt to
the state Ull4l credit to himself.
In 1864 he was Induced to run a third
lime, but was .defeated by Myron . 13.•
Clark, Whit had a Plurality of about two
hundred Votes; and lie retired 'front the
oftlee of Doverder en the first ofianuary,
JAM. ln tsaki, lie was again elected
D9veinor, title time over a noble - COW-
Lielle.l4ll Wadsworth, and served
-until the begin 'flog ot 1/464. At the elec-
Jinn In MI, lie was defeated by Ruben
F., Fenton, the present Governor.
In MI lie was chosen President of the
Chicago Democratic National Conven
tion, and hail the same honor conferred
upon him by the reeent Convention,
which udder' even a higher mark of min
fidenet by unanimously nominating 0 lam
for the •Presideney of the ti Kink States.
• The present residence of ttovevnur Sey
mour Is in Oneida county, and lila wen
, Fition for many years bus been that of a
dairy farmer, WWI' lie eairies' on upon
alarm , seale.Nu person he tail and
alender o vrttli much dignity in his pres
thee. /His manners (We pleasant and *ln
ning, marked by an ease and courtesy
that give 4 great ehttrnt to lila oonveria
tam. Hu ha a man of extensive reading
dud highly cultivated intellect, and his
'admirers rhiliu for him the credit of be
ing the ablest statesman and moat elo
quent speaker now. inf — th r
party. Notwitliatanalog his lifelong
"eon neel.loll with pi - M1.1(.4, his public nu
veer ittui mit swayed him lu the least from
the adrlet morality and religious h4hib4
the which lie has always been noted.
EuArtets P. 111.41 n, Jim,—lo the nortil
nation for the, Vice Presidency the Von
volition skimped beyond late party lilies,,
in nooordanue with a oltalru generally
•feit. The large Influx of the-purest and
most eminent men of the Republican
party; who, shaking the dust front off
their feet, have abjuted the company of
: profligate nod revolutionary Rndi
dale, seemed to merit a distitictand cor
dial weiconac from the Democracy. It
eould' not have Leen given more appro
priately god gracefully than in the nom
ination of Oeueral Francis P. Blair for
Vice President. Bred a Democrat, he
'het-ante a leader in the Republican rucks,
end, during the lifetime of Mr, Lincoln,
enjoyed Ills peculiar confidence., lie did
nut abuse It, but strove to item time tor
rent of Itadienlistu when its pressure
swayed : and threatened to overwhehn'the
lteputitioan President. Asa member of
the Thirty-seventh Congress, he gave a
splendid' exhibition of oratory Ina de
bate in which lie encountered and over
throw Colfax, who appeared as the po
litical elianiplOn of Fremont. lie was
also a,menther of the Thirty-eighth Con
gress, lint left it for military service in
• lie had been very active at the begin
ning of •the war, in wresting Missouri
from the control of the secessionists.
lie afterwanis received from Mr. Lincoln
the appointment of Major General in the
Acing. He shared in all the glorie of
the campaign of Sherman, and was one
of the most highly esteemed &his !rubor
tiinates,by• that great military oomman
tier, Entice the war, Ctetteral has
gnat Line 4 the pulley of President John•
shin and le, In opinion, thoroughly Won
tifled with the Democracy.
General flair is in the prime orman
hood, being now about forty-seven years
of age. Re In prompt, resolute, earn
est, willl'a wide experience, civil and
His'itoutluattaii l heartily acceptable
to us, and we applaud the wisdom that
MR. Pgrast.nroN, Gen. Hancock, Mr.
Hendricks, and other competitors for the
hemfitelitin for the Presidency, cordially
endorse Seymour and Blair.
. Tuseboadruitlon of Seymour and Blidr
ban terribly frightened the Radical lead
' era. They remember the campaign of
' 1862, *hen a "new matt" carried alt but
Ibtir States, and fear the same sort of a
delbatanext Noveint..T. Well they may!
-OgNEBATrrITARR P. BLAIR fought
hsttnewe_thati two score battles, and yet
lirstenou need iu unmeasured terms by
the Men who stayed at home and sold
shoddy cloth, bad coffee and paper -soled
oboes' to the soldiers. Such Is Radical
lltK Radical Journals boast that the
British press idiom the Grant ticket. It
is Ogg s little while ago that these same
}tidiest Inurtmls were howling that the
MAO' press' "sited with the rebels."
it dries- not occur to these papers that
possibly tlis &Utah press encourages re
;Manion ,ma. Radicalism because both
itarditatlise disruption of the Union.
J1,731P alard;:gesliletiieni In atwat
Altiteerweeira *very decent white mac at
lebentlertlwolleepting only dyed-io-I.l4e
oiiiiolitaillosin,trinbo declaring likneelf
for fiwwracusadul Rums.
Jump abwerdl—New yitur time to do
therbateelkone thing. A month heuee
'snit wiit be uudletiognlsludde la the
crowd. Jump aboard, gentlemen!
DEIiNtIC L&TIONhL CON ROE
Liksr DIN'S PROCEEDING& -
Unanimous Nominations of Seymour
and Blair I
Exciting Scenes and Unparalleled En
~ :~ :.}u
Such a icene -of wild - enthuAastu as
atalc presentec the Democrat le•Natlon
al Convention, at New Yom k, esterday
Weak.a as thirdly ever paralleled In the
or any other country.
The Convention had been in r.cssion
from the previous Saturday, booting tot
a candidate for the Pro-thlimey folly hull
trf that time, without reaching .a nomina•
Hon. Pendleton, Hancock, Hendricks,
'Mid others, had been filirly tried, but
no tine had proven 'strong eseugh for a
two-thirds result. Pendleton had been
withdrawn, upon the.reading of a manly
and characteristacletter from him. The
decisive moment with bear at. hand.
The twenty-second ballot was' being
proceeded with, and when Ohio was
reached, Gen. Jiceook, chairm.iii of that
&legation, by unaniinous direction of
Ills colleagues, and with the us, nt and
approval of evory public mail in that
State. including Hr. Dendietoo, put in
nomination, against his inelination but
no longer against Ills honor, the name of
Hon. Horatio Seymour. Let us, he said,
vote for a man whom the Presidency
has sought, and who Ilan not sought. the
Presidency. Tllia, lie believed, would
drive from power the Itadleal cabal at
Washington. He believed this nomina
tion would command the unanimous ap
proval of Democrats and Conservatives
and men of ail sections. He asked, on
behalf of the country, that Mr. Seymour
should yield to this wish of the Couven 7
At the end of these remarks there was
the greatest excitement and applause,
delegates rising and chee.rin.t . .
General McCook Cost twenty•orm votes
for Horatio Seymour. Lltenca cd cheer,
.eymeur, (Chairman of ilia Con
vention,' rose and sail that the motion,
Just made excited the most mingled
emotions. Whilst thanking the Con
vention, he most emphatically declined
the nomination. He hail declined it
heroic, and be must stand by hi, opinion
against the world.
Mr. Vallandighain said In times 'Of
great eximency nud,calamity every per
sonal oonsideration should I,C laid aside.
He insisted that, Horatio Seymour must
yield to the demonstration In his behalf.
Ohio's vote MUM, and should stand for
Horatio Seymour. He called upon the
several delegates to follow that lead.
Mr. Kiernan, of New York, to relieve
everydody; said the New York delega
tion have had no lot nor part in tide
moven:tent of Ohio. The New York del
egates had heard something of it, hut tie
etinetl LO take any part fu it, out of re.
hard for the proper sensitiveness of the
President of the Convention, wail other
States ahould chow, by thrit netiou, that
Mr. Seymour wa, demanded by the par
ty in Uonveution. He urged Pii; !worn
sity of suecess in the campaign, and ex
pressed hie opinion that Mr. Seymour
rould now accept the judgment of the
Convention with honor, sod that he
houla yield as a matter` of duty to ib
wishes. With him us candlikte,, New
York was good for Pio,ooo majority.
