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Selye, Shellabarger, Aaron F. Stevens, Henry D. legation, and in doing so he repeated once more
Washburn, William Williams 20.

bis veto of the Tenure of Office bill.
The second article was agreed to-yeas 124, On the same day --The President's counsel
nays 41, not voting 24.

asked for thirty days for preparation before the The third article was agreed to-yeas 124, trial shall proceed; which was debated and disnays 41, not voting 24.

agreed to-yeas 12, nays 41. The fourth article was agreed to-yeas 117, March 24.—The Managers presented the repliDays 40, not voting 32.

cation adopted-yeas 116, nays 36—by the The fifth article was agreed tc-yeas 127, House of Representatives, as follows: nays 42, not voting 20.

IN THE HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES, The sixth article was agreed to-yeas 127,

UNITED STATES, March 24, 1868. nays 42, not voting 20.

Replication by the IIouse of Representatives The seventh article was agreed to-yeas 127, of the United States to the answer of Annays 42, not voting 20.

drew Johnson, President of the United The eighth article was agreed to-yeas 127, States, to the Articles of Impeachment exnays 42, not voting 20.

hibited against him by the House of RepThe ninth article was agreed to-yeas 108, resentatives. nays 41, not voting 40.

The House of Representatives of the United The tenth article was agreed to-yeas 88, States have considered the several answers of nays 44, not voting 57.

Andrew Johnson, President of the United States, The eleventh article was agreed to-yeas 109, to the several articles of impeachment against pays 32, not voting 48.

him by them exhibited in the name of them, Messrs. John A. Bingham, George S. Boutwell, selves and of all the people of the United States, James F. Wilson, Benjamin F. Butler, Thomas and reserving to themselves all advantage of ex Williams,'John A. Logan, and Thaddeus Stevens. ception to the insufficiency of his answer to each were elected managers to conduct the impeach- and all of the several articles of impeachment ment.

exbibited against said Andrew Johnson, PresiMarch 4.—The articles were read to the Senate dent of the United States, do deny each and by the Managers.

every avermentin said several answers, or either March 5.-Chief Justice Chase took the chair, of them, which denies or traverses the acts, inAssociate Justice Nelson having administered tents, crimes, or misdemeanors charged against the oath.

said Andrew Johnson in the said articles of imMarch 13.—The President's counsel entered peachment, or either of them; and for replicathis appearance.

tion to said answer do say that said Andrew In the matter of the Impeachment of An- Johnson, President of the United States, is guilty drew Johnson, President of the of the high crimes and misdemeanors mentioned United States.

in said articles, and that the House of RepresentMr. CHIEF JUSTICE: 1, Andrew Johnson, Presi- atives are ready to prove the same. dent of the United States, having been served

SCHUYLER COLFAX, with a summon to appear before this honorable Speaker of the House of Representatives. court, sitting as a court of impeachment, to EDWARD MCPHERSON, answer certain articles of impeachment found Clerk of the IIouse of Representatives. and presented against me by the honorable the Same day.-An order was adopted, finally House of Representatives of the United States, without a division, that the Senate will comdo hereby enter my appearance by my counsel, mence the trial on the 30th inst., and proceed Henry Stan bery, Benjamin R. Curtis, Wm. s. with all convenient despatch. Groesbeck, William M. Evarts, and Thomas A. R. March 30.-Opening argument by Mr. Butler, Nelson, who have my warrant and authority one of the managers, and some testimony introtherefor, and who are instructed by me to ask of duced. this honorable court for a reasonable time for March 31, April 1, 2, 3, and 4, the testimony the preparation of my answer to said articles. for the prosecution continued, and the case on

After a careful examination of the articles of the part of the House substantially closed. Adimpeachment, and consultation with my counsel, journed till April 9, at the request of the PresiI am satisfied that at least forty days will be dent's counsel. necessary for the preparation of my answer, and April 9 and 10.-Occupied hy Judge Curtis's I respectfully ask that it be allowed.

opening argument for the defence, and in preANDREW JOHNSON. senting testimony. The counsel also read a "professional state- April 11, 13, 14, 15, 16, 17, 18, 20, testimony ment” in support of the request. The Senate presented. retired for consultation, and, after some time, April 22,- Argument begun, and continued on adopted, without a division, an order that the April 23, 24, 25, 27, 28, 29, 30, May 1, 2, 4, 5, respondent file answer on or before the 23d inst. and 6. An order was also adopted-yeas 40, nays 10% May 7 and 11 spent in determining rules tbat unless otherwise ordered by the Senate for form of question, &c. May 12, adjourned in cause shown, the trial shall proceed immediately consequence of the sickness of Senator Howard, after replication shall be filed.

till May 16. PRESIDENT JOHNSON'S ANSWER.

