Newspaper of The New York Herald, 8 Haziran 1848, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated 8 Haziran 1848 Page 1
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' V-* rp tt 1 xi Whwk Mo. 6117* IMPORTANT FROM PHILADELPHIA. ORGANISATION OF T11E Wim NATIONAL CONVENTION. Taylor Demonstration. iir,. ir. &r. PHII.adki.PHIA. June G, 1848. " We are in I he Midst of a Revolution." " We ur.s in the midst of a Revolution." Its tendency a t-ingle day may determine. The simple question i>>, the consolidation or the dissolution of the whig parly. i The preliminary scenes to the Baltimore convention weru tame and insipid, compared with the stirring and portenouH doings . of this day in Philadelphia. From early .lawn to midnight, this emporium of the broad brims and sliud-b -Hied coats, has presented a field of excitemont. calculated to give one a faint idea of the political euervocence in l arts. on the day or tne Invasion >>f the National Assembly by tho auti-renters of tiie Fr?*B''h capital. Detachments of the different State delegations met in their respective rooms at the hotels, counted noses and compared votes, while the body of the lobby meinbors, the outsiders and the lookers-on. filled up the vestibules ami entrances to the public houses, keeping up ti well sustained fire of indignation between the Taylor uieu on tho one bide, and the combined elements of anti-Taylorisin on the other. We had at one hotel a narrow escape from a row between tho old hunkers and j the barnburners of the whig family; and everywhere, I (the most manifest evidences of the implacable hostility : of tho Clay men to Taylsr and his advocates, were fur- J nished to the disinterested spectator gratuitously. After diuner, the democrats, in view of the expected i arrival of Geueral Cass and suite, turned out in strong force, in front of Joues's Hotel, and at tho steamboat lauding. There are about three hundred whigs quartered at Jones's; and the fact that the democratic nominee and his extensive Congressional suite, from Washington, were coming right in among them, awakeued no small degree of indignation; but when the democratic nominee and his company came up, and were ushered into the hotel amid the triumphant shouts of the unterrifled democracy in the street bei low, the wrath of the whigs, who constituted at least one half of the five thousand people on Chestnut street, caused them for a while to look on and listen to Cass, Allen, iieutou and Stevenson, in profound inipassiveuess and chagrin; but when Geueral Houston was callcd out, and he was proceeding to speak, the whigs near the steps plucked up a little revenge, and ; commenced a series of hurrahs, which, for some moments, extinguished all other sounds. The democracy bogan at once a rapid movement toward the point of the disturbance; but, fortunately, the cheering was suspended, and a miscellaneous collision was prevented. General Houston was permitted to close, and with a closing good evening of lien. Cass?which, in order that all might hear for half a mile round, was repeated in behalf of the democratic nominee by Senator Allen?the assemblage was dismissed. The mass of the people in the streets then moved down to Independence Square, where the Taylor meeting was about coming olT. At nine o'clock the gathering was tremendous : and of its pioceedings one of our associates will faithfully advise you. The letter of Hon. Keverdy Jonnson. pulling down General TayWr as a no party man. and as the President, if elected, who would appoint men to olllce without reference to their party that they were capable and honest, was received very coldly, clearly indicating that the uieetiug was very largely made up of whigs and democrats. At 12 o'clock at night, a band of music came up to Jones' to serenade Gen. Cass, and a few thousand people were instantly collected on the spot. Mingled cheers, hisses and groans, were given for Cass and liutI lor. for Henry Clay. for the whig nominee, and for the democratic party?while tho friends of Oeu. Taylor. Gen. Scott, Gen. Cadwaladcr. and James K. Polk, gave them, respectively, three hurrahs. The band at length struck up "Vankce Doodle." and were cheered unaniliinli^le Tin* music tllon litfl. Kilt, ttin ni'nu'il dtill rit. I. uiaim choiring aud groaning. a.i \ro close our letter for the mail. I We apprehend a stormy Jay in the Convention to morrow. THE DOCTOR. Pmiladklphia, June 6, 1848 H J'ii Taylor Meeting to-nigh'?Indeiiendenrt Si/uare? T\e Sorereigm?Great Demonstration?The AlenaP l>eric. lu accordance with previous auuounccment. a turn out of itho Taylor meu took place to-night. Judo pi udeuce square wax the scene?General Taylor the theme. The stand erected was capable of seating fifty persons ; lumps were fastened in the trees, to shed light H ou the occasion, and a tine baud was in attendance to H r.'. r up dormant patriotism. When we entered the cncloi tre. i'etcr Skea Siu>th?General I'eter Sken Smith ? ii distant relative of John?was addressing the vast a eeniHag.!--the thousands of freeman, of all shade.* ol politic. .and with all manner of pref.-ronced. Thlagcu Helium's voice had become hoiir-e with speaking: it was rough, ru>ry, and husky. lie eulogii>cd the hero of Bucna V'i.tia in the most extravagant terms, and ooneluded by relating an anecdote : During a former canH vhi.-. he .-nld. Mr. Vau Duron and his friend, Catubre1 .i ;. v. D1 .;; !! ;;:i < ! oneorlog tour While Vau was watering his hoi-.. . Cam H|>pro:tclicd their liospitaH tile hoste - an I inquired, " Well, my good lady, who is tin; most popular hereabouts V Why,'" she replied. ' Uenr'-nl Hnrrison i>. '-.And who next?" The Hero.if Tippecanoe." siio continued, liy this time Van cam . tip and putting on one of his best smiles, inquired. .-'.ud hot. are the chancs of .Mr. Van Dureu " Vail Bur-u. vauHur.n:" she said thoughtfully, I never heard of him." (Ha. ha. aid sss-s-s ) "And. fello,v-<itizcu<. let u give one-hif of our vote* to Oeueral Taylor and the other half to the hero of iiueua Vista " The geutleniau then look his seat, amidst hisses. ha. ha's. and great confusion. Music from the hand was loudly called fir. and a patriotic air was performed The cr.<wd was becoming more dense; hundreds ol people rifhed in. Many near the speaker's stand were ui in-i t suffocated, (wo among the number.) mid obliged to make their egress into space. Without lifliug a foot voluntarily, in a mnmeut we wi-re carriod out by the tide of meu. in a chip by aa impetuous river. Brown." ' Browu." ' David I'aul Brown." was vociferated ; but in-tead of getting him upou the first doniand. the band struck up u choice mr 'litis dd not satisfy the answer?they wanted Brown." Brown." This - I'hiladelpl: a lawyer' sh"rtly afterward* appeared. and had no sooner opened his mouth to speak. than the sound of a drum and tlfe was heard at a distance. " The Southwark boys are coming!!! "The Southwark boy* are sn their way!' "Hurrah!" went up in Independence Squ ire. A gentleman 011 the stand adjourned the (.putting until the arrival of the new recruits, who iu the cour'e of live minutes came into the enclosure with 'bouts and yells for old Zack. which were respondeil t > with equal earnestness and strength of lungs The band ncur the stand joined its music to that of the SnUthwarklan* ? ' The kettle to the trumpet" spoke, nud such discard was uever before heard since the iii?iier iluii of the liabel luillderj. The b >v? crowed I ke I chickens. checu were given for ' Oas*.'