Newspaper of The New York Herald, August 18, 1849, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated August 18, 1849 Page 1
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THJ NO. 5551. 9BB HOBKZ1 OOXrVBlffTZOXrS. NO UNION. The Final Split in the Democraoy. SHOCKING RESULT. .Adjournment of the Conventions. Romk, August 15?3 P. M. The dftemoon'M Proceeding! of the Hunker and Free Soil Contention!? Immense Gathering?The Accommodations ?Great Excitement in the Hunker Convention. Both the conventions returned their sessions at 3 o'clock thin afiernson; but. as will be seen by the following proceeding*, nothing has yet transpired thatap- , peart like uniting. I understand the barnburners are very indifferent as to a unien. John Van Buren is one - r the leading members of their convention, and said, j In on* of his discussion*, this afternoon, that he was I satisfied to unite, but upon principle ! or unite upon ; giving all the ottices to the bunkers, and the principles to the free Hollers ! This novel and laughable idea of union created r^ars of laughter. However, both com mitteea have at last got together in private session' . and, by to-morrow morning, there will be something ' more known, in regard to a union of the two parties. Never were any conventions in the Empire State at- ' tended with a larger gathering than has been witnessed ! her</to day. There are, at the loweHt calculation, upwards of five thousand people here this afternoon) which is an immense number to attend a convention at so small a place as this village Accommodations here are principally at two hotels, that are not capable of holding the members of the conventions, which causes others to get a meal and a lodging where they can?some going to private houses, ] others to the saloons, itc Great dissatisfaction prevails among the majority of all who have attended these two grand political'' blow outs," in conse<{uenoe of tw* conventions being called at so small a place, where there is mot room enough to accommodate half that arrive. C. THE HUNKER CONVENTION. Romk, August 15-3 P. M. AFTERNOON SESSION. Long before the hour arrived to which the Hunker Oonveution adjourned to. the Presbyterian church was one eomplrte jam of delegates, ladies, and people from all *cctious of the country. The President. Kx-Governor Marcy. came into the convention, where the members had assembled, and. upon calling them to order, Mr. Daniel E. Sickles, one of the New Vork delegation, jnoved that the convention take a recess till 5 o'clock, so as to give the barnburners time enough to act upon the resolution that was passed by this body in the forenoon, and a copy sent to the other convention, to appoint a committee for negotiating a harmony and reunion. This resolution ?a< passed for the sole purpose of commuuicating with the Barnburner Convention ! During the adjournment for dinner, the resolution was dcrputcbed to the President of the barnburners by President Marcy. accompanied by a communication from the ex-Ooverner, asking them | to appoint a oommitteee to act upon the enoloaed document. The members of this convention evidently wished to wait and see in what light the other faotiou viewed the hunker resolution, and the letter that had been transmitted to them The creation of taking a recess till $ o'clock was finally put, and ioat, but as no business coutd be proceeded with till some word should be received from the otker convention, the convention became a scene of eonfosion, and bad to be called to order, when Chancellor WiiwosiH arose and asked the Prwident whether the resolution that was passed by this convention this morning, bad been sent to the other organization before tbey commenced their afternoon session. Ha was answered that it was not delivered to them till after they bad opened their afternoon session. Nothing further being at preteut in order, quite a uumbvr of the members of this cenventlon left the church, and tarted for the Baptist church, to see what the free oilers were about But a few moments had passed, when a messenger came in from the barnburners, and handed a communication to President Marcy from the gentleman who presides over the barnburner organisation, now in session at the Baptist church This communication, also, had the following barnburner resolutions enclosed, they were both resd to the convention, which ainated ?c>? t?s Hs rtsiH'tMrtmht ir tlirm to the committee, or have them laid on the table. i The following is a copy of the letter from William Tay lor, mo rrwiaeii 01 me oinrr convention :? i Hon. William L. Mascv, Pukhide^t ok tiic Dcmoi ra- 1 Tir Contkwtio.v, in Skumiun at thi Knit 1 kian ClIl'rcm :? ' Sir?I have tbe honor to transmit to you the aoeoui- < panjlng resolutiens, adopted by tbi? convention, over which