Newspaper of Evening Star, June 25, 1860, Page 3

Newspaper of Evening Star dated June 25, 1860 Page 3
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_ _____ L O C AX NEW S. ^ Rumoiv-Yesterday w? ? beautiful Sabhath, pleasant and mild and Ju?t such a da? a* would allure the fee bleat home-1m prisoned Christian to r ?k a visit to th? temple to participate In the reliftew service of the day The congregations >t the cburebes did not exceed the average attendance, although the city was full of strangers. Trinn* Church.?In the morning the Rer Dr Butler. re< tor. discoursed from a part of the 12th werse of the lith chapter of 1st Corinthians? >o'<- ww iuruugoinia?iaatiiiT, now I Know tn pert ' There it a common fading on tbe part of man that God hath wronged * by not rendering tbem capable of knowing and understanding more thin they do It does not seem fair that tb? y should bare been placed Id the ml flat of an ninny tin ny* that they do not and never can comprehend When a man thinks of improving himself by striving, be says, in bending to Ihe work of striving ana comprehending, "If I could only see it to thi?. if I could reconcile that, comprehend it all. then I should be alt right I cannot ;_*et right iinti I I know all about it?Yes, look at him " Youmight know all about tt and tbat would at make vo? right You can get this right witfe<mt knowing uiuch ; never by knowing much. Knowledge puffetb up, rbartty edileth Charity 1* better than knowledge; nay, charity is tbe l??st knowledge It i^of a Heavenly knowledge that the words of otu text are spoken We see Divine truth; truth tn regard to God and his dlspenaaItoBS u in I l'lu darklv ?4nl? i> ?i u/v?? ? n ? j ??? in p?? - ? is beheld by ur is wen imperfectly, and we do not see tbe whole. We tee in m glass or a mirror; our knowledge Is not immediate, bnt mediate It ia not directly; hat aa mirrored and reflected, that we may behold Divine things; not the things themeelves, but their representations that we behold We stand with our backs to the heavenly > ity, to the celestial fields, and we see them in a mirror ot uod's glass which Is placed before us. It is a true representation; it has all the characteristics of a representation as distinct from tbe preoontation of the thing Our knowledge of God is that which is derived from a true description of llitn Tbe angels know God by seeing him, we know him by having him described to us. How K vnt tbe difference between these two modes of ^ seeing, our human experience teaches us. But blessed be our God, we have that which is better that knowledge?charity In the love which we have from Ood and Christ and faith, we hsve a rich compensation for ?mr imperfect knowledge St Paul magnifies the gifts of knowledge when be says "Vet I show unto you a more excellent wav. a way of charity." We have only a blurred Image of the things of God and Heaveu in the word We can knot* but In pait; but it la our grand prerogative to lore In whole F<uH<lrynk*ptl.?DT Edwarda,pastor,preached at II a m from 1th chapter of Mark, embracing tae parable beginning with the "28th verse. At the outaet be remarked that the design of tbla parable !s to lUastrate by a very familiar analogy the rise, nurture and growth of Christianity within the human heart He said tbat the kingdom of heaven in the text signified the reign of heaven's principle* in the heart He then proved cotiokisively, hy the strictest argument, and by various llloatratlona. tbat chriatianity is caused to arise In the heart by influences brought to bear thereupon from God and by the impartation of aometLlng which we have not by nature, and tbat it is not a mere oflaprtng of our nature. Secondly, he spoke of the nurture of the kingdom of God within our hearts as being similar Fo that of the seed when deposited in the bosom of the earth As the earth cannot bring forth the fruit of itself, independent of Itght and heat, dew and rain, so the heart must be receptive of the divine Influences which are made to operate thereon in order that the good seed implanted therein may he made to germinate ana oring lortn iruit. l be mode of this nurture remaina undellned both in theology and metaphyairs; therefore the test r^ada ' We know not bow." He then spoke of the growth of Christianity In the heart, illustrating by the order of vegetation llrst the blade, then the ear. and lifterwards the full corn In the ear As there would be uo ear without the blade, and no c^n without the ear, ao there would be no faith without repentance. and no forgiveness without faith, and uo adoption witiiout forg veness. Flually, when ebriatianlty baa broughtforth its designed fruit, then the buabandman cometh and putteth in the sickle lor the harvest, and gathera bta children as ripe shocks of corn into the garners of the Lord. Mt'kodin Protestant Ckurck, Xmth street.? Rev P L. Wilson, pastor, preached from Fi'st Peter, 1 9?" Receiving the end of your faith, even the salvation of your souls." At night, from Matthew, 20 fr?'Why stand ye here all tli* day idle *" The diacourse was very impressive, and was listened to with great attention by the congregation Though in view of the necessity of salvation, the question Is applicable to every individual who is using no efiurt to make I mm h it rallf n? snH ?W?iAM ' ? - ? - _ v ?x> >?"ii, ik 10 p4i viuuidri v ? pplir-ble to tbe sluggards in the chnrrh. The 1 bo r in the text had an excuse fc r their Idleness, Noun hath hired us;" but there is no excuse for those who are already called to be laborer?, a ,d who, though surrounded with object* requiring the exeTci?e of their whole might, yet stand Idlr i* the v.neyard. He concluded with an appeal to professed Christians to be up and do1ng the work to which they are called The service waiconcluded by the Re*. N. S. Greenwtv, of Virginia. who*e numerous friend* will e glad to hear of hi* re appearance in the pulpit, afier a long and *erlou* -.lines*, which required a uspensiori of hi* ministerial labors. A ' (tip* Prui/tT Mating was h?-ld under the a i?, es < f the Young Men's Christian Association in the division of Mr. R B. Ferguson, at the Waugh Chapel, yesterday evening at 5 o'clock Tbe (lmrrh w m quite full, and deep Interest was manifested The meeting was led by a member of the Association, and addresses and prayers made by the Rev Mr Ertinger, the pastor of "the ftt\t)on.' ;;;id Mwi M<Ki?ew, Jameson, Bell. Thornton and Ciia e. This is the tlrst of a aeries ?f jfftin^* wbi'-.U arc to be held at thi* place on Siind ty afternoon. They promise be large and ofgre*' .ntere^t Tbe whole congregation seemed ii-.^lud by earnest love and devotion. A*ilm m?Rev P. L. Wilson preached from John, 10 10? Thev will not eome to m<? that tbev might have life, and that thev might have .# -w - II mvrrr ai'unusniiy " ine fommlttff Of th** S'?unij Men's Christian Association distributed tbe religious papers as usual. f. t Wn'kmgtcn Af P Church?Re*. W T D'uum preacb?-d from Second Peter, 3 9?' The Lord ia not slack concerning His promise, as some men count sl-ickneae, but is lori? vitTerint; to us-ward. not willing thit any should perish, but that all should come to repentance.'' M L h South ?In tbe morning the service was conducted by Rev J>r. Gibltou. who preached from Luke. 9t 51. 