Newspaper of Evening Star, June 23, 1860, Page 3

Newspaper of Evening Star dated June 23, 1860 Page 3
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LOCAL NE W 8. f CTB?H*Tli B?u m w tks Jbtttst ttomm fru? m mi imU of Bilnmort, its odiHom ii Imrgt u i? rifviri U to io p%: to prut <w m M?ij kowr, A4?rtii*mmts, tkori/oro, tkould bo tomt m N/?r? IWw o'tUck, m ; otkorwxto th*jr Mf Mt TP**' o?fti MZi iajr T** Astlch ?On Wedneaday we accepted the Invitation of a friend to pay a vialt to (be City Asylum, and not baring visited the place since the time the old building was destroyed by lire several vears ago, waa the more forcibly Impressed by the total renovation which has taken place there since that time, under the excellent superintendence of the tntendant. Mr. John R. inures Our visit waa well timed In that the commissioners of the Aaylum were there on a professional visit, and we had the pleasure of accompanying them through the new alms-house and workhouse. The rooms devoted to both branches are large and well lighted, and In their general appearance scrupulously clean, and the furniture ' _ j w.jji - * a ? - - - - - ?[iu uruaii>K '? K<wa qiHlliy, ana well Kent The appearance of the inmates denote* that they we treated with kindness and proper consideration by the efficient intendant and bis assistants. The appearance of tbe kitchen and dining-room Indicate* assiduous attention on tbe part of those in cbarre. and the food provided for the inmates Is wholesome snd sufficient. Outside tbe building great taste hss been displayed by the bead gardener of the place, iMr. King.) in beautifying and adorning the grounds. Tbe bigh steep bill in the rear of the building has been graded so as to make the descent to the river shore a gentle and pleasant one The grounds in the immediate vicinity are laid off in most tasteful style Into grass piats. with convenient lntern.ediste gravel walks, along the sides of which hi ndsome shade trees have been planted tbe present season, which give great promise of future abundant follsge. The entire fields adjoining the wrrkhouse have within the past six months been surrounded by a new and pretty fence, which is 1 kept neatly whitewashed Tbe crops under the ' superintendence of Mr King look finely Indeed? fi-lds of corn, rye, potatoes, snd every species of 1 W gard-n staff of the most promising sppearance. I meet tbe eye on all hands; while the laborers of 1 .i ? ? ? ?? * me woraoonse aepartment are busily engaged In ' bay-making The finest vegetables we ever taw were being put up in the gardener'! house for the 1 market At the foot of the hill at the rear of the prinripal building a line flab pond has been con- ' trurt-d, whirl) la supplied with water from the nrplua which flows through the milk-house, a abort distance above- The aides of this pond are neatly turfed to the water's edge, and preaent a 1 fine soft verdure Mr King is a thorough-going gardener, and adds to his regular vocation the accomplishment* of the practical florist A small ! apace devoted by him to the growth of flowers ' presents a moat inviting aspect, and at oace sug?esi? the question? Why Is not more space here evted to this moat agreeable and profitable , bran .b of horticulture' We should think that at least a couple of acres on the east sida of the ' principal building, thus cultivated, would prove a remunerative investment. The combined hot- I bouses of the city, are, it is well known, insufficient to supply the demands of customers, and i the spot of ground above indicated is a/imirahlv situat* d for this purpose A new feature of the place It a Urge ice house, situated near the shore of the ice pond, which i bounds the east side of the farm." This house , wn erected last fall, rnd during the cold season was filled with excellent ice. to the extent of some 15<*> tons, we believe- the sale of which, during the pending "heated Urm" will largely add to the revenue* of the asylum. After partaking of the bounteous hospitalities tenderea to the Com it. isai oners by the wnrm-hesrted Intendar.t we took our leave, much pleased with our visit to the asylum. Tax Uiocn Qvbstios ?Apropos the ordure dlsruasion which has sprung up between our gardeners and their patrons, we quote the following for their consideration. ' Mr T W. Field, In a paper read before the Farmers' Club of the American Institute, on manures, states the following propositions: 1. Manure does not waste so long as it is unferraentrd or undissolved, and theae conditions may be effected by drying or saturation. *2 Fresh manure is unfit for food for plants, a Fermenting manure, In contact with inert matter, has the power of neutralizing vicious proprieties, such as the tanle acid of neat, and making it a fertilizer 4. Manure wvUi in two ways?the escape of gas. and the dissolving of ito aoiuble aalta i. The creative power of manure mixed with other substances, la capable of multiplying its value many tlmea. 6 The value of manure to cropa la in proportion to ita divisibility through the aotl The golden rule of farming should b?*?small quantities of manure througnly divided and Intermingled with the soil." T*a Yocsa Catholic's Fbibxd Society go pic-nicing to Arlington next Monday. The proposed measure is one calculated to demand from our citizens the fullest patronage, it being for the purpose of educating and clothing the destitute boys who depend upon the good offices of the benevolent for the supplying of their necessary wants The character it the association is a tu?iuiirc in mr rujoymfni OI all who may attend, and we feel confident that their name will be legion. The committee hare made arrangements to avoid the difficulty of access to the Spring by reason of the injuries to the Long Bridge, by providing for omnibuses to run from the corner of Seventh street and Pennsylvania avenue to connect with the ateain ferryboat Geo \V Rlggs, at the terminus of the stone part of the bridge, from whence passengers will be conveyed to the wharf at Arlington. Let there be such an attendance there on Monday as we anticipate for our friends of the association Rvsawat a*p Smash?Yesterday, Mr Win. M Moddox left his horse snd baggy standing in Louisiana avenue, opposite the hay stand, the animal being secured only by the reins. A boy was seen to throw a few Ore crackers under the horse, and as they exploded the horse started and broke the reins, and dashed off at a fearful rate; and after running a considerable distance, came fn contact with a wagon belonging to Mr E, Wheeler, hardware merehaut. The buggy was very much broken, and the horse alightly lnjur-d. The practice of throwing lire crackers and torpedoes is growing fashionable with children, and this is not the first case of the kind which has occurred within a few days. The law relati ve to these o?" ? ? " .. .v.j vwvi) auu used to be strictly enforced. Cbbditablb AbbbsT?On Thursday night the roil' r arrested Wm Austin, Joseph Barklev, no Winden. Ues. Bartlett. James Weed*, Jo tin Welsh, and Peter Dnvong on the grounds of the {Smithsonian Institution These individuals have been in the habit, for some time part, of using this locality as s resting place both by day ana night, and of insulting unprotected ladies who passed through the grounds about nightfall or . afterwards They were arraigned before Justice Donn. who very justly gave them a ticket of free passage In the "Anacostia" totjueensville, where they will rusticate