I hsTc tbe honor to preside now In session at the Baptist church which wer* adopted previous to tba ' receipt of tba resolution* which you transmitted to J this convention. I am also inntructed to Inform yon that thi* convention baa appointed a committee to meat ' the committee appointed ou tbe part of the convention over which you preside I hare tba honor to ba, Tery respectfully, your oba- 1 dient servant. WILLIAM TAI LOR. 1 August 16, 1640. Tba following are copie* of tbe barnburner*' rcaolu- 1 tioM. ju*t received by tbe Hunker Convention: ? Ho">lvt d That in the opinion of thi* convention, the prevent division in the democracy of New York results from a supposed or real difference In principle on the subject of fiavery, and the construction of tha ccn*titution of the I uit< d State*, ?? to the legislative 1 power of the Federal government, and Its duties to exercise It. Resolved, That the view* of thi* oonvention on thi* i subject are a* follw*: 1st It I* not <|iieRtlone<l or disputed that Congress , 1 ha* tbe power over slavery In tbe District of Columbia. 2d It la not questioned or disputed that Congress ; 1 ' doe* not possess tbe power over slavery in the United 1 State* 3d. The power of t'ongrsss over slavery In the terrlto- | 1 riea of tba I nlted Stales la questioned, thla convention holds that the F ederal government po*s*** the |eg|*|atlve power over slavery In tha territories and ought to | exercise It, so a* to prevent the existence of slavery [ there (A true copy) J. K 8rA*at'c?, Secretary. After the above wera read to tbe convention, tha question came before them, whether tbeee resolutions nd letters received from the barnburners . should be Adopted by the convention, or referred to the committee that has been appointed to confer with the barnburners' committee Thi* question caused debate by members in ail parts ot the church-some to amend the question, others to refer them while others were in fnvor of having them sent back to tbe other conven- : i tion ' The various views upoa this subject created (Trent eicltement among the vast number In attendance. Soon after ona or the delegates-a Mr Burrows, i frem Orleans connty? arose, and commenced addreas, lag himself to the President and convention in general. I The gallery began to (ill up. with hundreds of all classes I of politicians, such as barnburners, whigs, abolition- i lit*, ?M. ( Mr Burrows went on to say that ha was opposed to < slavery, (thi* sentence led many of tbe meml>ere to believe Mr Burrowatobe a red hot barnburner) j and ha was. furthermore, opposed to sending the resolution* back, bat would honor them ! and treat them In a true light, and do nothing that will tend to annihilate tha #hject ffr which tbe member* *f these conventions came to Rome He appeared in many portions of his remarks, to be a strong friend to the un'on of the two factions. Mr Burrows was Interrupted a number of ( times by other members of tba c invention, bnt tha , shouts of " Oo on ' go on !'' came from all parts of the , the building; (K B. t utting and other delegates start- , d to leave, but were prevailed upon to stay.) and h? vrild no sooner hava uttered a few words, than the cry , wonid O* n??ra ?lie i? a wmnrnw. aim III appiauuea t>y the fre#?oller? lath* gallery"' The tntenent finally be cam* Intense. and the >prtllfr w*? obliged to bring bin remark" to a elo*?. which left tbee Jorantloii a leritl ol uproar an4 ronfuMon. butrooa aftarMr D. rinumed ht? ?eat. the Prmttdeat cuccreded in calling ? them to order and the qtii-'iiou ?f r-f- rrlng the barn- j burner " re?o|utl-n* and lattar t<> the r ininlttaa that , had bMn appointed to m-ot the on? fr>>ia the other contention, tw Anally put to rot>' and they wera rw # ferr?d ta the committ"? t aot upon and a motion wa? ( Lhen off?r?d bj OMMMl V* ar.l it Weatcbenter to ad- . V urn which ?a< arr i I and lh? c >i, T. ntinM n ljourn#d. amldit oontu?l<n and excitement. fill to morffl* Morning, at P o'alock An the cmw.l I., nan to make a , Ttieh for tbe dcx r. Chaneallnr Walworth > ? ) begged their attention for a few m"tn?nt< ?h?i he announced , tbat th* committee that ?a? ?t>(. 'In"-!! tbl? morning j to retire with the one fr"m the hornliiirnara would , njeet together at J ? el<k till* n?mii< fur tb* pur po?e of negotiating th* .jot ?tl 'if union and r* >nelliatlon Tb*?a committee, are to council to pri?at?, and nothing of any loiportan * u? to th* union will b* known till to-night, it a late hour Rowt \u*ii(t 16?S P. M. O APTRRNOON MKM?|oN Nothing of mnch importance ha? Icon don* thl* afternoon A number ot nnte? ?<>rre?t?.nd*ne* and r*. *olotloii? h?T? been trai.?mitt><l from on* rneentlon to th* other Both h will bold an f?nnn( Ion thl* ftniinj and await th? action of th* fre* ?