5?' -<i. At ut^ht. the pulpit was occupied by Re* Mr Anderson, wbo preached from Pbllipplaos 3 a. A?*embly's Church.?In the morning the pastor, Rev A li. Ca rot hers, preached from Lxodus 83 1?, "Shew me thy glory ' At night, Rev " Mr Moor? preached from Amos. 4 18, "Prepare tu meet thy God " A P*? iewoitht Object ?We took occasion, k oa b-tjjday to refer to tbe Dic-nlc to h? ?twn ?? w Arlington Spring on Wednesday next, for tbe benefit of Mr Edward Starling. the young man whoif limb Lad to be amputated because of a wound ;ecentiy received, and with tbe circumstances of whu b the public are already familiar We arc pleased to know that the committee have every reasou to feel encouraged in tliis commend sble movement by the readiness with which the friends and acquaintances of tbis young man, iu well ss otU-rs, come forth to sid tbem Uy the purchase of tickets This Is ss it should be As Mr Sterl:ng wjp one of the original mem bers of the Ed ward Everett Literary Association tbe subject having been brought to the attention of that Society at a late ma ting, a series of preamble and resolutions were adopted, expressive of sympathy for him in his distress, and resolving to attend the pic-nlc In a body, as well as to otherwise aid in relieving the sufferer. Tbe tickets can be procured of any of tbe committee, or at the music store of Mr John P. Ellis, Pa avenue, be'ween N nth snd Tenth sts A CoxrLSTt Ftscx ? Mr Editor: In passing the store of Mr A Green, corner of Seventh ana D streets, 1 was attracted by a crowd of persons who were examining Moore k Kelly's patent portable Picket Peace, as well as tbe working model there on exhibition Now. whilst 1 flatter myself tbst I sm not over credulous is such matters, 1 feel constrained to admit that for every purpose for wbleh fences are adapted, this Is nnquesuonahlv tK? kol tK?? ?---t ? ?? ?- ? ** ctr aeeu. ma l cannot bat regard it sa one of the greatest froprovcmeau of the age, whether In respect to cheapness. durability, ornament, or convenience. It excel* all other fesces. and moat In a abort time supersede the different kinds now la use, u almost everybody is la *< me way interested in this Improveneat L?t every body call end examine this article for themselves A Fakmkk gimei ptslt. alias Gbobgb wllsoh, allaa GEoaci Fixix, who was arrested in Georgetown oa Wednesday test by order at the Mayor of Richmond, transmitted to Ofteer Boss here by tbe Chief of Police of that city, went to Richmond on Saturday e veal sg ia charge of a Sergeant of Pelice sent hither to d^ntlfy him. As soon as the Richmond officer saw Psaiv in our Jail be i L recognized his man and Immediately took charge t of him Penly is charged, as stated in tbe Star | of Saturday, with severely stabbing a cltiien of ' Richmond. paixia'a Fakiwsll Coscaai ?Our musical if eaoa uijr inctpnttriu treat at Mr VV H P*lmer'> farewell concert, to-morrow evening, at t W(Hards' Hall Mr. Palmer will play tome of I fcta most brilliant plere* oa the niaaoforte; and Ahr-nd the great vlollareliiat, will lend hia aid la tdditkun to a roaeort. the second part I* to ror?l?t of iu great Se? oud SleM"?uiyctery ox IWIf enough to draw a crowded audlenool Aaaivio at CarWa nfcarf, foot of TblrWntbarwi-a fjaif utreet. acboooer H M J*mlth, Jonea. from Haere-do Oraoa, with ninety-four too* ot con] for R A Hyde ' sibkka&i to Mi Dorons?hn 8f*ich ?On last Saturday night, the friends of Hon Stephen A Douglas and Hon Benj Fltzpatrick proceeded in pro< eaaloa from the Douglas headquarter* In this city to the railroad station to rrcrlve the Illinois ai:d other Baltimore Convention delegates, who were accompanied by the excellent band of the Otklcago Zouave Cadeta. which haa been pre*ent at the Bittlngs of the Convention. Immediately on arriving, the proeeaaton repaired to the realnenec of Mr Doaglaa, and compliments bini with a serenade ana rrnntMi hnmi In ?r knowledging these evidences of their friendship, Mr. Douglas spoke as follows: II. DOUGLAS'S sr?KCH FeUow-clttzensI thank you for this manifestation of your kindness and your enthusiasm The circumstances under which tbls vast crowd have assembled, spontaneously and without previous notice, demonstrates an earnestness of lWling which fills my heart with gratitude. To be the chosen standard bearer of The onlv political organization which is conse'vative ana powerful enough In save the country from abolitioulsm and disunion, Is Indeed an honor of which any citizen may be prood 1 am fullv impressed with the responsibilities of the position and trust that Divine Providence will impart tome the strength and wisdom to comply with all its requirements. {Applause J Our beloved country is threatened with a fearful sectional antagonism which places the talon itself in imminent peril. This sntagonism is Droduced bv the effort in one seetlnn nt th? I'nion to um the federal government for the purpose! of restricting and abolishing slavery. and a corresponding effort in tbe other s*rtion for the purpose of extending slavery Into those regions where the people do not want It. [Cries of - that's true."] Tbe ultra men in each section demand ConI > resslonal intervention upon the subject of slavery ! in the Territories They agree in respect to the power and duty of tbe Federal Government to i control tbe question, and differ only as to tbe mode of exercising the power. Tbe one demands the intervention of the Federal Government for tlaftiy and the other a^atnsl if. Each appeals to'the passions and prejudices of his own section agniixt tbe peace and harmony of the whole country. [Cries of "That's so," and applause ] On tne other hand, the position of all conservative and I'nlon-loving men, Is, or at least ought to be, that of non-intervention by Congress with slavery In the Territories. [Cries'of 'That's the true doctrine," aud applause J This was tbe position of tbe democratic party in the Presidential contest of 184b and 1852 and 1*56. This was the petition upon which Henry Clay. Mr. Webster, Mr. Casa, and the fiiendsof the Union, of all political affinities, at that day established the compromise measure* of 1850 Upon this common ground of non-intervention they encountered and put to flight the abolitionists of tbe North and the secessionists of the South in that memorable contest. [Cries of "Will do it again," and cheers] it was ou this common ground of "non-intervention'' that the whlgs and democrata agreed to staud on their respective party platforms of 185'2 rhe whig party adhered faithfully to this principle so long as Its organization was maintained; and the democratic party still retains it as*be keystone of the political arch which binds the Federal Union together. [Applause ] To this cardinal principle of non-intervention has tbe democratic party renewed the pledge of its faith ?. vuu.ic?