Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 9, 1848, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 9, 1848 Page 1
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r Mf all _ ' Wholi No. MIO. THE R2CX3PVJEOW OK GENERAL LEWIS CASS,! TIIE Democratic Candidate for the Presidency. HIS TRIP THROUGH NEW JERSEY, AND Arrival in New "STork, &c. ?&< . &e. Notice having been given, that General Cass would visit this city on his return homeward, active prepirations'were made for a grand reception at the various railroad stations, between this city and Philadelphia, as also in this city. Agreeably to usual custom, we despatched a reporter to Princeton to meet him, and note the proceedings to this citv. lie. accompanied bv General I lous ton, of Tex is, Colonel Henton, General Foote, Senators Moore, Allen, and a host of persons, who joined the escort along the route. He spent the night at Trenton, whither he watt conducted by a committee from Philadelphia, of which Recorder Lee was chairman. ! ARRIVAL AT PRINCETON. At half past nine o'clock, bv special train, Gen. Cass and escort, arrived at the Princeton depot, from which they immediate proceeded to visit the (college, and his old friend, John R. Thomson,Esq. He remained at the residence ol Mr. Thomson until half past eleven o'clock, when a move was made towards the depot. At twelve o'clock, the carriage drew up in front ol the railroad office, and the distinguished cornpiny alighted. The first carriage contained Gen. Houston, of Texas j lie is a fine looking man, about six feet and six inches high, dressed in a plain suit of black cloth, while a white cravat I kept his dickey in its proper place. On his head, lie supported a very low crowned white hat, with a brim about eight inches wide, the front of which was turned down, and the back bent up, in real senatorial style. The next that followed was General Cass, a rather short, but quite fat man, with florid complexion, and of quite genteel appearance. They were received by about three hundred persons who had assembled with grent enthusiasm. The next carriage contained several gentlemen, among whom were Colonel Henton, of Missouri, and Senator Allen, of Ohio. The former is a pleasant looking man, apparentlv about sixty years of age, with a fine eye, and a little bald. He was dressed in black cloth, which was so j>erfeetly covered with dust, that it was im|>ossible. without scrutinizing, to tell what was its original color. He won-a hat of the fashion of 182S, high crown and broad brim, the hinder part of which had the senatorial turn up. Senator Allen, of very slender person, was also dressed in black cloth. His height is considerably over six feet, and his person very straight. _ 11 is long grey hair hung down on eacli side of his facc, and very frequently, when his hat was off, over his eyes.? " When his old hat was new," it, no doubt, presented a different appearance, but looks now as if it had seen better days. The other gentlemen, of less notoriety, presented various appearances. Having all emerged from?the vehicles, General Houston was introduced to the company by Col. Alexander, of New Jersey. He spoke of the battles of the General in Texas, aud reverting to the county in which they then were, he said, "And, General, you are now standing upon soil which has been drenched with the blood of patriots, and i around you are the unmarked graves ot those patriots. 'Twas here a Mercer fell, (from whom the county derived its name) a gallant soldier." General Houston replied? My fellow citizen* ? I suppose you have heard a grunt denl about ye. anil have hail a great curiosity to see a live Texian. and know that he won't bite. Many years ago. a few of us went to Texas to protect the Mexicans from the tomahawk of the red man?and we did protect them. They afterwards oppressed us. and we rose in our strength, and. as you call it here, flogged them (A voice. Yes. Hogged 'em like hell, by G?d !'') Many think tlmt Texas is made up of a >et of rascals. If it is. we are indebted to you for them. lam frequently asked about Texas, and I tell them an anecdote 1 once heard, which serves very well; that was as follows :? There was an Irishman who came to this country, by the nirno of Patrick Murphy, and went to lire with a Mr. Gilmore. in Mobile. After he had staid a month, he was paid thirty dollars. He was perfectly delighted, never having had so much money at one time before in his life, lie culled upon Mr. Oilinore and a?ke<l him he would grant him a favor, to which Mr. O. replied, he would, lie then said. "I want you to write me a letter to me brother in the ould counthry. and say that I am living with Mr Gilmore. that I get a quarter of a dollar n day. and mate once a day." Mr. G. turned and ask^ii him if he did not get a dollar a day. and meat three times a day. -Oh. yis.'yer honor, but if I write the way I said, they will come over; but if I write that I get a dollar a day. aud inate three times a day. niver a bit will they believe it. and divil the one of 'em that'll come.'' And my friends, go it Is with Texas?if I tell you how good it Is. you would not believe mo; but ymi can get a quarter a day. and meat at least once a day." Gen. Cass was then loudly called for, and appeared, but made a very few rem trks, when the bell announced the train readv to leuve, aud that l.lit tin enrl In tile anealxin.r '1').. > r?.,.l.. t!u' sianul was given, and the train moved off, a mill tiie cheering of the assembled hundreds, and in a short time we were called to notice THK RECKPTIO.1 AT NKW llRINSWKK. As sson a< the cars reached the de^ot at New Brunswick, the people were to be seen running from every direction to see Gen. Cass. lie came out upon the platform, and after a general introduction to about two hundred people, was conducted to the Kailroad Hotel, where a collation was prepared, and one which certainly reflected credit ujion the good taste of the host. The table was spread with good and tastefully-prepared meats, after which came an abundance of the finest strawberries. Mr. Adrain was the m ister of ceremonies at this place. After partaking of, indeed devouring, the good things with which the table w is spread, (Jen. Cass was conducted to an upper ? room, where he was introduced to several ladies. So much of the time having been consumed here in eating, there was no time for speaking; and again the sound of the whistle of the locomotive, of another special train, despatched from Jersey City, under the direction of the urbane and gentlemanly superintendent of the road, Mr. Smith, whose courtesy to the press is without a parallel, the whole party moved towards KAHWAY. In a short time the village of Kahway was in si^lit. and in a few minutes more the cars stood on the stand, where another crowd was waiting to receive (>en?ral Cass. He was again introduced, as were a'so the other distinguished men. A speech was called for, and General Cass called upon Senator Allen, who spoke very briefly upon the policy of the present administration as salutary, anil the cuily thing calculated to keep alive the liberty of the people was the success of democratic principles. Tliey ((he democrats) were not children enough to think that glorious institutions of the country would ever be overthrown, but tli^y were men enough to know f hat there was a party in the country wnosc only object was tho pulling down of the ramparls of the democratic institutions, but that they could never do. Hut twice since th'' formation of our confederacy had that party