* ' Clay.and I ' I'nylor ii nifin ilp n tree booted like nn owl. wliilw I a gentleman on the stand, in a sharp shrill voire, called I to ' order." I Mr David Paui. BnowxcloaredhU voice and. In terra* of eloquence. presented (Jen. Taylor for the suffrages I of his fellow-citizens. He was frequently interrupted by cheers for lass,"' '-flay," and "Taylor.'' He. said. ainnng other things, that old Zack was Ukn ' a fi ,<-il Mar. which grows brighter us the tempest (I irkens ' Ho had to pause frequently for the clapping of hand*, hurrahs, and hisses. \ gentleman, whose Dame we could not ascertain, appealed to the seine of justice r.f the concourse to preserve order. Was the meeting to be broken up (No. no.) Shall it go on ? (i'es. yes ) Mr Rrown asraln took Ihe stand and had n i proceeded far before music from another bind disturbed him. The Kensington boys appeared in view, with their banners. The shouts of the outsiders were j answered by the shouts of the insiders ; and here the I boys again gave a specimen of their proficiency in whistling, and bad manners, nnd rowdyism. The con- | fusion became greater as the Kenslngtonlans entered the ?c|uare. The baud first on the ground gave them a salvo a clashing of cymbals, a blowing of fife*, trombones, and beating <"if drums, which was courteously answered by the musicians who had just arrived. In another portion of the square, which the monarch who fainted on smelling a rose would not have selected for a gathering, was more fun than at the main stand, and here we removed in order to lie edified "Ha. ha! Hu. hit! wh-wh-o-o!'' were the fir-t sounds that fell upon our ear. In drawing nearer we heard a speaker, named Oln vue, haranguing a choice party, of no particular politic*, lie was "for Taylor any way. any now. first, Inst, nnd all lb tinie." Ila, ha! and cries of - get in your hole " Uh. uli. uh u (in imitation of the elephant.) "Three cheers for Cas*." Hurrah! hurrah! hurrah! "Gentlemen," sal.I the speaker, ' III tell you an anecdote?" "Three cheers for Clay." Hurrah! hurrah! hurrah! Ilea'ha! ha! "'I'll be tfthlsntnt great Ha' ha! " Gentlemen. If you will only?" lli^ ha' A bov cried out. "Three cheers for Olwyne.1' and they were given, followed by three for "I ess and Cuba." and "t iny nnd Scott." "Yes. gentlemen. I'll tell yon what I would say?" A voire In the crowd: ' Come down that tree' Squirrels are about.'" Ha! ha! "Gentlemen, 1 ask you whether I have not proved that James Madison made the war of 1818, John Tyler the war of 1IM0, which Jim Polk carried out ? r*-s-mm.]-These men were civilians; It show* that military men have not aommouced the wan ?ince the revolution; E NE NE mi I I might *ay that all our military uii-n love y?-;'.?e." [-Oo home." "Hurrah lor (,'lay!" Ha. ha'J rheers were meant I ne heard In the iltrectiou of the otlierstaud. anil occasionally the mtuic would drown the voice.-i of the aovereigns. Hut we were nuar Mr. Olwyue. and the crowd which surrounded him?an independent company of freemen in Independence S<1 are. All at once u new xuftject of rejoicing who superadded. A hard-fi'ter brought into full view a transparency of -iinugli and Heady." executed roughly upon white cotton. It wait hailed with three cheers. iiiti?r*perxed with hisseH-s-s. " I don't like man worship." naiil a democrat ; "I go for principle*." ' Veil." replied the person addressed ; what d-> you come here for. if it's to lind fault?" A fight! a flght." wax ejaculated by a stout mau with a straw hat a short jacket, and a foreign accent. 1 small ring was formed iiround the disputants, and the b'hoys tried to proilnrti il k.?t. t.n hut in ttu? oihImilvnr Mr Olwvnu. whose voice, from much and loud speaking, wu an hoarse an the putHug of a western steamboat lluu. could scarcely bo hoard above the grunting*. groaning*, ha ! ha's. aud facetious expression* of the crowd. He retired. to inuke room for another speaker, who Haid plainly that it appeared to hiui there was a disposition to breakup the meeting. ' Any person who sought to do no ought to bo emasculated. ' He made use of a plainer phrase than this, but of a similar tenor ; aud thereupon the bovs laughed aud hooted, and imitated the bellowing of cows, the grnanings of elophaut*. fhe raewiug of cats, and all other sounds heard in a well assorted menagerie. The removal of the transparencies was tho signal for the breaking up of this party. The b'h'iys stepped aside, and patroniiod a gentevly droned woman, who sold cakes and segari. They mixed in > with tho concourse at lhu priucipal stand, where they amused themselves, as on the former occasion, to the anuoyanco of the Taylor men. at whose instance the grand demonstration was gotten up. with a view to influence tho nominations of the Convention FELIX. Philadelphia, Juue 7,1848?1 o'clock P. M. Reception of Gen. Can?Delightful Trip to Wilmington?Enthusiasm of the Demnci a y. By invitation, your correspondent made one of a largo and pleusunt party of democrats, who left this j city for Wilmington (Del.) yesterday morning, at 10 | o'clock, iu the beautiful steamboat Wave, Capt. Devre. j in company with the committee appointed to escort ! Gen. Lewis Cass and suite to Philadelphia; and it was 1 my intention, had we got back in time for tho afternoon mail, to have giveu you a full and particular description of the excited animated scent:) which cha- , racterised tho excursion. But our movements were retarded somewhat by our stay at Wilmington, arising , from the tenacity with which the citizens of that flue town held on to Gen. Cass and his party; and as the Penniylvanian has a very minute account of the stirring eveuts, and they will thus be to you, iu extemo. a twice-told tale, 1 will simply run lightly over them, throwing in suoh pepper aud salt seasoning, by way of novelty, as happens to come uppormost iu my mind. 1 found on board the boat a large number of distinguished I'hiladelphians, among whom I will particularise the Hon. lico. M. Dallas, Vice President of the United States: Hon. Benjamin Champneys. Attorney General of Pa.; Hon. Chas. J. Ingorsull. M. C. from Philadelphia Co.; Col. John R. Thompson, of N. J.; Judge Pringle Junes, of Philadelphia; Dr. Geo. F. Lehman. Postmaster of Philadelphia; Cel. James Page, collector of Philadelphia; Col. Joseph K. Snowden, treasurer of the mint; Gen. John Davis, surveyor of the port cf Philadelphia: Judge Ephraim Bauks, of Miftiin Co., Pa.; Col. Petriken, Dep. Sec of State of Pa.; Gen lioorgo M. Keim, marshal ot east, district of Pa.; John K. Kord, Esq., of Ky.; lion. John F. belsterling. -May > r of N. L., Philadelphia Co.; Dr. West, of Pittsburgh: Alexander E. Miller. Es<(.. of Ohio; J. Glancy Jones; Lsq . of Philadelphia Co. Iu addition to these wo had tho majority of the Philadelphia Committee of Reception, and tile splendid baud of the Philadelphia City Grays, lo4 by an accomplished artist named ltoeieg. Our trip down the river was charming; and what with the life of the party on board, the ravishing music of the baud, and the crowds who were collected at the ditfereut stoppiag places on the route. I was carried away from the pains and pangs of a day-laborer in the Held of ink and types, and roamed free aud happy in au atmosphere of intoxicating contentment. The greatest attentions were paid me by the captain of the boat, as well ns by the Committee of Reception, but particularly by Colonel Robert M Leo. the chairman, aud Cols Robert F. Christy aud Wm. J. Leiper. 1 am III.