Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune, May 25, 1876, Page 1

Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune dated May 25, 1876 Page 1
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VOLUME 30. FINANCIAL pIDELITy SAVINGS BANK AND SAFE DEPOSITORY, nos. n:j. iifiA 117 rv.miolph-st. TUB VAULTS or this institution am tho eccoptod models ot finfo Dopoaitorio.s throughout tho United K.aitos. They nro hullt of solid masonry, and uro lined with Bteelplfttos several Inches thick. They con stitute an absolutely IMPItEUNAfcLB FOUTUESB against tho nasnuits of any und all liurglars jiving. Their utter defiance offiro is proved by the fact that they withstood thu OIIEAT CONFI.AQUATXON OP 1871. They afford a place of suprouio security for the storage of Money. Coin. Jowelry. Silver- Plate, Deeds, Honda, Wills, and valuables of all kinds. Recent additions and improvements have made tho FIDELITY tho moat complete and extensive, as it has always been the most locuro. Safe Depository in tho world. Single Boxes and Drawers for Rent from $6 to $75 a ''"’THE SAVINGS DEPARTMENT if this institution pays interest at the rate ot 9 per cent nor annum on Savings Deposits md Trust Funds. This interest is added to the principal on tho first day of each Janua ry and July. JOHN C. HAINES, President; JABED GAGE. 7icc-ITrsident; CHARLES J. HAINES, Cashier; BEORGBM. GAGE, Assistant Cashier. (tNTor.ro TtATr.n). 121 & 1215 I)oarhorn-st M Chicago, Loans negotiated with dispatch on Real Estate In Chicago, and improved suburbs, at lowest current talcs. S. CORNING JUDD, President. E. P. HOLLISTER, Gen'l Manager. HENRY .1. GOODRICH, Secretary. EDWARD L. BREWSTER,' nr.At.nii in HOTES <Sc EOIST3DS, No. 101 Waaliington-st. Good Paper always wanted. 7 PER CENT. We wilt loan ?".",000 to SIOO,OOO on business jronerty at SEVEN. On hand to loan nth. SHOO, jhodo. S'-’.:ioo. no. SCUPPER & MASON. 107-100 Dearborn-et. TO KENT Splendid Office to Let. SUITABLE FOR BANKING OR INSURANCE. The hall recently occupied by tho * * Call ” Board, embracing the whole of tho main Hour of this build ing Nos. IIP and 1-1 LuSulb-M., next south of the Chamber of Commerce. This room is well lighted, has a high ceiling, and will bo arranged with front entrance, vault, and other conveniences to suit the tenant. It will be rented to n desirable tenant ou very favorable terms. Application to examine the premises, ascertain terms, etc., may be made immediately at the office of the BOAUD OF TUADE. Chamber of Commerce Building. May I*3, 187 U. I.Alti; NAVIGATION, GOODRICH’S STEAMERS. For Milwaukee, etc., dally {Sundays excepted) On. m. Saturday Hunt don't leave until M p. m. For Grand Haven, Grand Baplds, Muskegon, dally (Sundnvs excepted) 7 p. m. For St. Joseph mid tk-nlim Harbor, dally (Sun day* excepted) tOa. m. Saturday* limit don't leave until up. n. m, xor Green Bay, Kscanuha, etc., Tuesday amt Friday 7p. m. Fur l.udington. Manistee, etc., Tuesday and Thursday... On. m. GEMIUAL NOTICIIS'. Discount on City Taxes. , THE SAFEST INVESTMENT FOR YOFR MONEY IB IN YOUR own TAXES, especially when you can pet a HANDSOME DISCOUNT. •Thu City of Chicm-o will, at any time before .lime 1, IKTO. borrow from persona owing djy Rea) Estate Taxes for the year lrt7, r > tin* amount of such taxes, allowing two (~> per cent discount, and after Juno 1. and prior 10. July 1, IS7II, allowing one and ono half (Ilfci per cent discount, and will issue vouchers therefor which may bo used at once, or liehl until Hie owner la prepared to pay his other lly order of the Mayor and Finance Committee. Apply to S. B. HAYES, Comptroller, Room ;i. City Hall. it induction in raw its. IvIXJKTGER’S LAUNDRY. OFFICES AT 126Esariiorn-st. 4SNo.Clarfc-sl„ 668Masli-av. i&llAl/ ILS'fl'ATi:, ileal Estate for Sale. SPLENDID 5-ACRE TRACT, Immediately south of the new shops of Chicago & Alton Railroad Company, corner of Forfy-seventh \\ a, ‘d Hlain hard-av. 'Hlg money for subdivision. Hard-pan" prices for cash. . RICHARDS, 17 South JnlTersoii-st, _ SliWIMi JIACIB IM S. C. M. LlffiGTOl, 45 & 47 Jackson St.' , rail attention to our Hrnsi Soldered Shuttle •OfSinger Manufacturing Machine. Also, our sn- Jcfiur quality of Needles and oil. We ulso carry •tie largest line of Sewing Machine Pans. Attach muis, and Findings in the Went. Ail in want of •ne ben guilds und thu lowest prices will tlnil them UiPvluy u* u n»i.i,i:tTi»N At;i;\cv ■w m Aj£, ' f««UI°, nml Marino claim* we collect In all r* r,l *‘>f the Pnited State* ntid Canada. Bestirred, “■msfer. and reliiHlato judgments from one State •o another, Jnve.-llyato land hound’ claim*, army ml navy peii«lno«, etc. No colieetion. norluirc'e. iV, 1 '! for circular. FHAMEU'S COLLKCTIUN *jr.Nt!\ t State mid Monroe-*!*.. Chicago. SPIHITSMHN’S GOODS. GDSSJISIUKG TACKLE, ETC. At E. E. EATON’S, 63 Stated. F.STAUI.ISHED IH.VI ci.eamm;. SHAWLS iism. cr . jr cleaned to look like new, and K Al’G. ScHWAHZ. ~ ' oi f iarh. ir>B Illinois, and v!4Jf> W. Madison-sis. IVATEH C l in:. Kenosha water "curb, ~ enlarged and improved. uurLi i, 0 l,< - nv u, “l good hiiiiting. Summers to iw. J fV°k u “d climate defightlul. Chronic ‘‘»‘-4,vs; DUeuseo of Nervous System. For dreu- C l) vU '• N. A. PENNOYKH, U - U ’,lbjikhu,uc E. FENNOVEH,Proprietor. Paito ©fiftttute. POLITICAL. A Strong State Ticket Nomi nated Yesterday at Springfield. Shelby M. Ciillom Nominated for Governor on the First Itallot. Andrew Shuman, of Cook County, for Lieutenant- Go vern or. Harlow, Needles, Uut/., and Edsall Complete tho Ticket. Tho Delegates to Cincinnati Largely for Blaine, but Dninstruotcd. Rcpnlilican Conventions of Minnesota, Mis souri, Kansas, and Sow Hampshire. The Democrats of Michigan for Tildeu and Hard Money. Simon Cameron as tho Successor of Charles Sumner. The Pennsylvania Dicker, and Its Prob- able Result. CONVENTIONS. ILLINOIS. run oATimniso. Sp*Hftl Pupatch Ju The Tribune. Si'Mnokhsld, ill., May 5*4.-—All the dele gates got In tius morning, ami the work of can vassing ami caucusing, which ceased about 1 o'clock lost night, was renewed. A few candi dates, however, hail become convinced that there was no hope, and gloomily dropped out of the race, asking their friends only for u good complimentary vote to put them on the track for four years hence. Beveridge was on hand, but. mt in force. He was remote, unfriended, melancholy, slow. Cullom was not visible, nml Kldgwny visible, but of no Importance. Ltppln eoM ‘-oiled, and Scruggs labored, nml the rival factions wbieb tore up Cook County strove to reach an understanding and to make some eomr*omise which would not necessitate cut ting the throats of all the candidates. At 10 o’clock various delegations met by Congressional districts for the purpose of SELECTING MEMIIEIIH OP COMMITTEB9, delegate* to the National Convention, nml electors. The First. Second, and Third Dis tricts wore shoved Into the room of the Agri cultural Department, where they formed a Joint show with Home ears of mammoth corn. The ih-Mhcratlons of the South nml North Sides wore brief and harmonious. On the West Side, however, there was rather a disorderly muh, without leader* or a slate, ami It took them some tiru* to get through their business, they finally oh ('..'legates Postmaster McArtß.v*aad Georgn Wlmc, liuthS. K. Dow at..l B. G. GUI b'-tr* iV-irated. Snbsct|iie:.ti; White was forced tr. Jr,-und Dow pat on In the otner districts evivytuhig went off with reasoimMf smoothness, in the Thirteenth Dis trict the delegates insisted tbal all candidates for delegates to the National Convention should stale where they stood on the Presidential question, and then Instructed the men U selected to vole fur Blaine. The Sangamon District created surprise by putting a greenback man on Hie Committee on Besolntiona. Thu Fourth Congressional District, after having been labored with byllurlbut, voted 110 Blaine and d Bristow. THE CONVENTION, whichwas the largest and most respectable in point of material held in this State