succeeded, and one of those eases was in the election of the elder Adams, undT whose administration laws were enacted sorely oppressing those of foreign birth who had sought a home in our happy country. There was no probability now that they would again succeed for years. The day growing late, again were tne company summoned to take their seats in the ears again, and a general rush was made, among the rest (reneral Cass leaning upon the arm of John It. Thomson, Ks | , while the crowd thronged around him to shake him bv the hand. Heachina the car, (Jen. Cass was rather short-legged, and not being able to gel up himself, was bodt y lifted to the platform. Ik'ing sate on the ear, lie turned around and thanked them for their kindness, witii " boys do | the best you can in November." The triiiii again si irted, and, with quick and rapid strides, soon reached old and romantic ; looking ELIZA nKTIITOW.N. The cars stopped here for a few moments, but there not being many persons at the station, and the huzzas being rather feeble, the iron horse was . driven towards the CITY OP NEWARK. There was a larger concourse of persons at Newark than at all the other nlu??u -.i.l.l.wl ?<>. I I aether. About two thousand |>ersniig hnd bhwmhFilcd t<> do honor to the candidate for the Presidenct, wliirli was folly appreciated, and acknowledged l?y (ieneral Chss. He should not speak 1 himself, but he hnd n host of orators with him, all i of whom were introduced to the people. Mr. Senator Allen again spoke j an<J though he ' iff IB wmK E NE J hits h voice which can be heard at a great distance, so great was the contusion, the pulling and hauling, that it was impossible to get near the place where he stood, or hear anything he said. The reception at this place was more enthusiastic than at any ol' the former places, and Gen. Cass seemed highly delighted with the honor conferred upon him, when three eneera tAe given for Cuiud Butler. The stay was necessarily short at .Newurk ; and the next thing to be thought of and done was to drive tor JERSEY CITY, Where a general shout was given on the arrival of the cars. Reaching the depot, he, Gen. Cass and escort, were conducted to the piazza of the depot building, and a general introduction to tlie took place. General 1 lout-ton then went into the street, and shook hands with the children, while Gen. Cass and Col. Benton shook hands with the crowd. At this time the committees of the Common Council arrived, and were introduced to Gen. Cass and suite. Alderman Crolius stated to Gen. Cass that a boat was ready to convey them to the city; and as soon as the company could be collected, they were conducted to th? boat by the committees, and a general shout burst upon the air as they passed from the depot building. reception in new york. About 4 o'clock, the Comnion Council, and a large number of influential citizens, proceeded on board the steamboat Arresseoh, from fool of Castle Garden, to Jersey City, to receive General Cass and Iriends, as the guests of the city. The following members of both boards composed the Committees of Reception:? Clarkson Crolius, George W. Allerton, Wm. J. McDermott, Alexander 11. Schultz, William Adams, Charles Webb. James S. Libby, William W. Kream. Frederick D. Kohler, Morgan Morgans. Jr., Morris Kranklin. Wilson Small. Com. of Hoard of Aid. Com. Bonr-l Asst. Aid. Collector Lawrence, Post Master Morris. Hon. John McKeon, Judges Smith and Daly, together with a large concourse of leading members of the democratic party in this city, flocked forward on board, amid the tiring of cannon and the soulinspiriting and enlivening performance of that alwayspopularair, "The Mar Spangled Banner," by Lothian's inimitable brass band, when the boat immediately put out for Jersey City. Short as was the trip, many warm and cordial greetings among friends were observable in all parts of the boat, and several were heard to express themselves with much confidence as to the Presidential contest, in favor of their candidate. The steamer having put in at the wharf at Jersey City, the distinguished guests, (<rneral Cass and friends, were soon ushered on board, a salute being tired, amid loud cheering, and the band playing 44 Hail Columbia." The committee of reception immediately formed in circles, and received General Cass anil friends, amid renewed cheering, when Aldennan Fkankun hereupon addressed Gen. Cass, as follows:? Respected Sir?I am the honored Instrument of the Common Council of the city of New Vork, to tender tc you their congratulations, that after a long and brilliant career in the councils of the nation, you haw been permitted to retire to the enjoyment of your domestic associations, with the approbation of a grateful and honorable constituency ; and to assure you that, although to most of our citizens you may personally bo a stranger, that there are extended hands and animated hearts prepared to welcome you to their hospitalities, and receive you as their guest (applause) ; foi we have heard of you upon our frontiers, when the war-whoop of the savage was sounded throughout the then almost boundless forest?when the tomahawk anil the scalping-knife were glittering in the noon-da] sun, threatening destruction to our people, and desola tion to their firesides and their homes ; and, when < truce was sounded, and the calumet of peace wai burning around their council fires, you were there mingling witta them in loud huzzas of returning contt denee. and cheering them with the prospect of a speedy and a favorable peace. (Applause) But it is not only in reference to this that the name of Oeneral Cass ii fauiiliar to the ears of the American people (cheers); for there are those now living whose parents were tin early pioneers in the settlement of our Western world, who have heard of vuur stniirirli>? mil ituvntcil exertions to shield and protect them in those early days when that now nourishing region wan only the abode or the red man of the wilderness, and the play ground of the rude beasts of the forest. Throughout that vast and now ricbly cultivated portion of our country your name has bcconie as familiar as their household words; and. in connection with it* early history, if heard upon its barren hills, and in its fertile plains? in the cottage of the peasant, and in the noble structure of the rich man's pride. (Applause.) In Michigan. the State of your adoption, and your home, a child would blush who could not give your history, and detail the various incidents of your life. Bat. sir. we have also beard of you at a foreign court, while faithfully representing the interests of our country, and ably contending for its true dignity and national honor; and. at Washington, where the wisdom of the nation meet In the Senate Chamberof the Union?where are assembled some of the noblest intellects, and the mightiest mind*, which adorn our age. you have been conspicuous In debato, while contending for our claims to Oregon (cheers), and in advocating the prosecution of the war which has beeu so long waged against nnhappy and dismembered Mexico, but which we thankfully hope is now most successfully terminated. and that the dove of peace is at this uruncut bearing in her beak the olive branch to all classes of her people, which will induce tlieni in the spirit of true submission, to turn their swords into ploughshares, and their spears into pruning hooks, and to learn war no more forever. (Cheering and applause ) Can we, then. sir. under the influence of those true national f< elings which prompt us to cherish with tin in >-t lively recollcction? the names of our distinguished st&ti'sme .. and soldiers, hesitate for a moment to extend to you a siucere and cordial welcome upon your visit 10 our nobis city ; for. indeed, sir. it is noble in the magnificence of its public buildings, its literatuie and science, its commercial enterpiise. its spacious squares and sparkliug fountains its capacious harbor, where ships of every cliine. and of whatever tonnage, ride secure amidst the rudost storms; but above all in the de votion of Its people to the maintenance of its laws and ajust appreciation of those noble institutions which were founded in the wisdom of our fathers, consecrated by the blood of those who broke the chain of continental slavery, andare now fearlessly maintained by a wise, patriotic and uncompromising band of determined freemen. To such a city. sir. wc welcome you. and introducing you to the hospitality of our citizen*, wc venture the assertion that party feeling will be forgotten. and that as with th? heart of one man we will unite in claiming you as our welcomed and our honored guest: for in this your visit we recognize not the leader of a party or the candidate for public favor, but the distinguished statesman, returning to his home, after the discharge of his laborious duties, to render an account to a grateful and confiding constituency; and happy. Indeed, will be that re-union, if in rendering such an account of your stewardship, the welcome acclamation shall salute your coming. " Well done, thou good and fulthful servant." Willi sincere and ardent desires that you inay realizo the reward of an approving conscience, and the approb leu of an admiring people, we again bid you welcome to our city, and claim you as our guest. At till.* conclusion ol the nddrcHti, the cheering was loud, vehement, nnd prolonged, u|?on which (frni'hal Cass replied, and thanked the < onnnon Council most sincerely, fi r the very favorable sentiments which they had expressed towards him in the address, which had just been delivered. Me thanked those present for the signal mark of favor, which they had bestowed upon him ?(applause)?and eould not conceal from himself, that in reviewing his public ca reer. m?i anymmg on nix part could give room to hope for such a reception, or justify him in expecting it. (Renewed npi>lau?e and cheer* ) In looking over the incident* of hi* llfo. from the period when a hoy. fifty year* atf". entering the unexplored desert* of hi* fine country, with hut with a tritle of mean* to work on his position, and viewing hi* position now. he hail rea*on to feel proud of that country and it* people, on meeting *uoh a body n* tho*? whom he had the honor to address on the present occasion. and under *uch clreum*tanee*. (I.oud cheering and applau*o ) They had really done right In excluding party and oolitic* on such an occasion a* that upon which they liad met. (Hear, hear) Mr himself, he would merely say that he was always favorable to his country, and the admirer and firm supporter of it* institution* (Loud (cheering and applause.) He thanked the corporate authorities of the elty of New York he thanked them mo*t cordially, most sincerely, for this evidence of their favor in hi* behalf: and thanked them *t.ill more In the name* of tne di*ting l*hed men who had accompanied him ?(cheering)?men who stood high as statesmen, a* soldiers. both in the field and in the Cabinet. (Renewed applau*e ) ? One of them had led hi* countrymen victoriously In the battle-field ?and another whose eloquence and talents have adorned hi* station, and made him un ornament in the assembly of the nation [I.oud and vociferou* applause and che.rlng) lie again thanked them for tlie high honor conferred upon him in extending the hospitalities of the city to himself and III* di*tingui*h?d frleud*. At tltr conclusion of his rem arks, General Cat* win loudly and vehemently applauded, and immediately received the warm greetings of the crowd of personal and political friends, who rushed forward to welcome him. The boat soon arrived at f'astle Garden, when crowds nished to the stage in that vast building, where were assembled He vera I already. Mia Honor Mayor Havemeyer hereupon received Creneral ('. and friends, briefly addressing him, and welcoming himself ami party as guests of the city. ("Jen. Casa warmly shook hands with the Mayor, and introduced Messrs. Benton, Allen, and hia accompanying friends. Mr BicsTon being loudly called for, came forward amidst the moat enthusiastic cheering. He said. % thousand time* he thanked them for the reception they had given him (( heers ) He thanked them for the manner in which they had received their gue?t, M?' L UMHWUPWI*1 TV YO VEW YORK. FRIDAY M( who van an honor to his country. (Applause.) That distinguished statesman ?s.i not now in offlco. lie wan now a private citizen, and had thrown off his Senatorial robe. He was nnw goiut; to hi* home, and they who accompanied him were his willing and voluntary escort. I (Applause and cheering ) The manner in which they I had been received commanded the deepest feeling* of of their hearts, mid he wwuld not. at that late hour, trespass upon them by making a speech, especially when they coald furnish a regular brigade of orators. (Laughter and applause.) Mr. Aij.en was next loudly failed for, and came forward amid vehement cneering and applause. He said? It eould hardly be expected that on an occasion like that on which they had met, that a speech would )x> delivered introducing any sentiments such as would wound the sensibilities of any of those forming part and parcel of the first city on thii continent, by making any especial reference to this reception of their democratic nominee. (Loud and vehement cheering ) Mr. A. here passed a high eulogy upon the enterprise and public spirit of the citizens of New York, and commented upon the peaceful manner in which the political contests of the country are invariably decided?no single life having ever yet been lost in any of thuir great political contests. (Applause.) He next 1 contrasted their institutions with tnose of the Kuro: pean monarchies, where a sovereign could scarcely ; venture five miles from his home without buing proj tncted by a cordon of military, and then went on to 1 depict the proud aud Independent privileges enjoyed by j the American citizen?the comfort?tho happlpejis I enjoyed by him. and the liberality always evinced by 1 American citizens in aid of the distressed of other nations. lie continued?I voted for sending supplies to Ireland during ine lainine 111 mm country, ana 1 nave no doubt that that very event, whilo it attracted the attention of all the world to the condition of the American people, made all the world wish that they were in the name condition that we were. In my opinion, there wan not a revolution in the old world which tnose contributions did not contribute to make. Sam Houston was (hen loudly culled for. and went to the edge ot tlie pUtform. He said, ' J Out of respect to the call which had keen made upon him. he came forth; but he considered that it would be most indelcate in him to offer any suggestions on that occasion. In return for the honor conferred on him by the call, he would say that he was honored ' by it. He was from a great distance?from the lone star State? (applause)?and as a representative of that State, he would say that he was in favor of the nomination of General Cass. (Applause.) THE PROCESSION. 