-U uuun Ui/Ii^lhliuua tu kJi. IJCUIIIUII, lilt; linn* Jtlihlliiaster of thin city, and to other gentlemen on board, whose names 1 was not no fortunate as to obtain. When we arrived at Wilmington, wo found a crowd of citizens on the wharf, and among thein those active and efficient democrats, Colonel John W. Forney, of the I'ennsylvanians, Win. J. Lehman, and Kdward A. I'eunimau. E-qs.. gentlemen who hud been sent on in advance, from Philadelphia, to act with the Wilmington Committee, in regard to the reception of the dietinguished guest who was now approaching us with all the speed of that agent of locomotion, which, next to G id's lightning, bears away the palm. I pas- over the arrival of General Cass, of the cheers at. the ear', of the immense masses who surrouuded him as he took his seat in a carriage preoared for him by the V\ iluiiugton Committee, of his passage through the crowded streets to the Town Hall, where ho wa hailed, af he entered, with three times three and a rer cat; and will barely say, that every thing was mo^t tlutieriug to his claims, as a soldier and a statesman: as it was also to the distinguished gentlemen who accompanied hint from Washington. among whom, by the way. we noticed. General Houston. Colonel Benton, ind Senators Koote. Allen, and Bright. James A. Baysrd jr. Ksq . nmde th" welcoming speech, and Gen. Cass replied most happily; the people cheered; the music struck up " lla'l Columbia,'* aud then loud calls were made for General Houston and Colonel lientou. and Senators Allen. Koote. und Bright, all of whom responded in the bsst manner. Colonel Denton and General 11 >u?ton were particularly honored by the masses, and both seemed to be in null pleased ns could be wished, if one might judge from the s.niles which incessantly wreathed their laces. After a bouquet bearing a beautiful democratic sentiment. from the hands of Miss Wolfe, a Delaware oenuty, was presented to General Cass by Colonel J. Ross Snowden. the efficient Treasurer of our Mint, and smue trifling interchanges vere indulged in. wc all repaired to the " Wave." and were I darting along the waters of the Delaware for til" city f brotherly love?bringing with u? a portion of Delaware genius aud democracy, in the persons of Win 11 Itogeis. Kw|.. United States District Attorney; Wiu I'euu Chandler, editor of the Qaxrtle. and Mr. Roberts, brother of the tragedian?to all of whom I would i I here render my hearty thanks for much kind attention. Speeches were made, after a splendid collation. by Mr. Rogers and Col. K. M. Lea. the one taking leave <>i General Cass on the part of Delaware, nnd the other welcoming him to I'euusylvaHia. General Ca?s replied with evident foding. and well he might he excited with such eloquence as marked the efforts both of Mr. Kojjers and Mr. Lee. 1 took notes of their speechi-s. aud inteuded to send them to you, but was prevented by the circumstance above noted. The river ss wc swept along up. was tilled with bouts. "1.1 the shores were lined with people, ospoelally at Old f'i.oster. Kort Wiitii u and Gloucester Point, while the air reverberated with the discharges of cannon the shouts of the auiuiatcd masses. We arrived at Dock street I wharf at about 0 o'clock, which was crowded with at least ten thousand people. Here there was *imh ? shouting. that it seemed. as if tho very ikies would tumble down upon us ; and General Cars with hi* mite, were escorted to quarters at Jones' Hotel, followed by. I should think two-thirds of Philadelphia and its districts. Touching subsequent movements, you will be furnished with them by the Doctor.'' who I see is here, and who as usual goes about with paper and pencil handy. Kidding you an adieu, and without time to say a word of tho beautiful confusion which pervades the great whig party, I continue to subscribo myself, BROWN, Ja. I riiit.ADti.riU4, June 7,1848. The streets are thronged with strangers, and every steamboat and railroad car that arrives here is filled with fresh comers. The Daltlmorean* are strongly represented, and ono or two steamboats are still on their way via the canal. They bring with them banners and music, and seem determined to have a procession. whether or no. Only a tithu of tho eager applicants can obtain access into the Museum building, and very few of those who do get in. can see or hear; and tje constant struggle going on te obtain better places, produces such confusion, that the voices of the speakers can with difficulty bo heard. Inconsequence of this, It is expected that the galleries will have to he cleared before the business of the convention can be carried on properly. I need not refer to the transactions of the convention. us your special reporters will furnish ampin details. It is Iwlluved that the Taylor stock is above par still, because the proposition that the Clay temporary President should appnint the committee of Oiie (Votn each State to select permanent oflleors. was voted down, and each Stato allowed to select her own member for | the committee. A proposition to ttrike from the said j committee the delegate from Louisiana chosen hy the ; delegating from that State to represent Texas, was altto ; negatived. As Louisiana Is set down for Taylor, this, I of course, carries Texas along with her; and. as no dolegate was present from Texas, the < lay men wouH j rather have had that State unrepresented. These are not actual tests, but still they may he considered as straws to show which way tho wind blows. A democratic mass meeting was to have been held this evening, in front of the Kxchango. at which all the distinguished congressional orators that accompany < a*s. were to have spoken; but since noon, a placard ha* been Issued, postponing the meeting until Saturday evening, on account of the departure of General ' ass and his party, this afternoon, at 4^ o'clock, for New York This change has probably been caused by the dlssentions in your city between i the hunkers and barnburners General < ass and Senator Houston, received the congratulations of their fellow-cltiiens in Independence Square, tills morning. Together they shook hands with many thousands of th? unterrlflud democracy. w ro W YORK. THURSDAY J DESCRIPTION OK THE OPENING OF THE CONVENTION. [Krom the 1'hiladelphia Bulletin, June 7 ] o'clock, A. M. After a brief interview with the cominittae. we succeeded?just five minutes ago?In obtaining the following ticket, the privileged and perquisites of which may be eiwily inferred, even after a husty perusal ?ooooooooocoooooooqoooooogo* ltK PORTER'S TICKKT 0 to tklk n Whi){ National Convention. " K. K. SMITH, ? Chairman (oinmittee of Arrangements. *300?300ac000000000000?000?? On presuming the ticket at tku private entrance of the Museum, on George street, we found no difficulty In obtaining pruinpi admittance, notwithstanding the iinportuuities of a clamorous crowd to penetrate the building, tickets or no tickets. The idea that a door should be sianiini/d iu the face of a friend of Clay, or Scott, or Taylor, or McLeau, or Wnbster, was not to be borne quietly, and as a consequence, certain burglarious resolves were openly indulged in; but. fortunately, the persuasive eloqueuce and wiuning politeness of .vi r. .Mc(iuigau calmed the troubled water* At length w6 are accommodated with a chair, table, 1 pun, ink. paper, sand, ice water, and the other little etceteras which make up the sum and substance of reportorial comfort*. Our "locality*' for saeing. hearing and writing, is of the very best. Directly opposite the platform upon which are to be seated the officers of the convention, and flanked on the right by the delegation from Keutucky, and on the left by the delegation from Virgiula?a pleasing conjunction of hemp and tobacco. u.. ? n ? n .1 i n The floor I* completely occupied with reporters. Where the delegate* are to be accommodated with room, wo presume in a matter of minor conaideration Nearly kevery newspaper of note ill the country had its representative, and occasionally a brace of them ? Here come* our phonetic friend Dyer, with a portfolio under hi* arm. and followed by ttoinothing less than fifty juvenile speolmens of phonography, each armed with pencil ami paper. An the little fellow* cannot all !