The call of the roll was Wen praoeoded
with, Tenuelsee gave Horatio Seymour
10. When WhICK/11.0111 was 'called, Nui
iner seconded-the State of Ohio and cast
8 votes for Horatio Seymour. [Groat
cheering.] Keit! ue y gave Seymour
her 11 voles, [bleat chvering.]—
Marguolluaelta gave 19 vole , . for
Horatio Seymour. North Carolina
changed her ti votes from Hendricks to
Seymour. [Cherie.] Pennsylvania ask
ed that her vote be not, recorded for the
I present. Mississippi changed from Han
cock to HotatloSeymour. ([treat cheer
Mr. Woodwatd, of Pennsylvania, now
rose and transferred t he 26 volt-sof Pensyl
vaniato Horatio Seymour. Kireat cheer
ing, with Mee of delegates all aver the
house to their respective chairmen,
"Change our voter"change our vote;"
halt a-dozen States at once wanted to
change their votes.] Missouri changed
In Seymour' 11 votes. Illinois followed
rn 111(Istle for Seymour, amidst tremen
dous citsering and indeseriltable confu
sion. Indians changed solidly 13 votes
to Seymour. lowa came next 8 votes for
Seymour. ,Texas cast her u votes the
Mr,Seymour was already the nominee,
and a Cannon began to tire a ,alute on
the street. The excitement and enthusi
asm became. Intense. Subsiding some
what., Alabama, Maine, Kansas Anti
Arkansits also voted for Seymour. This
Increased the cheering.
A delegate from Minnesota, fiantleally
waving one of the State eta:Martha, at
tracted the attention of the chairman,
and east the vote of Alinueouta for Sey
Louhums pui4 a tribute to naneoek—
"to the most knightly soldier of the war,
wham she had supported earnestly, but
she now united in voting unanimously for
Soymou - ?.". Louisiana. gave her seven
votes to Seymour.
Mr. Stuart, of Michigan, s aid that
State came to the' Convention with the
single purpose to nouiluate a candidate
who could certainly be elected. That
pc:Sidon she occupied to-day. Ile pro=
ceeded to eulogiLe Seymour as the great
est statesman now living, and cast the
eight votes of Michigan for him.
The hand on Fourteenth street' struck
up the "Battle Cry of Freedom," the
cannons still saluting.
A delegate from South Carolina said
he was from a State which felt most
heavily the chains of oppression of radi
cal ru.e. He said South Carolina came
here caring more for men than measures.
They were satisfied with the platform
adopted so unanimously, and South Caro
with the invocation of Sod's Mes
sing on the, party on which rests the
last hope of the country, cast her vote
Maryland changed to Seymour.
Mr, Tilden, of New York, rose to
speak. Oreat interest to hear him was
manifested, and cries were uttered of
"Take the platform." He spoke from
hia place, however. He said he did not
last evening believe that events which
have now occurred, could have hap
pened. His remarks here, were not,
distinctly audible to the repoiter because!
of conversation in his vicinity. He was
understood to say that he had en expec
tation that Ohio would have come to
the support even of so distinguished a cit
izen of the State of New York. New York
had opposed Ohio's earnest wishes. In
conclusion, he announced the unanimous
vote of New York for Horatio Seymour.
Mr. Clark, of Wisconsin, culled for the
ratification of the nomination by the
spectators by three cheers for Horatio
Seymour, which were given with a will.
The Chair announced the result, all
the States having voted. The result was,
fir Horatio Seymour, 317 votes. Entuu
ahuitle cheering, the whole Convention
iud audience rising and waving hats,
handkerchiefs; - Sans, &c., for se v eral min.
Mr. Priee, then occupying the chair,
(Mr. Seymour, overwhelmed with the
turn alfaint had taken, having retired to
a private room,) announced that IlOratio
Seymour, having received the unanimous
Video( the Convention, was the standard
bearer for the coming campaign, and
again sheer followed cheer, which were
echoed and re-echoed by the tionniarrthcef
live Democrats In the street.
Order being restored, Mr. Preston, of
Ky., offered a resolution to proceed to
nominate a candidate for Vice President.
Mr. Woodward seconded ad/ motion,
and it was adopted.
A motion for a recess of one hour
was then carried. .
There seemed to be a general convic
tion that the Vice ,Presidenty should be
given to a Western soldier—and upon
re•assembling, Gen. Frank Blair, lien.
Thou./is Ewing, Jr., and GE' m. Met:ter
tian& were placed in nomination.
General hicCieruand rage to thank the
Convention, but 'nked the delegation
from Illinois to withdraw his name,—
(Cries of ' , No," "N0.".1 He had no am.
bitten, except to assist in releasing the
country from the thraldom which now
binds her. Ka aalii the soldiers would
heartily accept the uoutinetion of Mr,
Seymour; the soldiers and sailors were
not all for a sham hero, a creature of
fortuitous Mrcumstanceit More than
heir of PlitPl would vote for the patriot
orator statesman, Mortar Seymour.
In tonaiusion pe new taa wan is•sarsest
in arising the withdraWal Of bia AMC.
The Illinois delegate who nominated
Mr. Idellieenand withdrew his name at
his earnest request.
Mr. Preston, of Kentucky, madca few
remarks, In which be said this nomina
tion was due to the West, and presented
Uen. Fret:leis P. Blair; of Missouri. As
a Southern soldier, who had difflred
from den. Blair in the war, he (the
speaker) desired to say the soldiers of the
south extended their hands to the sol
diers of the North in token of amity and
Gen. Steadman, of Louisiana, second
ed the nomination of his companion in
arms, Gen. F. I'. Blair. He claimed
that the support given by the south to
Geo. Hancock, and the nomination of
Gen. Blair by Mr. Freston was an evi
dence that soldiers of the South accepted
ti,.- situation and the issues of the war in
North Carolina, in order lo show that
s h e had. no pi ejtidiee against the soldier
who fought gallantly ror his own aide
during the war, seconded the hointua.
tion of Gen. Blair.
Oregon also seconded Geu.
Pennsylvania seconded the nomlna-
Mon of that great soldier and sound states
man, Gen. Blair. [Cheers.]
.Wlten South Carolina was called, her
chairman rose and Introduced Wade
Hampton to announce her response.—
He was received with uproarious ap
plause. Gen. Hampton said the soldiers
.if the South frankly, cheirfully, and
cordially accepted the hand of amity ex
tended to them here. He thought It due
to the soldiers of the North that they
should have the second place on the
ticket, and he seconded, therefore„ the
nomination of Gen. Blair. [Cheers.]
As he took his seat Gen. MeClernand
creased the hall and took Gen. Hampton
Ly tke hand, amid vociferous applause.
Virginia seconded Gen. tllai r in token
of her acceptance of the proffer by the
Northern soldiers of entity and good
At the clone Mr. Tilden ennourred in
the mmination of Gen. Blain
The delegate from Kansas who nomi
nated Gen. Ewing now rose and said by
request of that gentleman, and the In
structions of his delegation', he withdrew
the nomination of Gen. Ewing, and
moved that Gen. Maly be nominated lay
Meine , seconfled the motion.
The. roll call was ordered and each
State in its order voted urianiumusly for
Judge .Woodward, lu meting the vote
of Penneylvuniu for Blair, pledged 20,000
majority for 411 e ticket in that State in
When Tennessee was called, Judge
Nelson Introduced Gen. N. B. Forrest to
east the vote. [Great cheers.] Gen. For
rest ruse unit cast the vote for Gen. Blair,
and thanked the Convention (or the
courtesy and kindness extended by its
members to the soldiers or the South.
Col. Ashhel Smith, with a few remarks,
cast the vote of Texas for Gen. Blair,
The Chair announced that a unani
mous vote having been cast for Oen. F.
P. Blair, he was the nominee of this
Convention (or Vice President.
Mr. S. S. ('ox, of New York. rose to
moor that the nominations be ratified by
the unanimous- voice of Isiah ihe dele
gates and audience. The entire assem
blage united ill three cheers:'
The Seeretary read a telegraphic die-'
patch train Lancaster, Pennsylvania, an
nouncing that the Democracy there were
tiring a salute (or the nomination of Ho
ratio Seymour, which nomination is re
eelved with great enthusiasm.
Mr, Kernan, of Pemtxytvuuia , offered,
and the Convention adopted, a resolu-
Do of thanks to the citizens of New
York for their hospitality, &e.