THE JUDGMENT OF THE SENATE. Messrs. Curtis, Stanbery, and Evarts, read the May 16.-By a vote of 34 to 19, it was ordered President's answers to the several articles of that the question on the eleventh article be taken impeachment. We cannot give room to the first. text; it is enough to say that Mr. Johnson made The vote was 35"guilty," 19 "not guilty," as general and specific denial of each and every al. | follows:

Guilty-Messrs. Anthony, Cameron, Cattell, YEAS—Messrs. Anthony. Cameron, Cattell, Chandler, Cole, Conkling, Conness, Corbett, Cra- Chandler, Cole, Conklin, Corbett, Cragin, Drake, gin, Drake, Edmunds, Ferry, Frelinghuysen, Edmunds, Ferry, Frelinghuysen, Harlan, HowHarlan, Howard, Howe, Morgan, Morrill of ard, Morgan, Morrill of Maine, Morrill of VerMaine, Morrill of Vermont, Morton, Nye, Pat- mont, Morton, Nye, Patterson of New Hampterson of New Hampshire, Pomeroy, Ramsey, shire, Pomeroy, Ramsey, Sherman, Sprague, Sherman, Sprague, Stewart, Sumner, Thayer, Stewart, Sumner, Thayer, Tipton, Van Winkle, Tipton, Wade, Willey, Williams, Wilson, Yates, Wade, Williams, Wilson, Yates-34. -35.

Nays--Messrs. Bayard, Buckalew, Davis, Not Guilty-Messrs. Bayard, Buckaleu, Dixon, Doolittle, Fowler, Henderson, HenDavis, Dixon, Doolittle, Fessenden, Fowler, dricks, Johnson, McCreery, Norton, Patter. Grimes, Henderson, Hendricks, Johnson, Mc

son of Tennessee, Ross, Saulsbury, Trumbull, Creery, Norton, Patterson of Tennessee, Ross,

Vickers-16. Saulsbury, Trumbull, Van Winkle, Vickers

Not VOTING-Conness, Fessenden, Grimes,

Howe-4. 19.

Judgment of acquittal was then entered by May 26.-The second and third articles were

the Chief Justice on the three articles voted upvoted upon, with the same result as on the on, and the Senate sitting as a court for the trial eleventh : GUILTY, 35; Not GUILTY, 19.

of Andrew Johnson, President of the United A motion that the court do now adjourn sine States, upon Articles of Impeachment exhibited die was then carried-yeas 34, nays 16, as fol- by the House of Representatives, was declared low :

adjourned without day.

NATIONAL PLATFORMS OF 1868.

THE LETTERS OF ACCEPTANCE OF CANDIDATES, AND PROCEEDINGS OF THE CON

VENTIONS. REPUBLICAN, AT CHICAGO, MAY, 1868.* the payment of the public indebtedness in the

The National Republican party of the United uttermost good faith to all creditors at home States, assembled in National Convention in the and abroad, not only according to the letter, city of Chicago, on the 21st day of May, 1866, but the spirit of the laws under which it was make the following declaration of principles : contracted.

1. We congratulate the country on the assured 4. It is due to the labor of the nation that success of the reconstruction policy of Congress, taxation should be equalized, and reduced as as evidenced by the adoption, in the majority of rapidly as the national faith will permit. the States lately in rebellion, of constitutions 5. The national debt, contracted as it has securing equal civil and political rights to all; been for the preservation of the Union for all and it is the duty of the government to sustain time to come, should be extended over a fair those institutions and to prevent the people of period for redemption; and it is the duty of such States from being remitted to a state of an- Congress to reduce the rate of interest thereon, archy.

whenever it can be honestly done. 2. The guarantee by Congress of equal suffrage 6. That the best policy to diminish our burden to all loyal men at the South was der nded by of debt is to so improve our credit that capitalevery consideration of public safety, of grati- ists will seek to loan us money at lower rates of tude, and of justice, and must be maintained; interest than we now pay, and must continue to while the question of suffrage in all the loyal pay so long as repudiation, partial or total, open States properly belongs to the people of those or covert, is threatened or suspected. States.