for the space of sixty days. Policb Abfaibs ?Btfort Justice Clark?Peter Cut rich was 'harped with selling liquor on Sunday. fl-jed and costs. John D Hammark. for the sarue offence, was similarly lined Mlcnael Conner, for using profane language In the streets. was lined $1.36. John Doe, alias ,was picked up from a door step in a state of Inebriety; workhouse 60 days Charles Cripps was chained with ? mu whcit va voimiiui LNHH; Held to ball for bii appearance at the Criminal Court. Tax Chas*el?The work of deepening the tieargetown channel of the river la rapidly appro?, n.'iz completion, ander the supervision of Captain fthlnebart, the energetic contractor. A good channel of sufficient drpth to give safe passage over tb? bar opposite Arlington to the largest vessels bow arriving at the western wharves or Georgetown has been cat, and the widening of this work will be completed during the month of Jalf. School Examijatioxs oh M ox d at?Assistant innr*~m' BecwH ihmm i *i ? u bytbe sub-board of The"' First lrtsUi'ct'.'sasUtant department Tbird District school, MIm Parsons, by the tub-board of the Second District; second department of Primary, No 5. Tbird District. MUM Bird, by Dr. Walsh; second and tbird d?pertinents of male primary school, Fourth District. Alias fccklofl aud Ml* Heed, by tu? sub-board of the District _ _ A Lacdablx Ex-rnarnistf?The friends of Mr. Kdward Sterling. tbe young man who wu ? seriously wounded in the recent election riot while quietly ptaslu^ from tbe scene, Intend giving a pic nic at Arlington Spring on Wednesday n-*t for his beneflt, on which occasion a lecture will be delivered by Dr Holston, his attending physician. Tat ExctTBsio* to the White House Pavilion, on Monday next, in compliment to Mr John W Thompeon, the accompluhfd usher at Odd Fellows' Hall, will no doubt bo one of tbe most rtcktrcJu excursions of this or any other season. Of course John's basts of friends will be there is msim See programme in another column The LiMis of Bladensbnrg announce to our cltlsens (hot they will given festival at tho*Spa Spring, on the ith of J uly next, for tbe beneflt of IM Mothod 1st church at that pine* This will be a flne opportunity to speod the " glorious fourth" Pleasantly in the country. Knar a loox-oct for the programme of one of th- grandest uic-aics of l*e season, to come off on the tilth of July, under tbe anapiecs of the Society of 91 Vincent of Panl. Ainivss at Carter's Wharf (foot of ThirteenalrMtl tf u a " AtitaT ot ax allmio Frotrivi rmoM Jr?Tica.?A tsvt daya ago detect Ire ofllcer W. A. Boa. of this city, received a private letter from R T Seal. Eaq , chief of police of the city of Richmond, oader instruction* of Mayor Mayo, of that city, requesting him to look out for a man named George PenTey, who atanda charged with feloniooaly cutting and stabbing a respectable cltlien of tbat place named William Oibbln. The note dnrrlhM tK# iIUwc^I fiitiitiv# ??<! ! that he bad been employed asan omnibus driver. On receiving tbe note, officer Bom Instantly took meaaures for bunting up tbe man, and for a number of day> wale Led tbe omnibuses ss they paaaed up and down the avenue to sre if any man answering to tbe description of tbe man abould bow himaelf aaa driver on the line. Tbe result of tbla watching abowed that the theory of the officer, that he would naturally aeek for employment. if here, at the buainesa hp waa moat accustomed to, was correct; for on Wednesday laat he saw a man seated by the driver on an omnibus which passed up the avenue, aud he immediately balled tbe bus and entering it was driven to Georgetown. On the way over he contrived to scrutinise hla man. and tbe acrutiny convinced him that he had found what he was after. When the bus stopped at the atand In Georgetown, Mr. Boas got out and going up to tbe suspected party, exclaimed "How are you, George?" Penly (fur him it was) replied civilly, but said that be did not know Boa The officer replied "but I know you^ you are George Penly." T ie man re pnvu, ur-nviu^ mil mi Dime was reuiy,ana saylog that his name wu George Wtlaon. The officer thought fit to think otherwise, however, and Immediately arretted him and took hltu to the office of Juatice Robert White, where he waa examined, and the description held by the officer compared with the prisoner and fonnd to be singularly accurate, even to so minute a point as the peculiarity of the freckles on his face. It seems that Penly has been floating about In Georgetown for several days looking for employment at his business of omnibus-driving, in one quarter of the town pasting aa George Wilson and in another by the name of George Fenix, and that he made application to the agent of the line for a nidation on last Friday. So .Mr. George Penly, a hat Wilson, alia$ Fenix, was committed to jail by Juatice White. On the way there be told bla itory to tb? officer, who wrote it out and telegraphed it to Richmond, together with a desrriptlon of the arrtaled party. Shortly afterward he received a reply as follows: "Hold on to him; tie Is tb? man we want. W ill be In Washington Saturday, 21st iust." Ckixixal Covst.?Yesterday, after our report r 1 if nH ik? K?l/ -?* ? ?1 ? " , ...? |j>iua v? uu were men on trial on a charge of committing a riot In Georgetown. were found guilty of an affray only. They were each sentenced to three month* in jail and i line of 91. To-day.?The case of the U. 8. vs. Henry Sloan, in whlcb the defendant, a member of Robinson V Lent's Circus, was charged with an aswiult and battery upon a small boy named Stephen W. Whitney, was submitted to the Court, and the witnesses in the case were examined The Court then took up the case of the I'nlted states agt Martin Adams, (colored) who was :harged with larceny of a fork, a knife, and a key from Charles R Dachemoir The case was pending when our report closed Election or Officer* ?Last night Company C, Washington Light Infantry, met at their armory (or the purpose of electing oflit era and other business It was a very full meeting, and the members exhibited much ardor In their attendance to the business of the corps. The election resulted as follows: Captain?R C. Stevens, late Adjutant of the Battalion; Lieutenants?E M. Charm R I, catsin.C. W. Uttermehle; First Sergeant?Jno. H. Chapin; Second Sergeant?Edward McKe&n Other officer* remain as before. The company appoinU-d a committee to confer with committee* of companies A and B relative to the reception of the Montgomery Guards as company D of the battalion The members of this company are all new and are uniforming very rapidly. THl PaoMKHADK Conceits ? Mr. Editor I am glad to observe that one of vour correspondents has the independence and liberality of mind to propose that one of the semi-weekly promenade concerts be held on Sunday afternoon instead of Saturday, so that the laboring classes, while at leisure and in their holiday attire, can have the benefit of them, as well as the fashionable and elite of the city. I think the suggestion is an excellent one?worthy of the nineteenth century snd of the American Metropolis, and I hope it will be immediately acted upon by the proper authorities. Who says aught to the contrary7 ATrce Sabbatarian. Editor of Star: Termit me to call the attention of the authorities, through the columns of your valuable journal, to the condition of the pavement of F street, between Ninth and Tenth, immediately in front of St Patrick's Church, it is literally worn out, and there are some half a dozen places where the bricks have been removed to the extent of some five or six feet square respectively. whie.h form H?