1 Leaving Castle Garden, the line of procession 1 formed on the Buttery, in the following ordert? Cavalcade, as an escort I Barouche, drawn by fmir horses, Containing tlio HON. LEWIS CASS, Ills Honor the Mayor, the President of the Board of Aldermen, and Senator Benton. Barouches Containing the President of the Board of Assistant Aldermen, and distinguished strangers. Senator* and Representatives in Congress, i Uovornor of the Suit*. Ex-Uovcrnors of the State. Joint Special Committee of the Common Council. Slumbers of the Common Council of the oity. Ex-Mayors of the city. Ex-Mombers of the last Common Council. Senators of this State. Members of Assembly. i Heads of Departments of the City Government. Collector of the Port of New York. Surveyor of the Port Naval Officer. Postmaster of the city of New York. I If. 8. District Attorney. Marshal of the United States for this District County Officers. Citizens oil foot They then moved up Broadway to Chatham street, to the Bowery, to Grand street, to Breadi way, to the Astor House, where General Cass and i suite took up their quarters. A crowd gathered in 1 front of the house, and called for General Cass, ' who appeared at the window, bowed, and retired, as did the others, except Senator Allen, who was | loudly called for, and appeared, saying that he was ' ready to speak to them at any time they might appoint, but must then be excused. Several of the prominent members of the old hunker democracy then took possession of (Jene- i I r:? I ( ' akh si mi hu ^ripnflti iiffumiintr > rwi A i u<> mutn rt>A . u.?urrv?.v?. MOVEMENTS OF TO-DAY. ' The same old route will _be gone over to-day, of visiting the Blind,and Deaf and Dumb institution!;, | Randall's Island, and the high bridge. Wonder it ! the Common Council will ever find any other jilaees of amusement for distinguished strangers visiting the city! Theatrical and Hndcal. Bowery Thkatre.?This capacious building was again crowded last evening with a highly respectable audience. Mr. W. Marshall, who took his benefit on the occasion, must have felt highly flattered with the manner in which he was received and his talents appreciated. The first piece was " Richard the Third,'' in which Mr. Marshall appeared to go far ahead of all his previous efforts, and in the tent scene Mr. M.. as Richard, was peculiarly effective. At the close of tkc play. Mr. M.,in obedience to a most vociferous call.cume before the curtain, when a shower of beautiful bo<|Uets were thrown at his feet. After the appaluse had subsided, he gratefully acknowledged the tokens of approbation which had been manifested towards him. Mr C. W. Clarke, as the Duke of Buckingham, also drew forth repeated applause, while Miss Lockyer admirably sustained the part of the t'rince of Wales, and if prol>erly put forward, there is 110 doubt but she would soon become a great favorite. " Richard the Third" was followed by the Yankee comedy of " Ole Bull," In which Mr. C. Burke kept the audience in constant roars of laughter. To-night Mr. C. W. Clarke takes his benefit. and offers a great bill. Niulo's Astob Place.?The question is decided In favor of this place of amusement. No matter how f?r it may be up town, it is nightly filled, from par<juette to dome, with a ga'axy of fine ladies, of lovely young misses. and fashionable young men. The audience present last evening was. In spite of the rain, one of the greatest of the week; and all seemed delighted with the entertainment presented The Danseuses Viennoises with the admirable precision of their dances, were ex tremely well received by the assembly. and appeared in three of their bent divertisements?the Pas des Berbers.'' ' La Tyrollonne." and the Pan den Kleurs;" thin last being the prettiest animated garden ever planted by the universal < reator The more we fee these talented children, the more we are enchanted with their elegance and grace; and the public seein? perfectly to agree with us. The vaudeville company perforated the two plays called "The Alpine Maid" and the ' Miseries of Human Life." in which John Sefton Chippendale. Walcott. Mrs. Meatier, and the beautiful Kate Horn filled the principal parts, and received much applause. The performance of this evening will be n very attractive ono. It will consist of the celebrated Pa* Rococo." the "Polka Paysanne." and the "(Jallopc des Drapeaux." by the Viennoise children, and the two comedies of the "Alpine Maid" nnd ''Naval Engagement*.We dee on the bills that M. Maurice Strackosh. pianist to the Kmperor of Itussia. is decidedly engaged by Mr. Niblo. and we have every reason to believe he will make his first appearance to-morrow night There will be a graat treat for the cognoicrnli and the amateurs of the pianoforte players. Chatham Theatre.?This house, last night, was crammed to excess, from the orchestra to the very celling. The drama, entitled the Chain of Guilt.'' or ' Wandering Wilt,"' went off well, and was followed by "New Vork as It Is," for which the fiirorr appears to increase rather than diminish; but Mose" having engaged to kick up a muss in Boston next week, tonight is the last one we shall have an opportunity of seeing him. Christy's Miivitrei.s will, as usual, give a first rate bill this evening. Their singing, dancing and witticisms are as bright and pungent as ever. When the public get hold of a good set of singers like these, they do not let theui go in a hurry, as their immense succors during ei^ht consecutive months has shown They are the elitr of KthiopUn singers, and no pleaxanter way ear be devised of passing an evening, than in a visit to them. Castle Oarhem?The unfavorable state of the weather prevented Madame Augusta's benefit from being as well attended an it might have been. The taroe Of 'Lend Me Klve Shillings" was well received. Of Madame Augusta we cannot speak iu too high praise. She li the first professor in her art, and her manirrri liittinfuiri will always mnke her a gn at favorite with the American public. She appears again to-night, when we have no doubt the ttardun will be well filled. The bill Is a very attractive one. Melodeon.? As the reason advances, this place takes a stronger hold than evor on the affections of Its patrons. It is a most genteel and elegant place of amusement. The Virginia Minstrels will be out in full force this evening. Bottksini. Asditi. avii DesvernNk's Concert, at the Tabernacle, on Monday evening, will be the grand event of the week. The musical world is all alive with I anticipation. Bottesiui and Arditi have been heard I before, but Desvernine is a stranger among us personally. though his reputation has been so thoroghly estah. i lished in < uba that we do not frar for the result. Signora Ploo and Slgnor Viettl will aid the distinguished triad, and Maestro Itarili will preside at the piano We shall take another opportunity to speak more fully of the programme, which we may here say Is a first rate one. Hportlng Intelligence. ' Trottikii.?The most extraordinary affair in the trotting line, that has ever taken place, will come off at the l Centrevillo Course, on Saturday afternoon It Is no less than a twenty mile match, for f2000. between AJa* and Marian. Time betting has already com- , menced? TO minutes being the standard. Cricket Matth.?A cricket match between the members of the St. (Soorge's Club, will take place today, at their grounds, op aT?n\n. * RK I )RNING, JUNE 9, 1848. THE WHIG NATIONAL CONVENTION, At Philadelphia. INTERESTING PROCEEDINGS, kt. &6. kt. mokni.no ok thk first d a v. Philadelphia, June 7. 1848. The morning of Wednesday, the seventh day of June, in the year of Redemption one thousand eight hundred and forty-eight, opened clear, cool utid breezy in the City of Fraternal Affection; and with the dawn of the day the swarms at the hotel* began to pour forth into the street*. At sunrise the democracy commenced