7. The Government of the United States should 3. We denounce all forms of repudiation as a be administered with the strictest economy; and national crime; and the national honor requires the corruptions which have been so shamefully

nursed and fostered by Andrew Johnson call * Reported from the following Committee on Resolu- loudly for radical reform. tions : Aiabama-D. C. Humphreys. Arkansas-H. B. Morse. Colorado-G.M, Chilcott.

8. We profoundly deplore tbe untimely and

Connecticut-J. M. Woodward. Delaware-c. s. Layton. Florida R. G. tragic death of Abraham Lincoln, and regret the Roder. Georgia-R, H. McCoy. Mlinois-Herman Ras- accession to the Presidency of Andrew Johnson, ter. Indiana-Richard W. Thompson. Iowa-G. M. who has acted treacherously to the people who Dodge. Kansas--B. F. Simpson. Kentucky-Charles elected him and the cause he was pledged to Eginton. Louisiana-William R. Fish. Maine-Eugene Hall. Maryland- Massachusetts-F. w. Bird. support; who has usurped high legislative and Michigan-R. R. Beecher. Minnesota-R. M. McClel judicial functions; who has refused to execute land. Mississippi-A. R. Howe. Missouri-Robert T. the laws; who has used his high office to induce Van Horn. Nebraska-R. W. Furniss. Nevada-C. E. other officers to ignore and violate the laws; De Long New Hampshire-J. F. Briggs. New Jersey, who has employed his executive powers to ren. John Davidson. New York-Charles Andrewg. North Carolina-L. G. Estes. Ohio–J. C. Lee. Oregon-H. R. der insecure the property, the peace, liberty and Kincaid. Pennsylvania--Samuel E. Dimmick. Rhode life, of the citizen; who has abused the pardonleland-R. G. Hazard. South Carolina-B. 0. Duncan, ing power; who has denounced the national Tennessee-W. G. Elliott. Teras–George W. Paschal. legislature as unconstitutional; who has perVermont-W. H. Johnson. Virginia-L. Bill.

West Virginia-R. S. Brown. Wisconsin--H. Rublee.

sistently and corruptly resisted, by every means The thirteenth and fourteenth were added to the com- in his power, every proper attempt at the remittee's resolutions, on motion of General Carl Schurz. construction of the States lately in rebellion ; who has perverted the public patronage into an diers and sailors of the Union for the office of engine of wholesale corruption; and who has President of the United States. been justly impeached for high crimes and 2. That in the maintenance of those principles misdemeanors, and properly pronounced guilty which underlie our Government, and for which thereof by the vote of thirty-five Senators. we fought during four years, we pledge our

9. The doctrine of Great Britain and other earnest and active support to the Republican European powers, that because a man is once a party as the only political organization which, subject, he is always so, must be resisted at every in our judgment, is true to the principles of hazard by the United States, as a relic of feudal loyalty and equality before the law. times not. authorized by the laws of nations, 3. That speaking for ourselves and the soldiers and at war with our national honor and inde- and sailors who imperilled their lives to preserve pendence. Naturalized citizens are entitled to the Union, we believe that the impeachment of protection in all their rights of citizenship, as Andrew Johnson by the House of Representathough they were native born; and no citizen tives, for high crimes and misdemeanors in office, of the United States, native or naturalized, must and his trial before the United States Senate, be liable to arrest and imprisonment by any for- have presented unmistakable proofs of his guilt, eign power for acts done or words spoken in this and that whatever may be the judgment of the country; and, if so arrested and imprisoned, it tribunal before which he is arraigned, the verdict is the duty of the Government to interfere in his of guilty has been rendered by the people, and behalf.

we regard any Senator who has voted for acquit10. Of all who were faithful in the trials of tal as falling short of the proper discharge of his the late war, there were none entitled to more duty in this hour of the nation's trial, and as especial honor than the brave soldiers and sea- unworthy of the confidence of a brave and loyal men who endured the hardships of campaign people. and cruise, and imperilled their lives in the serv- 4. That the soldiers and sailors recognize no ice of the country; the bounties and pensions difference between native and adopted citizens, provided by the laws for these brave defenders and they demand that the Government shall of the nation are obligations never to be for protect naturalized citizens abroad as well as gotten; the widows and orphans of the gallant those of native birth. dead are the wards of the people—a sacred legacy bequeathed to the nation's protecting care,

LETTERS OF ACCEPTANCE OF THE REPUB11. Foreign immigration, which in the past

LICAN NOMINEES. has added so much to the wealth, development,

GENERAL GRANT'S LETTER, and resources, and increase of power to this re

WASHINGTON, D. C., May 29, 1868. public, the asylum of the oppressed of all na- General JOSEPH R. HAWLEY, tions, should be fostered and encouraged by a