*l- ? *? j l o imci vuira lur the accumulation of water for a day or two after every rain, to tLe great annoyance of pedestrians. The Commissioner should look to this. A Sl'bsckium. Thi Watch-house Ca?k? ?This morning, two little boys for being disorderly In the market, were tried and promised a trip to the farm A young man, for disorderly conduct, was fined. Our reporter was notified this morning by tbe guard on duty at the watrh-house, that be was directed not to let him see the docket of rases for trial. NVe were not informed for what reason the records of this tribunal are to be withheld from the public. CzsTftz Makibt ?The market place this morning presented quite a lively appearance Tbe number of country dealers was not as larire as usual, owing probably to tbe condition of tbe l.ong Bridge, which prevented some from attending whov farms and gardens lie on tbe Virginia shore. The supply, however, was ample, and of excellent quality; tbe demand up to the average; and prices about as during the past week. Very ieuuu viarr wu maintained during the hours of sale. Lxctdsi it Paor. Hixit ?A Urge audience was tbla morning aaaenibled in the apparatus room of the Smithsonian Institute, to listen to the second of the series of lectures now being delivered by Prof Henry before the Teachers' Association of this city. The subject dilated upon this morning was. "Terrestrial Magnetism " He showed the earth to be a great magnet, exhibiting polarity, induction, and distribution; and then proceeded to speak of the elemeuts of magnetic forc?. The Lutiikkax Pic-sic, yesterday, was one of the most pleasant parties or the season. Everything went off In the utmost harmony. The proprietors of Arliugton and Capt. Catchart united in shoeing every attention to the crowd of persons present Not the slightest accident occurred to mar the pleasures of the day Esputa's 11 r ass Band discoursed sweet mualr dn?tn? ?h? .???. Thiodos's Museum or Aets.?A magnificent programme isoflVred for this afternoon,when will DC given the last day performance of the present season. These mmtintt* are intended solely for the amusement and instruction of strangers, ladle* and children; In fact, thev are intended to accommodate all who are unable to be present In the evening. The exhibition will close to-night. Japanese Goods.?Persons wishing to purchase presents of this kind will find an assortment of lacquered ware and other handsome articles, with coin, tie., for sale bv Chandle*. Card Writer at WllUrds', who Is toe only dealer In those goods that we know of In Washington. City IxrKovsiiEsiTs.?The grading of Ninth and Sixth sts east; the grading and gravelling of Fourth st east; the footway on E, from Sixth to Eleventh sts. east, are works rapidly approaching completion, under the direction of Commissioner Carter, of the Fifth and Sixth Wards. Meyer's Miraculous Viixix Destkotee, the oldest and heat rsmed) known for exterminating Rats and Mic, Cockroaches, Bugs, Ant*, Musquitoes, Fieas, Moths.Grsin-U orm> a.mi fl?r. dn h?MU. IT^ Principal Depot, 612 Broadway, N. Y. Sold by all DrU?Ki*ts everywhere. ma 18-Sm ' MAKRIICO. On the 2lst instant, at Prote?tant Church, K'avy Yard, by the Rev. J Morsell. PH1L.LIV OtTERBACK, Jr., t<> ROSA MA CROSS, all of Washington. i Bait., Phil., and Vermont papers copy.) * On the 2let instant, by the Rev. Win. F. Austin, at North Seventh Str?et Chapel, Mr. SAMUEL SANDKRSON, to MimCYRKAN AUSTIN,both of Washington. * * DUO, With the consumption, at her mother'* residence, on the ;3d instant, EMILY JANE OFFUTT, in the ;fid year of her ace tli* rricnltl nt ?'? * . -- ? - ? ?? ? / ? v iva|rw>biuiiy mvura to atUnd her funeral, on to-morrow (Sunday) afteri.ooa, at 4 o'clock, from her mother'* residence, on I *t , b- tween 4th aud 5th eta., without further notice. * On the fid instant, SAM I'EL C. NEAL, ton of Hrurj Ncal and frandson of the late Jo*. Maeou, of Washington, in .he IStti year of hi* ace. The friend* of the family, and his schoolmates, are invited to attend hi* Amoral, to morrow (Sanda? ) afternoon, at 3K o'clock, from the residence ol hi* *raud?.other, hack of K St.. baiwoen 21?t and Zbl its. On Friday erecing.at half-past4o?elock, UARY ANN, the heiuvad wife of HVC. McLanuhUa, in the ii year of her ui. Her funerai will Me plaoe front the residence of her hnshand, 4S9 F st . between ftthand7ih,on Monday evening, at 4 o'clock. IOCKEY HATS, _ " rwitiwuiHi wimnwu ud nuitaMe for UdJH, Miuw, ?i.U Chilllio.i hv ?up*rior LADIES' R1DINo4lT ^ gjf" ****** *MAX WELL'S, 3?? P. av. F'OR SALE?A BAY HORSE; gooii uad?r ?d til* or h&rn?M ; ??Jd lor *m| ofnM;?tn b* NIM BIRCH'S ^Ubl*, ) 19 U (.ity'sn " I GEORGETOWN. Giomitawji, June 23,1000. At the meeting of oar City Council* lutevening the expected memge from the M?yor wu received.with his veto of the annexation resolution. The resolution vrai pooaed over the veto unanimously in the upper board, but ?ru not acted on In the Board of Common Council. Appropriations Rtr cleaning.4lgfating and whitewashing the market-house arid repairing the pavement ($130) passed both boards; also, s resolution relieving Mr Vanderwerken from payment of all fine* Imposed upon him in March and April, 1&59, except S143 50?he paying the costs. Other business will be embraced in our regular report. We have to record still another instance of the great advantage to our citizens of the liberal sup- i ply of water from the Washington Aqueduct. The residence (on the heights) of our esteemed fellow-citizen. Air. Charles K. Rlttsnhouse, wan ' saved from total destruction yesterday, by his foresight in filling the tank over his hath rsom every night, when the supply is greatest, and by the energy of his family snd servants In availing themselves of It. The fire was communiratea from a closet under the garret stairway, and had | rnaae considerable progress before it was discovered. If the water had been down stairs, or In the yard, no eiertlons would have availed. As It Is, 950 will probably cover the damage. A negro servant boy, J. L. Ferguson, 17 years old, is supposed to have been the incendiary. He is under arresrt. and will be tried before Justice White this morning. Number or beef cattle offered at Drovers' Rest yesterday, s{75?175 were sold, at from 3]f a4c. per lb. gross. Sheep and lambs $4 56a3.25 each. RkMAINIP^3!? Vhe Washington City, D. C., June ?, I860. [Ordered to be inserted in the Evkxixa Star, it being the newspaper having the largest oirouiation of any daily paper published in Washington.) irTAll persons applying for letters in the followingTist, will please tar the? are advutmkd. LADIES' LIST. Br*nt, Mri Anna H.illiUj, Mm I- ti Oddeam, Mn Jn Burke, Mri 31 iry HoolOri?ok,Mr? ME Pipea, Mr? Sunn Brown, Mi?? Mil Howell, Mm V Ptrij, Mn Kdin'd 4 ore w, ^ainariue lujmra, airi W K Hosey, Loun< Brick, Miss Mary Henry, Mn Rachel t'urwn.MriSar.ihE Biley, >lr? Ahigal Harvey, Mr?Sophi? Read, Mr* Isabella Brofey, Mrs Brid't Hamrd, Mrs H Read, Miaa Mary Burdeit, Mri Marg H uinliiun.MisiAl'e 8muh,MisaRebe'.