Mr. Whyte, of Maryland, offered a res
olution of thanks to the president and
other ottiers of the Convention, which
Mr. \ allandigham, of Ohio, otlered a
resolution sympathizing isirdrally with
the workingmen of the United States,
Mr. Kiernan, of New York, at the
suggestion a Rattly members of various
delegations, moved that the thanks of
this Convention be tendered to Chief
Justice Chase for the able and impartial
manner in which he presided over the
Impeachment trial of Preanient Johnson ;
On motion of Gen. McCook, of Ohio,
the Convention adjourned able , die,
with repeated cheers.
MR. PENDLETON AND OOP. SEYMOUR.
The following manly and generous
private letter addressed by Mr. Poodle
'ton to Washington McLean, of the Ohio
delegation, before that delegation left
Ohio, was handed to John A. Urrecu, Jr.,
on their arrival in New Yerk :
CINCINNATI, June in, PTA.
Mr DEAR You 'left my Wilco this
'running before I wan aware of it, I seek
you at home, but you are nut here. 1
must say what I want by note.
As soon us you get to New Voik see
' Governor Seymour. You know well my
affection and mintiration for him. You
know well what was my feeling before
add after I heard fmni him last full He
into day the foremost man in our party
iu the United States. His ability, cul
tivation and experience put him at the
head of our statesmen. He commands
my entire otintideneo—l would rather
trust him thou myself with the delicate
duties of Gienext tour years. You know
I nut sincere.
Make Win feel this, and that he eau re
ly nit me and my frientk. I have a nat
ural pride—an lionest_firide, I believe—
In the good-well of my countrymen ; but
you, better than any one else, know that
it is neither egotistical nor over-ruling,
and that I um ready—anxious to give tip
the nomination to anybody who can get
one single electoral vote more thou my
Express all this frankly to the Govern
or, but delicately, and let Mtn wader
stand my views of men and avow/owes as
I have frequently given theca to you.
Good-bye. God bless you:
Very , truly,
GEOR4E H. PENDLETON,
To Washington McLean, Esq.
This letter is honorable to the writer,
to the distinguished statesman who has
supplanted Mr. Pendleton without being
his rival, and to Democratic poliiics
which are conducted in a chivalric and
self-surrendering spirit worthy of the
loftitlst and Most generous days of night
hood. The Democracy of New York
and of the whole East have always rip
. preeiated Mr. Pendleton's personal qual
ities and intellectual gifts, and they
would regret to have him come out of
this contest with any of the feelings of a
disappointed candidate. Ills claims are
not cancelled, but postponed It is a
great honor for so young a statesman to
have received such marks of public con
fidence as have been bestowed upon him,
and such proofs of the fidelity and warm
Attachment of his friends. He has es
tablished his title to be considered the
foremost man in the Democratic party
next to him who has bean nominated.
So bright a dawn gives promise of a glo
rious day. With his abilities and accom
plishments, he has also that rare gener
osity of nature which disarms envy and
wins all hearts; and the fact that he is
advanced more slowly than his friends
could wish will cause his countrymen to
feel that they owe him au undischarged
debt. It is reserved for him to preside
over the Government In more tranquil
times, when prejudices are allayed and
the questions which now agitate and dis
tract our afflicted country shall have
been finally settled.—Ncto 'York World.
—The following la a copy of Mr. Peu
dleton's equally manly letter read before
the National Convention just previous to
the withdrawal of his name from the list
of candida z 4A for the Presidency
CINCINNATI, July 2.
Washirrigion McLean, /VIA Auenw Ho
tel, Ne'w York.
MY DEAR Km: You know better than
any ono tholteltiti and principles %ditch
have guided my coocicluot since the rug
gestion of my name tot the Presidential
nomination,- YOU know that white I
covet the good will of my countrymen,
and would' feet-ner hestentinide In so tIls•
tiugaiabod a mark of Mak oonfidenee, I
do not limbo it at the expense ef one sin
gle eleetofel vote lgreet applaCiae), or of
the least distutbanoe of the harmony of
°or PwrtY•owwiblec , tbe samosa at the
Democratic party at go neat election of
far greater Impedance than the grattil
cation of any personal arubilloll, how
ever pure end lofty It might be. • (Loud
cheers.) If, therefore, at any time a
name shall be suggested which, In the
opinion of yourself and those friends
who have shared our confidences, shall
be stronger before the country; or which
Can more thoroughly unite our own par
ty, I beg that you will instantly with
draw my name, and pledge to the Con
vention my hearty and zealous and ac
tive support of its nominee.
Very truly yours.
GEORGE H. PEsluterols
TII E VOILICTRY ABLAZE WITH ENTH
VI TORY IN SOVNINSE/1 CZIITAIN
The nominations of SEYMOUR and
-BLAIR are received with every demon
stration of satisfaction by the Conserve
tive people of the country, East, North,
West and South. Never before was this
enthusiasm surpassed, if equalled.
Even Pierce's nominationAld not create
such hearty Joy.
Let the candid man contrast all this
with the utterly spiritlees manner in
which the names of Grant and Colfax
have been received, and he cannot, for
the soul of him,_ resist the conviction
that a Democratic victory Is certain in
We have only room for a few of the
many endorsements eomfng In from all
quarters. From them, however, the
reader will have an Idea of the happy
frame of mind enjoyed by the Democra
ey—a feeling which, in forty-nine cases
out of arty, is the harbinger of success:
Nmw Yoßic, July 10.—The Democratic
ratification meeting held at , Tammany
Hall to-night %%Wit large and enthusins
tic affair. Mr. Samuel J. Tilden was
In reply to the Chairman of the com
mittee appointed by the Convention to
inform hint of his nomination, Dar. Bey
moor spoke as follows :
:tlr. Chairman and Gentlemea of the
Committee: I Thank you for the cour
teous terms in which you have commu
nicated to me the action of the Demo
cratic National Convention. [Cheers.]
I have no words adequate to -express my_
gratitude for the good will and kindness
which that body has shown to me. Its
nomination was unsought and unexpec
ted. It was my ambition to take an ac
tive part, from which I am now exclu
ded, in the great struggle going on for
the restoration of the government and
prosperity to our country [Great
cheers.] But I have been caught by
the overwhelming tide that Is bearing
us on to a great political change, and 1
find myself unable to resist its pressure.
[Loud cheers.] You have also given
we a copy of the resolutions put forth by
the Convention,' showing its positions
upon-all the great questions which now
agitate the country. As the presiding
()nicer nt that Convention, I sin familiar
with their scope nod import. As one of
Its members, I am a party to their
terms. They 'accord with any views,
and I stand upon them in the contest
upon which we tire now entering. I
shall strive to carry them out in full
wherever I may he placed in public or
private life. [Cheers.] I congratulate
you and all conservative men who seek
to restore order, peace, prosperity, and
good government to our land, upon the
evidences everywhere shown that we
are to triumph at the next election.
[Protonged cheers.] If those who are
politically opposed to us flattered them
selves there would be discords lu our
councils, they mistook tlituneertainties
of our views as to the bek. methods of
carrying out our purposes for difference
of opinion with regard to those purpo
ses; they mistook an intense anxiety to
do no act which should not be wise and
judicious for a spirit of discord ; but du
ring the lengthened proceedings and
earliest discussions of the Convention,
there has prevailed au entire harmony
of intercourse, a patient forbearance,
and a self-sacrificing spirit, which are
the sure tokens of a coining victory.
Accept for yourselves, gentlemen, my
washes for.your future welfare and hap
piness. [Cheers.] In a few days I -wail
answer the communication you Wk.,*
Just handed ale by letter, as is the ouster
mary form. [Tremendous amid long
At the conclusion of Governor Bey
umet) speech General Blair made some
remarks, accepting the nomination fur
the Vice-Presidency, and pledging him
self to adhere to the principles enuncia
ted an the platform.
'tne announcement of the Demoeratie
nominations in Brooklyn was received
with the wildest enthusiasm. The Iwo
pie were all out, and anxious to hear the
result. About 7 o'clock a large crowd of
citizens assembled on the steps and in
front of the (Ay Hall, where the merits
of the candidates were discussed.
