ey pledged a majority of the New York delegation the assistance of the vote of Ohio for their full admittance to the Convention if they would stand by the Seward wing of New York delegation.
This proposition was agreed to, hence the sequel of Presion King's motion to amend the report of his own committee giving these delegations the right to vote.
On this point the Southern delegation and the nomination of Johnson for Vice President turned this was tire point that settled the whole affairt relish the idea that the delegation from his own State was made an instrument to carry out this plan of Seward's friends, but such is the fact.
The Seward men also promised to vote for the admittance of the Blair delegation from Missouri. Mr. King made his motion amending the report of his committee in that respect in accordance with that understanding.
When this vote was being taken they saw that the lide was so strong against the Blair set that they were fearful that a vote for them wo