>e accommodated with seats, not a few of them will have to practice their hieroglyphic* perpendicularly. The Hour is fast filling up. Here come* that erratic ' genius, Horace Greeley, with the tie of hi* cravat fail ing gracefully from the back of hi* neck, andhispanta- ' loon* disposed of in his boots. a-la-Jukey. He is follow- j ed by Col. Jame* Watson Webb, bowing smiling, and | looking a* if be felt'qulte sure that hi* man, (whoever he is.) will be the nominee. Ten o'clock, A.M. Tlie delegates are now inaklag their appearance in single and double file, and are taking up their position* in the order assigned by the Committoe of Arrangements. We never *aw a finer looking body of men.? The Convention embraces in it* number some of the leading spirits, not merely of the country, but of the age. Half-Past Ten o'clock, A. M. The front doors of the Museum have boon thrown open, smd the sovereigns'' are rushing up stair*, in the most admired confusion. Those who have coat tails are dosoribing all kinds of angles and antics with these necessary appendages. while those who have none, are making their way to front seats in the gallery with more celerity than grace. Such yelling, shouting, and whooping, were never before heard in the Chinese Museum, or any other Museum that wo have any knowledge of. A sort of second edition of the storming of the French Chamber of Deputies, fraternized, got up, and got out for the American market. The din increases! Hurra for Scott!" ' Old Zack for ever !" " Keep off my toes!" 11 Carry every State in the Union !" " Thank you to keep your hinds out of my poofcet!?' ' Can't be beat !" "You're a loco, any how !" That's Webb with the grey whiskers." ' Who are those boy* down there '* Subscribers to a new paper. '' That's the way to talk !" ' Three cheers for Harry Clay !" fee.. Ike. There must be at least five thousand person* ftowed. packed, rammed, and jammed in the galleries. The old and the young are there?married and single- men with large means, small mean*, and no means at all ? the bare headed, bald headed, and red headed. After the prayer, the din in the hall became so great, that it was impossible for the Chairman to make himself heard. A gentleman in the gallrrv with a red vest and nose, and his face buried in an immense stock, rose and with a graceful sweep of the hand, requested the gallery folk* to keep order. His request, much to his surprise, was uot attended to. Telegraphic. Philadelphia, June 7?11 A. M. The delegates are assembling ; the Taylor feeling is strong; the Clay men uncompromising. You will hear from me again as soon as the Convention is organised. Philadelphia, June 7?lli A. M. The delegates from the different States assembled at 11 o'clock, this morning. Henry White, of Pennsylvania, moved that John A. Collier, of New York, be appointed President, pro tent , which agreed to; and on motion, James Harlan, of Kentucky, was appointed secretary, pro ttm., Philadelphia, June 7?1 o'clock. The Rev. Dr. Brainard offered up prayer, and Mr. Sherman. of Ohio, was appointed additional secretary. The roll of delegate* wax then called. Mr. Kino, of Georgia, moved that each delegation appoint one. to form a committee to select permanent officers to preside over the convention. Mr. Bmjst. of Now York, offered a substitute, that tho chair appoint one from each State. The substitute was decided in the negative. The motion to lay the original on *ho table was negatived. The original was then cavried unanimously. Tlie following gentlemen were selected as the committee Maine?Gatchell. - Alabama?Milliard N. Hampshire?Nei.inith. Mississippi?Tompkins. Vermont?Foote. Louisiana?Peters. Massachusetts?Ashmun. Tennessee?Kwing. Connecticut?Babcock. Kentucky?McClung. Rhode Island?Simmon*. Ohio?Collier. New York ?Blunt. Indiana?Meredith. Pennsylvania? White Illinois ?Smith New Jersey?Wright. ' Missouri?Carr. Delaware?Whales. Michigan?< osnstock. Maryland?Jenifer. Wisconsin?Murray. Virginia?Seymour. Iowa?Law North Carolina?Stanley. Arkansas?Newton. South Carolina?Bryan. Florida? lohnson. Georgia?King. Texas ? Wray. A resolution was adopted unanimously, that tho alttings of the Convention be opened with prayer. The State of Texas not having sent delegates, a spirited discussion arose as to whether that State had the right to appoint the delegates frotn Louisiana as their representatives. No vote was taken. A motion was offered, authorizing the Chair to appoint a committee of thirteen on credentials. A resolution was offered to prevent admissions to tho galleries without tickets, which was finally laid on the table. A resolution was passed unanimously adopting for the present the rules of ordor as in force in the House of Representatives. Washington. A delegate from New York wanted to know by what right Texas was represented in the Committee of Stated, when it was well known that she bad not sent delegates to tho Convention. Adjourned till 4 o'clook. AKTKKNOOV SESSION. The afternoon session of the Convention commenced at four o'clock. The Committeo on Organisation reported the following gentlemen as officers of the Convention:? FIIK1IDKNT, JOHN M. MOIIKHKAU, of North Carolina, vu r mtiiDtSTi. Maine?L. Severance. Alabama JohnlOoyle. N. Hampshire? A. Colby. Mississippi?J. Metcalfe. Vermont 11. Kverett. Louisiana?W Brashear. MassVhts?A.Huntington. Tennessee W II Heese H. Island?C. Jackson. Kentueky J. Campbell. ( onn't- C. W. Rockwell. Ohio- Joseph Vance. New York?S. Works. Indlariu- John Vawter. New JerMev .1 Porter lllUnU L'?rr, Unki.r Penn'a?'"f. Maine*. Missouri-1). 0. Mitchell. Delaware?J 11. M?Fm. Wimin n K. D. Murray. Maryland?T. Pratt. Arkanfa*-T. W \ewton. Virginia John Janney. Michigan?J. R William*. N. Carolina?F,. Deberry. Florida? J. Strong 8. Carolina?K. damage. Texan?S.J. Peter* of I,a. lleorgia?G. W. Crawford. Iowa?J. W. (iunies. KCMKTARICa, Ohio?J. Sherman. Vermont?P. Barton. Indiana?S. Colfux. Michigan?F..W. Peak. Penna?J. J,?Plcr*on. Alabama < < l.anfldon. N. York? N. D. Blunt. Kentucky?R. Malloray. Conn't? N. S. White. Wl*r'n-C. J. Hutchinaon Virginia?K. P. Hunter. N. .ler'y?J. II. Wakefield. (Jo* More head's name a* President of the Convention, wan received with groat applause He was elected ununiroou*ly. and wa? conducted to the chair hy T. Butler Kin*, of (Jeorgia, and Jerome Fuller, of New Vork. After which, (lor M. addressed the assembly. He said he did not posses* language adequate to express hi* gratitude for the honor conferred upon him. He then adverted to.the purpose* of thelrfa**embiy, and Inculcated union, harmony and order; with those. suceeM wan certain. (Applause.) That member* should yield personal preference*, and rear their standard for their nomrnon country, and *elect for a standard bearer one who will m?