for years, met in the Semite Chamber of the new .State-House, and was tilled to order at Iff o'clock by (’. B. Farwcll, Chairman of the Stale Central Committee. Prayer was offered by Hit Bev. Mr. Hale. * TEMPORARY CHAIRMAN. Mr. Fanvcll nominated (Jen. Ransom ns temporary Chairman, and Messers. Harlow, Jmdyn, and Rln nker conducted him to the platform. (ion. Ransom said lie was thankful for the ex pression of respect and confidence. Hu hud had liUleexperlenco as presiding olllcer, and therefore asked their forbearance. When he looked on that Ilians of delegates that had come up there filled with earnestness and Intelligence, and vvno reemed to have some great purpose in view, ho felt that the mission of ttie Republican party was not at an end. [Applause.] They came to perform the great duty of selecting candidates for Slate olllces and delegates to the National Conven tion to select the next President. He hoped they were Imlmcd with a patriotic spirit, determined to select us standard-bearers men whore cbarnctur for honor und capacity was a full guarantee to the peo ple of hone-t and economical Government. Mo Imped they would send us delegatus to Cincinnati l-epresentiilivu men of the party, who could rep resent the Interests of Illinois Republicans as they should he. When that was done, lie felt satisfied they could go before the people of Illinois und the whole country and roll up un unemmled majority In November. The charges of lle|inlillcan corruption and fraud would not alienate Hm great masses of tho party. That parly had a hlsmrv and noble principles, und a tong and glorious record. Did Republicans would come up valiantly and volo hi November. The parly was Inherently great in principles and nets, Jl possesses the quality of righting nil wrongs committed by Its representa tives, and when it found fraud or corruption It came forward and slopped Ihcin. The enemies of the Re public. would not be allowed in seir.c control of tho (ioveriimcnt they had Nought to destroy, and the isMio was the same as of old, und it was whether the men who fought lo save tills country ahull Bill! govern it in November. Thu Confeder ate Congress now In session would bo turned out. [Applause.) TRMPOIIAJir SBCHCTAHIIJS. On motion of .Mr. Hoot, Perklmi. .of Adams, and Surmnerilcld, of Cook, were elected temporary Secretarlei*. and a formal resolution relative to call ing the roll of Congressional Districts for member* of Committees on Credential*, Permanent Organi zation. Hcroliulona to repurl State Central Committee, uod on Elections was then adopted. The roll was then called with the following result: COMMtVTKKj). On Pfrmnnent Organization— First District, E. A. Small; Second, C. N. Holden; Titird, \V. G, Kunghtutintt; Fourth. M. L. Joilyu; Fifth. Ja cob Fawcett; Sixth. A. W. Alhro; Seventh, L. H. Huy; Eighth. J. 1). Cushing; Ninth, .1. A. Gray; Tenth. C. F. Wheat; Eleventh, E. Pearson; Twelfth, W. V. Crosswuile; Thirteenth. K. It. I. Fourteenth, J. G. Holden: Fifteenth, 11. (thick: Sixteenth, J, H. challacomb; Seven teenth, K, H. Slight; Eighteenth, J. McFue; Nineteenth, W. 11. itobln»on. On Cnr/coHu/* —Kir»t District, J. A. Hell; Sec ond. W. 11. Wells; Third. A. L. Chellaln; Fourth, 11. Mayhurne; Fifth, J. L. Moure; Sixth, W. Hopkina; Seventh, Henry Slierrell; Eighth, Cadet Taylor; Ninth, O. F. Price; Tenth. D. Uaiiklu; Eleventh. W, H. Breckcnridge; Twelfth, C. L. Waylcy {Thirteenth. H. S. Chappeliar; Fourteenth, J. H. llamoieti; Fifteenth, J. C. While; Six teenth. M. H. Presley; Seventeenth. J. A. Barn stuck; Eighteenth, George E. MurU; Nineteenth, W. 11. Johnson. On iUtoluHom— First District, C. L. Wilson; Second, F. H. Biddle; Third. F. W. Palmer; Fourth, P. P. Lane; Fifth, S. D. Atkins; Sixth, H. M. Trimble; Seventh, George M. Hadellifv; Eighth, William sirawn: Ninth, J. S. Starr; Tenth. E. B. Lane; Eleventh, V. H. Keefe; Twelfth, J. v. Conklin; Thirteenth, It. 11, Har ris; Fourteenth, J.A. Connelly; Fifteenth. George limit; Sixteenth, W. L. Arnold; Seventeenlh, IU Halbert; Eighteenth, G. D. Baum; Nineteenth, Ell Buyer. To Htjiort a i>lat4 Central CowmllUt-Vlni District. John H. Clough; Second, p. A. Ho)no; I'hlrd. O. A. Wtltard; Fourth, George S. Bohln son; Fifth, Simon Greenleaf; Sixth, J. L. Camp; Seventh, A. Savage; Eighth. F. S. Potter; Ninth. J- 1 ».A , ' U0 , 1 . 1 . 5 Tentti, W. Wolf; Eleventh. John i*. While; iwclfih, William Jayne; Thirteenth) Wells Forty; Emirfrrntli. Copt. Unvls; Fifteenth, .1. I!. Alvin; SlxlvotiMi. 1., S. Smith: Seventeenth, Marches Finch; Ktahlccntli. J. P. Itoheits; Nine* tcenlh. L*. W. Dnvey. To ti'pnrt //•[fifjffn nn>( ffarforn— First District, .Ininc* P. Itool; Second, O. I>. Ilnrklcy; Third, W. A. .Inriips Fourni. C. P. Loop; Fifth, It. E. I.«ann: Sixth. P. W. F. Ilonm-tl; Seventh, I*. F. ({nil; ftiahth, A. S. Palmer; Ninth. A. (». Ham mi.nd; Tenth, John Putnam; Klevcr.ih. .Michael PiKltott; Twelfth, W, M. Summers: Thirteenth. I>. T. Itcerc*; Fourteenth. W, P. Chandler; Flf'eenth, .1, VV. !'(»((In»« ; Sixteenth. 11. F, (jnml • intuL'li; Seventeenth. O. T, I'niufy: Eighteenth, William Elston; Nineteenth, J. W. Mitchell. This hmdnef* heina done. the Contention ad loomed to if. nt which lionr {( reassembled with an imineiirte audience pre-aunt, the ynllerlc# heina packed. The Committee nn Credentials reported Mint(ho credentials of delegate* wore ul) right, und all the counties represented. Report adopicd. I'KIIMaMANT ORGANIZATION, The Committee on Permanent Organization re* ported fur permanent President the lion. 11. S. linker, of Alton; for Serrelnries. Dan Shepard, of Cook; .1. 11. Paddock, of Kankakee; James Fish* buck, of Morgan; und W. W. 11. Lawton, of Pike, and the following \ ice Presidents: First District, 11. B. Drayton; Second, D. J. Avery; Third. B. C. Larm-d; Fourth, L. W. Lawrence; Fifth. Will iam Keller; Sixth. J. W. Templeton; Seventh, Elmer Bnhhviti; Eighth. James Strong; Ninth. Miles A. Fuller; Tenth. D. G. Tunnicliff; Kiev enlh, \\. D. Jlmroy; Twelfth. Andrew Simplon; Thirteenth, James Rohinsiiii; Fourteenth, J.Pcllo cord: Fifteenth, J. Fields: Sixteenth, J. M. Seventeenth, John Thomas; Eighteenth, John Stnchu; Nineteenth, C. il. Ferrell. The report was adopted. I'IIUSIDUNT IIAKRIt*. I ) UCMAUKS. i a. w.,« «...... Judge linker was escorted to the platform. lie was under obligations for thu honor conferred on him. lie had been hi Illinois for many yearn, lie was horn in the State, lie found fault with his friends who had elected him. sines he had bad nn reason to suppnmi that the lightning would strike him. Thus he was unprepared, and could not env what’ he would had lie known he was load. Ills ex perience was coextensive with Baum's, and wus limited, lie had for years kept remote from con ventions. The Hrst public convention be attended was nl Bloomington, In IKTili. Than- was the initiation of tin* party. Over It their wavward and talented friend Palmer presided. (A 7.. .arise. j II was tube hoped that he, an Itonorutd.t und generous man. would yet be convicted of ms waywardness, and through the goodness o' Providence be brought back to good Republicanism. Tbs speaker saw before him nn army of delegates. Could they tell the agonies gone through since the Bloomington meeting.