< D Biker, Miss M C Hickuian, Mre S'ah Spiles, Mrs Ann B Browning, Mrs L A Isaacs, Mrs L J 8muh, Miss Lizne Clark, Mrs L A Jones, Mary Sothorou, Miss Kate Cot, Mrs Mary A 3 Jones, Mrs Ch&r't* Seymour, Mrs t K Clark, Mrs Char'e Jmkms.Mrs Snllion, Mrs W J Collins, Mrs Can'ce Jordan, Mrs M A Spencer, tlm Cooper, Mrs M T Johneon, Mis Si rati Sullirau, Miss H Clinton, Miss Elleu Keeper, Mrs Belle Tyler, Miss Heeler Dodge, Mrs Sarah Kennedy, Mrs Julia Tay'or, Mrs Matilda Dawson, Miaa Laree, Sirs S Tndell, Mrst'anuyA Damher, Mih M'y Loftuis, Ann Thomas, M'ss Peine, Mrs Lancaster, Charity Thornton, Mrs M'y 2 Evans, Miss Annie Lawrence. MrsSA Vanburreu, Mrs (' Kdelin, Mrs 8idm y Lewis, Mre Helen White, Mre DL t ray, Miss Mary May.MisaH Wade, Misa Lucy N Fitig erald, Marg't Moore, Mre M Q. Watts, Mrs J W Frankliu,Mia? 8?l'e Malfitt, Miss Kior'e Warwick, Mre E Florence, Mre G N Moran, Miss M^uni Wsrren, Ellen Ureen, Mias F'ny A Maloue, Miss M'an Williams, Mist L D Green. Mrs Joel Ct Manro, Mrs E C Woodland, M Garner. Mrs M A Narlor, Mrs EG Young, H A Goddard, Miss Kate Nelson, Mre Beckie Young, 8 C Hif. Miss A K Neichard, Miss K Young, A F Hall, Mrs Doctor Nelson, Mrs Mary GENTLEMEN'S Anderson, Win Grarlenton,Gen A CPate, W D Arny, W F M?6 Garrett, A T Patterson, Thos Adajns, Thoa Gr it. N A Paikinsco, T b A~Doii, Oiini nui, v* ts. rr^tl, I no* Ci Alien, Oliver Helms, N T Ph*oc?, PheneaePP Anreil.OD H armon, W 51 Paine, N E AdJuan, John Hooe, W A Peters, M B Allyn?, Joseph Holmon, Rev R Pinkus, H AiUiiii, Jilcrim Hoff Louie Patton, J T Allen. Henry Hollmgsbead, L. Pre too, Jno S Andrews, Chu Holderman, J A P.irker, James Allen, A C?5 Harris, J U Paribcau, H Asntou, Alexander Herring, James Palmer, GN?2 Bn.croft, W U?i Hou*tou, J R Porcellas.G Bartleti, W O Harrington, Jas P aimer, Court I ml Brisbane, Wm Homemdecllells, J Prica, C M Botu, W H H irtestiue, H ! Quiuu, James Brown, Thos P R Hill, Geo W Rvckwell. M J Burnes, Robt Hall, Oeo W R t wold, Prof J R Brykm, R I Hou.ion, Lt D C Russell, Sam I Bird, R H Harrmger, ? J Read, 8 P Browne, DPF Hart, k. B Rugera, Professor Bouney, PeUian Howell, Danl Rush, Nsisoo Bonrghard, I. Hatiird, Col Reid, J Brown, CL H H tburn, Ch <e Rowlings, James Brown, J B?3 Howells, Chas Robey,J Brown, Jno J Hatb>rd, Chas Reily, Col James Bayles, CaptJ Huchius, Albert Rug?ri,JP Barber, J Allen lu'raharo, W P Rniuby, G Bartier, J C llford, Henry Russell, ? J B?y lee, Joseph Jackson, TH Read, C W Bradford, Jamee Jones, Owen Roclielord, A Geo Bixley, J Jones, Morris Rises, A L Buckley, Juo W Jones, Dr Leti tiireeuueet, Wra Bialer.John Johnson, Joe T * Sibley. Win I Balner, Jno B Jackson, H R Bewell, WE Bruwu, Henry M C Justice, Prancie 8iewart, Capt W Bro?. H (i IiiMf .r r M Milmi? i> R?v VI t I Banks, Gilmer Jackson,A Smith, W W Baker, Geo Jordau, Alex Sykes, Oeu W L Brook, Edmund Jones, A C 8truub, W F Bailey, M E Jones, A H Sinclair, W W Boric, E R King, L U Kumh, W C Bokee, D A Kuru, Wm D Sipes, Thos Brook?, 0 R Kwr, W tft<rr, M Blood, C H Kubel, W South worth, M M Bond, A F?'2 Kinsley. Thos Smoot, J K Rm, <?*!, A D Kugier, 8 ,iiti A Simtnea, Juo Boyd, Abe Keuey, Peter 8imth,JuoP Bacignlopo, Aag'no Koudrup, J C?2 Situpaoii, Jno Bleusdell, Albert Keyet. Juo Heibel, J J Barneit.C W Kidwell, J C Sirifletoii. Gen J W Csnfield Keely, J Snyder, Jacob Clary, W 8 Kelly, Frank Hunie, Herman Cofftlhail^W T Kelly, Danl HpiulJing. O Corne, W C Kln|, CUi Stuermau, Geo M Coll in a, W F Kmid*lt, A L 8iow, George W Creightou, Tboa H Lee, W H F Shorter, Ely S Cam, Tl.a. Luaby, Joseph Shands, k. W Crawford, 8 W L-iimer, H Nhield, D E Chrism.n, JS Lulapioo, Geo Sweet, D P Crump, J R?ft Lundy, E H Smith, Delaxou Cobb, JtrnesT Lincolin, A?% Stevens,CU Currui, John Malcolm, W B Suinner, C A Conoory, Jno F Minn, Or TT Shiree, Adam Clifford, James Morrill, O T Tietou, Dr Curuell, Jai T Meade, M T Taylor, W W Corbett, H W Miller, M W Toiuson, Vt Cooke, H U Miller, M Trainer. Ti.os J Cady, H M Mills, M T4l1-.f-.ro, R H Crawford, G W?5 Moore, Johu Toombs, Coi R A Culver, Geo Moore, J I Thompson, Ur R R Corning, E Maginu, Juo Tayloe.JjsL Cos, Daniel Mil,er, James, 151 Tuel.JuoE?4 Clay, C M Marshall, Jno P Thoims, John Cromeleea * Co Moeea, J L Turnly, J C Deckard, W J M.bry, JH Taylor, J L Uovall, Wm Miller, Jno A Tibbetu, J M Ujer, W M IV! irtin, Ji.u L Vanscieer, Jno Dotgho, Henrr Mirtduh, rienrj WiIImim. W J l>ii*alt, Thus R MdmUji, il T W??iijn|i!?i, Thot T Usut, S H M4lor;,Gibuu Wheeler, Thoe G Dresser, Pirker M/era, E lw..rd Wertn^a, 8 0?ii,faig Mu?e,CH WilUaii ?, R H Dodge, Q W M'.utr, Cbn Whitney, OR I>*ns. C C Moure, Ben] W WlllUma, Otho Elliott,Tho? A Miller, Cspt A B Webster, Nathan Elliott, Henu Met ormack, O H Whuehouse, Mr Kckhirdt, Coarid McCook, LUnl Wright, LW freeman, Win McChe?ne?,k'L?HWatsou, J C Kowler, W R McCi>i.uelf,C?p J B W ilson, James field, Seligwari McUtums, Mr W ifgins, J?? R FiUftrild, Pit MtNur, Wm Wciiiel.Ji.o Kljrnn, M Ntles, J O Wheeler. Juo Kitzrerald, Mr Newell,Stewart W hutakar, Jno franks, Caf t Jno Neber. X.nnl Willinns, Jno Flock, H W Norm, I L W 1111100, J C Fiugeraid, E Neer, Jno H \% hitaon, J C Foster, A C Sighting tic, H S Wither*, Jno Gitt, WW?3 Neale, G I> White, G Green, TheoP NichoU, Geo W; Wh eaton, K Grolejr, Thoa Needham, Edgar Wheeler, I)?'I Gibaaoa, Preston Nelson, A Wbituiore, 11 H Grand,Mr O'Des, Wm Walttr.CK Green, Joel C?3 O'Cniltree, Thos P Whitman, C Gage, Ch is A O'Reil*, J Williama, B Giff, Bl' Plan, t V Wright, GW Gurnett, Dr A 8?i Prestcott, W A MISCELLANEOUS?lu theumtof dl nitins H H fir Davi4 Dellepi?ne D D. Pi?ne, U. 8., President and ii?Mer.?l Presidency, '2, Stc. of Mtdicil 8chooi; Dispitcti; lui rJ times and Koreif u Aeeucj must in all ca*?? bk Prepaid. June* \VM. JONES. P. M GEORGETOWN ADVERT'MTS For other (seorgetoven advert laments tee fir it rage F^ROM BOSTON.?The packet hri* Andover Captain Levi Crowell.ii&s arrivoJaud is now dischargingtier freight. Apply to HARTLEY A BROTHER.*"* je 29-3t 99 and 101 Water st . Georgetown. TAKEN I'P?On the instant, an entray, a white HOG, with hlaclc spot*. owner will please come forward, prove property, pay charges and take him awav.at^iMi JOHN HOOV ER, je 23-2t* No. 6 M st., near Georgetown. onn FISH. FISH, FISH. OUll BARRKLS A No. 1 Boston HERRING, 100 barrels A No 1 Halifax HERRING. Now landing per schooner Z. Secor, and for sale on pleasing terms. Aleo? 200 ba; rels>Io. 1 H ER RING L _ an ao rso. 1 lADrMor HERRING, 12 half-barrels do do. Daily expected per schooner E. D?aue, and for '^jeZ&t HARTLEY k BROTHER. OH FUR BARPER'S FERRY. N And after July 3d, law, the sttamer L. J. Brengle, Captain W. H. Hitter, will jr"?k leave Georgetown EVERY TUES ft^ DAY, THURSDAY.a?d 8ATU DAY, at 7 o'clock a. in., and return every alternate day, at 6 o'clock a. tn. On the Saturday trip from Georgetown the boat will run through to Sh*>pherdatown. jell Sm P~~i REFRIGERATORS*. LEASE Call and examine l.ARR A BEE'S NEW STYLE REFRIGERATORS and WATER-COOLERS. For sale by je 19-7t T. A. LAZENBY. 17OR RENT?In Georcetown, the desirable f 1URICK DWELLING, two-story and baekbaildinc, situated on First street, between H<ch and Potomac, now in the oooupancy of N. P. < ausine, Esq. Possession given immediately. Apply to THOMAS KNOWLE*, corner Bridge st. and Market Space, Georgetown. je 12 eo.'w 20| PREPARE FOR WINTER. 267 ana UOUKINQ STOVES promptly and at nmd??f' ate pria**. Scad your nrdcra at oooe to , J AS. SKIR VING 8 Washington Stow Dapot, Jb lt-?o6t (Iat.) %Vr M)Dth ?UU Pa >V. *J*HE^OPERA HAT. ju*t arrived, by Mpmn, N T 'f 't. !