Pres't Nat. Union Republican Convention. liberal and just policy. 12. This convention declares itself in sympa- National Union Republican Convention of the

In formally accepting the domination of the thy with all oppressed peoples struggling for 21st of May instant, it seems proper that some their rights.

statement of views beyond the mere acceptance 13. That we highly commend the spirit of of the nomination should be expressed. magnanimity and forbearance with which men

The proceedings of the convention were marked who have served in the rebellion, but who now frankly and honestly co-operate with us in re believe express the feelings of the great mass of

with wisdom, moderation, and patriotism, and I storing the peace of the country and reconstruct those who sustained the country through its ing the Southern State governments upon the recent trials. I endorse their resolutions. If basis of impartial justice and equal rights, are

elected to the office of President of the United received back into the communion of the loyal States, it will be my endeavor to administer all people; and we favor the removal of the dis- the laws in good faith, with economy, and with qualifications and restrictions imposed upon the late rebels in the same measure as the spirit of the view of giving peace, quiet

, and protection, disloyalty will die out, and as may be consistent possible, or at least eminently improper, to lay

everywhere. In times like the present it is imwith the safety of the loyal people. 14. That we recognize the great principles laid through an administration of four years. New

down a policy to be adhered to, right or wrong, down in the immortal Declaration of Independ- political issues, not foreseen, are constantly ence, as the true foundation of democratic gov: | arising; the views of the public on old ones are ernment; and we hail with gladness every effort constantly changing, and a purely administratoward making these principles a living reality tive officer should always be left free to execute on every inch of American soil.

the will of the people. I always have reSOLDIERS AND SAILORS' NATIONAL CONVENTION, AT spected that will, and always shall.

Peace and universal prosperity, its sequence, CHICAGO, MAY.

with economy of administration, will lighten the 1. Resolved, that the soldiers and sailors, burden of taxation, while it constantly reduces steadfast now as ever to the Union and the flag, the national debt. Let us have peace. and fully recognizing the claims of General

With great respect, your obedient servant, Ulysses S. Grant to the confidence of the Ameri

U. S. GRANT. can people, and believing that its victories under his guidance in war will be illustrated by him in

MR. COLFAX'S LETTER. peace by such measures as shall secure the fruits

WASHINGTON, May 20, 1868. of our exertions and the restoration of the Union Hon. J. R. HAWLEY, upon a loyal basis, we declare it as our deliber- Pres't Nat. Union Republican Convention. ate conviction that he is the choice of the sol- DEAR SIR: The platform adopted by the pa

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triotic convention over which you presided, and I do not need to extend this reply by further the resolutions which so happily supplement it, comment on a platform which has elicited such so entirely agree with my views as to a just na- hearty approval throughout the land. The debt tional policy, that my thanks are due to the of gratitude it acknowledges to the brave men delegates, as much for this clear and auspicious who saved the Union from destruction, the declaration of principles as for the nomination frank approval of amnesty based on repentance with which I have been honored, and which I and loyalty-the demand for the most thorough gratefully accept.

economy and honesty in the Government--the When a great rebellion, which imperilled the sympathy of the party of liberty with all national existence, was at last overthrown, the throughout the world who long for the liberty duty of all others devolving on those intrusted we here enjoy-and the recognition of the subwith the responsibilities of legislation evidently lime principles of the Declaration of Independwas to require that the revolted States should be ence, are worthy of the organization on whose readmitted to participation in the Government banners they are to be written in the coming against which they had warred, only on such a contest. basis as to increase and fortify, not to weaken Its past record cannot be blotted out or foror endanger, the strength of the nation.