>vu ?uu wmwmorc. I QetiTS 0.11(1 CTlCS of " We'll keep the faith."] A? the choaen representative of that great party, it Is my fixed purpose to keep the faith and redeem that pledge at all hazards and under all circumstances. [Three cheer# for Douglas ] The safety of the L nlon depends upon a strict adherence to the doctrine of non-intervention Intervention means disunion' Intervention, whether by the North or by the South?whether for or against slavery?tends directly to disunion. Upon this identical question an attempt Is now being made to divide and destroy the Democratic party, because the minority of the interventionists coufa not iDtimidate the majority into an abandonment of the doctrine of non-intervention. They have seeded from the organisation of the Democratic partv, and are endeavoring to form a new party in hostility to It [Cries of ' Let them go, he can whip the disunionists North and South."] Secession is disunion Secession from the democratic party means secession from the Federal I'nion TThat's so," and applause ] Those who enlist unaer the secession banner now will be expected on the 4th of March next to take up arms against the constituted authorities in certain contin vMirix We have been told that In a certain event the South imiat forcibly resist the inauguration of the President elect, while we ttnd those who are loudest in their threats of auch resistance enticed in the scheme to divide and deatroy the democratic party and thereby secure the election of the republican candidate. Does not this line of policy look to disunion. [Cries of "Yea, but it cannot be effected,'' etc.] Intelligent men mast be presumed to understand the tendency and consequences of their own actions C<tn the seceders fail to perceive that their efforts to divide and defeat the democratic party, if successful, inust lead directly to the secession of the Southern States? I trust that they will see what must be the result of such a policy, and return j to the organization and platform of the party before It is too late to save the country. [Applause.] The Union must be preserved fCheers 1 The Constitution must he inaiutained inviolate, [renew t-d cheers. J and it is our mission, under Divine Providence, as I believe, to save the Constitution and the Union from the assaults of Northern abolitionists and Southern disunionists. [Enthusiastic applause and three cheers for Douglas J ANOTHER IKXEIAhE TO-5IGHT. It i? the purpose of tne National Democrats of the city, in connection with those from abroad now visiting here, to compliment Mt-snrs Breckinridge ancl Lane with a serenade this evening They are to assembl* at the City Hall with this view, st half past r o'clock, and first proceed to the residence of Mr Brckinridgc, on U st , between F ourteenth and Fifteenth sts., and thence to Browns" Hotel, where Mr Lane is sojourning at present Criminal Cocrt ?On Patnrdny, Wm. Alexit. ider (colored) was tried forstealinz a irold watch valued at $'15. from Thomas O LonnelF. He w is convicted, and sentenced to eighteen months in the penitentiary. Marshal Adam* (colored) was tried on a charge of stealing a kuife and fork and a key from Chas K Duchesuoir, and Ihe evidence being decimd Insufficient In the opinion cf tbe District Attorney to warrant a conviction, a nolle /irctequt was en tered in the ease Henry Sloan. rbarged with assault and battery oa a child named Whitney, who w is looking through the canvass of Robinson A. Lakes' circus, | submitted his caae to the ronrt. After hearing the testimony, the court sentenced Sloan to six ; weeks Id jail. Matblas Butler, convicted of stealing game I chickens from a man in Georgetown, was sentenced to one year in tbe penitentiary. To-day ?The Court took up the case of the Uaited States agt William m-nslcy, which charged tlie defendant with an assault and battery oa John Walker. This case was pending wuen our report closed. Mb Editor .?In one of your issues of last week, a correspondent says: "Why can't we have a race between our two fast boats?the Indine and Potomac." Now, If your correspondent, or any other public spirited < itizen or citizens, will put a handsome silver cup, stand of nlors. Ac, or any suitable prize to be run for, it w iil be contended for at once Youra, A.c., Potomac. Remember the urand moonlight excursion to the White House Pavilion will take place this evening on board the steamer Phenix. Omnibuse* will leave the corner of Pennsylvania avenue and Seventh street at 7 o'clock precisely, and connect with the boat which leaves the Eleventh street wharf.* Pic-mc foe the Poor.?Thi? affair promise* to be one of very general Interest the object being charity We hope that everybody and their children will be there. It takes place at Analostan on the 'J6th of July next All MtsnRs Power* A C<v'? ??4?. ?! - ? - ? -- ? ? -VI vtvulUVII %) In another column, about Ansloet&n Retreat. Soothing and Bbacino.?There is no prepara tion in existence whicli ha? snch a aoothing edect in casesof nervouaexcitement H?*utur'* Stomal h Bitttrt. Although the fame of this renowned in vigo ant recti mainly on i astonishing cures of Dyspepsia. I.iver Complaint, and intestinal disorders, it is Equally efficacious in net vou complaint. Thou -aud* of ladies resort to it ns n remedy f >r hysteria, fluttering of the heart, nerrons headache, vertigo yneral debility and nil peculiar dutu b anoes and derangements to which, as a sex, they ae iul>j*ct. It cheers and light ns the depressed inentni powers as well as strengthen the body, and Hts use i never followed < as is the case wh're ordinal tonic* are administered, by any unpleasant reaction. For sale by Druggists and dealers generally eve ry where. je? ?o* mitib's Mikacclods Vbumut Dsstbotxb, the oldest and beet remedy known for exterminating Rata and Mio*. Cockroaches. Bugs, Ants, Musquitoea, Fleas, Moths, GiainW urnis and Gnrdentu sects. Prin' ip^al Depot, 61'J Hroadway, N. Y. uvn ?/ ?u uru||in> ?vcrywn#re. in 18 3m MARRIED On th* 24th instant, by the Re*. Father Ashw\nder.of Georgetown Collece, JOSEPH BRADLEY to Mim JANE Walsh, both of Washington city. ^ KKB, Oa the 33d instant. Mrs. ELIZA CISSEL. eon?ort of Thomas Ciaset, Esq , in the&lst year of h?.r % funeral will take plfto* from the residence of L. P.CIi k, N# 41? H street. between iltti and Ui . a>.,UBto Utfidb* i i'uesda) i morning, at 10 o' which the frieuts ul tioth faiiiiTie* are re?p ?Uully invited. On the 24th insU if, ELIZABETH BROOKS a;? St years II> r rotative* ami friend* are respectfully invited to attend har funeral to-auirow eveaiug, at * o elk, from M Missouri aveaue, between 31 aad 4* su. * THE LATEST NEWS TELEGRAPHIC. THE DEMOCRATIC COJVEITIOH. SIXTH DAY. Baltimorb, June 33.?The Convention re-a?. mb'ed at 10 o'clock thia morning. aomewhal dlralniahed in number* In conacqurnce of the withdrawal on the petfding evening of portions of the delegation* from Maryland. Virginia. North Carolina, and Tenneaaee. and of the eutire delegation from California. Mr Caldwell, of Ky , the chairman of the Kentacky delegation, announced that after a due conaultatioo, nine of the delegatea from that Sttte would remain in the Convention, ten bad with drawn, and the five remaining delegates bad suspended their action with the Convention He was one of those five Thoae who withdrew and those who auapended their action deairrd that their aeata should not be occupied nor their votes cast by any others who might remain in the Convention, or assume to fill their placet. They regreted the necessity of separating the Convention, and should not participate in the proceedings of the seceding Convention. Mr. Clark, of Mo., said be was requested to announce that two of the Mlaiourl delegation would withdraw from the Convention. Mr. Hill, of N. C . said that a portion of his delegation had withdrawn on Friday evening. He remained then, but was now forced to take pert and lot with the remainder of his friends from his own State. Mr. Jones, of Tenn.. said that nineteen of the regular delegates from Tennessee remained in the n ? *1 1 ? -?