* - \ ; ftR* - 0 # THE LATEST NEWS TELEGRAPHIC. UMIITIC IlTltllL CH(HTMI. FIFTH DAY. Baltihobs. June 21 ?On reassembling this morning, tb? President stated that the first business in order wis taking the m?!n question on the reports of the Committee on Credentials; sod first of these, the minority report of Mr Gittlngs. The resolutions were then read in order; first the majority report, second the minority report presented by Mr. Stevens of Oregon, and tti!rd Mr fiittlngs's resolution. The Chair decided that Mr. Krum. as chairman of the committee, had a right to make a closing address, although the main question had been called for. Mr. Krum then read a speech in favor of the majority report, and urged that the statements in the minority report were here assumptions, which could not hie sustained by facts That the parties who left the Convention at Charleston had certainly vacated their seats, and the democracy, by electing persons to fill their places, admitted the fact. Mr Krum reviewed the whole matter of the contesting delegations, and the action of the committee Mr. Gittlngs's resolution was withdrawn The ballot! nir th?n rnmm^nrn/l ?^ I II vv*u>ll\ ??W** The minority report of Mr. Steveni was rejected by the following vote : Aye??Maine, !2^; New Hampshire, )f; Verniont. 1 ^; Massachusetts,:;;Connecticut,St>f> New Jeraey. 4; Pennsylvania, 17; Delaware. 2; Maryland, 5%', Virginia. 14; North Carolina, 9; Arkansas. % \ .Missouri, 5; Tennessee, 10; Kentucky, 10; Minnesota, 1)$; California, 4; Oregon UWK. Nays?Maine, SX; New Hampshire. 4j$; Vermont.n^: Massachusetts. 5; Rhode island. 4; Connecticut, 3X; New York. 35, New Jersey, 3; Pennsylvania, Io; Maryland, 2^; Virginia. I; North Carolina, 1; Arkansas. Missouri 4: T?nn<??~ 1; Kentucky, 2; Ohio,'?5; Indiana, 13; Illinois, 11; Michigan, 6; Wisconsin, 5; Iowa, 4; Minnesota. 2X?150. The majority report waa voted for by resolutions separately. The first resolution, admitting the Mississippi delegation, (seceders.) was adopted? yeavs 25(1, nays '2% . The second resolution, admitting the Louisiana delegation, was adopted?yeas 153, naysflH. The third resolution, admitting Arkansas, w?s adopted?yeas 1P2, nays 69 The fourth resolution, being for the admission of the old delegation from Texas, was adoptedyeas 250, nays 2J{. The fifth resolution, admitting the old delegatioa from Delaware, was adopted by a viva voce vote. The sixth resolution, admitting Mr. Chaffee, the substitute of Mr Hallett. from Massachusetts,was adopted?yeas 136, nays 112 The seventh resolution, admitting John O'FalIon, the substitute of John B. (jardy, of Missouri, was adopted?yeas 138)% , nays 112. rne eigrnn resolution, admitting the new delegation frein Alabama, was adopted? yeas 148\, n ivs 101 % the ninth tesolution, admitting both delegations from Georgia, each delegation to cast half (Ave) the number of votes to which the State is j entitled, was next considered, when a division of the resolution was asked, so that a separate vote might be taken on the admission of each delegation. This movement led to some discussion on points of order. Ac , and finally to the rejection of the resolution?the New York delegation voting against it !yir Church of N. Y . said his delegation had no opportunity to vote on the admission of dele^at^s from Georgia, as they deemed right, and they now proposed to inake a motion that the delegation from Georgia, of which Mr. II. L. Benniiig is chairman, be admitted to seats in the Convention. Mr. Hallett of Mum , was declared by the President as entitled to the floor Mr. Stewart, of Mich , obiected, and raised a auestion of order that Mr Hallett having been declared by a vote of the Convention not entitled to a seat in the Convention, hecould not be heard. Mr. Hallett desired to be beard fora few minutes. Cries of ' Go on, go on," and u .No, no The chair ruled that Mr. Hallett was entitled to be heard [Applause] That a motion to reconsider the resolution! acted upon, and to lay that motion on the table was still pending, and the subject was not therefore disposed of Further questions were raised Mr Avery, of N C., said the author of the Cincinnati platform was entitled to be heard [Applause ] Mr Hallet was, however, not heard The main question was then put on the resolution admitting the delegation, of which Mr. Benning, of Georgia, is chairman, to teats, and it was adopted. Mr Hallett was again recognized on the floor, and he moved to reconsider the vote on the re' jection of the ninth resolution relative to the Georgia delegation. Mr. Stuart, of Mich., made the point of order, that Mr. Hallett not having voted lu the majority, could not move to reconsider that resolution Mr Hallett said he moved to reconsider Mr. Church's resolution. The President and others misunderstood Mr Hallett Mr. Smith, of Wis., raised the point of order, tk>? VI II . 11*.?? - > ? uu% mi. naticii ?*?? ihjv a iiiciintr ui mc LOiivf ntlon. That at Chnrirston tbe Convention decided that Mr. Chaffee, and not Mr. Hallett,was entitled to the seat. Mr Hallett, on that point of order explained the circumstance# of his election, and tbat not being able to go to Charleston, in consequence of domestic affliction, he had sent Mr. C'hatl'ee there as a substitute. Mr Chaffre had not the manliness to tell him after the adjournment of the Charleston Convention, he Intended to meet htm here, though he (Mr Hallett) had notified him that he intended to occupy his seat at Baltimore. There were several calls to order. Mr Krum, of Mo., said if Mr. Hallett was heard on that matter, Mr. Chaffee should also be heard. That Mr. Chaffed was not here, and it ! w:ts a stab behind his bark. There were renewed cries of "order," and 1j 1mm Mr Hallett ?I shall detain the Convention very briefly with the few words I have to say, and 1 will address them generally with reference to the consideration of this resolution, which I hope will be reconsidered as one of the series, In a progress of return of this Convention to that state of baruiouy and co-operation which must be brought about here or we separate with the certainty of defeat meeting us as we pass from these doors and return to our homes. Sir, the preamble of the Cincinnati platform says, in the very tlrst words, that the American Democracy place their trust in the intelligence, the patriotism, and the discriminating justice of the American people. That la the sentiment with which we go before the country That is the principle upon which we have carried successfully democratic elections throughout this country In 13 out of the 15 presidential elections wnich have happened since the first election of Thomas Jefferson, the democratic Hag h is waved triumphantly over the dome of the Capitol In all but 3 out of 15, and then we were defeated only because we were divided And how were those * ( ? /Int.. I ? tl -? itiumpij>3 avuicou i \/my, umy oy iuc union 01 the Northern and the Southern Democracy Never did you haves victory without the union of both. Never will you achieve a victory without it. You are now on the eve of what? After having * vered from your Convention 8 Southern States, you aretiow upon the very verge and about to consummate a blow by which you will send out the other 6 or 7 States. And then what i> the Convention? Nay; what is the Democratic party i of this nation. Nay, in (iod's name, what is the I Union itself The last link that holds the North and South together is to be broken. Religious ' associations L.ve fallen to pieces. Tract societies | have beeu severed Wars and dissensions hsve i disseminated themselves through the domestic, ; literary, political