—the war, battle, and strife; with the Union Pacific Railroad; with slavery re moved: with the country growing as It was? \Vlmt a wonderful transition hud come! The Bepublican Party sprang foll-urnied into the llehl. Lei It not uo said that tills was to be the last Bepiibllcnn Con. volition. In their course from now on they should gain new strength and vitality. lie ad mitted that in many respects their lines hud not fallen in pleasant places. Many had proved to he unworthy of confidence, but that did not militate against the truth and beauty of the bleu of the He publican party. Take every Republican politician and strip him of honors, und there was enough truth In tho Bepublican party to rise from all that humiliation and announce her supremacy. When u man proved himself unworthy of the great prin ciples of thu party, cast him oil. Air. Alexander, of Bond, moved that nil resolu tions Introduced bo referred to the Committee on Resolutions. Agreed to pretty unanimously. I’IIKSJDENTIAI. EI.ECTOJIS. The Committed on Candidates for Presidential Electors by districts and at large, and also Dele, gates to tho Cincinnati Convention, reported ns follows: Thu following are the Presidential Electors; PJrM District, George Armour; Second, B. G. Oil); Third, Louie Schafftier; Fourth, A. C. Ful ler; Fifth, .1. M. llnllcy; Sixth. John 11. Hawley; Soventh. Franklin Irwin; Eighth. J. W. Stresell; Ninth. I). F. Price: Tenth, Alexander McLean; Eleventh, David E. Beatty: Twelfth, N. P. Mo nler; Thirteenth, W. Donahue; Fourteenth, Huch Crea; Fifteenth, George D. Chaffee; Sixteenth. J. M. Trult; Seventeenth. Cyrus Ilanpey; Eight eenth, George U. Boss; Nineteenth. James J. Castles. At large—-Peter Scbuttlcr, Cook County; Jolml. Blnaker, Macoupin. DEUEOATES. The delegates to the National Convention arc: Find District, Sidney Smith, of Cook; G. M. Bogne, of Cook. Second. John McArthur, J. K. Dow. Third, F. W. Palmer, Cook; C. B. Farwcll. Cook, Fourth, William Collin, K. E. Ayers. Fifth, L. Burchull, Alexander Walker. Sixth, A. It. Mack, ■I. W. Hopkins. Seventh. J. Evans, («. N. Chit tenden. Eighth. J. F. Culver. A. Burk. Ninth, T. A. Boyd, Fulton; B. Emory, Peoria. Tenth, D. Mack, D. MeDill. Eleventh. J. M. Davis, George W. Ware. Twelfth. Will iam Prescott, Sangamon; N. W. Branson, Menard. Thirteenth, C. It. Cummings, Tazewell; It. B. Latham, Lognn. Fourteenth, D. D. Evans, Vermilion; L. J. Band. Piatt. Fif teenth. Benson Wood, Thomas L. Golden. Six te.nth. James S. Martin, Marlon; George C. McCord, Bond. Seventeenth. John I. lUnnkor, .Macoupin, 11. L. Baker, Madison. Eighteenth, William M. Adams, Isaac Clements. Nineteenth, E. D. Ham, Jefferson: W. H. ltohin*on, Wayne. At-Large Joseph Bobbins, of Adams; It. G. In f;ersoll. of Peoria; O. B. iiauin, of Pope; George ). Bangs, of Cook. AI.TEJtN.ITB9 At-Lnrge—H. H. Spencer, Cairo; D. Trumbull, R. M. McChmghrey. E. 11. Warner. Kir-l District. John 11. Clough, L. C. Clark; Second, Chris L. Kchlmeyer, K. H. Sherman; Third, C. A. Partridge, A. 1,. Chetbln: Fourth, N. C. Thompson, Ucnrxc W.Cnlvvr; Fiflh, .lamia M. Patterson, ■>. 1.. Mooru;Sixth. M. M. Ford, A. O. Scott: Seventh, .lamer ll,mine*. E. Render run: Eighth, Charles Hull, .1. ,f. Canid: Ninth, (■cargo 11. Dietrich, Miles A. Pullen; Tenth, !*).(;. Tunnlclilf, E. L. Larkin, Eleventh, Daniel Wil cox. .1, Nalleu; Twelfth, Horace Chapin, F. E. Hanson; Thirteenth, James Ttitllc. It. F. Funk: Fourteenth. J. C. Walker, James 11. Clark: Fif teenth, H. .1. Hamlin, W. O. Pinncll; Sixteenth, Rufus E. Cojie, I). C. Amudun; Seventeenth, James It. Miller, .Tulm M. Pearson; Eighteenth, .1. M. Neeley, George Fisher; Nineteenth. Robert Hell, Thomas Scott. The report was adopted. STATE CENTRAL COMMITTER. Tlio Committee on Stale Central Committee re ported ns follows: Slate-al-Lnrgc, C. H. Fnrwell, Lake; James P. Rout, Cook; A. C. Hahcock, Fulton; John W. Itnnn, Sangamon; till J. Durr, Jackson: First DUlrict. George L. Williams, Cook; Second, Phil ip A. Moyne, Cook; Third, Julius White, Cook; Fourth, C. W. Mardi. DeKnlb; Fifth, James Shaw, Carroll; Sixth. N. 11. Ryan, Lee; Seventh, James (Joodspeed, Will: Eichlli.il. A. Kenyon, Livingston; Ninth. John H. Colton. (Jalesbnrc; Tenth, 11. F. McAllister, Henderson; Eleventh, M. D. Massle, Pike; Twelfth, John Salter, Mor eau; Thirteenth, Jacob Wheeler, Havana; Four teenth, .M. F. Kuimn, Decatur; Fifteenth, W, 11. Harlow, Elllnghani; Sixteenth. Thomas S. Smith, Carlisle: Seventeenth. Ernst W. Wider, East St. Louis; Eighteenth, it. H. Slatison. Anna; Nine teenth, John N. Wasson, Shawiicetovvn. Tim only name welcomed with any applause was that of Col. A. C. Rubcock. The report was adopt ed. NOMINATION FOR nOVRIINOU. Nominations for tiovemor being in order, itvvaa moved that the first ballot he informal. Tho mo tion was voted down by a heavy vote. James c. Conkllng, of Sangamon, nominated Shelby M. Ciiltom. It wa» moved by Abner Taylor, of Cook, that no speeches be made in noniinuting any candidate. An amendment was made that they bu limited to two minutes. Voted down. Taylor's motion was carried. Thomas s. Uidgvvay was next nominated by Clements, of Jackson. Willard, of Cook, nominated Beveridge, ami roll-call was had with the following result; F«rC«lh»m—.Adame. 11; Pond, .'I; Boone, I; Brown, 2; t'nllioun, I; Carroll. 5; Carr, :i; chain* palgn, 10: Christian, 0; Clark, 2; Clinton, U; Coles, 7: Cirri Senatorial District, 7: Second Sen atorial District. H; Third Senatorial District. ;t; Fourth Senatorial 1)1*1 r!ct. 8; Fifth Senatorial D|s (riet, 0; Sixth Senatorial District, it; Seventh Sen* oiorlnl District, 7; Crawford, 11: Cumberland, 1: DeWHI. 4; Do«gIa«, -; Edgar, ft; Edlnghan, y; Ford, It; Fulton, 1); Greene, I; Grundy, 2; Han cock, 8; Henderson, 1; Henry, 8; Iroquois, IS; JelToreon, 1: Jersey, y; ,lu Daviess, 7: Kane, 7; Kankakee, It; Kendall, y; Knox, 10; Lake. !1; laiSalte, 0; Lawrence, li; Lee, 7; Livingston, 5; Logan. (1; Macon, (I; Macoupin, K; Madison, 4; Marion, if; Mar-hall, 4: Mason, 4; McDonough. It; McHenry, if; McLean, if»; Menard, if; Mercer, f»; Montgomery, 8; Moultrie, 7; Ogle, 8; Peoria, U; Platt, 2; Pike. 7; Putnam, 1; Hatuhdph. 1; Uicliland, 1; Hock Inland, 4; Sangamon. Hi; Schuyler. 4; Scott, 1; St. Clair, tt; Shelhy. 4; Stark. If; Stephenson, ft; Tazewell. 0; Vermilion, f»; War ren, 4; Whiteside, 8; Will, JU; Woodford, 4. Total, JIS7. For Beveridge—Adams, I; llureau, 8; Clark, 2; First District of Cook, It; Third, 4; Fourth, 2; Fifth, 2; Sixth, if; Seventh, 7; DeKalh, 8; Douglas, 2; DuPage. 4; Edgar. It; Fayette, 4; Greene, tf; Grundy,:!; Henderson, 2; Huary, 1; Iroquois, g; Jasper, g; JelTerson. 2; Jersey, 1; Kane, It; Kankakee, 4: Kendall. 1: Knox, I; Luke, H; LaSalle. U; Madison. *>; Marion, g; Mc- Donough. g; McHenry, ft; Monroe, 1; Montgom ery. It; Morgan, tf; Moultrie, J; Perry, 4; Platt, y; Putnam, I: Bandolph. 4; Scott. 1: St. Clair, 4; Shelhy, 1: Stark, I; Union, 2; Vermilion, 4; War ren, g; Winnebago, 10. Total, 14'!. Fur Uldgwny—Alexander. 8; Clay, 4; Second District of Coot. '-!; Third, 1; Fourth. 4;SIMh, I; Seventh, I ;t.Tavv ford, I:Cumherland, y; Edward*,'J; P.tllngham. 1: Franklin, a; Gallatin, a: Hamil ton, y; Hardin, 1; Juck*on, A; Johnson, it; Kane, ’J; Kendall, 1; LaSalle, 1; Livingston, I; Macon. 1: Marlon. 1; Ms-sac. SI; MeDoitungU, 2; Pope, a; Pulaski, II; Hichlmul, 'J; Hock Idand. a; Saline, j; St. Clair, 1; Stephenson, tf; Wabash, tf; Washington, 4; Wayne. 4; White, a; WEI, I; Williamson, a. Total, 87. Hefuro the result of the vote was announced It was aeeu that CUI.I.OM HAD IT ALL III* OWN WAV, and the rusti to change began. Adams led oil by giving Ha solid Beveridge vote to Cnllom, turn Greene followed suit. Then (here came a general charge all along the line, In terspersed with motions, width the (.'hair refused to recognize, to nominate Cullom by acclamation and CHICAGO, THURSDAY. MAY i>s, to Instruct Hu* Secretary to cn*t Mir ballot for him. Filially Willard, of Cook, for Hie sake of harmo ny. withdrew Gov. Beveridge's name, and Ciillom wa« nominated by acclamation, amid great confu sion and general applause. MKUTKNANT-OOVKItS-ort. Nominations for LicntcnniilGovernor were then made ns follows: 11. M. Benjamin, of Mcl/art; Andrew Shuman, of Cook; A. M. Jones, of Jo Davir-s; G-orge W. Vnrlcm, of Bock Inland: I*. IL Sanford, of Knox; J. W. KiDhell. of Chris time. David Pearson, of Greene; F. A. Lieu, of Clinton. The first ballot war had. resulting: Shnman.lßO: Join;-*. 170; Benjamin. HJ; Kitebell. Ill; Lletz, Hi; Sanford, 47; Pearson. !W; Vinton. 