A ',elute of IIMI guns wag fired from the
City Hall Park last evealug, under di
rection of the Kings Cuouty Democratic
General r,Connuittee, ut laauor of the
COMNINU, duly it—There is unbound
ed enthusiasm hero over the nomina
tion of Horatio Seymour. One hundred
guns aro being fired. Our streets are
full of tueu awd. women. Old men are
boys agaiu, and boys art like men.
liuuti}A for Horatio.
SyttAcuat:, July 9.—The Democracy of
this city ratified the nomination of Sey
mour and Blair this evening by the Sr
log of one hundred guns, a proeesaiun
with music, and addresses by prominent
citizens from the balcony of the Syra
cuse House. Much enthusiasm was
OSWEGO, July i).—Ono hundred guns
fur Seymour and Blair are being fired.
The city is In a blaite of glory..
ALBANY, July 9.—The nomination of
Seymour and illair is received here with
great enthusiasms A. Largo procession,
with niusio, torches, and transparencies
is parading the streets, cheering for the
eundidates. Put down Albany County
4,000 for Seymour awl Blair,
WORCENTER, July 9.—A salute of One
hundred gulls was Bred In this city this
afternoon in honor of idle TlCiavivation of
Seymour and Blair for the (Alcoa of
President. and Vice-President.
PRovtuExes, July th..—A salute of one
hundred gnus was tired to night in hon
or of the New York nominations.
ikneil6NTQW3, July 9.—Bordentown
has responded to the nomination of Sey
mour and Blair by a large ratification
meeting this evening. The meeting
was addressed by Colonel G. S. Cannon,
J. 11, Scoot and George W. Thompson.
SPRiNGFIELD, July 9.—Our Jackson
Club unfurled their flag with the names
of Seymour and }link this evening.
The nomination has been enthusiastical
ly endorsed. '
Yong, July 9-8.30 P. M.—The Demo
crats of this borough are tiring a salute
of one hundred guns iu honor of the
nomination of Hon. Horatio Seymour
and General Francis P. Blair, for Presi
dent and Vice-President. The band is
discoursing patriotic music from the bal
cony of the Keystone Club rooms. The
greatest enthusiasm prevails.
WILLIAMSPORT. July 10.—The nomi
nation of Seymour and Blair excited
great enthusiasm htnre. Three hundred
guns were Bred by the jubilant Democ
racy, and bootlres blazed throughout the
city. The ratification meeting was
largely attended, and speeches were
made by Judge Maynard, A. J. Die
trick, Robert P. Allen and Milers. The
platform was read and heartily endors
ed, and the meeting adjourned with en
thusiastic shears for the ticket.
July 10.—The Democracy
of this city tired one hundred gone in
honor of the nominations of Seymour
and Blair. The candidates and j platform
are heartily endorsed. We vitt have a
grand ratification meeting on Saturday
TYRONE, Ps., July 9 —The Democrats
are firing a salute in linnet - of the nomi
nation of Seymour and Blair. The
news was received with greet °tabula
stAnatimuna, July 9.—TheDhutocrebt
held A large ratification meeting here Ile
eight. A. L. Bounitert presided, and
Veva ) .* were Ruide .. b7 ILA. Limber
ton and Hamilton Amok'.
IquLADELnuA.—Ati Immense tittft
tuition meeting wee held in front of In•
dependence Hall on Saturday evening,
addressed by Hon. Richard Vaus, Gov.
Swann, and others. Enthusiasm perva•
ded the entire magi•.
PENNINUTONV/LLE, July 11, 1868.
Eds. Intelligeneer : Last night was an
occasion that will be long remembered
La Penningtouville. Early in the even
ing the people from the surrounding
country began to crowd into the village.
A. salute of fifty rounds was tired, and
rockets, bombs, and other fireworks ex
ploded amid the general rejoicing, while
the crowd gathered round an Immense
bonfire and made the welkin ring -with
shouts for Seymour and Blair: Among
the joyous band of Democrats, and the
loudest and moat enthusiastic of the
party.. were many oto were stanch sup
potters of the Republican party lust
year. There is a decided political
change going on in our section, as was
clearly shown last nigtit.
BAurtmont:, July o.—The nomination
of Seymour and Blair W/lb received here
with enthusiasm. A large flag was Im
mediately displayed at the Democratic
head-quarters hearing the names of the
nominees, and a salute of one hundred
guns was fired on Federal 11111.
INDIANAPOLIS, July O.—There was an
Immense ratification nieetlng to-night.
The enthusiasm uls unbounded. Two
hundred gutiK were fired. There was a
fine display of fireworks and bonfires.
SET DOWN INDIANA TWENTY
THOUSAND FOR SEYMOUR AND
COLUMBUS, July 9.—An Immense im
prorutu ratification meeting was held on
Capitol square, In this city, to-night.
Ten thousand people came together
without notice by their own accord, and
demanded speaking. Colonel George
W. Manypenny presided and made a
capital speech. Other speakers followed
111111, the wildest enthusiasm prevailed,
and a resolution was adopted by an unan
imous shout from 10d100 throats, rati
fying the nomination of Seymour and
Blair, and pledging them 3,000 majority
in the County of Franklin.
Chnv ELAND, G., July 11.—The greatest
political deuromtration Cleveland ever
witnessed was to-tricht's ratification
meeting. Two hundred guns were
tired. There was u display of firework&
and several bonfires blazed. lion. Fleu
ry B. Payne, lion. F. 'l'. Backula and
General J. W. Fitch addressed tea thou-,
sand people in 'front of the Democratic
headquarters. The enthusiasm was un
bounded. Salutes were fired In all the
DETROIT, July 9.—There is great en
thusiasm among the Democrats over the
nomination of Seymour., Michigan will
give a good account of herself in N
v em be r.
FRANKFORT, KY., July n.—The nomi
nations are enthusiastically received.
This is the birth place of Fronk Blair.
A national salute is now being tired In
honor of the ticket. Kentucky is good
for eighty thousand majority.
LOUR4VILLE, July 10.—The largest and
most enthusiastic meeting ever held in
Louisville took place last night in front
of the Journal office, to ratify the nomi
nations of Keymour - and Blair. Ten
thousand persons were present. Ad
dresses. were made by Col. H. N. Bruce,
Ex-Governor Thomas E. Bramtette,
Geo. D. Prentice, Hon. J. Hop Price,
and others. Music was discounted by
several bands, bonfires biased and rock
ets were fired, adding to Use general ea
MEMPHIS, July.—The nominations to
day were received with the wildest en
thusiasm. A ratification meeting to
night, although called after 3 F. was
the largest assemblage ever congregated
here since 1831. The beineeratic news
pais? &flees, the principal hotels. and
many private buildings were illumina
ted. The crowd on Jefferson street, at
the Appeal and Avalanche offices, was
fully 20,(i3), including many women.
Speeches were made by General Pike,
Colonel Galloway, Duncan Mcßae aad
others. An immense procession is now
marching through the streets.
NASHVILLE, July 9.—lmmediately on
the announcement of the nomination of
Seymour the Nashville Banner hung
out the stars and stripes, and called into
requisition a band of music. A large
crowd gathered, a stand was improvised,
and stirring speeches made by Neill S.
Brown, Henry S. Foote, and others.
The greatest enthusiasm prevailed, and
the nomination was hailed by the De
mocracy as the harbinger of victory.
ST Louis, July 9.—A very large Dem
ocratic meeting was held at the court
house toolight, to ratify the nomina
tions of Seymour and Blair. R. L.
Letcher, of Saline county,-D.A. Hutton,
Major W. C. Jones, Captain Tobin, and
others, spoke. A national salute was
tired, and thirteen extra guns for Blair.
(Anemic', July 10.—On receipt of the
110111illtal011 of Horutlo Seymour, a sac
lute of one hundred guns WAS tired, sail
another salute will be fired this eveutug-
ATLANTA, Oa., July U.— grand maw
meeting of the Democracy was held K
night in honor of the uominatiolli or
lieymour. Powerful apeechea 'mere
made by Toointro, Oubb, and alarm.
There hi a general illumination Of lbw,
TOWN, COUNTY AND SURROUNDING COUMAS.