* - ? bvuicuuvii, >ua onty inirifen una retired The President?Gentlemen of the Convention, a motion has been made by the gentleman from Pennsylvania (Mr. Cessna; to the consideration of which the Chair will now proceed. But before doing so, I bee the Indulgence of tbe Convention to say that whilst deeply sensible of the honor done me by the Convention In placing me in this chair, 1 was not less deeply sensible of tbe difficulties, general and personal, looming up In the future to ei?viron my path Nevertheless, in the solicitude to maintain the harmony and union of the Democratic party, and in the face of tbe retirement of the delegations of several States, 1 continued at my post, laboring to that end. and in that sense had the honor to meet you, gentlemen, here in Baltimore. But circumstances have since transpired which compel me to pause. The delegations of a majority of the States of this Union have, either in whole or in part, in one form or another, ceased to participate In the deliberations of tbls body. At no time would any consideration of candidates have affected my judgment as to tuy duty. And I came here prepared, regardless of all personal preferences, cordially to support the nomtn?tions of this Convention, whosoever they might be But under the nrwnt i * ? ? r> V?v*> - UUU.W1IIVW I UCCIU 11 a duty of self-respect, and I deem it atiii mure a duty to tbia Convention aa at present organized? laay I deem it my duty in both relation*, while i tendering my moat grateful acknowledgments to : gentlemen of all aide*, and ey>eelally to tboae I gentlemen who may have differed with me in opinion in any respect, while tendering my most grateful acknowledgments to all gentlemen for the candid and honorable support which thev have given to the Chair, even when they differed in opinion upon rulings, and while tendering also to the gentlemen present my most cordial respects and regards, not knowing a single gentleman upon this floor as to whom I have other than sentiments of cordiality and friendship?1 deem it my duty to resign my seat as presiding officer of this Convention. [Applause ] I deernlt my duty t> resign my place as presiding officer of this Convention, in order to take my seat on tht floor as a member of the delegation from Massachusetts. and to abide whatever may be its determination in regard to iti further action in this Convintion. And I deem this above all a duty 1 owe to the membersof the Convention as to whom my action would no longer represent the will of the majority of the Convention Mr. Cushing here left the chair and took his place with the Massachusetts delegation, amid the continued applause from a portion of the Convention | Gov. Todd, of Ohio, one of the vice presidents, I then took the chair He said that it was with feelings of great emotion that he assumed the duties now devolved upon him; but when he Informed gentlemen of the Convention that for thirty-one years he had stood by the democracy with the democratic banner in his hand, he knew that he would receive the respect and obtain the good wishes of the Convention, while he should endeivor faithfully to discharge the duties of the chair. If there were no other privileged motion intervening, the secretary would now proceed to execute the order of the Convention and call the | States. Mr. Butler, of Mass , obtained the floor, and demanded to be heard while stating the reasons of his withdrawal. Objections were made, and I the Convention refused to hear him. A motion was then carried that the Convention proceed to vote fir a voce for a candidate for President of the United States, and the Convention proceeded to vote accordingly. Mr Butler, when Massachusetts was called, rose and said. ' Mr. President, I have the instruc tion of the majority of the delegation from Massachn#"tts to present a written proU*t 1 will send it to the Cnair to have it read [Calls to order J And further, with your leave, 1 desire to say what I think will be pleasant to this Convention. First, ik>) ?v.:i ?* " .u>. nuiicouvjumy iu me delegation do not propose further t<> participate in the doings of this Convention, we desire to part, if we mav, to imet you as friends and Democrats again. We desire to part with the same spirit of manlv courtesy with which we came together. Therefore, if you will allow trie, instead of rending you a long document, I will state within parliamentiry usage, exactly the reasons why we take the step we do. We have not discussed the question, Mr. President, whether the action of the Convention in excluding certain delegates, could be any reason for withdrawal. Wc do not put our withdrawal before you, upon the simple ground, among others, that there ha* been a withdrawal in part of a majority of the States, and further (and that perhaps, more personal to myself,) upon the ground that I will not sit In a Convention where the African slave trade?which is piracy by the laws of my country?is approvingly advocated. [Great sensation ] I Mr Butler then withdrew amid cheers, and was followed by a number of his colleaguM. Mr. Pierre Soule proceeded at length to review | politics as affecting the South, and concluded by casting the vote of Louisiana for Mr Douglas, which was much applauded Mr Stuimau, of Ark., when his State was called, said, in justice to himself and with sorrow, he parted with the Convention. He could not lonuer remain after what had been done. I Mr Hournoy, of Ark., explained his po6it.on In their State he was called the bead of the Douglas party; but, according to instructions, he cast his vote for Breckinridge, and would hereafter vote for Douglas Nine of the delegates from Pennsylvania declined to vote, as did several members cf other delegations Mr Mitchell, of N. Y., prior to the announcement of the vote, said he was authorized to with draw the nam', of Horatio Seymour, of N V .. whenever 11 shall be presented. He alto read a letter from Mr iSeymour declining the use of bin Dime. Mr. Maftlt. of Md., who voted for Mr Breckinridge, withdrew his vote, and then declined to vote at all. The whole number of votes cast was 100, as follows: Douglas. Breckinridge. Guthrie. Maine .? N?w Hampshire 5 ? ? Vermont 5 ? ? Massachusetts ... 10 r- _ Rhode Island.... 4 ? ? Connecticut 3# 1 ? New York 35 ? ? New Jersey '2% ? ? Pennsylvania 10 3 3 Maryland ? ? Virginia 1% ? ? North Carolina... 