Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: September 1, 1864., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Vallandigham or search for Vallandigham in all documents.

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oit, and that every demonstration closed with cheers for McClellan.--Thayer, of Troy, several times asked the crowd who they wanted nominated — Seymour, Fillmore or McClellan ! and the cry was emphatically McClellan in every instance. The correspondent adds: "The only opposition to Little Mac is from the two Woods, Valladingham's body-guard, and Singleton, of Illinois. The Woods do not pretend to speak for the East, but are constantly asserting that the West will not support McClellan. Vallandigham is considerably toned down; but some of his delegation are still rampant." Another dispatch says: "The whole tide appears to be for McClellan. Every hour reveals additional strength, and from quarters where it was supposed he would meet with bitter opposition." Northern papers of the 28th ultimo say that the Peace Democrats are in favor of McClellan, while the War Democrats support Dix. It remains to be seen whether the peace or the war men have a majority in the Convention, an
lellan, 13; scattering, 3. Indians; McClellan, 18; against him, 6. Illinois; For McClellan, 22; against him, 10. Vallandigham is understood to have pledged his support to the candidate of the Convention, whoever he may be; and this is reported lowing special dispatches are published in the Chronicle: Chicago, August 29.--The excitement continues intense. Vallandigham and Chauncey Burr made speeches, demanding peace on any terms. A large peace delegation from New York paraded with tr temper of the Convention inside is for war, outside for peace. The hall is crowded with eleven thousand people. Vallandigham, Seymour and Wickliffe were loudly cheered by the peace men. The McClellan feeling is in the ascendant this evening. anization will recommend Seymour for chairman of the Convention. The Committee on Resolutions held a stormy session. Vallandigham was defeated for chairman, and Guthrie was elected. Guthrie being a war man, his election is regarded as a defeat
killed and wounded. The Her old says McClellan will be nominated; out the contest will be between McClellan and Seymour. Sheridan says that the indications are that the rebels will leave the Valley. The Herold says there are apprehensions that the draft will be resisted in that city, and a conflict between the conscripts and the authorities take place, which may seriously compromise the public peace Stanton telegraphs to Dix that he has not heard from Sherman for two days. Dispatches from Chicago say McClellan will be nominated. The war democrats are pressing Dix, but he stands no chance. Governor Campbell, of Ohio, will be Vice-President. A great peace meeting was held in Chicago Saturday night. Garrett Davis, Vallandigham and Fernando Wood were the speakers. McClellan and Horatic Seymour are the prominent candidates for the Presidency. The Tallahassee is reported to have destroyed twenty-seven vessels, but later accounts represent it as a hoax.