47. cm,com and imvnuiDOK. •Him prior to tin- announcement of (he vote, Sh'-lhy M. Ciillom and Gov. Beveridge entered the bull, and, when they made their appearance on the platform, were received with great applause. Mr. Ciillom. in response to calls, raid: My friends, the Convention has a va«t amount of worlc to do. nml as you are aware II Is already getting late in Die afternoon, I concur fully with the Pres ident of the Convention that I ought not to take up your time at present iu talking to you at all, and hence i decline. itßVßtiiixm speaks. Gov. Beveridge was alsocall on. and sold! Your nominee and myself agree upon one thing, and that Is tt is not proper to consume the time of this Convention «t this hour of the day. Should you finish »p ymir business In seasonable lime, and think It bust Mint Mr. Ciillom should address you this evening. I shall be happy to throw in u few remarks. [Applause. ] ottnvttxnn. The Chairman rend u dispatch from the Repub lican Convention at Jefferson City a* follows: That the delegate* of the Republican Convention at Jefferson City, now assembled for the purpose of appointing delegates to the Na tional Convention at Cincinnati, take this occasion (o send our greetings of sympathy and feeling to the delegates of oitr sister .State assembled nt Springfield, and to express the confident hope that In this Centennial year the Republican party of thu Union rimy be united by the same nrcicitlsh devo tion to principle, nml the same honest enthusiasm. iih w hen led to victory by that most honored eon of Illinois, tbc Immortal Lincoln. (Applause.} Thu President of the meeting was directed to Rend appropriate answer. BIIUMAN NOMINATED. The nomination for Lleulsnanl Governor was resumed. Tho names of Lietx, Pearson, and KHchell were withdrawn. The roll was called a second time, and. it appear ing (hat Shortmo had a majority, there was the customary flood of changes. Benjamin was with drawn, and finally about the entire vote of the Convention was cast for .Shuman. Jones was withdrawn, and Shuman's nomination wan made uniiuimoiin. HRnRF.TAUV or STATS. Nominations for Secretary of state were George Scruggs. John .Moses, of Scott; Edgar, of Green; George H. Harlow,—there being about BID votes for Harlow, Then came the customary changes, which resulted in Scruggs' withdrawal and Har low’s unanimous teU-cfton. AUDITOR. For Auditor of State* there were nominated Tom Needless, of Washington: Hampton, of McDonough: Rown*ticl, of Stuplion*on; Powell, of Richland; Übiilfunt, of Logan; Llppencott, of Cass; und Warner, of Whiteside. The result of the first roll call wn* fig-l for Needles and 1;|T» for Llpnincott. Then came the change*, which resulted In Needles being made thu unanimous choke. THEASL'KKIt. dominations for Treasurer wore then made, helm; Joseph 0. Engli>di, <»f Vermillion; K. C. Hamburger. of Adams; Edward Rutz. of St. Clair; Daniel Ferguson, of Grundy: Dr. lllut hardt. of Cook; L. Drcntano, of Cook; J. Cun* tdnghnm. of Marion. U becoming apparent that Tint?, was selected, everybody changed to him. and he was elected. ATTOUMJYHJKNRItM.. For Attorney-General. James K. Ed»all, Eu gene Canfield, of Kane; Callahan, of Crawford: and Steele, of Coles, were nominated. Thing* ran along pretty evenly between Edsnll and Steele, the former somewhat ahead, and then Callahan's friends, seeing he couldn't win, began changing In Steele, which was closely followed on the other side by changes for Ed sail’s benefit. After this game of brag had been carried on for sometime, the result being decidedly in Edsall’s favor, Week's friends withdrew Ida name, mid Edaall gut It. tiic ri.ATroitM. The Committee on Resolutions then reported as follows: The Republican party of the Slide of Illinois, through its delegated represents .ives assembled In this the one hundredth year of/,he existence of the Republic, proclaim the follow ng as the foun dation principles of Its faith und pi-icUce: 1. That the doctrine of the Inherent sovereignty of tnun leads to u Republican form of Government, na that form furnishes the surest guarantee of Im partial protection to property, liberty, and life; that our fathers, having nlhrmed the equality of rights of nil men regardless of condition or nationality, and that afilrnmtiun having been, after the lapse of nearly a century, embodied as apart of tin? Constitution of the Tidied Stales. It should be enforced by whatever statutory or executive In strumentality may be necessary to insure Its vi tality. ‘4. That the policy of leniency by the Republican party toward the people recently in rebellion against Federal authority having resulted hi death by violence of at least 5,000 Unionists, white and black, since Hie commencement of Hie present pol icy of reconstruction: also in placing In power in (he lower House of Congress u political party dom inated by ex-Coafederute". anil finally In relegating back Into the control of disloyal whiles nenrlv ev ery State reconquered to Federal authority hy tho Federal armies. It Is tbcdnfy of the executive branch of the Government to extend especial care over the Union men throughout all the South, so that American citizenship shall be in name, at least, what It Is not now In fact, ns secure as it Is in for eign lauds and upon foreign seas, [Great ap plause. J :i. That as the three amendment* to the Con. atitiiUon of the United States, which may be ac cepted ns Hie crystallization of the Mood of brave inew, require Federal statutes for their enforce meut, so. too. in their turn. Federal statutes re quire a Chief Executive who-e public life is a guar antee of the alacrity and fidelity with which he will discharge these great public trust*. 4. That Hie credit of the General Government Under u Republican Administration having ap preciated to « point when the pri-sent rates of In terest upon United States optional bonds are no lunger necessary, therefore laws should be passed mitmirir.lng the speedy funding of such securities into longer time bonds, bearing lower rales of in terest. {Applause. J That it m the duty of the Government of the United States to redeem every promise ll has made in absolute good faith, and m«, therefore, look with confidence to the National Republican Con vention to so solve the dllticuli problem of the currency that the credit of the na tion shall remain untarnished, and just re gard be maintained (or the rights and interest of all the people Hast as well as Wot, North as well as South. That It is hereby further declared that the Republican parly has given to the people Hie best system of paper currency ever de vised, and would deprecate any legislation that might, by any possibility, cause a return to the system of paper currency in existence before the War. (Applause. | 0. That the efforts of President Grant to purify the public wrvico be a rigid enforcement of the internal revenue and customs law*, even to Hie extent of Hie punishment of prominent members of his own political party, furnishes an example of Executive elllclency und impartiality for which n parallel may' lie sought in vain throughout Hie records of the Democratic party, and while ll has been the aim of his Administration that no iiino. cent man should he convicted, yet It has been his especial order “Let no guilty man escape.” (Applause.) 7. That the Republican party remembers with gratitude the uerv ices of those soldiers and sailors who upheld Hie cause of the Union during the lute War of the Rebellion, and we, therefore, most In dignantly condemn the policy of Hu- Democratic Kin the National House of Representatives in •moral of Union soldiers from po.-itiuiis of honor and trust, mid the appointment of Rebel sol diers hi their stead. M. That as the result of the election to ho held the present year for the choice of Representatives and Senators In Congress und President ami Vice- President of tile Lulled Stales will determine practically the question of tho continued preserva tion or pos-lblx overthrow of constitutional liberty, tho Republican miuao* of Illinois are must earnestly requested to show by their works Hie same devotion to this great cation which they exhlbßed in IhiiOand 1801 when Abraham Lin coln was their national leader, to the end that Hie broad shield of the Government of (ho United States may bo continued everywhere, over the humblest us well us over Hie most exulted of Its citizens, and (hut llm life and death of their Mar tyr President ahull net have been lu valu. [Great applause.) 