and religious circles. Parties have fallen to pieces and gone to destruction and ruin. And now the link between the Northern a,id Southern Democracy is the only one that binds this Union together. (Loud applause ) If | you now strike the blow that is to sever that , link, then God only knows what Is to follow t Now. how can you avert such a catastrophe as that? Is it nothing to think of? You, young men, that bear me. 1 am about to go out of this political contest. I doubt if I shall feel any disposition to come in again after 1 have this hall But you young men sre coming forward, and I where is your heritage ? This great and nlorlous : Union?this empire of Democracy. Where is the ; wisdom of the hmpire State that saved ua in the revolution? W bat are y?u of the Empire State pow doing? Hesitating about the admission of jf this or that delegate with reference merely to opinions concerning Individuals, when the gre?t question is: Shall you have any Union to which you can give a President? Shall you have any democratic party to elect a President with? Why not then coine forward, young men, and sustain i this Inheritance, and let It not be broken up. I say to you it is no light matter I say to you the Impending crisis is only the more awful be? auae It Is silent. It is husbea, It Is true, but it Is upon u*. i ou snow, every nonoraiue man knowi. that if a resolution of that character which i now desire to b? reconsidered shall prevail in this Convention, you h*ve a dissevered Convention (Hates that are standing knocking at voer door will sever come in and peas u oder toe yoke [Applause] The delegates from the States thst are here will adhere to the democracy vf the Union, bet they will also adhere to their own States They will never sit here to disgrace their brethren of the States outside. [Applause] Then what most feu oo? Make a nomination which, if tendered to any man, is but ruin to that man and to the party' 1 stand here a personal friend to that men whose friends are this day about to sacrifice him, as I view It, [laughter,] and 1 would sooner see him elevated to the Presideniy than any other man in the nation, if it could be done with the unanimity of this Convention But when men say there snnll be this man er nothing, or that man or nothing, where Is your dtscrimiastlnc justice which you apply to the adjustment eAtts greet question? Mr President. I cm make no further appeal upon tLia toaue 1 deal re to leave hnhlnd me no word of bitter neaa?fto sentence of u a kindness I proas tbew warnings upon thia Convention with nofeellng against an? member of it 1 shall carry wfth me. above all, the love of ?r country; next to it the love of the Union; and last, as the pil.ar of* tba Union. the love of the united Democracy, North and Sooth. All the casta of contested aeats having now been dispoaed of? A motion was made to reconsider the vote by which the minority report was rejected And a motion followed to Ujr thia motion to reeor.a'der on the table. Th#? mnllrtn tn Uo tK? ??/* '#w? .... ... ?uv >uv>< vu w ? C?/ViWtvnCJ ?ur vote on tbe rfjertion of tbe resolution of tbe minority (Stevens's report) on tbe table was rejected bv aves 1I3K navi 1> % . New York voted 35 votes "no," creating *pplsuse and considerable sensation. The detailed vote was as follows: Yeas?Maine. 5 ; New Hampshire, 3; Vermont. W Massachusetts. 5; Rhode Island. 4; Connecticut. 3J<; New Jersev.3,S; Pennsylvania. 10; Maryland,2; North Carolina. I: Arkansas. 1; Missouri. 4#; Kentucky, 4; Ohio, 23; Indiana. 13; Illinois, 11; Michigan, <5; Wisconsin, 5; Iowa. 4; Minnesou, 2* Nsys?Maine.New Hampshire,2; Vermont, Ma*sachuse|ts.f; Connecticut.*^; N?w York, 35; New Jersey. 3)<; Pennsylvania, 17; Delaware, 2; Maryland. 6; Virginia, 15; North Carolina, 9; Mlasouri.4^; Tenn**see, 12; Kentucky, 10; Minnesota, l)f; California. 4; Oregon, 3. The Convention then adjourned to 7 o'clock Erming St* ft on?On tbe rcaaaembling of ttm Convention, at 7 o'clock, the question on the motion to reconsider the vote bv which the minority report w?a rejected wa? put. amidst much excitement, and resulted?yeas 1U3, nay* 119. So the motion to reconalder was loat This vote, when compared with the preceding votea, loAlcatea that the dr legates from the Southern States who had been declared entitled to aeata by the action of the Convention, had not yet taken the aeata accorded to them 80 aoon aa the reault of the vote on the motion to reconaider bad been announced ? A delegate from Pennaylvania moved, that the Convention proceed to nominate candidates for Preaident and Vice President of the United States Another delegate moved that tb? Convention adjourn sime du. W 1THDI4WAL OF VllC.ISlA. Mr. Russell, chairman of the delegation of Virginia, amid the greatest excitement. roar an?i annonnced that it wai inconsistent with their duty to longer participate in the deliberattona of the Convention. ill ?u-? .1 - ' " ' >v ??. unviTirunu vuai luf anion (U icii Convention upon the various question! arising out of tbe report* from the Committee on Credential* has become final, complete, and Irrevocable And it has become my duty now. by direction of a large majority of tbe delegation from Virginia, respectfully to inform this body that it is inconsistent with their convictions of duty tn participate longer in Its deliberations [l.oud applause in the Convention and in the gallerWs J The delegates from Virginia, who participated in this movement, have come to tbe conclusion which 1 have announced, after long, mature, and anxious deliberation, tnd after. In their judgment, having exhausted all honorable ?fforts to obviate this necessity In addition to the facts which appear upon your record. I desire tbe attention of tuts body long enough only to state that It Is ascertained that the delegations to which you, sir, under the order of this Convention, have jus', direeled tickets to be issued?some of them, at least, and all of them whom we regard as tbe representatives of tbe democracy of their States? will decline to join here in the deliberations of this body For the rest, tbe reasons which imi*-l us to take this important siep will be rendered to those to whom only we are responsible?the democracy of the Old Dominion. To you, sir, and to the body over which you preside, I bave only to say in addition that we bid you a respectful adieu. Mr Mottt. of Vs., obtained tbe floor Tbe portion of the delegation from Virginia which retired then left their seats and proceeded nu> nftk. U.ll - u_ w; a * - uuiui tut nan. ouaaiii? UailUS WilD mfUlOfri OI various delegations as they passed along After order bad been restored? Mr Motttt said?If it be your pleasure. Mr President, and the pleasure of this Convention, I do what I bave not dune since tbe time of ray first connection with this body, and that is to occupy some portion of your time defining the position which I occupy as one of the representatives from the Commonwealth of Virginia, and to say a few words 011 behalf of my colleagues who remain as members of this Convention 1 will commence by saving that i was appointed, as was my colleague who represents jointly with me the Kleventb Klectoral District of Viginia. by a distort Convention, composed of delegates elected by the sovereign people of that district I owe allegiance to that district Convention and to none else. I was elected by that district Convention a delegate to this National Convention, and was given a charter tb represent that constituencv in be Convention. But I never wai elected to any other Convention. I wsi authorized to represent that constituency iu thia Convention, but I never wai authorized to withdraw from It. 1 was appointed to carry out the wishes of tbe people, wbo are national and not sectional; men who are willing to stand by the banner now. as they have In tirue* past, of the National Democracy. Therefore, acting here In tbe absence of instructions from that constituency, 1 ctn never frel justified in separating from tbis body. I desire to say a few words in regard to the action that has precipitat-d upon the country tbe fearful :ssue which we now behold W hat is the spectacle that presents itself' Mr. Augustus Scbeil, of K Y , called tbe gentleman to order, and objected to his proceeding further In his remarks [Cri?