"Limbo."—Sherlff Hann has nine
Dividerid.—The Llitlestown Savings
Institution has declared s divadend of 3
per cent. for the, last six months.
...leeident.—Oßpt. E. 'Magillley, of Fair
field, had the little finger of his right
hand cut off by - 11 mowing machine, on
the 30th ult. '
Examination.—There will be s Spe
cial 'Examination of Teachers iu the
Public School building, in this place. on
Monday next, (July :19,) at 9 o'clock,
II uey Clover.—Forty UMW of clover
bay were gathered front twelve acres of
land owned by James W. Duffield, in
the Welsh Run district, Franklin county,
this season, In six days, by three men.
Degree anferred.—We are pleased to
notice that at the recent Commencement
at Franklin and Marshal College, Lan.
caster, the honorary degrees of A. M.
was conferred upon Rev. W. R. H. pea
trich, of this place.
De&/ of an old Prinier.—The Cincin
nati papers notice the death of John M.
McCreary, one of the oldest practical
printers of that city. He was a native of
Gettysburg—his father (James A. Mc-
Creary) having kept a hotel some 30
years ago on Baltimore street
The Heat Continues.—We continue the
register of Mr. Powers's thermometer,
corner of High and Washington streets,
as follows: On Saturday last the high
est point reached in the shade was 100°,
Sunday 103 ° , Monday 102°, Tuesday 102°,
Wednesday 106°, and yesterday 101°. This
is the hottest "spell" of hot weather,
and the longest, that we have bad here for
Paid Promptly.--lioine nine or "ten
months before hie death, Rev. Dr. Rough
er took out &Polley for $5,000 in the Prim
Mutual Life Insurance Company of Mil.
adelphla. The Company promptly paid
the $5,000, on being apprised of Dr. We.
death, together with $126 Premium,
which had already accrued on the Polley.
The card of this Company will be found
in our advertising columns—Henry J.
Pahneatock, of this ,place, being agent
for Adams county.
Tae reported death of Me. EI&WV , of
Wisconsin, in New You, by the pre
mature explosion of a cannon, tarns out
to be earn , Another mann:mob resor-
Wing him was killed.
Extraordinary Ccute.--We were fur-
nished, the other day, with the particu
lars of atnentextraordinaii case. About
twenty months ago, a small child, ages
then seven months, son of Mr. Jerome J.,
Martin, of this place, was taken witk
a choking spell, - almost throwing it lit
to spasms. Medical aid was summoned,
and temporary relief had. The child,
however, declined, every now and then
being almost stifled with some obstruc
tion in the throat. On Tuesday week,
however, Its distress VIM suddenly re
lieved and the mystery explained.
Whilst at the dinner table a violent fit
of coughing came ou, and In the effort
the boy threw up a pfrer of 'cud, large
enough, we should have supposed, to
strangle a grown person in a few mn
moils. It Ni as in the shape of a' shield,
mea,uring one inch and three-eighths
one way and one Inch and a quarter the
other, and weighing one ounce and a
quarter! The little fellow has since
been breathing easily and speaking plain-
That a child of its age could, in the
first place, have swallowed so large au
object, and in the next endured It for
twenty months, is to us a marvel. But
we have had occuiar proof of the size and
weight of the leaden shield, and cannot
but believe every point in the statement
1 furnished us.
Pcontogrania Colleye.—The final ex
amination of the Senior Class took place
last week. The first honor was assigned
to A. J. Erdman, of Macungie, Pa., the
2nd to P. K. Erdman, of Centre Valley;
the 3d to W. C. Stoever, of Gettysburg ;
and the 4th divided between E. S. Bteld
eubaugh, of Gettysburg, and J. W. Rich
ard, of Winchester, Va. The Latin Sal
utatory was assigned to W. C. Stoever,
the Greek Oration to A. J. Erdman,
and the Valedictory to P. N. Erdman.
The closing exercises of the College
and Seminary will take place the_ econd
week in August, as follows:
Aug. 9—Baecalaureate Address. by Rev.
Dr. Valentine, in morning.
Aug. 9—Sermon before the Young Men's
Christian Association of the College,
Aug. 10—Memorial Discourse on ?reel
- dent Baugber, by Rev. Dr. Morris. of
Au 11—Holman Lecture on the Augs
bu'rg Confession, by Rev. Dr. Sehmuc
ker, of Gettysburg, afternoon.
Aug. 11—Address to Seminary Alurianl,
by Rev. B. A. Holman, of Phila., even.
Aug. 12—Junior Exhibition, morning.
Aug. 12—Address before Yhilo. Society,
by Rev. Dr. Park, of Andover, after-
Aug. 12—Address to College Alumni, by
Rev. George Parwm, of Milton, even
Aug. 12—Couomeneement 'Exercises.
The DI - reams of the Theological Sem
bevy will meet oil Tuesday morning,
Aug. 11, and the Trustees of the College
on Wednesday afternoon, Aug. 12,
We understand that Prof. Wilken has
resigned the German Professorship, to
take effect at the doge of the present,see-
Stiles.—Mr. E. lilteshew has disposed
of his Store Robin, at Petersburg, (Y. 8.,)
to Mr. Joel Griest. for $4,500, and his en
tire stock of Goods to Messrs °Hest and
Bowers. Mr. Hiteshew has been a popu
lar and successful merchant there for the
last eleven years, making many warm
friends: Messrs. Griat and Bowers are
clever and attentive business melt, who
will spare no effort to retain the large
patronage the store has heretofore enjoy
ed, if not increase it.
Mr. Levi Pitzer has disposed 4( his
property, in Arendtsville, to Mr. Tobias
It. Cover, for $1,77.5. Mr. Pitr.er paid
$1,27.5 k.r it two or threeyears ago. We
understand that Mr. Cover, in connec
tion with Mr. Lower, will open a Store
Grape Wine for Sit:km:dd.—Decidedly
one of the nicest and most creditable of
any advertised article we have ever
seen, is the wine bearing above name,
from the vineyard of Mr. Alfred elpeer,
of Passaic, N. J. This wine is expressed
from the Oporto grape, which, under
the hand of Mr. Speer, has been brought
to a state of great perfection. The wine
possesses the very highest medicinal
virtues, and certainly as au article of
beverage It is nut, In our judgment, to be
surpassed lb color, taste, ,or any of the
qualities which constitute a pure, mild
and agreeable wine.—fiesion Trameripl.
Those irreverent lads who called names
after a certain "bald head" of old, de
served their untimely end, because at
that time no panacea had been discov
ered to restore the human hair upon the
bald spots. But now Ring's Vegetable
Ambrosia is known to possess the rare
merit of invigorating the roots and till
lug them so full of life, where not entire
ly dead, that they cannot help putting
forth a new growth which rivals in beau
ty the locks of youth. July 10. 4t
Every atm at Whet feels the nmemilty of not-no
thing to tope op the system depreeeed by menwl
or bodily e•lo.mition. At such titn. let every
ope, Instead of taking alcoholic or medicinal
attninbauta, reinvigorate his debilitate I system
by the natural tonic elements of the
or Protected SAW'. 'of the Pro/oxide of Iron
which vitaltr.ee and enriches the blood by cop
plying it with Its Life-floarat,
Being free from Alcohol In any furor ' , W ea,-
ordng effects are nal !dialecd byreponding Agar
lion, but are pen:ailment, Infuldng leruenurn.
Ninon anti Call; Ltce tutu alt parts of the ayalem,
sad building up au IRON CONSTITUTION,
WA/. C. STERLING. Fog., at Yaugbkrepale, N.
Y., soya :
"Since taking the Peruvian Syrup I feel better,
my strength Is improved, my howeie are regular,
my appetite nylit-rule."
There is an old. Physician lu this city, (older
than I am) who tins been in the Drug business
for 40 years, who has used the Syrup for three
months, and gives it as his decided opinion, that
It in the best A.Uerative Tphie Jlediidue he ever
For DYSPEPSIA. DkatiLity and FEMALE WEAK
NESSES, the Peruvian Syrup is a specific. A . 12
page pamphlet sent free. The genuine has "YE
BY VIAN ensue" blown In the Elam
J. P. DINSMORE, Proprietor,
Se Der Street, New York.