'hie report was adopted, with one negative from Cook. Tlireo cheers were given fur the candidates and platform. VICTOR AND VANQUISIIKD. BPKKCU OP Wit. CULLuM. Mr. Cullom was introduced, and epoko as fol lows:* Mil. I’UBSItIBNT AMI (iBNTI.CMES or TUB CuNVISS* tion; lu answering your summons to appear be fore you at tlds hour, and after your patient and protracted lanor, I shall surely not detain you with a lengthy speech. It would be un art of injustice on my part to do so, und yet 1 should disregard (iio grateful piompllngs of my heart and do violence to my own personal feelings did 1 not say something to you in expression of my sincere obligation* for the high honor which you have conferred upon mu lu selecting me us your candidate for Governor of our Slate this Centennial year, a year suggestive of the grandest memories of the most brilliant epoch in the world’s history, and ap pealing to the loftiest aspirations of which the soul of man is capable. You have conferred an honor upon mu which hnt seldom (alls to the lot of men. To bo selected us the standard-bearer of the Repub lican party of.liiitiols, a Statu and a party asso ciated with all that la noble lu promise and grand la achievement, U auhouortu which the proudest of 1870. men may aspire and not feel themsrlres degraded in failing to obtain. There is In il that which may well excite the most aspiring ambition, and whlt-h may yet, unless a man is consumed with the id*a of hi-own snUWc-nrv,' call forth his own self diMru-i. Look at Illinois. .She to-day comprises within tier borders ns large n population n« tint wiihwhii h lob vears ago tlift citizens of the old Thirteen Colonic* grappled with the demon of for eign oii|ire*- : o:i und n< hieved American Independ ence. laying the toundaiioh of that empire of free dom which stretches from ocean to ocean, end ftotn the Lukes to the Gulf. You see. gentlenm:,. i,y these remnrka that I am seusJbie tint it i« no ordinary honor that you have conferr* d in ,• l« i ting t ne m the lender of such a party In •ueh >. state ami nt •uch a time. Therefore, gentlemen, front a heart that has ever beat rs-poti*ivt; to (fie glorious pr.(triples of the Republican party, und lias ever b'-e» quickened hy its triumphs and depressed hy Its defeat, again I thank you. I am conscious. gmlMnen. In accepting this po sition. I Invoke noon tnys«-lf tin- malignant assaults of my en''iuie«. If there ts «ny point m my political life that Is exported, if there t« any weakness In my personal or official chnnitr-r. In which tho shaft of political envy, malice, detraction, or re venge ran find an entrance, it will doubtless be ii»rai]rd; and yet conscious alike of the respond, hillty which I assume and the intcgt.ily of my pur. pose. I accept the position In which Ton have placed me. relying upon your sense or justice. fulnn>s, and right, und that of the people of Illinois for my vindication from unjust aspersion. It la scarcely necessary or expected of moth.it to-day I should engage in an attempt to elucidate the principles of the present campaign. If the admirable platform which you have adopted, and to which I subscribe in all its length ami hre-adth, were not sttlllebnt in hself. these principles writ • ten nil over the history of the nation. In Indelible and glorious characters, through thu past fifteen years, would sun ly he. To have boon a consistent and honorable R'-puMirun in that time is to have been a patriot. As has before been said, the Re publican pnrtv is nothing more nor le.-s than the great Republic. 'Luke It nwuy. and what hsve you? Eighty rebels in Congress with a like propor tion in nil the departments within reach. However much w»- as Republicans may lie divided on im portant and subordinate issue*, on all which most intimately ailed tbc welfare. Integrity, and per petuation of tiie nation. Republicans are milted. The same principles which preserved the Union through a four years' struggle amt planted our lib erties on a firmer and mote solid foundation than they had ever occupied before are the principles which we should cherish 10-dav. 1 have no ni-rt-ohal assaults to make upon those who differed with us upon those questions involved in the late War, merely on account of Mint difference. That struggle was fought out, anil the principle- which the assailant* of tin- Union sought to establish went down amid the ruins of the ac cursed fonfedcrary; hut when the attempt Is made to revive lho«e principles which cost the nation so much of treasure and of blood more precious than trenMirc, we are justified in condemning St art un assault upon the peace and the safety o' Hie nation. It matters not whether it be made upon tiie political rostrum, in the councils of Mic nation, or by attack upon the life and the lib erties of the individual in Louisiana or Mi*- siMjlpjd, Illinois or Massachusetts. Thanks to the Republican party ami Hie hundreds of IboiiMitida of patriot soldier* who bore the banners of the Republic through the South during the War. Hie right* of the individual are the *nme in nil parts 0 f the Union to-day.—in tho North, In Texas a* well as In Maine. but. gentlemen, the Republican party Is a party of reform as well a** a imrty of liberty and patriot* ism. It has shown Its determination to correct evil and punish wrong wherever found, and while f de-lru that* no man's character should be wantonly assailed or besmeared by insinuation and suspicion. 1 say. let the work of reform go on until the last vestige of corruption hi routed out. As the party and the country becomes purer, they become stronger. ••Thy nation that sinneth shall die." The Renub llrnn parly is much stronger to-day ns the rerun of the wort: of reformation which It has carried on. and. I may say, ns the result of the exhibi tion of the true Inwardness of the Democ racy of 2870. as exhibited on the Hour of Congress In the last few month*. The late election* demonstrate clearly enough that the people look to the Rcpitbli.an party us the preserver of the Republic, as they looked to that party ns a savior a few years ago. And. my fellow cill/.ens, where can we so well renew our allegiance to these principles ns here to-day within the shadow of the tomb of Abraham Lincoln, who died that the Republic might live. but, gentlemen, I must close. Let me say a word ns to the men whom you have placed on the ticket with me. Among so ninny good men and true, tour dnty of choice was fit "once an easy anil a haul one, —easy because? you could not go amiss tn yonr selection of a capable man. und hard because it was dillicnlt to discriminate among to many equally worthy, lint you have done your work as be-t you could, and I Itclleve that the people at the polls In November will indicate your choice by at least the usual majority. nKVRIUJKiK’S MMIEni. At the conclusion of Mr. Cullom's speech, Gov. Beveridge said: I hire been a candidate. lam not a candidate. I am beaten, yet not cast down; I am defeated, yet nut discouraged. In (his contest, to my friends who have stood grandly and tiuhly by m«* I'tender my most sincere and heartfelt thanks. The defeat I regret not to much for myself as for you. kind friends. To those who opposed me In this con test I wish to say that I shall meet yon upon future fields Inside of the Republican party, jf you re main within It. not to light you. hut to tight with you for the grand, noble principles of the Republic nn parly, for tUs success, honor, and glory. This defeat to ni« is not without consolation. The slain far outnumber the victors. The victorious In battle are Cullom—hurrah for Cnlloml—a man whom I love and esteem, and towards whom I entertain most friendly senti ments and have most friendly relations; ■'human, my neighbor and friend, in the little town of Kvamdnu. up on Lake Michigan: I admire and love the man. lam glad that Evanston lias one candidate upon this lick<-t. Harlow, that whole souled, generous fellow—success to Harlow! Needle*—Tom Needles—who dues not know him? He is almost good enough to be u German, and will carry all the German vote of Southern Illinois: Rnir..