*s of "Go on," "go on."] Mr Motfitt?1 shall take but very little time But 1 claim the right to state the facts in regard to my delegation, as unusual occurrences nave arisen. Mr. Davis, of Va?I appeal to my colleague (Mr. Muttitt) to put ott" bis speech until after the other gentlemen who d?-s re to leave the Conventlou go. and then to make his speech I want to make asp?-ech after that myself. [Laughter ] Mr. Motfltt?If it is the understanding that I retain my right to the floor, 1 consent. Withdrawal or North Carolina. Mr Lander, of N.C?-Mr President, painful as trie duty Is. it is, nevertheless, my duty to annouice here, its a representative of the delegates from North Carolina, that a very large majority of ttem are compelled to retire permanently from this Convention on accouut of the unjust action, as wc conceive, that has this day been perpetrated upon some of our sovereign States and fellow citizens of the South. We of the South have heretofore maintained and supported the Northern democracy for the reason that they are willing to attribute to us in the South equality In the Union The vote to-day has satisfied the majority of the North Carolina delegates that that being refused by our brethren of the Northern democracy, North Carolina?Rip Van Winkle as you may call her?tan no longer remain in this Convention The rights of sovereign States and of geutlemeii of the stoutli have been denied by a majority of this body We cannot art, as we conceive, in view of this wrong. I use the word ''wrong" with no intention to reflect upon thoae ?eutiemen of the North Carolina delegation who iflVr with me or *ith the majority of the delegation. For these reasons, without assigning any more, as I have no idea of inflicting a speech upon this Convention, who are in no stat<? of preparation to receive it, I announce that eight out of ten of the votes of North Carolina ask to retire. withdrawal or Tkxxesske Mr Kwing, of Tenn?Mr. President, in behalf of tne delegation from Tennessee. 1 beg leave to address this Convention upon this occasion, so important, and to us so solemn in its consequences. The delegation from Tennessee have einiblted. so fax as they knew how, every disposition to harmonize this Convention and to bring its labors to a happy result. They were the flrst, when the majority platform was not sdopted. to seek for some proposition for compromise?something that would enable us to harmonize. They have a candidate who w s dear to them; they cast away bis prospect for the sake of harmony; they have yielded all they can; they have endeavored with all their power to accomplish the result they came here for. but they fear that the result is not to be accomplished in a msnner that can render a just and proper account to their constituents We have consulted together, and after aniinus ?n<4 long deliberation, without knowing exactly what phase this matter might Anally prt* nt. we have not adopted any decisive rule for our action; but a large majority of our delegates?aoiue *20 to 4 ? have decided, that upon the result wtiich la now obtained, we ahall aik leave of thia Co:.vention to retire, that we uny consult and announce our final action. We shall take no further part in the deliberations of this Convention unleaa our tnindi should change, and of that I can otter you no reasonable hope. Kintcciy Rktiris to Cohsclt. | Mr Coiweli, of Ky.?Mr. President, 1 am Instructed by a majority of the Kentucky delegation to state that circumstances have arisen that make it exceedingly doubtful la their minds whether they should continue in this body We have been anxious, as the Convention will bear witness, to harmonise. We came as delegates of our Statto the National CoaveuMoa to select a cand date that should be acceptable to the democracy of the North and the South. The process of disintegration that has been going on renders itexcewtiagiy doubtful whether such a candidate can now be selected snd given to the country. We do not uriah tn ? iwta ano futinta ?kf W.?* I *?(?u %v IC*IIC Ujwn WMJ fv* u Vi Kvuuiuaiit^uut we do not with to participate In making a nomination of a candidate that shall not b? national in ita character, and acceptable to all aociioaa of the Union. We did not retire at Charleston We remained, anxiously endeavoring to harmonize the party and the Convention, and to make a nomination We had ear neatly hoped that the object would be accomplished. We have arrived uow at a point when a grave question arises la tbe minds of a large majority of our delegation, whether it Is not our duty to roll ra aad report to oar coastttoenls that we l*ve Ihlled in 0?r mission We have a?t yet deter | f * % ' Mined to withdraw but w? uk pfralaalwi U rvtirt foroeesvlLiUe* A Pmtiov or miittui wimtuwi Mr Jobtwoa of Mrt -Mr l*r?*drnt I t? thorltrd br my r?Uti|W to report Um suu mi facta in rr^wd to a portion ot tbr M*rrlu4 d*i? ?aU?? Krprearnting in pwt a district in Mar?, land upon which tbr ftrat bl?o4 of the Inaprna! bl'conltet waa abed a dlatrtct whlcb awt flftma n:a w'.nler to the tf?rN of Philadelphia and New Jersey, we are obi fed now to take a Men which diaoulres o?r connection with yoo sod to hid von a tul adieu We have made all ?crliceo for the * rand old democratic party, wb* *?<on It has Wo to preserve the Caoodtotioa and to care for the liepublic for more thai aliljr rear*, until it oow terms as If \ oik.wer* Kolug to substitute man instead of pr.n !p4e [Calk to order ] I deoir* to be respectful ! desire U? oaf that a majority of the late Convention?a majority created by tbe operation of a technical wtt ml* tmpoaed upon the Convention contrary to democratic precedent and usage?States hare beea disfranchised and districts deprived of their righto, until. In our opiaioa, It la no longer coasistoM with oar honor or our righto, or tho righto of o* coostitaoatt, to resnslo aere Cherishing deoplf and warmly the rapiem bra see of the maoygallaat ureal you Dave asar IH us la tlibas past, hop.ng that hrfMfiw no oetiiioQ may fw occur io weaken thia fraiing. I bow, on behalf of ttoe representatives of Marriand. tell you tuat la all future time ud in nil future coutaata our lot la eaat with the people of the J*outh Their Oo4 aha 11 be our G<>4, nod their com try oar country. (Applause ] At<*r speeehra of pf*aoaal eip'.anatlon from Vrman Glaaa, of Virginia, and Wataraoa and Jonaa, of l>nu<aaee. who racaaiaed In tha Caaveation? Mr Mofflt. of Va , again obtained the floor, bat yielded to CtLiroinu with?