1 ? ? Alabama ... 9 ? ? Louisiana 6 ? ? Arkansas 1 Jt ? Missouri 4* ? Tennessee. 3 ? ? Kentucky ? ? IX Ohio ? ? ? Indiana 13 ? ? Illinois. 11 ? ? Itli.Ul ? ? ? miuuigau ? Wisconsin 5 ? ? Iowa 4 ~ ? Minnesota 2* * ? mx 5 0 yote ?The following scattering votes were cast daring tbe ballot:?Seymour, 1 vote from Pennsylvania; Bocock, 1 vote from Virginia; Dickinson, % vote from Virginia; Wise, X vote from Maryland. As soon aa the reeult of tbe vote waa announced? Mr. Cbnrcb, of N. Y., offered a resolution to declare Stephen A. Douglas, wbo bad received two-thirds of all tbe votes of tbe Convention, tbe Democratic nominee for tbe ofice of President. Mr. Jonea, of Pa., said be waa ready to aupport the nominee of tbe Convention wben he ahould , be nominated by the rulta of the Democratic I party At Charleston It was determined that twothirds of >11 tn? ??'? * nomination He raited a question of order, thai the rule adopted at Charleston could not be re i pealed except on one day's notice. Mr Church explained the action at Charleston, ' and aaid hl? resolution was intended to cfcang< the role adopted at that place. i The Virginia delegation remaining witbr I u retire for consultation, believing they could t:in introduce a proposition which would harm .?<*? all theirdiflleuitlea. Mr Oittings, of Md .entered a protest aga.1 us the proposition of Mr. Chureb, of N Y A ruU was adopted at Charleston tbat two-thirds of all the rotes of the electoral college wsa required u nominate a candidate for President I The Chair exyMued that at Chsrleaten the thea 0 # PrMtJfflt wm (Mtrncted not to declare anv on* nominated nnleas be received two-third* of the votes of th^ electoral college, vote* ) Mr Gittings wished to know whether that was the rule row 1 He nld there were two-third* of the electoral college here, and If gentleman v?rtrd wtjo had declined to vote. Mr. Douglas would be nominated by a two-tblrds vote He h"fV d there would be no more ballota to aee what g*ntl*men would do. and that Mr. Church would withdraw hit resolution Mr Hope, of Va . wid be hoped there would be more ballots, and if then gentlemen who declined to vote did not vote, he should treat tb?rn as out of the Convention. Mr Church then withdrew hi* resolution till another ballot was had. A second vote was taken, when im,^ votes were cast, with the following result: Douglas Breckinridge Guthrie. Maine T ? ? New Hampshire . 5 ? ? Vermont 5 ? ? Massachusetts .,.10 ? ? Rhode Island.... 4 ? ? Connecticut 3)< X ? New York 35 ? ? N?-w Jersey *2^ ? ? Pennsylvania.... 10 7 2^ Maryland 2% ? ? Virginia 3 ? ? North Carolina .. I ? ? Alabama 9 ? ? Louisiana 6 ? ? Arkansas 1)| ? ? Missouri 4* ? I* Tennesaee 3 ? ? Kentucky 3 ? IS Ohio ffl ? ? Indiana 13 ? ? Illinois 11 ? ? Michigan 6 ? ? Wisconsin 5 ? ? Iowa tt ? ? Minnesota 4 ? ? l81* ,7* 5* Mr. Clarke then moved to declare Stephen a uongias me democratic nominee for the Presidency Mr Hope, of Va , offered a resolution declaring Stephen A. Douglas the unanimous choice of the Convention for the Presidency; which w?i adopted. Tne Presidcnt(Col Todd) declared Stephen A Douglas, of 111 . the unanimous choice of the democracy of the I'nitcd States as their candidate for the Presidency [Loud cheers J The Convention then, at 3\ o'clock, adjourned till 7 p. m. Evening Sesfion ?On reassembling in the evening, Mr. Todd in the chair? A national executive committee of one from each State represented in the Convention was appointed by the several delegations Mr Kruin, from the committee, made a verbal report, in which the committee recommend that the place and time of holding the next National Convention be left to tb* decision of the executive committee The report was adopted The Southern delegates having conferred together, stated through Mr Jones, of Tenn that they had resolved to recommend unanimously the name of the Hon Benjamin F'Upatrick. of Alabama, as the Democratic candidate for Vice President of the United States Mr. Clarke, of Mo., endorsed the nomination in a brief speech, in which he stated that the name of Gov Fitzpatrlck was a tower of strength (. * U _ IT Al ? ? ... - - ^ lu iuc ouuiu nc vut-reiore moved ibal He be declared the nominee of the Convention by acclamation. The roll of States was called, and as State after State cast its vote for Ex-Governor FiUpatrick, there were loud cheers. The whole vote present was cast for Governor Fitzpatrick, and he was unanimously declared the nominee for Vice President. The Convention having transacted all its business. adjourned sine die at fifteen minutes to ten o'clock The National Democratic Convention At the Maryland Institute Hail. Enthusiastic Demonstration.?The Trie National Democracy?North and South Hon. Caleb Ccshing Resumes the Chair ? T h ? Hon. John C. Brrckinridgr, of Kentacky, Nominated for the I'rfiidnij, and The lion. Joseph Lane, of Oregon, for the Vlco Presidency. Baltimore, June 23 ?The delegates who had withdrawn front the Convention at the Front st Theater, together with the delegations from Louisiana and Alabama refused admission, met at the Maryland Institute at noon to-day. Mr. Ewing. of Ten n , called the assembly to order, and said the public wore aware of what bad transpired In this city within twenty-four hours past?a Convention had been called und-r the name of the National Democratic party Tbev h?i excluded many who were National Democrats?sound as regards the Constitution aud the Union Those thinking it necessary to retire have done so and met in a more congenial place Under the novel and disastrous circumstances attendant upon our attempt to assert the rights of loval men we have withdrawn; we have consulted and tboupht it most expedient to meet together and consult here what is best to be done in this crisis With this view be bad been instructed to call the meeting to urA. r >n/l ?? n ? * **"** wivui'VC Mr Russell, of Virginia, to act as temporary cha'rman of the Convention [Repeated applmse signified the consent of all to the suggestion ] On taking hla seat, Mr Rusaell spoke in snV?stance as follows: Gentlemen of the National Democ ratic Convention?[cheers and applauwj ? I do not know anything on which the honor ot selecting me as Chairman of this Democratic Convention Is based, except It is in honor to the ancient and loyal Commonwealth of Virginia, [applause.] whose interests I here represent 'I be Convention assembled eliewhere, and from which you have withdrawn, h.'S lost all title to the designation of national [Applause ] It cannot longer continue to perform the functions of a National Democratic Convention. and everyone believes that all true democrats will unite to declare it unsound in national relations You and those you represent are a majority of the people of tlie Democracy and of the Democratic States [Applause ] They will look to you to perform the functions of a National Democratic Convention. 