nssembliug in front of Jones's. awaiting the hour for an introduction to the democratic nominee. Immediately after breakfast, the whig* began to stream out. and simultaneously a heavy current of tbe delegation*. lobby member* and1' outsiders," net np Chesnut street on both sides. gathering volume at every crossing. The multitude were bearing up to the Chinese Museum, cprner of Ninth and Ueurge stroets, where, by ten o'clock, a solid mass of several thousand* were assembled. Shortly after, the doors opened at the front on Ninth street the admission of the people to the galleries: ani at tt. same time the delegates and re l>on.?rn hi mi' n<-w?paper press were passed into tile hall by a private door on (iuorga street. It wan hall pant ten when your reporters took their seats amoug the press gang at their tables. anil a glance around u? induces us to attempt a brief description of the magnificent spectacle presented to the view. The hull of the Chinese Muiiouin is. perhaps, the most splendid, aud, uext lifter that of the Castle Warden. in the most capacious in the United States. It if upwards of two hundred feet in length, by fifty in width. It is flanked on every side by a series of spacious compartments, under the galleries, which on thii occasion arc appropriated as consultation rooms to the different State delegations. At intervals of every ten feet along the two sides of the hall, a heavy square pedestal rises to the base of the galleries, surmouuted by two Corinthian columns?the whole gallery<collonnade upon each side consisting of sixteen pairs of said columns, sustaining the ballustradlng which supports the ceiling. The niches between the pedestals on all siilei of the ball, excepting the spaces for the doors, are ornamented with paintings, each in a circloof five feet diameter. The paintings are beautifully done, ant] represent the choicest landscapes in Greece, Italy Switzerland, Kugland, the United States, and othei countries of this picturesque and handsomely gotten up little planet of ours. Hung up around the hall, on each of the projections, between the paintings, is ? large placard, with an inscription which can be reat] the extent of the ball, indicating the State and locality of the different delegations on the floor. On the east side of the ball, uiid-way down, is the official platform. raised four feet from the floor, and the area of thirty feet by fifteen, is carpeted and hung with green baize, and provided with the necessary tables, chain and settees for the officers The drapery at the back of the platform, sustained by several columns of th< galleries, consists of a number of star spangled banners surmounted in the centre by a genuine (stuffed) apscimen of the American eagle, holding in his beak a blut riband, bearing in golden letters the motto of " E Pluribut Unum," the bird being otherwise provideii with the shield, arrows, and olive, constituting tin arms of the Union. In front, aud on both sides of thi official table, on the floor of the hall, are the reporters tables, covered with green baise. provided with all tht implements of their cruft by the Committee of Arrange ments ; and as an evidence of the importance of thii Convention, from sixty to seventy of the press gani are now engaged around us, in their world enlighten ing vocation. We take occasion, in behalf of the presr to expresa our decided approbation of the arrange ments of the Committee, in respect of the newspape delegation. The blue walls of the galleries are drapei with tho flag of the Union, rising to the ceiling, am fastened by a shield over the windows, and descending in graceful folds in the spaces between. Depending from the ceiling, over the centre of the hail, at iutervab of twenty-flve feet, from one to another, its whole ex tent, is a line of tasteful chandeliers, for the illuuiina tion of the establishment by night. The hall and the galleries will accommodate five thou sand people. The galleries are full, though three 01 | four hundred might yet be accommodated on the floor ueiuw. rruiu 11115 general ucscnpuon, we proceed to the temporary organization. At eleven o'clock, Mr. Henrt|Whitk. of Philadelphia ascended the platform,and said:?'As the hour of bus! ness has arrived. I hope that the convention will no* be organized: and if agreeable, gentlemen, I move tha John A. Collier, of New Vork. be your temporary Chairman." The question was put. and the motion was uniini mously agreed to. followed by applause. The noise and confusion began to subside, and gnu tlemen were requested to take their hats off aad t< take seats. Mr. Collier assumed the chair, after expressing hi* thanks for the honor conferred upon him. by making a low bow. lie asked?"What is the pleasure of the convention?" Mr. Hoi'ston, of Kentucky, moved that a temporary secretary lie appointed. This was agreed to, and at his instance, Mr. Harlan, of that State, was selected for the station designated. Applause again sucoeeded, and Mr. Harlan took hit seat. It was suggested that the roll of delegates be called "Agreed."' "agreed." A delegate arose and said:?''There is so much noise that we can't hear the Chairman. It woul 1 be a great accommodation if thero were less noise, especially iu the galleries." [A voice:?-The galleries will have to lie cleared." "Agreed."] The Chairman.?As the Rev. Dr. Drainard. a clergyman. (new school Presbyterian.) is present, it ia suggested that the Convention be opened with prayer [ Agreed." "agreed."] Gentlemen will preserve perfect silence. If agreeable, prayer will be offered.? ["Agreed 11 ' agreed."] The Hev. Dr. Br a inard advanced to the front of the platform, and delivered a prayer as follows, viz:? Lord (Jod Almignty, thy kingdom is universal and thy dominion knoweth no end. W thank thee fur the many mercies by which we aro surrounded; we thank thee for our religious and civil freedom; we thank thee that < ve been permitted to select the form of our o? rnment. and to appoint those who are to rule ov our country; we bUss thee that the prayers of our f r. to niako us a great and happy nation, li.n U-en answered. In all their perils, thou didst protect them ; and the same Providence has guarded our liberties and institutions. Heavenly Father, it is our prayer this morning, that thou wilt bless the servants of tho people here assembled, to select candidates to All high and important offices, with a view to administer the laws of the land. We thank then that thou has preserved them in the perils of their journey hither, and thus enabled them to take into consideration subject* connected with the perpetuation of their own constitution of their own country And wilt thou preside over this assembly, that their deliberations may redound to the peace, order. and happiness of their country. We pray thee, likewise, to bless their families: watch over their lives, and. after they shall have transacted their business, restore them to their homes. Hear, we beseech thee, our prayer, and accept our gratitude and thanks through Jesus Christ our Redeemer. Amen. The assembly, who had been standing, resumed their seats. Mr SHr.