*awa? A* Excitikkkt Mr. Smith, of Cal , wba aaid. while I cannot say with the gentleman from Tennenaee (Mr Jonea) that my Democrary dafe-a bark to that time of which 1 have no rocoitactioa, yet I ran any that It la aa unspotud aa the vault of Heaven California ia here with melancholy force. [l?anghter 1 California la here with a in< erated ueart. blet-d'.ug and weeping over the downfall and destruction of the Democratic party [Applause and laughter ] Yea, air, the deatruciion of tb< Dtxnwrttlr party, conaumni.tted by aaaaa ins now grinning upon this floor [lx>ud crtea of order, order," "put bim out,'' a?d great coufu ion ] The President?The Chair begs leavs to remind the gentleman from California iMr Hitr.iai at tba noeaaity of avoiding cuiouiileriNU any ol-jm tton in regard to tbe tenor of bis remarks. KxcepUoa tin l?en taken to an expression wl.icb the gt-ntle man ku just used. and the Chair feela himself uuder toe necessity of makinz this suggestion to the jjen* Ismail in reUtioa to the future remark* he may make i>ir saiiisbury did not desire to occupy the attention of tbe Convention but for smoment Tbe delegates from bis SCite had done nil is their power to promote the harmony and unity of this Convent on, and it waa tbeir purpose to routuue to do so. 1 am, however, instructed by the delegation to sunounre that ther deatre to W excused from voting on auy further ballots or votes, unless cir< umkUnces should alter tbis determ nation It is our desire to be left free to set or not set. their d?-sire being to leave the question open for tbecoo 'deration of tbeu constituents after they return home. Air Steele, of N. C., briefly addreMed tbe Convention. stating that be. for tbe prrseut. at least, should not retire from this Convention The time may < ome, hut be bid seen nothing yet. uor has anything been done in this body, tbat could Induce blni or justify bim in taking sucb s step Mr Claiborne, of Mo , followed, urging that the Convention j-rot eed to-night and complete the work it bass.> far progressed in. and under tbe bright stars and stripes that Host above us place in nomination, as the candidate of the great attatial Democratic party of tbe L'ntted States tbe name of Stephen A. Douglas, of Illinois Herefretted to a?-e so many of hi* southern friends retire from tie Democratic fold, and proceeded to speak in the most entbuslsstlc snd eloquent manner of tbe character, capacity and public service* oi Mr. Douglas He had oo< e in bis life bolted ivm* ?tu?n'u, auu i1 caiiio Tn j n?r proving bit political death lie found that be bad fallen about seventeen hundred feet ia the estimation of bis constituents \* ben be returdtd home, and be predicted that a similar fate awaited all who should secede from this National Convention. He desired free and full discission. otherwise be was so desirous loj{st to a vote and complete tbe nomination of Mr. l>ouglwf which was now a s- ttled fact?bis enemies bav ing all deserted and reudered the accomplishment of that result a certainty?that be would otherwise be tempted to demand tbe previous question be lore be took bis seat. After various effrts bad been made to procned to a nomination, the Convention, at bail-past ten o'clock, adjourned SIXTH DAY. Baltimore. June 23 ?The Convention re-as seinbled at 10 o'clock this morning Tbe chairman of the Kentucky delegation announced that after a due consultation uiue of tbe delegates from tnat Stite would remain in tbe Convention, ten bad withdrawn, the live remaining delegates bad suspended their action with tbe Convention, but would retain their sests President lushing made a speech. and. retiring from the chair, too* a Stat with tbe Massachu setts delegation to abide their decision. Mr. Todd, of Ohio, took tbe chair Tbe Convention then proceeded to ballot amid the greatest excitement. Later?12 40 p. m ?The first ballot Is ftiU pending. The balloting progresses slowly, la consequence of each delegation defining its position when voting New York. Louisiana and Alabama voted as units for Douglas, amid ths wildest excitement. Georgia declined voting for the present Hon. Pierre Sou It is now making a speech THE SE( EDLKI' CONVENTION. Baltimore. June ?i ?Tbe Seceders met at noon, at .Maryland Inatitute Tbe lmuienas ball was densely crowded. Tbe meeting was called to order by Mr Ewing, of Tenn , and Mr Kussei 1 of Va was called to tbe chair. He made a speech, characterizing this Convention as the regular one, and said his first business would be to recognize the principles, usages and spirit of tbe Stale Rights' Democracy of Old Vlr ginia A temporary organization ?u effected, Mr Jobnsjn. of Man laud. aud Crawsby, of Oregon, were appointed e>e< retaries. A committee on organisation was appointed, and the meeting adjourned tilt 3pm The following States were represented In whole or in part: Virginia. North Carolina, South Carolina, Missouri. California, Oregon, Florida, Louisiana. Texas. Mississippi, Tennessee, Kentucky, and Arkansas THE LATEST FKuM BALTIMORE. [Special dispatch to the Star ] Baltihobe, June 23 ?The majority of Maasv ehus?*tis. with Cushlug at their bead, and of Ken tui ky, retired this morning; also m minority of Missouri. Delaware, Pennsylvania. Connecticut, *nd Xtw Jersey. The anti-Dougiaaitca decline further participation in the proceedings of the Theatre Convention; but do not formally withdraw at present. Cushion s speech, on retiring, made a profound impression. Some other individual members also withdrew The Doutjlasite Convention is now balloting for President, and the Douglas,trs only are Toting National Democratic Cohtshtior Riiss>-W. of V? . was made temporary Chairman of the Convention, which organized at th? Maryland institute. Custiiug will be its permanent President. Todd.ofOui?, is acting Presnleutat the Theater, where neither ru!es nor decent man iters Drevail the floor being entirely la poestwlon of a mob of members. Tbe >ereder? from f 11 the a?-cedlng State* arc to participate iu tar National Democratic Contion, whicb Lai adjourned until 9 o'clock tbia afternoon FUteen New York electoral vote* protest la the Douglaaite Conviction. W D W The (>M ( R(t. J. Hardea. I hkmox, jun? xi ?th toun 01 raraoos sai with closed door* from 3 to 6 o'clock, considering the applications for p.rdon, the prtnclpsl et>e ' eing that of Harden. After due deliberation of the whole question, the Court cante tj the unanimous conclusion to reject the sppl ratios for s commutation of his sentence The question of ? reprieve remains with the Governor, and has not been considered. A The ?eceder? Ceaveattea. R.chmosb June !H?The Seceders met a(ttn to-day and adjourned till to-morrow. They state authoritatively that It is decidedly not their intention to adjourn to Baltimore. All those here are emphatic against It. l^nter (rtsi Vera Cru. Niw Olhii, June 41.?The stasia aloop-of.. n..,?U a., c 0. ?T r.. w " ? w ? k?u?. ir?iD ? era vrai on ib? I6'h. bat arrivM here, brfagtiv important d'rpatcbea for the uoTernmeat at Wtehiagtou Her ad vice* ace uaiaapartaat Srtlleaeat mi tfea Mall .aphy WW Cter. St Loon, Juaetl ?Ttw wlibritrf Nalttapbv will case waa decided la the Supreme Court Ikii ro^ruln^ ta favor of Si Loata, which will receive over tfflO.UOi) thereby ?arai latelilgeare PaiLACrLPHiA. Jane 23 -Arr v?el h r?- : 1 morning Halted States aie^>l-?>? flar<iM?. (.u gune.) from Vera CroiaatkeU taetiat Oeatt el Mttop Ilaac i lie Oftleaaa. June M ?1*fcedeath at Biabop B1 BC?d' f toe RoaM Catbobc Ckarch. U an^?1 * * 1? a^P > ?? **

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