1 J . ? ? " ana you win oe *o recognized alike by the North and the South, the Kant and the West. [Cheers ] On motion of Mr. Ewing, Messrs. Crosby, oi Oregon, and Johnson, of Md , were selected as temporary secretaries A committer of flvp on permanent organization was appointed to report at 5 o'clock p m. The Chairman (Sir Russell) then reported as the committee on organization the names of Messrs Walker, of Ala ; McHenry, of Penn ; >Uvens. of Oregon; W illiams, of Mass ., and irishman, of K v The Convention then adjourned until 5 o'clock Ecentnn Se?>i'.'n ?The Convention met at 5 | o'clock, the attendance of delegates being v?-ry | large, and the throng of spectators in the galleries and on the floor being to the full capacity of the ! hall l'raver by the Rev. Mr. Hera, of the Ui^h street Baptist church. The Secretary proceeded to call the roll of the States, when tbe following responses were made Maine, New Hampshre, Rhode Island, Connecticut, Ohio. Indiana, Illinois. Michigan, Wis consin, and Minnesota?no delegates. Vermont?One delegate Massachusetts?Sixteen delegates. [Immense cheering ) j New York?Two delegates [Cheers I Pennsylvania?Please pass Pennsylvania for the present-she is here. [Cheers ] | VI f.? ? laxou _ Wrt > ?<! <? tic** iiu IvpilKllVatl Delaware is here?paw her fur tbe present. Virginia?She l? here with twenty-three delegates North Carolina?She Is here with sixteen delegates. [Applause] i Alabama is here with a full delegation?thirtysix delegates. Mississippi?A full delegation of fourteen. Louisiana?A full delegation; fourteen. Texas?all here; eight delegates. Arkansas?A full delegation, nine in number. Missouri?Two delegates Tennessee?We have nineteen delegates here. Kentucky?Ten delegates. Iowa? Mr. H H Heath presented a document with relation to a representation of that State on tbe floor of this Convention. [Cheers ] California?The entire delegation of that State is here as a unit. , Oregon?She is here as a unit. Maryland?Maryland Is here with nine of her delegation. South Carolina?No representatives. Florida?Six delegates. [Applsuse ] The Committee on permanent organization reported the Hon. Caleb Cushlng as President, i and eighteen Vice Presidents, and thirteen Secretaries The committee further recommend that the i rules and regulations adopted by tbe National I Democratic Convention of ISM and 185<J be adopted i by this Convention for its government, with this qualification : that no nomination ahall be coni sidered aa made unless the candidate receives i two-thirds of the votes of the States represented by this Convention. The committee further recommend that each > delegate eaat the vote to which he is entitled in t this Convention, and each State ahall only cast the number of voles to which It may be entitled by actual repreesatatton In thia Convention. n* ? ?? MWHVU, UK MMI" WW*! |RHUIIIW1 tUWCUpy the aetto in the raw of the delegates, and In a few minutes they were all filled up. Mr. Mr Henry, of Pmb., propoaed that the report of the committee be adopted uaanimoualy, and that a committee of three be appointed to wait on Mr Cuahing and request htm to resume Lis aeat aa President of the National Democratic Convention now sitting in this hall. Tbe qneatlon on the appointment of Mr. Cushiag aa President was put, and carried by acclamation. Tha President pre Um. then araiatod Mr. McHeary, of Pennsylvania, Mr. Walker, of Alabama, and Ml. Steeeaa. of Oreroa, u a com mittee to wait oa Mr. Cuabiog and conduct him I to the chair la a few moment* Mr Cashing appeared in charge of the committee, and the whole Convention and audience roae io tbeir | feet, and he passed op the aisle amidat the moat deafening applvise and cheers, w**ing of handkerchieft and hats, and the immense ball and galleries beln? crowded w:tb spectators Mr Rusaell, the pro ttm , remarked that it wm unneceasiry to introduce Mr. Cashing, a* he is alrendy known to jou as the President of the National IVmorratie Convention, which position he will still continue to occupy. [Loud applause ] VI ? ? ? wvniiw 9 rt Gentlemen of the Convention: We ??semble he e, delegates to the National Democratic Converter, [applause] duly accredited thereto from more than twenty Stales of the (Jniou. (-tpplausrj for the purpose of noraWnatisg candidates of the Democratic party for tbe ofllres of President mnd Vice President of the United Stat<?? for the purpose of announcing the principles of the part v. and for the purpose of continuing and reestablishing that party upon the firm foundations of the Constitution, tbe I'nion. and tbe co-eoual rights of the several States [Loud applause ] Gentlemen, the Convention is in order for business On motion of Mr. Johnson, of Md.. the maturity filatform was referred to the Committee on Kesoutions, with instructions to report to this Con ventlon as soon as practicable. Mr Hunter, of La , presented the following resolution: Ketolrnl. That tbe delegates to the Richmond Convention be requested to unite with their nretnren ol tbe National Democratic Convention, now assembled at tbe Maryland Institute U->iI, on the same platform of principles with themselves. If they feel authorized to do so Mr. Lorlng, of Mass , moved that the resolution be amended ?o as to read. *-tbe deb-gate* from South Carolina and Florida accredited to KichI mond;'' and he did so at the request of those d? 1egateg [Applause j Mr. Fisher, of Ya , ottered the following re?oution: . Htfolvtd. That a committee be appointed by the president of the Convention, consisting of' flv? members, to addrtss the Dtmocracy of tbe I'nlon upon tbe principles which have governed this body in making the nomination of President and Vice President, and in vindication of the prinI ciples of the party Air. Howard of Tenn.. moved that tbe Presi dent of this Convention be Chairman of that Committee. Mr Howard put the question, and declared it carried unanimously, f Applause } Mr. Porteus. of Ala , moved "tuat a Nati-u ;<i Executive Committee of the Democratic part) shall be appointed by this Convention, to consist of one member from eaih Stats of the Union, t< be Wted by the several delegations of tLe several States. "Tnat tne powers and duties of this committee shall be tbe same as those appointed by the former National Democracy, as to fliing the time and arrangement for the meeting of the next Convention. That the next Democratic Convention shall be as_ * -- una la , in IWVl Mr. Mt Henry, of Pa . moved that the blank be tilled iu by inserting Philadelphia. i Mr. Clog, of N C.. moved that Baltimore be inserted [Applause J The titles of New ^ ork and New Orleans were severally proposed, but ultimately Mr Mcllenry's motion nrevi<l?d. ?ud the next meeting will be held at Philadelphia. 