—some man who voted for him said he was big enough fur half a dozen root*; Kd.-a)|. that ex cellent Attorney-General who has performed his duly with fidelity and success unparalleled lu the history of this State. Only six victors! think of It, and then think of the number of slain. One of the stain withdrew from the contest week* ago; but where Is Beveridge, and Rldgwuy. ami Benja min, and .lonvs, and Vinton, and Sanford, ami Kltchell, I’earsou, Leil/e, Seroggs. Muses, Hamp ton. Ilnscm-tlel, Powell, Clmlfanl. I.ippßirotl, Warner, English, Hamburger, Ferguson. llluHnmU, Bn-nluno, Canfield, Callahan, and pour, valiant soldier Steele,—a long list of noble, heroic worthies, and yet 1 tell you, hoys. ! do not know how you fee), hut in the bright light of this spring evening, 1 feci to-night happier in my soul and heart limn l have fell in six mouths past. I entered upon this contest with the fixed determina tion to treat all who were opposed to me kindly, gentlemanly, and courteously, and I submit to my friend, Mr. Cullom, whether I have not treated him ami Mr. Bldgway with the utmost ktndnoss and consideration, uud I have received nothing but kindness und due consideration from their hands. I entered upon this contest with the fixed determina tion to entertain no bitterness m it, and with the fixed determination to keep my temper under all conditions of servitude, race, or sex. Not ewe the papers who have spoiled me and my character have nulled my temper, mid I preserve »iy good spirits to-day toward The Ciiicaou Tiuuune uud Joseph Medlll. I have been abused or acrusod of being a tem perance man and a .Methodist, and I glory in Hie accusation. I have been accused of being mi in temperate man, and one man inquired of my friends whether Gov. Beveridge was mil going Hie way of the poor, respected, belov 'd Gov ernor of Illinois. | submit to yon. my friend*, whether my appearance indicates ur.y such possible result. (Cries of “No. no,” A dele gate—“ You don’t look to me like you hod been drinking.") I reiuicc in one thing: No manor what has )h-cu said against me; no matter whul lias been heaped upon me: no mutter w hat they have called me. even a six-footed .Methodist,— they have not accused my administration of any corruption or dishonesty: they have nut accused me of being crooked. If they hail found anything crooked or any thing dishonest in my administra tion. Hie same spirit Hint pursued would must gladly have charged it upon me and my adminis tration. 1 cherish no political resentment. | it*vo no political animosities. 1 have no political halo*. 1 don’t propose to spend my lifts and mysmergles In hating and abusing anvbodv. 1 Lure ItVrhvr and Holder work to perform. 1 do not promise logo about this State this year or next year grumbling and coimilainlm:, and bearing on my I ack the old »lab» and old scar* to umku me and all. my friend* miserable. I Intend to eland by the pr /ty that has indorsed mo and mine. 1 Intend to stand by the old Republican party that has si ood by our country, our Government. and the causw of huinunliy, liberty, and Uod. And buw we have put a ticket in I tie Held, and w« must elect it, und 1 propose, eo fur as I am concerned. I u do ny port of the labor to elect U triumphantly • at the uent November election. You have issm «l a platform •object to a higher platform tube ismed at CJncin nutt, and now 1 wish to say U> the men who ore delegates to Cincinnati, give u» •rllhthls Stale ticket a natlonaltlcket that will command our re spect and contldence. Give u» lor u standard bearer a man whose public record i» evi dence of his statesmanship, c<( Ills devotion to ids country, of his loynil / to his party, and of his fealty to (he sacred ui ysioii of our Re public. Ciiw us such a man pi ueP rgaie—•• RUlne. “ Applause]—if I may lie pcruntU dto euy the name —give us James (• lUamc, of Uaiue. (Cheers. 1 While 1 am jiolaiilbori/.i ii, not being u member of this Comeiillon, to oiler a resol otiou, yet If I were a member 1 should oiler a resol athm something of Ibis kind; Ariofi rd. Tlnst the delegat at to the National I'niuli Republican Coiivenlioe, to be held at Cm* cinimll on the Ulh day of J me, arc hereby in* sirticled to use all honorable i nuns to place at the head of our tiekol, as the grei a national standard bearer lu the coolest of ISIO, James U. Ulaiue, of Maine. (Cheers, j Gentlemen. 1 uui not aulh jrlzed to put a resolu. tUm ul that kind, ao 1 willy uk every uuu m thU assembly who approve such a resolution to riie to hi" fort ami give u« three rousing cheers. Member* of the convention rose with great nn&- nlmlty anil cave three rhr. ri, after which the Con tention acljourneil unc die. OIISKUVATIOKS. ' THE NOMINATIONS. Kpeefnt nupat'-h to 77,* Tribune. L Sprinopield, HI., May 21.—The proceedings of tfic Convention were marked by great bar-, 7 mony anti good nature. Whatever soreness tbtf defeated may have felt was not sufleml to drof out. The only thing done which excited ally special surprise tra* the defeat of Si-rogga and Llpplneott, especially of the latter, who was believed to have gained heavily during the pre ceding evening, it turned out that neither of them was able to get the aid from Cook which lie had hoped for and been promised. They hart made oil possible propositions for bargains and trades In order to get the delegation from Cook. But tlmV delegation kept itself unusually free from all combinations. It was not so much Needles’ hard electioneer- Inc that saved him as the general feelingagalnst a third term for Lfpplnrutt. As for Harlow, whose case was considered desperate list night, good and thorough canvassing this morning and during the session of (he Convention saved him. THE I’J.ATFOUM Is ron«ldered well enough, with the exception of the financial plank, which in regarded by soft money men an an Indorsement of their side. The Commltte" nn Resolutions was by some particular accident made up Iti their Interest, and was managed by Mr. I’almer. Beveridge's speech was well received by the Convention, which wo* In good humor, and applauded him freipiently, hut when It was all over, some of the lutterm-ss which lay concealed in It became apparent, nml hie statement that there had been no crookedness charged against him was regarded a- a direct thrust at 1 'ullom. The scanty support he received from Cook is also thought to have prompted the remark Hut Tom Needles was good enough to be a Herman. In consideration of his crushing defeat, however, the speech waa more moderate than was expected. There l« Ft ill further indignation felt against IJEVEHIUr.B'iS ItEI'EIIENCn TO DICK TATEP, which 1» believed to he uncalled fnr. Ills resolu tion In reference to Blaine was his own work en tirely. He hnd learned that the Committee having Blaine's interest* In charge hnd decided not to in troduce any indorsement or instruction for him, and so he decided to get tip a little capital for him self. He has always been a sympathizer "Ith Blaine, and saw tills opportunity to commend him self to the favor of a Presidential candidate. Providentially speaking, the result is A SWEEPING VICTORY FOR RLAINE, of which lie must have been advised by telegraph bv twenty different individuals. Out of the forty two originally selected, one was clear fop Bris tow. being.l udge Wasson, of Hiawneetown, who It was understood was to lie the representative of Bluford Wilson, and one war. looked on as doubt ful. he being Judge Baker, the permanent Presi dent of the Convention; but after