o delegations from Kentucky, one called the Bramlette delegation, and the other the Powell and Wickliffe delegation.
Considerable of a fight is expected in the Convention on the question of the admission of one or the other of these.
The war-horses of the party are already on the ground.
Old Sam. Medary and Cox, of Ohio; Guthrie, Robinson, and several others, from Kentucky; Richmond, the Woods, Belmont, McKcon, Seymour, and a host of lesser lights, from New York; Dana, from Maine; J. Glancey Jones, of Pennsylvania; Ex-Governor Campbell, S. R. Peyton and others, of Tennessee, and Rice, of Minnesota.
Of course, it is such men who do all the managing — all the wire-working and thimble-rigging for the concern, who are, in fact, the party — the balance of the Convention being merely on hand for show, for ornament, and not for use. At the present writing, I do not anticipate any serious dissentious in the Convention.
The leaders have the party too well drilled for that.
There may be