*t certainly bear on to victory. If 'hat eiult should crown their deliberation*, it would , . . - -V i i ii RE. K CORNING, JUNE 8, 1848. lie his proudest legacy to bequeath to his children, to have presided over tkis Convention. Tlio nominee* for Vice-Presidents and Secretaries ? were then offered for eonflrination. but did not elicit tho harmonious action of the Convention?for. upon the nainn of Saiuuel J. Peters, of Louisiana. being announced an Vico-President, in behalf of the State of Texan, a question of eligibility was raised by N. 8 Stanton, of Ohio, A motion was made to exclude Mr. Peters from serving an Vice-President. A Dklkuatk?I move to lay that motion on the table. A variety of motions, counterinotion*. and conflicting explanation*, followed. The confusion of mingled voices in the llall, together with the disorder among at loast three thousand people in the gallery, rendered hearing impossible beyond forty feet from the chair. I Finally, on an appeal of Mr. AtiiMrn. of Massachusetts. that the admission of a Vice-President from Louisiana In behalf of Texas, would itlll leave open the question of the right of Louisiana to vote for Texas, the whole report of the Committoe on Organization was concurred in; and the Vice-President in j behalf of Texas was admitted with the rest ' The next motion was for the appointment of a Com mitte on Credentials; and after several propositions were made. It was agreed, at the suggestion of Mr. Gentry, of Tonnessen, that the Committee ou Officers be also the Committee on Credential*. At this stage of the proceedings, the disorder among | the people in the galleries, struggling and fighting for j the front seats, and the universal conversation above I < anil below, put an effective bar to all further transac- t tlons In the way of business. Motions were made to clcar the galleries, which eli- < cited a round of hisses and groans from tho throng of i sovereigns there congregated. ' Other gentlemen suggested that if the delegates pre- , served order, the galleries would. [Great applause in the galleries ] ' A motion was made Lto obtain another hall. This was objected to. i Finally, at ten minutes past ilvo o'clock, a motion to, 1 adjourn till nine o'clock to-morrow, was Bade and car- j ried; and, after a noisy and boisterous session of about i one hour and a half, the Convention rose. The confusion throughout was Babel-like, rendering tho trans- j action of business almost impossible. After tho establishment had been nearly evacuated ' Mr. Horace Greeley gave notice that it was the wish of , tho President and several members of the Convention, 1 that there should be a meeting of the delegates in this ' hall at eight o'clock this evening?no other persons than members to be present. 11 o'clock, r. M. In caucus, Taylor was said to have a majority, and will probably be oloetod on the 1st ballot to-morrow. Movements of tien. Caai. I Philadelphia, June 7?7 P. M. I (Jen. Cass. and his extensive Senatorial suite, left this city, to-day. at half-past four o'clock, for Trenton. He i will remain in that city all night, and proceed to New ; York In the morning. Gen. Cass will return hero on Saturday, to which day the great Democratic Mass Meeting is postponed. After the boisterous proceedings last night, from the meeting of the opposing political elements at Jones's hotel, it was thought best by the general to evacuate Philadelphia ponding the Whig Convention; for witli the repetition of last night's scene in front of his hotel, there would 1>? groat danger of a row. National Industrial Convention. Philadelphia, Juno 7, 1848. An industrial congress, or national convention, oomposod of nearly 200 delegates from various trade societies throughout tho Union. Is in session to-day. They intend nominating candidates for President and Vico President of tho United States, to-morrow. General Cass, G?neral Houston. Colonel Denton, Mr. Allen, Jtc.. loft in tho afternoon boat. They stop to-night at Trenton, N. J. A vast crowd witnessed 1 their departure. IhiliMral lnteilifffiice. Gen. ('a'h in a lii'aniiakr.?There was ijulte a pretty little contest on Wednesday. between the aristocracy and the demoerasy of locofocolsm. relative to the arrival and reception at Philadelphia, of candidate Cass. The former party?mostly the officials of the Post Office snd the Custom House -charted a boat to receive him at Wilmington, and fixed the prico of passage at $3. This per capita arrangement, which suited the pockets of those who are supported by the public treasury, was not acceptable to the rank and file, who chartered another boat, and placed the passage at $1 Mr. Cass was placed somewhat in a dilemma, but finally was over persuaded by the office holders, and came with them. This was a position which had not two sides; the candidate could not come In both boats; there wus no suoh thing as non-coinmitaiism. and for once he was compelled to define himself.?Phil*. Xorth rican. June 7th. , Mertixo ok Ba**bi'Hnki? at Aliiawv?A mass Hireling in caueu ny me mirntjuriie-it, id ue neiu in Albany on the evening of the Hth inxt.. for the purpose of approving of the coursu of their delegates at the Baltimore contention. Mayor ok Phovidknck.?Thomas M. Burgess wus Installed Mayor of Providence. H.I., on the 5th inst. 1 Municipal K miction in New Haven.?Tho city election in ?Tuw Haven was held on the 5th inst., and resulted in the choice uf Henry Peck, for Mayer. Washington City Election.?William W. Seaton has been re-elected Mayor of Washington city. Tiik Nkw Frontier.?Comjmred with the extent I of territory gained, the line of the Rio Del Norte I and Gila river is mi inordinately long and tortuous one,?some two thousand miles or more in length, from sea to sea ; and its inland |>ortions are so situated, in regard to the inhabited or inhabitable portions of the Union,?to all American settlements in else and in putse, as that all supplies sent to it, whether of men or munitions of war, must reach it cither by the tedious road across the prairie, or by a still more troublesome and costly transportation from the mouth of the Kio Grande, or from the coast of the Pacific. Thus, if a garrison be established where the line leaves the Kio Grande, one i of the most important military positions, it must derive all its supplies and reinforcements from 1 Missouri, via Santa Fe?adistance of over 1,000 1 miles. It is a line of desert, through a country 1 which, except at the extreme ends of the line, and at tile single midland post in the valley of the Paso, (which, However, is on the Mexican side of the line,) is incapable of supporting settlements and < producing cheap food. And, to crown nil, the i whole line, excepting a small |>ortion on the lower Kio Grunde, runs through the heart of the wildest Indian country, in which no military post can be ' established that will not remain, from the first, | surrounded by untameable ravages, agiinst whom j garrisons, to be effective, or even safe, must be , both strong and numerous. It is true, we shall have i very little to fear from the Mexicans on this fron- < tier?or the western portions at least?but it gives 1 us trie rule of new hordes of Indians?of nil the 1 | widely extended families of Cumanches and Apa- | dies, who have been accustomed to scalp and ' plunder at will over the whole region, and whom , we shiill find it as necessary, as it will prove diffiI cult, to reduce to order and good behavior. The | I line of the Rio Grande itself is an important one, t i :ts it will, upon the fertile banks of that river, 1 1 bring \mericun and Mexican settlers Ince to Inn-, inhabiting rivnl village* and towns,cultivating ronj tiguous fields, cherishing national jealousies and animosities, and quite near enough to tight them out, occasionally, by little impromptu wars and exeditions from one side of tin- river to the other, i rhe treaty, stipulating moderation and ninity, nml couched in the most generous language, cannot prevent bickerings growing up between the two ' races in the valley of this river; and there, accordingly, a prudent administration will requite the exj ertiou ol all its policy to prevent the growth of ; difficulties, from which designing men will, con, tinunlly almost, have it in their power to kindle : fresh dissensions and a new war.? Philadelphia .V. ' American, June 7. j Lvith from Santa Fk.?The St. I.wit Rcvilte, of the Hist nit., learns from Mr. Fink, who arrived ?n the 80th. from Santa l>'e. whirh place he left on the IStli ult,. that the party he wax with was attacked, wlifn about thirty miles this side of Kort Mann. l>y a band of ('smanehe*. One of the trader*, a Mexican, while watering hin inula In the river, was wounded by the lances ofthe Indians, but he has since neitrly recovered The Indians numbered twenty-Are. and were all well mounted Col. Oilpln was still in the Indlnn country lis was recently heard of at the Moro. but he has since departed from there He had with him soine twenty mountaineers, beside* his command. It is stated that the Indians dnringly Approach within four miles of Vegas, and within only a mite anil a half of Albuquerque. under the Tery noses of the troops ; but. the latter being on foot, and the former well mounted. pursuit Is a fruitless task The Indians do not attack the garrison, but as formerly they carry oil the stock. . J CERA The Iiialt Meeting In thf i 27 ( kythk Strkkt. N*w Yo*k. June". IH48. I. (1. Bknnktt, E3q:? Sih?Your just criticism on th? recent " IriMi >lenonstratiou at the Tabernacle," bait elicited the warm ?t gratitude of tln> true friends of Ireland in thin Ity. Yon may permit me to nay a few word* to the 'riends of Ireland all over thin continent In the name connexion, no that In common with other*, with whom or Home time punt I have been engaged in the cause if Ireland in this eity, I may eicape the juitt exeoraion which must follow proceedings such an those fhich have drawn forth your rebuke. A few months before the newH of the French revoluion reached them shores, a number of young man in bin city determined to make an effort to awaken a tew Kpirit in behalf of Ireland, and in doing no, to >revcnt its being made a tool for political knaves of >ny or all parties. To effect this, one of their pritnay rules was. that no political office-holder or seeker< hould take any part in their organization This body >f young men were called the Repeal Confederation. Joon after their ttrst demonstration, the gUrioti* news rora h'ranee broke in upon these shores, and the body illudcd to publicly dissolved, to form In common with ill other friends of Ireland a confederation to aid the icopin in ireiauu in eneciing?noi repeal. oui an iverthrow of the monarchical form of government, aud to establish a republic. The name desire wan manifested to shield the new movement from politioal degradation; for there can he 10 baser turpitude than to mix up the affairs of a struggling people with the politic* of a free and indeicndent people, and to make sympathy and patriotism he bait upon political fishing hooks. With diflliulty we succeeded in defeating the hungry pnliicians of all parties who besot us. All these gentlenen were ready to weep ten dollar bills into our reasury?provided only, that wo would receive into aur ranks their prominent spouter*. and hold ourmeetngs in such places as would bring the Irish vote to jear upon their various office-socking pretensions. The name of John Van Huron, on the one hand, was prei ented to our committee to be an invited speaker, and the name of David Graham, on the other side, as a Bountorpoise. Both names were rejected, as loaders In American politics. Thus we were proceeding until wo had gained to the cause of Ireland the sympathy and attention of the loading press of the oountry, as well is of all good men in ail parties. This policy, however, would not suit such men as Eugene Casserly. J. T. Doylo. and Charles Shea, young men who. however honorable in private life, are (louperate men in the Held of politics. They saw that to organize an Irish body in this country, who would tolerate no political juggling?who would be prepared to resist any attempt to array the Irish people in America is a political party?would forever crush their hopes of office ; and thereupon they set to work to organize an association, which, from its imposing appearance, would re-take the Irish voters already enlisted in the organization which had put away political tricksters. Their first effort was made on Monday evening, and a sad spectacle it was to the friends of Ireland. Had tho Irish people, who were present to the number of five thousand, taken any part in the procoedings, by contributions or otherwise, there is no knowing where It r?ight end. Thank God, they have learned better. V'ou justly attribute the hoatility oxhibited in certain localities in this country against Irishmen. to their being made tools of at election times by designing domagougeu ; and your just censure of Monday night's proceedings assure uio you will aid in exposing similar attempts in future. The Irishmen of this city only desire to be let alone by politicians of all parties. They neither want whig nor locofoco fishing hooks cast into their meetings. They desire tho countenance and support of all good men; but they despise the vaunting* of political knaves You will give them c edit for a proof of this, when you observe that noithcr tho potential exhortations of Knimett and Greeley, holding tho whig rod. or Flannegan and Butler, the picked fishermen of the distracted hu nkors or barnburners, succeeded in abstracting one dollar from the pockets of the five thousand present. May it always be so Then, indeed, will the cause of Ireland stand before tho American people as a cause in which thoyjeun honestly participate. One word. sir. upon the course of tho Republican Union, or nnti-politician party. They have been represented as organizing an illegal military body in this city, under the title of an Irish brigade. Thiols cot Ko What they have done, and intend to continue to d?. is simply this ;?To oncourage such young men as desire individually to go to Ireland, to aid her people in the battle field, if (all ether moans failing to obtain justice for them) they be driven to fight?to learn the science of war. To do this, they recommend these young men to enrol with tilers, as an frisli brigade, in the Amerioan militia. When tho time conies that their services may be required, the Union'' would merely assist them to proceed there as individuals, not us a military body. Their usefulness to the Irish people would not be so much from tho physical power they would bring. a? from the skill in military matters they would have acquired in the drill-rooms of the brigade. Thin mode of procedure they adopted under legal advice. now endorsed by the opinions of tho District Attorney of tho United States and by the District Attorney of the State of New York. For doing this, they have boon falsely accused by Mr Kmmott. as acting in opposition to the law. ko. A publio mooting of the Republican Union will bo held early next week, duo notice of which will appear in tho Herald. Aware of tho immense importance of a single lino in the Herald. I fear this letter, from its length, cannot be Inserted; but seeing how faithfully you have always adhered to the best interests of adopted citizens, by advising thom not to be drawn into the meshes of party politicians, or of being led Into the folly of arraying themselves as Irishmen upon any question of .American politics, as a reward for professions of love on tho part or poimcai demagogues. 1 rtmaln, nr. with grutiful acknowledgments for pant services to my countrymen. yourx, M. T. O'CONNOR, Editor of the Irish Volunteer. The Hui'iilmriitiV L)e mountration.