1 lie report 01 tne Committee on Credentials was here received and unanimously adopted The Committee on Resolutions reported the stt of Resolutions known at Charleston as 1lie "itij jorltv platform,which was also unanimously adopted Air Matthews offered a resolution?That the national Committee just provided tor sbaii uut issue tickets to tbe floor of the Convention in any case where there is a bona Jide contestant Adopted m. i-.. . - m r* " - -- t'n umu, vi 11 . uinvra max all lonsututioual Democrats of such Suus as are not at present represented. be requested to unite in the or ^aniialton and form an Klectoral Collej_re ! favor of the election of the nomine** of this Convent on. [Cri?s of ' Good,-' and applause J Mr Heudersou n oved to strike out the word constitutional and substitute national, which was agee?d to i Le f? < retary, at the request of the President read the following: u I'he Committee on Credentials further report that each delegate cast the v?.te to which he is entitled. and that each Stite utiall only cas: the number or votes to which it may he etilitled by actual representation in this Convention After considerable discussion, in which Mr Hunter, of La., moved to cast the vote as a unit, the rule of voting adapted at Charleston and Cincinnati prevailed The Nomination fob the Pkesidenct. Mr. boring said?I desire to say, iu beba f of the Democracy of .Massachusetts, whom I in pirt represent, [applause] that we came here t > deciire for principles We came here to proclaim that. ia spite of all delicacy and bitterness we art ready, iu season and out of season, to ?tai.?l > ) those principle*, and to proclaim tLe u for lb liemtit of tl?at great section of our country to whom we look for support in this < au e. [ Applause ] Gentle .lien will bear me witness tb-t on tbi* occasion, those who t witb me ha\e done our d;ity faithfully Thev will bear m> witness that we can return to our constituents, and maintain our position at h<.me fairly ar.d gallantly, and declare that we have not been overwed by faction, though fals.Htd by inisrepre utatlon. v\ e have done all in our power to save the D< mocratic party from the impending destructive. In addition to this, we have felt that afcove all and over all, there was occasion and necessity for union and harmony, and z-al and earnestness, involved in a cause which we have felt to besupe rior ti> all men?yes, for fretdom and the caus?- < f constitutional rij:ht upon every foot of our soil [Applause ] \\ e have been caiitd upon to make our ch"i' e amonu tlie slatismen of this country, a -iuaUd by a spi it ot fidelity U> the Constitution l td byth^di sre to preserve our (arty with a unanim nis und harmonious feeling throughout the wLole luinn, in su| port of its princl, l-We hive come herewith no pers< <ial preference-; we laid them aside; we have 1 ft thriu to taos? who mis-represent Massachusetts f Applause 1 We. I say, have no personal preferences. Our desire is to present the name of a man here in whom we fe< 1 confidence ami hope?one who stands aloof from ail personal obligations, who has no friends to reward and no eneuiit s to punish We dtsire to present the name of a man who. so as we are concerned . has tilled our h'-arts^tiire und BtAin. v? itb the gallantry of his action a id with his devoted leal in the Constitution and the Union. I We desire that in bowing to the will of State?, >o whose judgment on matters of principle we always bow. we, with the utmost modesty and diffidence, claim our right hereto name our man, simply in behalf of the Democracy of MatiJ ehusetts, not in l?ehalf of the Democracy of any other Slate 1 say wc have sat at the feet of ola Virginia for years', and learned of her the principles of government. We have seen the statesmen of Mississippi coming into our own borders, and fearlessly defending their principles, aye. aiid bringing the sf-ctionalis.u ol the Aorth at their feet by their gallantry We have admiration for this courage, and I trust to live by it and be governed by it Among all these men to whom we have been led to listen, and admire, and repeat, there is one standing pre-eminently before this country?a voung ana gallant son of the South?a man that I hea d deliver his maiden speech in defence of the gallant statesman of bis Strte, at a time when there was a temj>eat surrouudii g h'ra to tear down his laurels I si all never forget tlx feeling that animated my b-easl when I listened to thai young and gallant soti of Kentucky. [Applause J In behalf of the Democracy of Massachusetts. who hold their set?ts on this floor. 1 Mime as your candidate for the Presidency of the U iited States, John C. Breckinridge. [ Vociferous applause ] Mr Denny, of Pa.?In behalf of the Pennsylvania delegation here present. 1 most Leur.iy sto lid ibal nomination [Applause ] mi - ?? ?>?4. va sm wvuoti VI WUC UCirgciliOn from the State of Alabama, I beg leave, In tbe spirit tbat actuated tbe gentleman tbat has adarf git-d the Cbair, to put in nomination a distinguished too of tbe old commonwealth of the 8 ate of Virginia?R. M. T Hunter?[applause] our representative man. He hat fought the bat le for twenty-live years, and baa stamped tic impress of principle upon the great democratic pxrty of bis country He is a worthy disciple of Jtfierson and Madison Tbat young Kentuckian might 1 be our own leader, yet we do not throw off, in the way of opposing this Convention, any deference to tbe position of tbe honorable 'Senator from Virginia. Eulogy of Mr. Hunter on this occasion would be in bad tas e. He needs no eulogy from any American. [Applause.] j Mr. Kwlng, of Tenn ?I desire to present to tbe consideration of this Convention tbe nams of an able, tried and faithful statesman, who, for many long years, has fought in U>e service ef tbe democratic party in a State where to fight for democracy, as we understand ft, was to loee all of profit or honor that could be deaired In bis own indlTidual State; for a man wbo, years ago, stood for us in tbe Senate of the United States?who stood forth, gallantly and nobly, for the principles of tbe Constitution and in defense of tbe Utloa, and went down with bis true place, but with bis face to tha enemv. TAoDlauaa 1 Mr. Webster, who waa opposed to him, aald be could not leave the Senate without paying a tribute to the patriotism and dignity of character, aa a gentleman and u a atateaman, at Mr. Dleklueon. [Applaoae 1 Webeter dow aleepe with hisfatbers, bat bis judgment remains, and it waa the Impartial judgment at a ! man who waa able to judge, and who waa aa opCent, and, from that day to thla, Mr. Dkklnaoa alwaya been found on the aide or right, juatlee, truth and the Constitution. Everywhere be haa fought our battlee. lie Uvea where the democratic party can only reach him through a National Convention, and I alncerelv truat that this night the democratic partr will nominate Mr. Dickinson. [Applaoae ] Mr. Rtevaoa, of Oragon.?la behalf of the dale gallon of the most distant Stale here represented I beg leave brief!r to lUV tbe iilini tb ? we low bare of preaeoting tbe namr ef mu of tbe (Teat Wnt \Ve need for thl? coatea* a who can beat to tbe pulsation* if tha popular heart-we T<i a man who baa b. d tbe practical watching f our nountrv'a ^rowtb for half a century Oar delegation bare In our mind anch a maa?a man who led our force* la tbe win ?4 Meiieo, and achieved tbe glorlona title of tbe Marloa of tbat w**' [ApptauaeJ We bare tried him. and we know htm aa a ?la Iranian and aa a man of honor, we kaow him aa a maa of experience, and we know him aa a maa ruled by tbe C'nnat.Utlon under which we lire. I leave therefore, to Ceent to this Convention tbe n^roe ef General eph Lane--of Oregon |Apph>:v 1 Mr Matthews of M >a? - I wtiab to make aa explanation In regard to tbe deletion f'o.n tbe State of Miaaiaalppl Tbe Mate Convention, In appointing in arkkufi p?f u riprwloi mt opinion io regard to tbe selection of raadidste for the Presidency. Tber iMtruelrd w to pMml to tbe Dnncnllr National Convention the name of one of brr and dlitiiiKHlibfd sons lor tbat posit.on?a nam* not mkM ?a to btotorv?tbe mtr.e of a gallrnt aon wbrne name 1* reg-<rdrd la i onnectlon with tbe moat gallant deed* of tbe army of tbe Cntted Hta1?