Sold by all Dn3gglets.
We are constantly hearing favorable reports
from theft who have tried this remedy. Amy
Anthony, wife of Mark Anthony, of this, city,
and living at No.II Locust Street, afflict.) With u
felon on the Sager, Moe recently
trial of the Salve. Almost I tutautly she expe
rienced relief from the pain, which hod been al
most unendurable. livery other remedy but
this proved tutavalllng. Those who have tried
it once are satisfied of its merits, and nothing
will Induce them to be without supply.—Fah!
July 3.1311/1. Im
Win Ilan Winkle
waking up Rom his nap of twenty years, if he
could only have moistened hli
with CJUSTADORO'S DYE, would have looked
A YOVNO MAN
again. Marvelous, Indeed, Is the effect of
CHRIRTADORD'S HAIR DYE,
In reluveusting grey-Mitred humanity. Why
yield to Twos when you can battle him? Mann
ktetured by J. CRISTADORO, 18 Malden Lune,
New York. bold by all Dniggists. Applied by
all Ea& Dressers.
Moat Every Wiireamoum Wants.
A good, obese, end reliable llaintent. Such an
vrsrtvar HORSE - mummer,
pint bottles, at One Dolly/. For LaMeness,
Cats, Oath, Othe,lapralns, ac., warranted cheap
er than any other. It la need by all the vest
bargemen on Lam' Blend roamer It wilt not
care the Ittrupbone nor Elptelnots Were L no
164nleseat eileteeee.thst will. What It la Ma
ted to curs It positive/y.lms /thews/re tif Mows
walk alebast C 104, vying's** loaa. One dose
relives and owes. nano the *loot ea over-hated
sr driven how, F [.bile lad Bellyache It has
newer rued.,, hag as Mere la the, inn Nara Just
SO tram IS 4ds volsabie UR trneat to be the Home
inabroaalloa oath. day. Thiel& one soden. De
pot, II Dorthuatt Street, New Torte. Sold by all
akatTlajaolaaapal titaleatiepent. f
:Da go*, la
♦DDPLBD Dr TUB F A TkILS nut., wr
irSW it 1.::17,
Wo tart wok rive the main plunkr In the
Den:mantle Nolloruil Ostrom,. and new nubtult
It entire. nie
The Democratic perty.iti National Convention
assembled, crponizig Its Mutt in the lutelligefien,
patrioal ant ple, sta, and War rindunting Justice ot the
peonding upon the Constitution as MO
foundation and limitation of the powers of lliC •
gOMOMMOM. and guaranteeing the liberties
of the citizen, and recognizing the questions of
cry and sewsosslon aa having been settled for
nli time to COMO by the War; or the voluntary
action or the Southern States in Oonatiblitional
Cons entions assembled, and never tube retie, ed
or reogitosed do, with the retort% of ponce, de
First. The ImModiateroStOratfot l or ail the
States to their right". In the under the Con
t len, and of et , . fl go, ernment to the Alfieri
Keeond. AturiestV for all past political or"ses
MIO the regulation of the eleett, e franchise in
the States by their citizens.
Thint. The payinent of the public debt of the
l'filt.st States as anon es prnetioable; and that
nil moneys din. It trout the yeople be taxation,
except an Anne/% Na la requisite kw Ole lle4,11211•
lien of the go, eminent ,onomically
he 1.011. , t1y applied to such pa) nn lit, and
u hen• the übllgittlunc attic got et unient do not
expr,o.l, state upon their face, ar the law
miler a lii It thee were Issued dues not pro, hie
that tilt, Nilti II 1.1. pall! In coin. t otlght. In
right intuit Justi.e, to be paid in the lag tub
ILIMICy Of the United Stairs,
Fourth. Eon d taxation of every species of
property according to its real •Nlue, including
tunulq mut °titer pulttle seenrit
Filth. Into currency tut the Kos ernment and
the people, the laborer and the oftWeholder, the
pensioner and the nultlicr, the producer end the
Sixth. Eeouotity ht the ailmlutatrattou of the
gun eminent; the reduction of thcatanalug twiny
and ha , y, the ulwllt 101 l of the froeffinen a tot-
Mau, and all political instrinneutalltioadebigned
insecure negio mprelnacs ; ititurilficutiOn of the
system and discontinuance of Inquisitorial
moil. of ..miug Mad “Iloetiing internal lot -
emu., en flint e the burden 'of taxation ityty tat
equally...dead it-awned, and the t redll of t hog° N -
eminent and thecurreitty made steal; tho
peal of all elmettuvata for onrolllag tit,. SIMON
atllithl Into liDdlottal lorecn f a t lake Or peat o, and
a tartlY for retrenuo upon foreign 11111.114, and
such equal atXdflollllllo, r the internal retinue
laws an will hlturit Imittlent.tl lautwitlon to do-
Men ic rarinnfacturt-4, 11101 00 still, Wifllold
pairing the renemie, Initime the least ImMen
MIMI and best proinoto told eneutirage the
smut Industrial laterestauf the mantis).
Net oath. d .kl,kows la tit°
expulattni or corm p 111011 mon ot h er abro
gation of am+ 00 0I111,0: the iestoralltni of right
ful authority to, and the Independence of, the
oeutheand dokuilladdita Of the gin
eromeot ; the Ruliordmitant ol the military to
the civil power, iti Iht end that the tinUriattlytm
or I 'ong roes talttl tile dt .11ot 10111 01 tile Sa tall may
Eighth Equal rights and protection for ntitur•
tinged and native-born citizens tit hunts And
atirtattl, the _instil ion or An., Ilan notional 113
whichshall et/11111 nd the r, +pen of fot Otto poa
era, and fit nlisti au example and ellennirligelliellf
to peo at
ple strtlggllng for nional Ina grity, con
stitutional awl laid% idual rights, and the mall,
telltale., of the rights of mitttralized Rim on
14111,1111 d the uts.nluie do el t Me of Immutable alle
giance, ilnd the violins of foreign poa els to pu
ish theft for alleged crime cumulated beyond
their inn risdictiou.
Lh demanding these Illeantllen and reforms we
armign thy ILitllcal parte for Its disregard of
right ; and the unparalleled oppresslonand t) rail
e likarked It, onieer.
After a most nolellun and tomnitnous pledge of
both houses tit league w to pros.l ate the wart
elutilvely tar the initial. mint, of the government
sail the preset, tuff. ot hire Cuton unit, t he Con
stitution, IL has repeatedly t lohttett that inati , l
emit pledge under in Melt alone rllllteri t lint noble
volunteer atm) a hit li ran tied our nag to iii -
Instead of restoring the Union, It has,n far ash/
Its power dissolt. al It. and suit), led ten States, in
time of profound peace, (0.111(4.3'Y dealsnlttla and
tiegrostiplemaQ . It has nail Med there the right
of trial by Jury; It has abolialied the habeas co,
pus, that niter naered Ns ill, 01 liberty ; it Ilna on Cr.
thrown the freedom id spiaadi and tile pi ess; It
It. anitstltuted arbitrary enen/Ur.... and in resin
and military trials and Neeret slur eh:tint/en
totl+itlons for the eolnii II lila dial Irhbilll di; it has
disregarded In time of pea.. the riulit nni the pot
ply to ire free trout sestets 1111,1 n.l/Uli+; II has
catered tlattpost to: t telegrAph .and text
the privutekoouts it MI, ittuals,,ttet beloni their
private pawns and lett, rs a dhoti( ails spot Inc
charge or notice of alibi. It, required it) tlat
organic law; it Ilan eon Verlea the A hieritou trip.