-. A Uraphlc Mitcli'li of ilolin V;iii Hurt ii'h S|m ccIi. The dlsonlei which reigned at tho barnburners' meeting on Tuesday evening, wax. ax our readers will have scon by our account, altogether disgraceful. The speakers, themselves, were ax much Incommoded as tho reporter* When John Van Buren Itegan. hn made an appeal to the moh on the stand to let him speak; he said if the people on this staging will only keep order, and gire ine room and space to speak. I promise you the remarks I have to make shall bo audible to you. Mr. Van Buren, himself, was pushed about almost a-* badly as the reporters of the public presa; indeed, that, by some strange fatality, tho "Old Guard" had sulTured their enemies to occupy their posts and take possession of the ground first, is certain. Thorough mob upon the platform felt no Interest in the meeting, except to disturb it. and were anxious to raise a light. We were wilfully insulted and jumped upon, no doubt that we might be provoked to resist. and so giro excuse for a tight and general uproar That they were not connected with I he meeting, but were Inimical to the speakits. was evident from their impatience at the speeches ?f Mr Cambreleng and Mr. Van Buren They w> re railing out "Holloa. Charley.''"I say. Jack." ' holloa, there, quit that talk about niggers give us something else;" "don't give us so much jaw about the niggers.'' be. Itc., alluding to Mr. Van Buren's remarks. Mr. Van Brae* went on to observe that It had never before been his fortune to appear before the democracy r>f this ancient city; but he had heard from his earliest childhood, of the firmness and unchanging fortitude with which the democracy of New Vork adhered to the sound supporter* of democracy, and to the pare prinriple* of freedom. when well and properly laid before them He would give, as an example, the measure of the independent treasury. The democracy of the Empire State hail taken up that easure under circumstances of peculiar discouragement after a great defeat: and yet. unterrlfled and undismayed, the masses i>f the democracy had taken it up. and gloriously triumphed in establishing it. The democracy of the Empire State was equally remarkable for the firmness and tenacity with which it adhered to those eminent men who had distinguished themselres in its service and by fidelity to their principles. Here, also, he might r<fer as an example to that illustrious patriot. Daniel D Tompkins, once the Idol of the democratic party of tb's State. who in all the course of his chequer d life -ill good or in evil- was accustomed to say that here, and here always, he hoped for support and encouragement. ( Applause ) Mr. V. B. then proceeded to comment upon the political history of this State, and urged th.- conduct of the democracy of New York, on the nomination of Mr Folk at the Baltimore convention Mr. V. B hero requested Mr II. K. Butler, who was being battiTra ami KnocKea at>oni near 10 nun. 10 read a letter. written on that occasion by the Hon. Martin Van Huron. refusing t<i participate in any op position to the Baltimore nomination Mr Bntler managed to hold up tho letter to hi* none with both hands. and to keep it in a due focus with hl< eye*, as he *M moved and swayed hither and thithi>r hy tlie runlain who had possession ot the platform The letter having been read. Mr Van Koran proceeded to ?how how the democracy had noted, how Silas Wright eon<ented to bo nominated for Governor of this State, to jive countenance and support to Mr Polk and tho Baltimore nomination [Here the rush upon the reporter* of the pro** i e nme worse than ever If thin i* a report. It U a glitin r report, for wo had to tight to bo able to brine the pencil to the paper, or the paper to tho pencil, or to *tand at rent one instant A proposition among the reporter* wa? again made to withdraw In a body from the place, in condemnation of such disgraceful treatment -An ippeal to the nominal Tresidnnt was made in vain; if lie had any power, ho did not use It; or. If he wished to preside, ho did not dhow it], Mr. Van Ri-ri.i next proceeded to discus* the question of Introducing slavery into free States. He distinctly and emphatically declared that he reprobated. lUcountenanced. and disapproved of the agitation nade by the abolitionists: tin gave his full support to he Institutions of the South; he reprobated anv interrerenen with slavery in the district of Columbia but Ihla, he maintained, was a totally different thing from tho question of extending these institutions, an.I propagating slavery In territories and countries which w?r? frw, and whero no ilavery had ? ? LD. Prto* Two C?nta> In-fore exUted. While he wuulil nupport the South in it'* right*. lie would nupport free State* In their right* If it wax right to let the South b? an i hey arc. it in right to let tree Stat** and territorle* lie an they are. namely, free! Thi? he (bowed wm the doctrine of Jefferson. and Washington, and Madison. and Monroe, and other*. It wan more than their doctrine it wan their action. They not only laid It ought to lie no. but they enforced that it should he no, by the ordinance of 1787. They positively prohibited by law the propagating and extending of xlaTnry into the free territoriex Their ohjeet was. to let It be where It wan; there Indeed to let it alone; but to Pontine It thera altogether, and not extend, and ramify, aud amplify, the erll by carrying it into free territorial. Thl t .Mr V. B. maintained wan tlw true doctrine of the democracy, namely, to maintain slavery where It the evil (ii inn oriiisii government. nut not to ex lead It whore it wan not. by any action of the \ merlcan government. ThiN he maintained w?* tho doctrine now ef all triii- democrats; and those who taught differently were teachers of a new doctrine, and were recreant to the old and true principle* of the old and true democracy. Mr. Van Uuren then went on to show how the free labor of the North wax driven from the free territories by this doctrine of tho conservatirei - that their actios wan the action of capital agalnat labor He wanted the free territories to be kept open for the free and hardy laborer, lie did not wlah to nee the free white man de> graded by working along aide of the negro alar*. [At thin pasaage of Mr. Van Buren'a speech. we oaat our yea upon the immense masa before the platform, which wared up und down, to and fro. like the wavea of the 1 ana. and we thought several grim, black colored face*, which were intermingled with the crowd, aeemed terribly rhopfallen at these emphatic, strong, and powerful remarks of Mr. Van Buren They had no doubt imagined this was an abolition movement, and they aeemed quite disappointed. The reat of the multitude , howerer. greeted him with loud and rapturous applause ] Sporting Intelligence. Centrkvillk Courik, L. I.?Trotting.?The aporta at the Centrevillo yesterday, exceeded in interest and spirit anything of tho kind that has taken place thia season. Three of our finest trotters contended for a | purse of $.'