the list was re ported to the Convention. WlUonwas stricken oil, ami it now stands forty-one certain delegates fur Blaine. In order TO MAKE THINGS AIHOIXTELT SCRR, and to clinch matters, the Ninth. Thirteenth, and other Districts Instructed their representatives for Blaine, and all tne candidates for Cincinnati were thoroughly catechised, so as to make sure they wore politically sound. George Schneider. of Chicago, was talked of as delegate ot large, hut was rejected because it waa feared he might nut stick to Blaine. Col. Mat thews’friends made a strong ellort to get him ns delegate from flie Ailams District, It being prom ised that If he went he would obey the wish of Hie majority of the delegates. This was unavailing, the vote of Pike only "being for him. while Adams, Green, and Jersey were the other way. THE CAMPAIGN FOIt RLAINB was managed with much adroitness, the chief leader* being C. B. Parwell and Col. George W. Wood, of Quincy. The Bristow men found themselves weaker than thev had expected, and wont lo pieces almost immediately under the pro-sure of the approval with which Beveridge’s resolution wa« received. Judge Baker has decided to vote with the rest of the delegation, which will thus he a unit. As far us can be figured, it Is likely that there were about OSB licxniino -POSITIVE BRISTOW MEN In the Convention, the large proportion of them from Cuuk. In some districts they were lamentably weak. In Hie Sanaguiuun District there were twenty-two fur Blaine, five for Bristow, undone each for Grant and Morton. So fur ns can be ascertained, the majorhrof tho Cincinnati delegates who have any special viewsou the subject are in favor of hard money. It is ap parent that the financial plank of Hie platform dors not represent the views of the great majority of the delegates, who, however, look upon the whole subject with much indifference, preferring to waft Hie declaration of principles to be made at Cin cinnati. There Is a general exodus of delegates. Trank Lombard, who was down here to sing fur Charley Lippiucott. and who was to have given a grand vocal exhibition to-night had bis employer been successful, lias bushed bis tuneful pipes and be taken himself to u siccping-car. CINCINNATI ACCOMMODATION*. Delegates to Cincinnati are informed that arrange ments have been made by George N. Hangs ami Han Shepard by which accommodations for 100 per* sons have been secured at the llurnet House. TUB AUTHORS lilt* OH THE PLATFORM has ut last been settled. Part of it was written by Gen. Uurlbnt, and part. Including the financial, by T. W. Palmer. While here. Uurlbnt labored witn the delegates from his section on the Congressional question, and, it is rumored, did not make much headway, and feels shaky ss to prospects when the nominating Convention meets. A STIIONO RESOLUTION. The only resolution which was offered ontsldo of the formal ones was presented by F. Huberts, of Jackson, ami was summarily squelched by a mo tion to adjourn. It was as follows: y.Viofr/(f, That it is the sen«o of this Convention that no Fedora) officeholder shall be elected dele gate to (he National Convention. While the resolution was not adopted, its spirit was pretty faithfully carried onL The ticket is generally regarded aa a fair one. UUTZ Is a man of much strength In the southern part of the Mate, audit Needles does ss well on the popu lar vote as on that of delegates he will not run be hind him. As was stated yesterday, some fault Is found that those two men are in adjoining counties, but that will nut work any harm. Kdsal) is considered the favorite among the farmers, and the look County delegation are reasonably satlsded with what they got, though, some express disgust at being again put oil with only the Lieutenant-Governor. They do not feel sore over llhithanlt's defeat, hut a number would have liked to have seen Urentano get what be was seeking. TUB CONTEST BETWEEN SHUMAN AND JONES was a lively one, and in some respects the mo-t exciting of all. except that between Steele and Kd sall. Junes had worked hard, but bis opposition to river improvement killed him, even though those men from Cook who favored Urentano and lilulhutdl went for him. A NOTABLE FACT. Among some delegates remarks wore made of the significant fact that mi mention had been made of Logan’s name in any way, and that they believed that when the Leglslaturu met in January he would And hlb fate In Washburns, whom they believed to be the only man the northern end of the hutu would put forward. MATHEWS' DISTRICT. In the Fourteenth Congressional District, which is Col. Mathews', the delegation stood about 1U fur Bristow and Id for Blaine. and yet the majority succeeded in forcing in three UUiiic men a< dele gates,—Huberts at large and Davis and Ware. They told Mathew,,* friends they bad no objection to him personally, but (o put aim in would be on ludoreemeut of Bristow. so he was crowded out. MISSOUUI. THE REPUBLICAN CONVENTION. Special DUpatch to Ft* THbunr. Bt. Louts, Mo.,Mi)*!M.—- All the leading Re publicans of the Stale were at the Republican Convention lu Jefferson City tu-day, and it may bo characterized to have been os respectable a body as that political party ever had together iu the State. Two hundred delegates were pres ent. Postmaster Fllley, at the hood of hU em ployes, thirty-live rural Postmasters, and what few colored delegates there were, were on hand for Morton, while District-Attor ney Dyer headed the Bristow element. It was plain from the start that Blaine hod u strung hold ou the country members. While the Convention was waiting for a per manent organization some INTERESTING SCENES occurred, showing that harmony did not reign supreme among the delegates. Mr. Kastpr, editor uf the St. Joseph I'oUaWaff, introduced resolutions complimentary to tho President, asserting that, when ho said “Let no guilty man escape,* 1 bo meant it, os his course recently has proven. The I’uited Stales oAlclala wero complimented for their course in tho recent trials, and Iho tlncinuati Convention was warned that, if it did nut place good men iu nomi nation, they would nos b« supported by cou scleuious Republicans. Portions uf these resolu tions were applauded, hut thu lost proposition fell os Awct.blanket, aud “That's bchuu" was PRICE FIVE CENTS, t he& from several lips. Tha resolution# ««*» drt*** *l, as being out of order. £7 sle waiting for the Credential CommlttMta rC- <Lbmln«sa appeared to drag, and Geo. Jolta h <ephenson waa called on fop a speech, btrtdo* <7 *i;d. At this Juncture, Gen. Hewitt, of lb» i ft, tossed in ' • A SMALL PIREHRAND ! r the shape of the following resolutions*. */tf»olr»d, That no Federal office-holder shaft bo ibglhle to membership In the State Central Com. mlttce or ai a delegate to the Republican National Convention, either from th« District In which ther five or the Stafe-nt-large. This was received with yella, •tamping of foot, and hl«».»s. t*/)l. Van Horn offered as nn amendment: Jtffolvra, Phiti all delegate# appointed by this Convention shall pledge themselves not to accept office during the succeeding administration. lAp. plaiMo.f C«pt. Dnnn proposed to amend It still further: lltrolred. That such delegates shall not accept office during their natural lives. Mr. Flnkelfmrg opposed the motion to lay the rcsolntion on the table, hut a motion to suspend the rules, by which all resolutions should go the Committee, was lost by a large majority. Mr. Austin, of Dates, did not propose to let the matter drop here, nml Introduced the following: /{r*oli ed. That tl doca not necessarily follow that b'-rausc a man holds a position under the Oca. Until he Is not as good as any other man. Tim resolution was Anally voted down. COMPLIMENTARY RESOLUTIONS. 