*tt?",of Ohio, was. on motion, appointed an additional temporary Secretary Mr Harlan. the principal Secretary, then proceeded to call the names of the list of delegates, as heretofore published In the Hrrald. Krrors were corrected by the respective delegations. Judge Conk ?n of Louisiana, said that he held in his hand a list of tho delegates of Texas In the event of the nun attendance of the gentlemen appointed, the Louisiana delegation are authorized to speak for Texas The list of the Texas delegates was read, when Judge Coxa AO asked whether any gentleman present was authorized to speak ft r Tf***.' A* there was no reply, hi" moved that the Secretary record that Texas i<i represented by Louisiana. Mr KnwLFR. of New Vork. moved that the motion of Judge < onrad t?? laid upon the table until after the organization, and that a committed be appointed to examine and report on credential*. Jud|(e l oinii would s.y to the gentleman, that a mere record does not preclude an inquiry Into the power of Louisiana delegate* to represent Texan [It may here lie proper to state. that, owing to the great length of the hall, and the incrssaift hum of voices. It waa next to impossible for delegates to hear with distinctness what the ' halnnan Raid, and therefore then* were calls upon him to repeat ] Th?- Chairman?" Order, order, gentlemen! order must be observed in the galleries." (Knock, knock.) Is the Convention ready for the question ?" A delegate, at the extreme end of the room, in a very laud tone?' We can't hear a word down here." The Chairman?Is the Convention ready for the question ? ( What is it ?" " Read, read.-' It Is moved that a Conuulttee on Credentials lie appointed. Mr, Hili.iard, of Alabama llow ? Tiik. Chairman.?It is nofaaagMletcrmlucd. A M?:mrkr?Are there an^^^Ritcs at all here from Texas | (--Order, order ") ^1^ Mr Kowi.kr hero withdrew his motion, and there was nothing now Before the Convention. pkrmanicnt oncKRi or tiiii comrsxiow. Mr.T. B Kino, of Georgia, submitted a resolution, that the delegation from each State select one of their number, to compose a Committee of States, to select a President, Vice Presidents, and Secretaries of this Convention Mr. N. B Bi.fNT.of New York, moved to amend?that a aoaimittee ?f one from each State be appointed by the chair (no, no.) to retire, and report to this Convention the names of suitable persons as the permanent officers of this Convention. Mr Kinu?Mr. Chairman,! do hope that order wi^l ue restored The Chairman ?''Order." knoofc, knock. Mr Kino (continuing) Before the resolution and the amendment are again read and the question Is put? The Chairman.?Kvery member of the Convention will be seated. Thoae not delegates are qot allowej V c juu upon the floor. IERA1 A crash. in though a bench hail broken, wax heard iu the gallery. Member* ol the Convention looked up. but no body wan hurt. Mr. IIaukki.l, (Col. Haskell. who fought with the , 1 Tennessee regiment at Cerro <iordo) 1 ?iiggt>Mt that | ( the resolution Is out of order Man amcnilun nt. No vote can be taken on It as such. It must be consider- ' I M a substitute. , Mr. Ui.r.ir?Well, I will otTer it an a substitute. " We can't hear a word. Mr. chairman," vociferate.l a member at one end of the room, a hundred or more l it t from the stand. . The Chairman called to order, aud the resolution and the substitute for it were again read. The <(Ue*tion wax taken, and the substitute of Mr. Blunt was voted down. Mr. Kowlkr moved to lay the resolution upon the ta- I , bio, In order first to appoint a committee on creden- ' tials The resolution, however, wax not laid on the table, ! j I but adopted. J rntvi:r. | < ' A delegate from Ohio offered a resolution, and brought i : it to the table of the Secretary to be read. ( | The Chairman?Gentlemen need not give them- I ' ...1..... . ft...*.. .. .... I I...... .. u mm. >min>ii.?i/n| ...u v.,jr. ................. , sengers. who will bring them up. Order. gentlemen [Knock, knock, upon the table with a walking-stick. | The resolution wax read, vix : That the daily sessions of this Convention l>? commenced every morning by prayer to Almighty God for his blessing on our deliberation)), and that the President of the Convention invite the atteudauai' of clergymen to officiate. Thll wax agreed to. The roll of States was called, for the purpose of de- i signating one member from each delegation, to form a committee to select officers of the Convention. with the j following result, vix :? . Maine?Geo. Gatchell. Alabama?H. W Milliard. I \ N. H?Geo. W. Nesmith. Mitt.?P. W. Tompkins. Vermont?Solomon Foot*. I.ouitiana?S. J. Peters. I{. Itland?J. t. Simmons. Tenntttee? K. Hi Kwing. Matt.?Geo. Ashniun. Kentucky -J. A. MoClung. Conn.?J. V. Babeock. Okio?.lames Collier. JV. York?N. B. Blunt Indiana?S. Meredith. N.Jtrtty-~Will. Wright. Illinoit -8. I.isle Smith. 1 I'enn.?Thomas White. Mittouri?A Carr. 1 Delaware?John Wales IVitcontin?K. I). Murray. Maryland?Daniel Jenifer. Iowa?R. P. Lowe. | Virginia?Wm. Seymour. Jirkantat?T. W. Newton | y. Carolina?Kd. Stanley. Mir hi gan?A.C.Comstook. S. Carolina?Geo. S. Hyer. Florida?John Janison. Georgia.?Tho's B. King Texat?J. M. Wray. The Chairman?The committee is now appointed ; they will retire. [A voioe?'-Where will they go?"] ) There is room at the left of the buildiug, where they i can consult. It was moved, at about twelve o'clock, that the Convention adjourn until four o'olock this afternoon. credentials. I Mr. Fowi.eh?There is on the committee just appoin, ted, a member to represent Texas. She has no mcrnj ber on this floor. Whether she can be represented by L another State, by Louisiana, is a question to be lnquirI ed into. I ask that the member namedforTexas.be withdrawn from the roll. , There was much confusion in the hall duriug these proceedings. The question was taken on the motion to adjourn, ' ! and it was decided in the negative. , Mr. Fowler repeated, that the committee on creden. tials should inquire whether Texas should be represen| ted hy delegate* from Louisiana. [-Oh! no."] Mr. A. Blows, of Pa , contended that a motion of ' this kind could not be sustained. The Convention , had no right to interfere with the representatives of a 1 sovereign State. i The Chairman?The committee are already appoln, ted by a vote of this Convention. The chair is, there- ' , fore, of opinion that the motion is not in order.? ["That's right," and clapping of hands and stamping , of feet by delegates.] Another motion was made to adjourn, and that the , Convention again meet at four o'clock this afternoon. , It was voted down. Mr. Kowlkr moved that a seleot committee be ap, pointed to examine credentials. Still another motion to adjourn until four o'clock. r was made, and disagreed to. j THK riAM.KRIKS?CLEAR them.' * A delegate, whose name even the Secretary did not f learn, offered the following resolution, vix: ? ' Resolved. That to nrevent irreat confusion, as cine 4 rienced this morning, the committee of arrangements issue tickets of udmission to the galleries. f l/outl cries of ''no. no.'' up stairs nrnl down, and his-es-s- *-8 In the galleries.] Another delegate: "I move thftt they be clcared now." The hii<8iug in the galleries, to which this gavo rise, i > deemed to be general, and there were cries of -order,"' "order." The Chaihman promptly callcd to order, and An mo< tion of Mr. Cockk, of Tennessee, the resolution was laid upon ' the table. 