gotten. If there had been no Republican party, Certainly no one ought to have claimed that slavery would to-day cast its baleful shadow they should be readmitted under such rules that over the Republic. If there had been no Repubtheir organization as States could ever again be lican party, a free press and free speech would used, as at the opening of the war, to defy the be as unknown from the Potomac to the Rio national authority, or to destroy the national Grande as ten years ago. If the Republican unity. This principle has been the pole star of party could have been stricken from existence those who have inflexibly insisted on the con- when the banner of rebellion was unfurled, and gressional policy your convention so cordially when the response of “no coercion" was heard endorsed. Baflled by executive opposition, and at the North, we would have had no nation toby persistent refusals to accept any plan of re- day. But for the Republican party daring to construction proffered by Congress, justice and risk the odium of tax and draft laws, our flag public safety at last combined to teach us that could not have been kept flying on the field till only by an enlargement of suffrage in those the long-looked-for victory came. Without a States could the desired end be attained, and Republican party, the civil rights bill, the guarthat it was even more safe to give the ballot to antee of equality under the law to the humble those who loved the Union than to those who had and the defenceless as well as to the strong, sought ineffectually to destroy it. The assured would not be to-day upon our national statute success of this legislation is being written on book. the adamant of history, and will be our triumph- With such inspirations from the past, and ant vindication. More clearly, too, than ever following the example of the founders of the before does the nation now. recognize that the republic, who called the victorious general of greatest glory of a republic is, that it throws the the Revolution to preside over the land his trishield of its protection over the humblest and umphs had saved from its enemies, I cannot the weakest of its people, and vindicates the doubt that our labors will be crowned with sucrights of the poor and the powerless as faith

And it will be a success that will bring fully as those of the rich and the powerful. restored hope, confidence, prosperity and pro

I rejoice, too, in this convention, to find in gress South as well as North, West as well as your platform the frank and fearless avowal East, and above all, the blessings under Provithat the naturalized citizens must be protected dence of national concord and peace. abroad at every hazard, as though they were Very truly yours,

SCHUYLER COLFAX. native-born." Our whole people are foreigners or descendants of foreigners. Our fathers estab

The nomination of General Grant was unanilished by arms their right to be called a nation. mously made on the first ballot. That of Mr. It remains for us to establish the right to wel. Colfax occurred on the fifth ballot as follows: come to our shores all who are willing by oaths

1st. 2d, 3d. 4th. 5th. of allegiance to become American citizens. Per- Schuyler Colfax, Ind... 115 145 165 186 541 petual allegiance, as claimed abroad, is only Benj. F. Wade, Obio..., 147 170 178 206 38 another name for perpetual bondage, and would Reub. E. Fenton, N. Y. 126 144 139 144 69 make all slaves to the soil where first they saw Henry Wilson, Mass... 119 114 101 S7 the light. Our national cemeteries prove how Andrew G. Curtin, Pa.. 51 45 40 faithfully these oaths of fidelity to their adopted Hannibal Hamblin, Ne. 28 30 25 land have been sealed in the life blood of thou- James Speed, Ky..... 22 sands upon thousands. Should we not then be James Harlan, Iowa... 16 faithless to the dead if we did not protect their John A. J. Creswell, Md. 14 living brethren in the enjoyment of that nation. William D. Kelley, Pa. 4 ality, for which, side by side with the native Sam'l C. Pomeroy, Kan. 6 born, our soldiers of foreign birth laid down their lives.

DEMOCRATIC NATIONAL PLATFORM, AT It was fitting, too, that the representatives of

NEW YORK, JULY, 1868.* a party which had proved so true to national

The Democratic Party, in National Convention duty in time of war, should speak so clearly in time of peace for the maintenance untarnished, assembled, reposing its trust in the intelligence, of national bonor, national credit, and good

*Unanimously reported from this Committee on Roso. faith as regards its debt, the cost of our national lutions: Alavama-Charles C. Langdon. Arkansas--A. existence.

11. Garland. California-A. H. Rose. Connecticut--Til

1

cess,

patriotism, and discriminating justice of the peo- 7. Reform of abuses in the administration, ple, standing upon the Constitution as the foun- the expulsion of corrupt men from office, the dation and limitation of the powers of the Gov- abrogation of useless oillces, the restoration of ernment, and the guarantee of the liberties of rightful authority to, and the independence of, the citizen, and recognizing the questions of the executive and judicial departments of the slavery and secession as having been settled, for Government, the subordination of the military ali time to come, by the war or the voluntary to the civil power, to the end that the usurpations action of the Southern States in constitutional of Congress and the despotism of the sword may conventions assembled, and never to be renewed cease. or re-agitated, do with the return of peace, de- 8. Equal rights and protection for naturalized mand:

and native-born citizens at home and abroad, the 1. Immediate restoration of all the States to assertion of American nationality which shall their rights in the Union under the Constitution, command the respect of foreign powers, and furand of civil government to the American peo- nish an example and encouragement to people ple.

struggling for national integrity, constitutional 2. Amnesty for all past political offences, and liberty, and individual rights, and the maintenthe regulation of the elective franchise in the ance of the rights of naturalized citizens against States by their citizens.