had tub o IWtllr, It has estaithshed is system of
spies and official eapoluage to whhit constb
%taloned unman - Try inturope wildllloW dare to
resort; It has Antolini 4 the right td appeal on
Important euribilltUlloinal eulentionn to tire bin
and threaten" , to tartan
or destroy its orialnal jurisdiction, which is irre
vainbly vested by the while the
Earned Chief J.tiect has been subjected to the
re.tt ens - lout vluuh Ules, mend) lawituse lie
would not proatlllite hair. 111141 hate to the sup
port of the Wile and partisan charges preforml
against the President. Its corrupt...t and ex
tras-strums, have exoceded anyttung l.now ti hi
ItistorY, and by Its frauds and InninitipalleM II Inaw
tio..triy doubled the lalrdern at the debt , !untied by
the war. It illls stripped tire I'ltsl.l.ant. Of his
ountltltgtbmai power w in ['point M. eat even of his
own 171nier Its repeated letsaults the
pillars of the got ernment ari rucking on (hide
taw, and should It so.. evil In Nun eullter next
and Inaugurate ids President, s, c w 111 meet as a
sulnllaated nod eouquaed people amid the ruins
of Illierte and the nattered fonamenla of the
Am/ Re do declare and re.olve that en ,r more`
the people tit the United Klan., !hr., oil all sub
jection to, the British crown the pelt lit ge and
trust of suffrage have belonged to the set end
States, and have been granted, rt iodated and
rvalllrolled vie/ins/Si IV lip Ito poi/Wend Veneer or
each State respectively, and luau an) attempt by
Congress, tiny any pretext frinateN er n to (lapel,.
any State of Oda right, or lot. acre with its exer
cise, is a Ilaigniat u,ul ti Atom of power which
eau and no warmth in file l'onslf Off ; and If
KILLICLioned by fife people a 11l butt , elt titir Won
of government, and I an anis end ha a nntlnile ten,
tralload and gas email. tit, lan a Welt
the semxnruteexistence of the Staten Will be en
tirely aline lanai and ham Unqualified despotism be
entablindied in lila., of a i . eileral Union oi car
*staid Stolen; and that we regard the recontitrue
holt fli to Ino-calle.ll of Collgrevs, an such, are
tpatrpattlucts and unto.; Rut I, re, olutionary
and void •, that our sold it , rs and se tit tra ho au r
nett the tl g of our countre to t letory agallint la
1110 . 4 gallant and deferinined lac fillint user be
gran - fully remenitiered, and all the Kflarlditeen
given to their favor toutd be hilthlutly carried
That the mildly lands should be distributed us
widely as pswih le unions the lastple, slot should
be disposed 01 either under the pre-tiontion of
homestead lards, and sold In rt .oliable quantl
hes, :Mil to 11011 e but actual Ott 'moots, at the
11 0111101010 price .wtsblished 111 the go, ern.. lit.
%%Alen gealtlN 01111 e pUblle !antis lusi.‘ lie Ali/aid
wsurl lot the noourug, meld of important
public Improvements, the proceeds of the nate of
such lauds mid nut the lauds I In ruselres, should
be 00 applied
That the Prodileut of the VIOL.] 51111.114, An
drew Johnson, Ili exercising the posers of
his high °Mee in resisting the aggressions of
emigres., upon the '4.'l'44l'll°lml rights t the
Stat..: and the people, is ' , MUM , ' to the grail
nide of the wooly .tinern till people, and 11l be
ha.l irthe Who e Demosrutm part) tolittel 111111
our 11hultlo lot his pgtrwUc etthrts 11l that
regal tt. tpou tills plate/rim Mt It, mocratie
part) appeal to c,ery patrlot, Mclean's all the
conservative elements nun 1,11 w too 111 sire
support the I , ollstltut lon and restore the t 111011,
lorgettlug nil pout differences of oplulou, lit unite
with Us 10 Idle present great struggle for the 111 0
ernes ta the ',mine; and that to Mt such, to what
ever party they mtsc hat e 10 retoime neloused,
we extend the I light haul of fellowship, .inil 1.11111
tLLI such eomperatluis with us as 'Needs mad
Resolee;l, That in the future, as In the past, we
will adhere, with unswerviug fidelity, to the
Union under the Conatitution as We only - mild
foundation of our strength, security and balmi
ness Ran people, toad as a Ira itte•srot k of govern
oleo t equally conducive to the welfare and pros
perity of all We States, both Northern 0411
Reseertsf, That the Union established by the
Constitution Is a Union of Staten, feeler.' in its
charecter, composed of Motue thereby malted.
and to liempable of existing without the States
an Ile continuing Integral parts, and therefore
the perpetuity of t r h v e . li o tton ., l t tLit:lntettr , :tir ri. dr r
integrity, tire go, ern num t of the Collect
lo t io n being it federal republ rood not to eonsoli
dation of the whole people into one tuition.
Resented, That the perpetutiv Of the Union.
and the 1111101tenanc, of the this ernment, 0,11 troth
Were established by the roustliutiort, and a
both tinder • the Constitution, hose lawn ex
pounded lit the foregroing reaulunotts, in con
formity with the venerable leaeltingli of Jeffer
son, Madison and Jackson, ever been held
no eninitial doctrines of the Democratic party,
and they we now reiterated with ha rell4oo ear
nestness, under the 1.0401111 etllle 0 . 11011 lhut 1,01-
elltutional liberty can be preserved on this eon
tluen t only by bringing bark the administration
oT the government to tile time , prinel
plea ton which, for sixty yearn, there was such
unparalleled happiness prosperity) end
in rescuing it from Dime who have ever held
the Constitution itaelf to Ix) no better titan
a "covenant with death and an agreement with
hall.' Whose re, olutionary policy and mcnsurce
have brought such general tiliseord, strife and
War, with its attendant ills, thton a large portion
of the country, and such a ide-spreuel dentorall
tattoo throughout the whole of it.
Bemired, That the Democratic party in sue
happyg the federal administration in the late Un
conflict of arms dial to in good faith, with
the hope and earnest wish to melon:Litt the prin.
forth, aud with 110 view of
*aging war ott the part of the Northern Mates
in any apirttof oppression against their brethren
of the South, nor for arty purpose of ettuquent or
subjugation, nor purpose of overthrowing nr toi
let-Tering with the rigida or established neditu
nous of the Plates, but to defend and main
tain the supremacy of the Constitution, anti to
Preserve the Union thediguity, equality
and rights of the seveini States unimpaired.
The subjugation of thew) States, or Ow holding
of them as oonquered territory, a ould be, to the
Judgment of this Convention, the deALltleLlanl of
the Union itself.
Readied. That the highest meed of patriotism
is due and should en er be rend. erl to all those
who in the recent was periled life or fortune for
the maintenance of the Union and the beneficent
I system of American government thereby eater.
Liakeititpon the fundamental princlpirispea fbrth
to the foregoing resolutions, nut we have neith
er thanks nor sympathy for those who entired
or handed on the
for the y ugattOn of
States or for the suhiugation b federal Mt
thorny of the white race in ally of the Shiites to
the dominion of the hiseks. The right of suf.
Irsse, or who shall exercise political power, is a
Matter that rests under the Constitution exclu
sively-with the several 14. ales; there it properly
belongs, and there it should ehtittntte ever to re
Ilair■ Vegetable alleiltaa
HAIR RENEWER ,
la the ordY Infallible Hair Preparation for
RESTORING GRAY HAIR TO ITS ORIGINAL
COLOR AND PROMOTING ITS GROWTH.
It to the cheapest preparation ever oßbred to the
public, se owe bottle giU WM Mager and
seecrniptish more than three hot
the of any other preparation.
Our Renewer la not a Lye; it will not stain the
akin mothers, It will if eeataMfloarbma
felling out. It rl. annex the Kvalgt
and makes the Hair
itAR 44 .I4IKITIOI.7s, .A.34p MILKEN.
Our on Hat Rain ts maul free by
R. P. HA LW CO., IS wihne, N. Proprietors.
Por sale hy all druggists.
Jul? 3, IMI , We
Ofthinteins 111Lindner" ..d (*teary,
sun the utmost enneets. , J.
and Aerial, (totmerty oepent,
Iliniteltd.) Now ass ABM litrem,
TeMissedithi from the most salable aesreee in
the OW and Conetayous WAN= siihie Mike.
The medical faculty am invited terniminehilY
their hattents, , ex he has no secrete 10 Mahe
Wet heithettg., elf* thlintied Is
stint waannikklol.., • •-
A roan TARM
ATUE totarnanuod sell at Private Sala
bas' FARM or a IItrNORND AND VlP"ry
ItrA, 1310/1, or boo illtuated on linnisborg
Stints Rood, fire r 011.% front tiettollnori._,,i,t
not *old 'alertly, It will Dv fur rent tong...