'V. 11. Day interfered with the course of affair* somewhat by introducing a resolution Indorsing Senator Morton and his course, and declaring that the people of the tuition would hail hie nomination at Cnu iunatl with pleasure, and give him a hearty support. Very slight applause followed the read, lug. It. It. Ilus»eU, of Crawford, introduced the fof« lowing, which met with applause from all parts of the hall: /fs»o/i sd. That In James G. Blaine we recognlxo a patriotic statesman, a man whom the people of Missouri and the Unit'd States would delight to honor, ana who would till the President's chair with credit ami ability. A resolution complimentary to Secretary Bristow mot with applause. A motion that no delegate should vote on proxies for a county in which he did not live wat rated out of order, fn the few words of discussion which ensued, Mr. Filtey declared that he bad no prox ies. OCN. J. R. HENDERSON. The Committee on Credentials stilt tarrying, Gen. John B. Henderson was railed 011 for a speech. fu a humorous way he einustd the Con tention for a time, and then spoke of the men prominently named for the Presidency. Mr. Blaine was one of the oldest and best men In America. If he should be nominated and elected be would he a President worthy of the earlier statesmanship of America. With Gov. Morton he had sit hi the Senate and learned to estimate the statesmanship of the great man. The Convention could set down as false ufl rumors against the character of Morton. Bristow was one of the oldest lawyers ami purest mrn In the United Males. He knows and will faithfully execute the laws. Hayes was another good man. Conkltng was a little aristocratic m bis movements, but a statesman in ability and honesty of purpose. COt.VEIt was called for. but failed to respond, having de parted for town when the speechifying commenced. I'OsTM ASTER FILLSr on motion, was Invited to speak. He said he waa glad to meet Republicans in the Assembly-room where he had met them for ninny years past. JjL Louis to-day marshalled the finest delegation that ever met here. He had his preference for a stand ard-bearer, but. if he went to the Cincinnati Con vention. he should go with a determination to sup port the nominee. AFTEU RECESS Col. C. A. Newcomb offered the following resolu tion: We. the Republicans of Missouri, in convention assembled, declare new faith In the patriotism and integrity of U. S. Grant, President of the United .States, and rcmeml>er will) gratitude his divttn gtifshed services in the preservation of the Union and in the civil administration of the Govcrumcnt. Gen. L'nvnnder said tliat If the resolution had any bearing tn the way of instructions to delegate* to Cincinnati he opposed it. It looked to a third term. (»*No, no/' applause and hisses. J .MKilnids and Flrkelnburg argued that tho re-olutlon was out of order. Col. van Horn said it was dodging the question. He wanted to know If u Republican Convention waa afraid to Indorse the administration of Gen. Graet, who had done more than any other per.-on for Hie coun try. (Applause, and erica of ‘•Qucstlonl"] MaJ. McGinnis paid he would nut oppose the resolution, but he w-anted the mica observed. Mr. Haveei declared the submission of the resolution in order, and said Grant’s Administration had been tho noblest Hie country bad ever know n. Gen. Cavander—f urn one of the best friends Grant ever had, but as to indorsing him for a third term, no.no. (Cries of “ Question. ”] The reso lution was adopted. The Committee on Resolutions reported the fal lowing: The Hepublfcans of Missouri, in convention as sembled, declare our principles as follows: 1. We are for the unity of the nation and the Just rights of the states: for the full rcconclllntico and enduring harmony of all sections; for the In violate preservation of the results of the War, and the constitutional rights of every citizen: furttc grateful recognition of the hravo soldiers of the Itepuldic: for thorough retrench mentand reform: for the unsparing pursuit, ex posure, and punishment of public /rands; sod official dishonesty; tor maintaining untarnished the national credit and honor: fora sound currency of coin,or paper convertible into the same; ami fin common schools absolutely free from sectarian in llueuccs. •J. We charge the Democratic party with being the same in character and spirit as when it symiui thized with treason; with making it* con trol of the House of itepresentatlves tliu triumph and opportunity of the noxious foes; fur reasserting and applauding in the National Capitol the sentiment of uurepentent rebellion; with send ing Union soldiers to the rear and promoting Con federate soldiers to the front; with deliberately pro]Kvdng to repudiate the plighted fabh of the Government; with be mg equally false and imbecile upon the overshadowing financial question; with thwarting the ends of Jus tice by its partisan mismanagement and obstruc tion of investigation; with proving itself through Its period of ascendency in the Lower House <>l Congress utterly incompetent to administer Ui« Government; and we warn the country against Ousting a party thus unworthy and incapable. ;i. Without regard to past dillercnces, we cor dially Invite all who believe the direction of Un General Government should not iiui into the baudi that nought to destroy it, ami all who seek a purs and economical adminl-tratiun by honest and calla ble officers, to mdle with us in fraternal and con siderate cu-operatlou fur the promotion of thus* ends. Accurate Information received at a late horn from Jefferson City shows that, of the twenty-*ij delegates from Congressional Districts, thirtce art for Ulainc, eight for Morton, three for llrlstrr.v, one for Hayes, and one for Conkling. Of the del egutes-at-large, two are for Bristow, cue for Mar lon, and one unknown. MINNESOTA, TUB REPUBLICAN CONVENTION. Special Diepalch to The Tribune. St. Paul, Minn., May 124.—The eompromlM proposition of the Davis wing last night tfa« modified this morning by the Ilamscy men to place Uamsey at the head of the Cincinnati del egation and Davit at the bond of the Electoral ticket. This arrangement was carried out by the Convention. The delegation will probably all vote fur Blaine on the opening ballots, but at least three of the number eomjMJsiug it arc known to have other preferences, one being (or Washburne and two lor Bristow. A resolution was adopted strongly recom mending Blaine, but Its mover Ursi colled the attention of thu Convention to the fact that it was not intended to instruct or otherwise hamper the delegation. Sub sequently! a motion was made to Instruct the delegation to vote as a unit. The Convention was about adjourning, but was much excited by the motion, which was finally defeated, —37 to 4j. This leaves Blaine’s hold of the dele gation insecure. While an oven* helming majority of the Convention would have answered “Blaine,** If called to name its Aral choice, yet the prefer ence DID NOT APPEAR STRONG. It was. in fact, thu resultof no work having been done for Bristow or other canditates, while a num ber of influential leaders of the natty in this Slaw have been busily working for Blaine for over three months. A resolution commending him as a can didate was adopted without a manifestation of warm feeling, wbilufour or live voices responded with emphatic noe*. . To ifts Ussier* Juodaisd Press. Sr. Paul, Minn., May 'J4.— I The Minnesota Re publican Convention was fully attended. Lleat- Ciov. Wakefield was President, (secretaries, iL (i Bussell snd Edward Ulchards. The following DELEGATES TO CINCINNATI wen* elected: El-Gov. Itamsey, at iargu; District delegates— Lieut.-Alov. Wakefield, Nt. 11. Yale, W. G. Ward, JohnT. Ames. Albert Knight, L. Bogen, U. B. Uugdoo, D. M. babm. and h. P. Clarke. The following PRESIDENTIAL ELECTORS were nominated: Kx-Gov. Davis, «x-Oov. Miller, Gun- Edgertou, C. U. FroUelh, L. Bogu. TUE PLATFORM, At this stage Peunock Pussy, private secretary of the Gov cruor, snd Chairman Of (he Commilluu ou Hcsuluiious, came to the tronl and read the (ol- Republicans of Mtnneaota hereby rsalßtm those gieal principles ul live goiermuoal Ehick

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