the absolute doctrine of immutable allegiance 3. Payment of the public debt of the United and the claims of foreign powers to punish them States as rapidly as practicable; all moneys drawn for alleged crime committed beyond their jurisfrom the people by taxation, except so much as diction. is requisite for the necessities of the Government, In demanding these measures and reforms, we economically administered, being honestly ap- arraign the Radical party for its disregard of plied to such payment, and wbere the obligations right, and the unparalleled oppression and tyrof the Government do not expressly state upon anny which have marked its career. their face, or the law under which they were is. After the most solemn and unanimous pledge sued does not provide that they shall be paid in of both Houses of Congress to prosecute the war coin, they ought, in right and in justice, to be exclusively f r the maintenance of the Governpaid in the lawful money of the United States. ment and the preservation of the Union under

4. Equal taxation of every species of property the Constitution, it has repeatedly violated that according to its real value, including Govern- most sacred pledge under which alone was rallied ment bonds and other public securities.

that noble volunteer army which carried our flag 5. One currency for the Government and the to victory. Instead of restoring the Union, it people, the laborer and the office-holder, the pen-has, so far as in its power, dissolved it, and subsioner and the soldier, the producer and the jected ten States, in time of profound peace, to bondholder.

military despotism and negro supremacy. It 6. Economy in the administration of the Gov- has nullified there the right of trial by jury; it ernment; the reduction of the standing army and has abolished the habeas corpus, that most sanavy; the abolition of the Freedmen's Bureau cred writ of liberty ; it has overthrown the free. and all political instrumentalities designed to dom of speech and the press; it has substituted secure negro supremacy ; simplification of the arbitrary seizures and arrests, and military trials system and discontinuance of inquisitorial modes and secret star-chamber inquisitions, for the conof assessing and collecting internal revenue, so stitntional tribunals; it has disregarded in time that the burden of taxation may be equalized and of peace the right of the ple to be free from lessened; the credit of the Government and the searches and seizures; it has entered the post currency made good; the repeal of all enact and telegraph offices, and even the private ments for enrolling the State militia into nation rooms of individuals, and seized their private al forces in time of peace; and a tariff for reve- papers and letters without any specific charge or nue upon foreign imports, and such eqnal tax- notice of affidavit, as required by the organic ation under the internal revenue laws as will af- law; it has converted the American Capitol into ford incidental protection to domestic manufac- a bastile; it has established a system of spies tures, and as will, without impairing the revenue, and official espionage to which no constitutional impose the least burden upon and best promote monarchy of Europe would now dare to resort ; and encourage the great industrial interests of it has abolished the right of appeal on importthe country.

ant constitutional questions to the supreme ju

dicial tribunals, and threatens to curtail or deton E. Doolittle. Delaware-James A. Bayard. Florida stroy its original jurisdiction, which is irrevo

„Wilkerson Call. Georgia-Henry S. Fitch. Illinois, cably vested by the Constitution, while the learnWilliam J. Allen. Indiana--Joseph E. McDonald. Iowa

ed Chief Justice has been subjected to the most John H. O'Neil. kansas-George W. Glick. kentucky--William Preston. Louisana-James B. Eustis.

atrocious calumnies, merely because he would Maine-Richard D. Rice. Maryland-Stevenson Archer. not prostitute his high office to the support of the Massachusetts-Edward Avery. Michigan-Charles E. false and partisan charges preferred against the Stuart. Minnesota–James J. Green Mississippi-Ethel President. Its corruption and extravagance bert Barksdale. Missouri--Charles Mansur. NebraskaCharlas F. Porter. Nevada–J. A. St. Clair. New llamps have exceeded anything known in history, and, shire-J. M. Campbell. New Jersey-Jacob R. Worten by its frauds and monopolies it has nearly doubdyke. New York-Henry C. Murphy. North Carolina led the burden of the debt created by the war.

Robert Strange. Oh-William G. Gilmore. Oregon It has stripped the President of his constitution-
R. D. Fitch. Pennsylvania - Franklin W. Hughes.
Rhode Island-Thomas Steere. South Carolina-Wade

al power of appointment, even of his own cabi

net. Hampton. Tennessee--Edmund Cooper. Terat-George

Under its repeated assaults, the pillars of W. Smith. Vermont-Charles N. Davenport. Virginia the Government are rocking on their base, and Thomas S. Bocock. West Virginia, John Davis. Wis should it succeed in November next and inauguconsin-James A. Mallory.

rate its President, we will meet as a subjected and

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