!00. two mile heata. to wagons, and the report below will prore the time to be as fast as any proriously made There were four heats, but the whole of the contention waa between tho two m?rcs, Lady 8uSolk and , Lady Moscow?Amerious not harlng the speed to make I a race with them. Lady Moscow yesterday prored 1 herself to be as good at two milo heats aa she Is at one; and with u little more steadiness, would be at the top of the list of trotters. Tho attendance at the course was tolerably large? the track In flne order, and the nags all bore the appearance of superb training. The betting ranged, previous to the flrst heat, at 100 to 60 on Lady Suffolk against tho field; at this odds, howerer. there waa not much business transacted. Firit Heat.?Lady Moscow drew the pole, Amerteni the second place, laylug Lady Suffolk outside. At the (lrat attempt, they started under good headway, and going round the turn, Lady Suffolk took the lead, and passed the quarter pole two lengths ahead of Moscow, the latter having broken up, and did not recover until Amerlcus was also In front of her. Time, 42 seconds. Down the back stretch to the half, Lady Suffolk increased the distance between herself and followers. and was twenty yards in advance ot Amerlcus at that point. Time. 1:22. Lady Moscow now became more steady than alie had preriously been, wade a daah at Amerlcus. suddenly patsed him, and began closing with Lady Suffolk. At the three-quarter pole, the grey mare was about two lengths ahead of Lady Moscow, and the same at the score?Time 2:44? Amerlcus seven or night lengths behind. The two marua went steadily to the first quarter of the next mile, when Lady Moacow broke and fell off over fifty i yards. After recovering, she trotted down the back stretch very rapidly, gnining on Suffolk, until, on the lower turn, she waa close up with her. Now commenced the great struggle for the heat. At the threequarter pole, they were head to head, and in thii way they continued until they had crossed the snore. Ail was bustle and confusion around the judges' stand In au Instant, the backers of each claiming the heat for his favorite. None but the parties immediately In front of the contre of the stand knew the result; but after a few moments of suapenae. the judges announced that Lady Suffolk had won the heat by a few inches. I Time of last mile. 2:37. and of the heat. 5:21. Second Ural.?Moscow stock wan now at par, and wanting investment. Three attempts were made before they had a nuccennful start ; but when the word wan given, they went away under the huh. and from the manner that Bryant hurried his mare forward, it wax evident that he intended to try the mettle of the others. Near the quarter pole, Monrow clone up with Suffolk, broke up. and fell off about two length). The grey mure panned that point in 39n. Down the hack stretch, Moscow became more nteidy. cloned up again, and they panned the half in 1:18?Americun falling far in the rear, being unable to keep step to such a lively tune Hound the lower turn, the two maren were locked together. In which manner they came up under the whip, and crossed the score in 2:33.? ! Ainerlcus nearly one hundred yards behind. The saute vigorous determination on the part of both Bryant and Dane to lead, wan maintained, and in going round the upper turn. Suffolk nhook Mnaoow off, and at the quarter pole wan a length in advance of her. Down the back ntretch and round the lower turn she continued to open the gap. but coming on the home ntretch. she broke, and Moscow took the lead. Bryant here allowed Suffolk to run a considerable distance before he attempted to bring her into a trot, which wan of preat advantage to the mnre : an nhe. on recovering, made a tremendous danh and led home a neck in advance. The judges, however, would not give the heat to Suffolk, on account of the running, and proclaimed a dead heat. Time of the last mile 2:40, r.nd of the lie-it 5:13. Americun was outside the dlntanco stand, but by an acaident of the judge in not striking th* flag, wan nllowed another chance for the purse. Third Hrat?Suffolk took the lead from the seere and held it round to the quarter pole in 39 neconds. I Moscow one length behind. Down the back stretch they wore side and nlde until near the half, where Suffolk broke up and Moscow passed that point In front in 1:1H. Suffolk closed with Moscow on the lower tura and they came together to the ncore iu 2:35. Moscow .'hook Suffolk off going round thi upper turn, where the latter broke ami fell off three lengths. Down the . back stretch Kulfolk rapidly gained, and on the lower turn they were side and side again. Americun more tlinn one hundred yards behind, and no one appearing to take any interest in his movements. The struggle be tween Lady Moscow and Lady Suffolk for the heat from the three-quarter pole to the score, exceeded in interest anything wo ever saw : there was not the devia* tion of an Inch perceptible between them, during the entire quarter of a mile and another dead heat was declared from the stand. Time of the last mile 2:40, and of the heat 5:17. Americun was this time a few yards inside the distance ; but was ruled out. Fourth Heat.?This heat was not so well contested a* the previous, after the first quarter, which point wu panned by Lady Moscow first. In forty seconds ; but, breaking up badly noon afterwards. Lady Suffolk left her. and was never again overtaken. She passed the half in 1:20. ami made the first first mile in 2;39. eightyyards sliead. and made the last mile in 2:43. leading xixi y y?rn? at ine acorn. iu? iouowing is im ncapitulation: I. a<ly Suffolk. D.Bryant 10 0 1 l.ady Moscow. J < a?? 2 0 0 2 Amcrirm, O. Spicer 3 3 3 r.o. Pai.'imo Match.?A pacing match for >200. two mil* heat*, under the saddle. also came off yenterday. at the ( tmtreville. batweeu b m Aftgf Down and br. g. Harry Boyd, which won by the former In two straight heat* Tima. 5:21 6:21. Freohrick, (Md.) June fl, 1848. 7V Court of Inquiry. The news of the ratification of the treaty by Mexico, lia?* put a new phase upon ihe Court of In* ! ipiiry, now sitting here. Generals Cashing and Pillow are now ilt facto citizens?their commis sions being merely during the war. The sword of Gideon will turn into a pen attain, and his milii tury exploits will In- allowed to vanish into the tomb of nil the Cupulets. Of course, the Fresiden cannot inform the generals of the fact until he receive* official ratification of it himself; hut it is , to he hoped that day is not far distant. The whole proceedings present a spectacle to he regretted by every American. It is in vain to say that (Jeneral Scott's ill-treatment is the work <>( Mr. Polk?he is the recognized head of the nation?and, as a nation, the disgraceful acts of tyranny are ours. It is a painful sight to see the old hero of almost a hundred fights, compelled, towards the close of his glorious career, to defend himself against charges and inuendos made out !>y a la/y #>tfieial at his ease, whilst the old hero was engaged in crowning with renown our military annals. At a stump meeting in Washington, not many days ago. fhe:rd one of the orators declare that Mr. Secretary Marcy had annihilated (?eu. Scott with a letter, and that if (ien. Taylor became troublesome lie could be settled in a similar manner, jr is possible that in the noble art of quibbling, the Secretary may have the advantage; hut the people of the L'nited States can discriminate between merit thus acquired and the i>lam truths of the honest soldier. I see it stnted that Mr. Clay's and Judge McLean's friends are going to unite in the convention in tavor of i ien. Scott, going upon the principle, I su|>pose, thaffhc is n double hero, not onlvot Mexico, lint of I,unify'* I.nie ; whereas (Jan. Tayjor is only half as much a hero. I scarcely credit the announcement. The whigs must be pretty well convinced that their votes alone cannot carry the election, and there is no other man but Gen. Taylor who can carry nnv considerable numl>er of * outsiders." The une-tion which the convention will have to decide, will be whether it is better to have Cass or Taylor for President, and I opine that of two evils they'll choose the least. Dumh,

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