1 There was now a clapping of hnnds and stamping of ' feet, and a few hurrahs, by way of variety. i The Chairman?"Silence!" -order!" i [Hap. bang, knock, knock, with the stick ] It was resolved that, until further ordered, the parliamentary rules for tho preservation of order be < ' adopted. A resolution was adopted?that when the Convention | ailjourn, it be to meet at four o'clock this afternoon. A gentleman moved that tho whig members of Congress be admitted on the floor; but the motion was re- , celved with cries of -no!" ' no!" Several suggested i that they could go into the galleries : At half past twelve o'clock, an adjournment took i ' place until four. Thus we have one hour and a half's proceedings of 1 the great Whig National Convention. AFTERNOOX OF THE FIRST DAY. i Philadelphia, June 7, 1848. 1 The Convention, this morning, adjourned to meet at , | four o'clock. Long before that hour, the galleries were crowded with sovereigns. They were wedged in so , tightly that one could not move without agitating a ( hundred of his neighbors. The spread eagle attached i to the adornments of the platform was several times in danger of toppling from it* proud eminence over the star-spangled banner, for a restless crowd had taken i shelter behind it. in the galleries, and were vainly endeavoring to look over upon tlie scene below. The Chairman, at four o'clock, loudly knocked "and called to order. Quiet being in some degree restored, Mr. Thomas B Kino made a report from the committee of one from each State, to present the names of gentlemen for officers of tho meeting. He stated that it was unanimous. The list was then read as follows FRRIIDKST. JOHN M. MORKHKAD, of N?rth Carolina. [Stamping, cheers, aud other manifestations of dolight. J ? Tier PRKSIDRIVTS. Maine?Luther Severance Alabama?John'Goyle. 1 .V. Hampshire-l \. Colby. Mississippi?J. Metcalfe. Vermont?Horace Kverett. Louisiana-W Brashear. h R. Inland?Chtts Johnson. Tennessee?W. B Reese. Mass'rhts ?A.Huntington. Kentucky?J. Campbell. t Conn't?C. W. Rockwell. Ohio?.Joseph Vance. t New York?Saml Works. Indiana?John Vawter. N. Jersey?Joseph I'ortor. Illinois?Kr.ra Baker. S Penn'a?T. Haines Missouri?D .Mitchell. Dola ? John F. McKee. Wiscon'n? K. I) Murray. Maryland ?T. <? Pratt. Arkansas-T W Newton, fi Virginia?John Jauney. Michigan?J. R Williams t N. Carolina-K. Deberry. Texas S. J. Peter*. t S. Carolina?K. lianiage. Iowa?J. W. (trinies. tleorgia?O. W. Crawford. I n krrktarif.s. Ohio-John Sherman. Vermont?P. Baxter. n Indiana S.Colfax Michigan? E. W Pack ( Pwnnn I I Pii-miiii Alabama?C C. Lamtdon N. York ? N. B Blunt. Kentucky?R. Mailory. |'l ( onn't?N J. White. Wisc'n?C. J. Hutchinson . Virgin!*?K. J Hunter. N. Jer'y ?J. H. Wakefield. |( The Chairman requested Mr King. of Weorgia, and Mr Fuller, of New York, to inform the President of "I , his election They retired for a few moment*, anil re- *; I turned, bringing with them. Mr. Morehead. That gen- ' | tleman wan met. an he ascended the pla'.form. by the s late chairman, who conducted blm to the neat. Rl Mr. Mom iitii) wan received with applause. three I times three, and immediately proceeded to the delivery of A* ADDItril. 11 Oantlemen of the < onvention : [" Silencn "] I do not possess language adequate to express the grateful feeling* and profound acknowledgment fur the honor el conferred upon me, In assigning to ine the duties of '*> thin chair If I po**e**ed qualification either by an ? [here the confusion was so great that the remainder " of the sentence was lost J I feel constrained to ??, r* and do not. therefore. . [There was a noise In the galleries, occasioned by a struggle for front seats.? " Down In front."'] The purpose for which we have * assembled from every portlou of the Union, is to do that for onr country which is indispensable and essontialtfor Its prosperity, honor and welfare. Wisdom and prudence should characterise onr deliberations ; and. ^ so sure as they do. success will attend our effort* ? , [Applause, long continued J We should yield, on this occasion, all our personal preference*, and, by our " united counsels and wledom. so act a* may warrant our success in the campaign now approaching [Noise broke out in the galleries In nfresh place J? "J Let us raise onr standard, with a full determination to carry It on to victory. ( Applause.) All we've got to do Is to select our standard bearer Let us Inscribe on Its fold*. "Prosperity to our country;" let the foe write on hi*. "To the victor* belong the spoils." (Renewed applau*e ) When we obtain our victories. M If we must have them, let our "spoil*" be, redemption of the countrv from It* present condition, aud the re- '? plenishing of our lean and lank treasury. (Hurrah1) ; Let ua over our land Industry, peace and plen- Ul to every laborer employment, aud whiten l every sea with our commerce. Lot us spruad plenty over the land; and when ??mln# stalks abroad, let us f1 1 dl*pen*e a portion of that bounty which a kind Pmvi- c (tence has ifestowed upon Us. if our proceedings be characterised by that order and love for our country << which our constituents sent us hi re to maintain, if. In our triumph, prosperity li made to cover all th* st V?Q<t, carried to ?tery door, l( j??uH of jovtr LB. J PrtM Two Cwfc ldibcrations shall b<> to restore to your country peace. Iiarmony. uml plenty. and carry back the constltuLion to itM legitimate place, anil insure a due adminisration of the law* of ihu country, if these l>e the effect of our united counsels, I shall deem the conferring of the honor of presiding over your deliberations t proud legacy froui thole whose wisdom shall have produced such happy results. ("Hurrah1"' hurrah'" clapping "f hands. and stamping of feet.) thai?c kdchtuu. The I'nt.Hiot-.tT then stated the question to be, on concurring In the report of the committee, nominating s the gentlemen above named to act an Vice President* of the Convention. A DkLEMATK aroM and questioned the right of a Vice President for Texan (that State having no members in the Convention), and moved to strike out Texas. Mr. Kiwo stated that the committee did not d'*?m it prudent to decide on the validity of credentials, and lie expressed the hope that the gentleman would withdraw the motion. Mr. Stanton, of Ohio, asked for a discussion of the locution " I have a right," he said. - to do so."? "Order," 'order."] " I hare a right to ask it."? Order." " order."] Mr. Kino?I must consider the proposition of the gentleman from Ohio as a distinct one, and therefore move to lay the motion upon the table. The Puksidbnt?Gentlemen will pleaae to take their mats Mr. Haskell?I call the gentleman from Ohio to srder. lie cannot debate the question. [The strug(ling in the galleries for frent stands wan still going on.] Mr. Stanton, (who was Istill on his feet)?It wui motion which I had a right to make. A UrMMk'u il hiimlreil uml tlft.v feet ilintint. said. In * stentorian tone, " We can't bear what's going on." The riiKMiikiT, (knocking)?I again request gentleinun on tiiti floor to preserve order. [And he glanced towards the galleries. where there wan a shoving of people to and fro. J The gentleman from (ienrgia moves to lay on the table. It in impossible to procced to business. unless order be kept in the house. ["Order," order.''] I will put the question to both end* of the louse. IThreu workmen, in their shirt sleeves came n. with nammers In their hands. They did not come lo look on. for they soon commenced pounding away, to repair something which was broken at one of the extreme ends of the room.] Mr. Stanton?I want tho understanding of the hair?