*-tbe diatlnguisbed orator, statesman. and lawyer, Jtffcrsoa L)av1? [Applause ] But wltb th?* concurrence of that dUtinguiabed individual, tbe Mississippi delegation have determined, for tbe sake of harmony, fix tbe sake of peace, for tbe sake of principle, to with draw that distinguished name [Cr.e? of "good," "good." aud applause ] We l.ave achieved lb* greatest triumph on the record of our political von teat We will now unite with our aiiteStates. in support of say of tbe ditfli-guisbed names that have been presented to tk't convention [Applause J Mr Kusarll. of Vs., hoped the deJagat'on from A abania. tor the Diinmr n# 1? I1FI?.T [ would withdraw tue name of Mr Hunter Mr Stevens Mt that there should be eutlre har mony tn the Democratic partv and. if possible, an unanimous nomination, and. with that object, withdrew the name of Mr Lane. Mr Ward, at tbe request of tbe Virginia dele cation, withdrew tbe name of Mr. Hunt?r, h?t he could not do ao without an expression of profound admiration. A drlt^aie froui Alabama for tbe purpose of saving time, moved that Mr Breckinridge be nominated by acclamation, but a call of tbe 9tah? was re^ueswd. with tbe fallowing result Breckiuridge Breckinridge. Vermont % Miniaaippl 7 Mrssa^busetts i Texas 4 New York i Arkansas 4 Pennsylvania 4 Missouri I Maryland \% Teuneasee *S Virginia II ^ Kentucky 4^ North Carolina .... * \ Minnesota 1 ' i e 1 a 10 California 4 Florida 3 Oregon 3 | Alabama 9 ? Louisiana 6 106 | After tbe voting bad been concluded, the President, amidst Immense applause, declared that the unanimous choice of tbe Convention for President | was Mr. Breckinridge. Nomination roa thb Vict Prcsidkscy. After the applause bad subsided, tbe wbcle ball resounded wltb cries for Mr Yancey for Vice President, who had just got on his feet when Mr. Green, of N C , rose and proposed Hon Joseph Lanr, of Oregon, as Vice President, which was seconded by tbe California delegation, and, on a call of the States, un mously ngreed to No oth?r name b<*lng presented for tbe oflce. the I?4 > * * ** -r.r i miiru, Bull VUiea UUaUlUlOUS.) IOC M r Lane, aa follows: Lane .1 Lan? V ermont >, M 1ssiaai ppi 7 Massiehusetta 6 Texas 4 New York 2 Arkansas 4 Pennsylvania 4 Missouri I Maryland 4^| reun*ssee ? # Virginia II ? Kentucky 4j{ North Carolina Minnesota 1 r^orjfia 10 California 4 Florida 3 Oregon 3 Alabama 9 ?? Louisiana. 0 106 After the nomination of Vic* President bad been announced, the whole ball reverberated with crieaof ' Yancey," Yancey' ' when that gentleman stepped upon the platform and delivered a most eloquent and powerful addreaaon the actio* of the Convention (For tue want of apace we are obliged to omit tbis 8ddr>st i-day. but will endeavor U> make room for it !n a day or two ] Mr. Avery, of N C., moved tbat the thanka of toe bodv t?e tendered to the Hon Caleb ( uahlag for tbe able manner in which he preaided over tue deliberations of the Convention Agretd to [Great applause and cries of "Cuablng "Cuah iii;:"] Mr Cushinf stepped forward and said Gentlemen of the Convention?I beg yon to accept the expres*io* of mv hear'felt acknowledgment of your thanks 1 do not intend to air any thing more. rx> ep' to congratulate vou upon the u>< st feli itons and auspicious termination of your labors, both in tbe adoption of a platform at.d in the nomination of your candidates [Applause ] Mr Meek moved that tbe Preaident of tbe Coivention hive authority to appoint Committees after the adjournment of tbe Convention. Ado} ed Mr Hunter moved a vote of thanks to tbe delel ,/xtion from MarvlatiH fnr th?U muntlnna ? ? vidint; ar-couiniodatioita, etc . and to the citizens .?f Baltimore fur their hospitality. Agr^-ed to. Thereupon the Convention, at eleven o'clock, idjnurnea Jt*? die. Terrible Affair at Lyn< hbarg Ta. Lynchbcrg, Va . June '.O.-Joeeph and Robert Button, the editors of the Virginian. were ahot in the street to to-day by the brothers Hardwirke, edltorsand proprietors of the Republican. One of the former Robert Bolton, ia dead The other ! is seriously injured Both nf the Hardwicke'a have been arrested and committed to jail The offices of both newspapers have been cloeed for the present The Hickntnd leaveatiea. Rick mo mo. June 50 ?After discussing all day the question re allve to ?.olng to BaRin or . the Richmond lVrnix ratir Convention reassembled at 6 o'clock this evening, and adjourned until tiondav The delegates still dccidedly oppose going to Baltimore, considering that as the Convention idjourned to meet here, it should do so. Tliey therefore concluded to await further sdv'.ens before making their filial determination. flew Ver* markets % itw York. June 25 ?Floor has advanced 10c: State *0 K 5 45, Ohio #5 ?0i5 65; eoutbern f > t-u.? 00. V\ beat baa idranced sJaSc. Cora baa .idvanc?d 1c; mixed 67)|?<J?o Fork la steady m "as ff 17 75j I f 50 Lard is II roi. W hiakv Is doll at 21 fca->l jf ' M heeler A, Wllsou1* UNRIVALFD FAMILY SEWING MACHINES! Decidedly the most Popular And most Perfect Machines in the market! Making the "Lock Stitch" Alike on both aides. AT ALL PR ICES? FROM 950 TO With Frtx 1*stk tenons, Both Pnete 1 u t Verl Givm Ft? Oxargt, At t| ? Home of t e Pureheaer. P. J. STEER, AGENT, je 7-eo2w No. 4** 8ivk>th 8gm. JELLING OFF ?0 CLOSfc BUtMNKSS0 JOHN R. MORGAN would myeot-^Ma fully inform hia customers. a:.d the eommu-|H nity generally. that he has oonoluded tofll clo<e his business, and iu order to do ao aa Mk on as po?sible williiffr hi* entire stook ?f his own make BoOTS and SHoKftet post for eeeh. and his other goods at almost any ?noe. To thoee in v ant of reltable goods for w?r, f woold My, five ine % cell and you will not t* diseppomted. As I am a I-out to cloee m> busiuees. all Meotsts on my books wili be rendered on or before the lat oc July, when I hope they will heresp -nderf topromtly.tiiatl uiay meet with promptness the obti?e tions aue by roe. ' . MORGAN, No. SOS aooth tm of Pa. ar.t je 14 bet tnh aad Hthaka. WMPfllTlNT TO iniTUXKlPKM * B. E. DUEKKB 4 CO.1 twutatd not oil} TaND PERFECTLY PURB, but truuud f om freah 8pio*s, Mlaotad aud tiwiw) by ua exp-e*?ly for tbc pnrp?M without refrr^s.o* to o ut They are beaaafWliy pfto?<v in bulbil, (iinwd with pap?r.) to prevent lujurj by kMfiaf. and arr full w*itht, wbi'a tb? ordinary emend Sp c?? ar- ?lmu?t invariably abort. Wi warrant tr>era. maomt of ireufU aj<d riobuee* of ftarof, pKTONO AI.L COMPARISONS "? *0?WJr__ *l?f W o O D A^X' COAL Mt Pa. Av., ^nr. lifi an Mrs h?. IFVOCTVANTrO GETM Ot'? T KljWCUT iogwgttrai.^vwssru: pMrikteMMMT. KOBKaT 3He,Bmf***" tr

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