July 17, 181k1.
Journeyman Tanner Wanted.
AJOURNEYMAN TANNER wnnted hy
the 11111tOnlignftl nt ht. Tannery, near
tAahtown. To a mood %uranium etnadttut nue.
pnloymorentwhim goodo age. .111 ha given. Age ly to vr
l'unlttown U. 0., Adana. OW. Pit.
in q uiries limy be Math; 1.1.1, lila COY p I LIM
odlee, Reit; tbul
July 17, MN. gm*
OH undeNignial, Ittlior, appointed I.v
the Orpicul'a Cum t of AtlktßlCODulity, to
woke UlxtriLul ion .if the haluiloo M1%31011104
to the immix id Julian 0,l ler, AUntinharalfl if
of the ealale of Jacob E. Oyler, dot-tamed, who
was Attnil n shvwr of the rotate of Valentine
Oyler. late of }I ankliti township, Adams eu.,
deceased, to and 4tinatig the ponies
to TWVi VC the 01110. ilerrhy a vea nutlet. that
he will alt at , htollls 0, 111 (lettz, ahurig.un MAT
ROA , the
htli slay of Artll'i•rf next, at Itl
o'clock, A.' DM.,to diewharge the iltitlea Unlit
AppoirAlluent—wh , . and whereall partly..
terustnl au.) , attvntt.
E. It. 11UEHLEM, Auditor.
July 17, 110. la
Littlestown Savings Institution.
DIVIDEND of THREK PER PENT. for
IL the lust. xlx Months, NU hero declared to
t tiv Sorkll4.ltlrrxot the LaThEsiu W 14A V.
'Nu's IN l'rtlrt TION, payable on awl lifter
halt ofJu4 ,
Jeo4. A. LEFEVRE, Trougurer.
July 17, DAP , . U.
DR. R. R. ELDERDICE
Nut:7.41,1i to hat friend* and the publle
/ that ile 1141 returued to NXW Pl/1.1..fral
aus ',cornett pntetlo, (Met' at tho
AleKithnontox, aP. U., Attain wunty, -
Jul) 17, lon. Itt,•
tnerwhfp heretofore erlethor b.
I t wevn the rime reigned under tit.• flnn of
ritiLAYVtiltSELlErKe.lt,oi Pet, i .burg, (1 14.0
Is hereby tlioxohod.
All tn•flWnU Itelt ltd to will ft I to will plewle
mnko put Inv witiloUt delay. kALh,•r purl.
uol is toOttorizetl 4. 11 , 10 the U • of tin• dr.
In the of the itUNIIIOIO. Italtl tikno•
1011011,0 lull,• ethyl fi Inn like Ilert iloy 01
D. I'. MiII:U.I , ER
U. W. BECKER.
\TOT!' T lii hen.by alVell to all Legatee% Awl
IN other peraulat etetootrue,l..thitt the A , I -
thin hanalbu Am...tuts hot . ..tunnel Mentioned
heprenentod nt the itrplatua Mart of Atl
anta eounty,L , r etattlratatlnia and allow
as MON IIA Y, the 17th tlay of A U01 , v4 next,
at 11l o'clock. A. M. yin:
14 1. The arttanil final aeroaht of 11.,1 M> ra,
Ail ih Islintruthr ot Andrew WWI. tleeeteted,
111. Flrvl hUJ Mita nevottill of John ti,
Brinksholt Flxeculttr of the lest will and
teittlautent at Ilurgaret Itrletkerhoo, tiOliefUted.
II& The first autt sisal weettunt of Joint
Wit rot.ee lay the sale of real e.utln to
Whey I/. ,IVIN•11R141.
141, Fleet and final ne...! ofIl•
rumlt. Exent...l the lint will 1111t1 letall
111Vnt of l taint Iso Sll lir, r, ticoeamed.
147. The Yeetalll Awl rinnl terzount n( Jacob
Fre) n 14.1 M 1111 am 110,r, EircuLon. uf JOllll
Oeorge Kernll tee, 110CINP,ed.
lind and Anal kIM . OIIIII d Il'eur)
111,Mop and noir% I4tlr , Administrator., ui
entatr of Advan 110,04. 4 1,
100, Thom...tit MA mirvw Pollev.lluordlan
Z , Mdisnittli, minor
Peter staliNnittb, 111.,1.1111.1.
1.10, he lima and Mott amount of John $
Chumlst er, .1,4.1.1par-olio of retnte or .1E1,06
hrun later, !moor hat intont twit ,tltatlavottl.
I'.l, The w•rnnot or W. I, Marlttr,
trator or of Jono • a Murray, de-
1.12 The Ilnit 11" . 01111t Or HDlith
Ex.evutor et the , of tro.ae Warren, lato
Metmlleu Adallo4 vo., vionl.
I=fl The 11rMt hccohof of Anil E. /Wk. otto.l
F. D, AkltOinktriaorx or John /1.40 , ,
FA. The Guardianship. ammut of Clutrlea h.
t4Sartal Ann, Ulla W. 111,1
Albert ctattc, thr.w•ot the wham chlidrru
of 7oaa.• tut., late of al...titan townaltlii, Ile.
lii, The liunnilonghlp odkconut of 11. Mc-
Conurninc. (durdlasn 01 3Lo.rtha J. I'. Neely,
one of the minor children ur Junn Neal), de
W U. 1101,TZWOUTII, 11„glAter
Jut.. 17, IVit to
E. (i. FAIINExTOCK. Trtmourer, 111 PCVOUIIII
',kith G.A.() 41111 rig School DlRcriet, from Joata
-1.1h(L" to /Wit 1. IMW.
Baluncie Juo VII nuplie.u. <d iwg.,
A mount on dnid hm En of
ed from MAL.. Approprin
.` for T Jon. .
Balance due 'Erupsorer,..titile
}LOAM.. due Tre.urvr, ,Itine I, 114117 861
IcmPomrY boas. p.UA Houk 01 Oct-
Amount laud Tearilars
.• fur ' , drains
Fuel, Ettationery , .....
1,),u t Rents _....
Debt and Interc,,t
Onilectors' et. .
Exonerstlons, lAA and Parr._
Treasurer's sulary ........
ifulanee ontstanaine on Duplicate'
Bulanee outstanding on. iitipiiasto
Balance ontstanding oil Duplicate
Ainount of Rol Jp n e $2.1 - A)
Audited und published by order of the
' R.WAR/VA, President
July IT, /NA
'JAWING motored the -primer Dnekt4, V
11.1. am prepared to IVlRAiltilmfiLDlElitirDlS.
cumuirm, In moominnee M ith n rowed Act
of the Ir`lalutureM Pettnnytvants. Radler.
ore mutilated WANK flithAirla thts_autuer.
WU. D, 1 . 10147.1V0RTH,
Register in it corder of alialllll county.
I WILL be In OUttyrburg witknOlTß,fe.
on every MONDAY mid PaIIIMY, of earth
week. Per.otol who_takt Wain, wa to Tar
ulrla them with either folyarar FeediWirt wilt
Imre their orders either with John L. Mite,
or Danner 10 Zleglor. klud and
quantity, wheu the mime will be delivered el
March V, In 4.
JOHN C. ZOUCK,
144 FAUN; MILLS
FOUNliiil F 74. MACHINE MOPS,
TAVKEtiir )(la umwiy sINATg
STOON KTANDS, TOWN nogica a LON 4
IN PENNPftLVAITIA. itAtiltaNiliP A24:1).
Persons wkbJug to porehose ox welt as to,
sell ' property will do well to give BHP II Ur.'
at lay office, or oubtrea t a ailettaa. /ea Orr inn
find it ta their advantage
May 2, VOL 1.9
SPRINO ANI~ .UMMTFR
Ilas now opediWiVitioNio#sl Y
-11.41/StLO7RINO, morn Of e d awii Wray
ullifturoosoftsiaini of 114 AM
COATS, PANTS; 11/1114;.
SHIRTS, BRA 881iISMA I VA TS, .
Mail It Mk it
CUM' 01101 1 rake mtiia rzi e t