|hammering by the workmen]?whether?rhamiiHringj?a motion cannot be made to exclude Texas 'rom the list of Vice "residents, she having ao delegates lere. [It will be recollected that the Texas delegates -oquested the Louisiana members to act for them In a<? they should not arrive. I Here are persons nominated to the Convention. The question can be taken i?p?rately on agreeing to all the Vice Presidents but the ono named for Texas. The President?The question is susceptible of dlvllion. [Hammering not yet finished by the carpenters.! Mr. Archer, of Virginia, (whoso voice could seareely tie heard even in the Senate Chamber, at Washington.) irose and proceeded to the front of the stand. What lie said Is unknown to your reporter. The i'imidkkt immediately said : The question i? f>n concurring In the report of the oommlttee, who recommend Vice Presidents of tho Convention. A motion has been made for a division of the question, and now the question is on concurring in all the report with the exception of that part relative to Texas 7 he motion was pnt. and carried; and the question was stated on ooncurring in the remainder of the report. vis : that S. J. Peters, of Louisiana, aet as Vice President for Texas. Mr. Stanton moved to lay the proposition on tho table. [Inother words, to deny Texas the right to be represented by Louisiana J The question was taken, and the Chair announced that it was decided in the affirmative. Mr. Hii.liark?Will the Chair be so good as to state the question! It was not distinctly heard over this way Mr. Fowler?Will theChalr please state the question again ? The Presiuent?The question is on concurring with the report of the committee. Mr. Oentsv (whose voice is as clear as a trumpet, and as melodious)?As I understand It, the question 1% on concurring [A voice: ' Lying on the table."] Mr. Haskell (beg pardon, Colonel Haskell)?I undern( and tliat if the Convention votes "eve." it will exelude 'I ex an from having a Vice i're/ti dent; if the Convention vote* "no," she will be included. The gentleman from I ihio movi'H to lay the motion to concur upon the ta11?. If the Convention oonrun in the motion to lay upjn the table, Texas will be excluded. [" That's it ; that's it."] . The Prmidknt?The gentleman from Tennessee Is out of order. Judge Con had, of Louisiana?The question Is not understood. The PnMiiir.iT?'The Chair will repeat it. Order. Mr. Okntrv?-It is s? extremely difficult to hear. ("order"'] tbat we cannot determine what is the precise question. We. however, understand that the committee reported that Texas shall have a Vice President. [ 'Yw, The PHMiDtKT?I will state the question, so that every man can understand it [ 'Silence."' ''Order!" ;-Let's hear !" "hear"' "hear."] Unless gentlemen take their seats and stop their conversation. It will be Impossible to understand it. The question is on concurring in the report of the committee, that Texas shall nave a Vice President. The gentleman from Ohio moves to lay that upon the table. If this prevail. Texas will not have a Vice President. (The President then turned round, and stated the question to the other half of the members ) mohk of thi! kiottt qukstioi. Mr. Tompkins, of Mississippi?What will be the effect t)f that motion, if carried? If we refuse to lay this motion upon the table, and if we concur in the report Of the committee, will we notgive Texas a Vice-President, snd subject him to be unseated, if it be fonnd, on an Humiliation of the credentials, that he is not entitled to it? The Pbemdkit?'The effect will be that Texas will tic excluded, unless the House concurs In the whole of the report. [The hammering of the workmen was returned. there being additional breakage in the galleries ] The question was taken on laying upon the table; ind the President announced ' The ayes have It." Delegates at the extremes of the hall were unconiclous of what was going on. Mr. Milliard?I ask the yeas and nays. Mr. Staiton ? (rising on his seat)?-By States. [ ' Agreed," " agreed," " by States '] Mr. Carroll, of New York?I believe that thew is no deposition to exclude Texas from having a VlceI're sidunt. [ No," " no."] [We had here to pause, to watch, with interest, a movement in the galleries. A man dropped his hat, ind. In the effort to regain it. his head was crowded in the living mass. " Don't suffocate me. gentlemen, let lie get my hat out;"?thinking more of bis hat than hat part of the body which it was designed to cover.? t was not George Monday, for tbat false prophet say* t is decidedly wrong to wear a hat. because he waa >orn without on<> ! The unfortunate man above aluiled to recovered his hat, but It was mashed aa flat ls a pancake beneath the tread ot his neighbor*.] The Pskjidkit, (after answering several questions) . [*eiler? will have to be appointed. A Mkmiikr?One r>f the States has sixty delegates ere. and how are you to discriminate ' 'Phe Phkiidkit?As there are no rules, we must take he vote prr capita. [The carpenters again commenced neir nammering j Vlr Milliard?I move that the rote be taken by tate* on the ijuestion. Mr. Kowlkk?I more that the we vote per capita. The Prk<iobi?t vriui very much annoyed by toe conunion which prevailed, both up *tair? and down. Genii-men will come to order. The Choir cannot receive he motion unless they do. A Mkmhkr ? Will you count all the delegate* from udiann' She haw sixty ! [Ma' ha!] If no. you will leutralixn New Vork. Kentucky and Georgia. Mr 0?:<iT*Y. (whone voice wan a* a clarion )?There re no more delegated hern than there are member* in ongres.s ; und no delegntion from any Slate will so isgrace itself a* to claim a Urger number of rotea linn it I* entitled to We might adopt some principle } give all the State* the amount of weight to which It i legitimately entitled, and no more. The I'mkmiu nt?The ('hair will have to take the re?on*ibility ; and he *tatc? that no rule* have been ilopted by which the Convention I* to be governed . he (' hair will ukhudiu the rr*pon*ibility. and let the tate* vote according to their number in the electoral allege. Mr. Auhmi'n?I beg leave? Another gentleman arose to *peak. The KitiiDrnT?The gentleman from Maoachuaetta a* the floor Mr We are jumping before we come to a and The only important qgiMti"11 which ran ocnr is that i.n the nomination* To give Texa* a Vlee resident I* a mere matter of compliment I appeal > my friend from Ohio, with whom ' will *tand when ie nomination* come up; let u* go on to oruanlie and fer the credential* to a committee to decide on. and len we can determine what power Tex a* ha* in th* invention. [The hammering, which ??? excessively onoylng to everybody, wa* resumed.) The rnmi'KST. with a view to relieve the Convention oni the difficulty which the (|iie?tlon whether Texan Sould have a Vice President, occa*ion?d, appealed t?? !r. Stanton to withdraw hi* motion. Mr Stawtow ?I withdraw my motion, sir. Applause fr<?tn the delegate* itv.uw.liately followed lis announcement The vote wa> takem. and it wm determined that exas should have a V'lcu President in the Convention i proxy The list of Scctolarie* wa* agreed to. The Patkim nt-The Vice President* are repeated coaie forward and take their neat*. The thirty gensmen accordingly did *o. 'I ho Secretaries were rather flow In taking their*; id The Pai;iii?K<tT ftttggestod the propriety of appoint4 a *ergeant at arm*. It wa* said by a gentleman on the platform that ere were not seat* enough, and thi* detirit wa* noon ipplied. A A-llov In tho gallery who had made hltnuelf di.*aecuble, wa* taken out by one of the police. oNMiTTti 01 carDr.vTi*L* and a rrw ixcidhtim. A member offered a resolution and there were critt* Head." ' Kead It." The < 'n*a?Resolved?(" Loader ") Resolved (ruing hi* voice) that a committee from each State ha ted. to vxamino credentials ( louder' \