>l|er? wpon th* pT?po*|t|on ??nt to tb.'m by th? bunk*r? to unit* upon I'h* following ara a bairh of ""olutlotM. correepondane* kn . recelr^d from tb* commute* and th* >.th*r contention: ? to iNt f>tt:oTi*Tin<i rnwwinrr ixrumrn ?r tmi ^ *?rnrr CNniM'N Th* cowimltte* appointed hy ?h* >n?ent)nn at th* rt*?byt*rlan church In thi' p me- t > eniltiat th* n*g' tint I on Wilb you on th- it tic I of not <o ?r h a ?(> * to unit* and bring out the eratic party and thu? *efiure the futur? a^cnd.nay of d* n raMo orinclple*. propo** on tha part of tlieo in??nti in for which they act to waive all f|ii<-?tlon? a< to th* regularity ot th* two organitatlone, and to pa?? o?er, without rwtinrk th* ontroveret** of lh* I ant tw.? year* Wm ara al?o wlilimz to a^ree to I h- ?t ptton hvb th conren tloa* of ?uob r<?olutlon? a< bar* hwretof ire formed tha 4*aoor*tic platform, or M bar* been u uaJy adopted \ E NE' MC by tbe democrat!** 8tat? conventions previous t? the i rt cent division in the democratic ranks, and In the re- t Hult of our negotiations it ia our wish to Me suoh nouil- | nations made and agreed to by each convention as will be satisfactory to the entire democracy of the State, and I which, we trust, would secure a democratic triumph at the enduing election. But as the great (mention of s slavery baa recently become a subject or agitation in the di mocratio ranks in this State, it nuit in some c way be disposed of. before we can hope for the restora- c tioa of harmony and good feeling among all the mem- i b< rs of the democratic party. The people of the North and of the South, as is well known, entertain different . and adverse diews from each other, and even among themselves, on the subject of slavery. It now Is. and for a long time bas bean so: and while one region tole- . rates and the othtr prohibits slavery, nothing like unity of views on this subject, among the members at J the democratic party of the whole I'nion can be expected There is no doubt that the general sentiment 1 at the North is against the introduction of slavery into territoritl** now free; yet. as members of a political party, we cannot admit that a aoncurrence in tnat sentiment should be considered as a democratic principle; Ot be allowed to be made a tei<t ot democracy in any part of tbe Lulled States; and we are not willing that it should be made so here. The democracy of New York is a part of the national democratic party; whieh party can only hope for triumph bv preserving its ranks unbroken throughout the entire Uuion, and this oaunot be expected or even hoped for. if opinions upon the subject of slavery are allowed to be made a matter of party faith, or to form the baids of party organiiation, cither at tbe North or the South. The democracy of the I'nited States, well knowing this, have at ail times studiously excluded the subject of slavery from their platform < f principles, leaving %very one to the enjoyment of his own principles upon that subject, and to act thereon as he should thiuk proper; holding tint a Southern man. who sustained the Institution of slavery, was not. for that cause, less sound, as a democrat, than the Northern man. whose views were of an opposite character. These b%ve always been tlw views ol the democratic party, and here we propose to leave all questions upon the subject of flavery. If you concert with us in these views, holding tnat individual difference of opinion upou the subject in question must be allowed to exist, mid that the opinion ol no one on that subject can rightfully be called In question, as Involving departure from democratic principles, or be considered a test of Ms democracy, and are ready to act with us oh that bar-Is. in the support of the regularly nominated candidates of the deuioaracy of the State and ot tha Nation, we are prepared to join in securing the formation of a State ticket, satisfactory to both conventions, and ta the democracy at large. 11. H. WALWORTH, Chairmaa of Committee. I '.' jt 18, 1849. TO Til K. COMMITTEE IN SESSION AT THE rkaSBVTfcHlAN CHURCH :? The committee of tbe convention in session at the Baptist church say. that last evening, at the tirst meeting of the convention, neither of them were prepared to make any diatinct proposition to the other, aud nothing sun doBB further than tha communication by our committee of tbe resolution defining our powers and tha communication from your committee, by the verbal slateui-nt ofyonrchairman thatyou desired tbenegotiation* >r communication* of both committees t- be in writing W e the meeting this morning, received a commaaication from your committee. Our oomnuitee are prepared to state, in reply to your committtee, that we are silling, with a view to unite the democratic party, to naive all question* as to the regularity pf the two organisation*, and to paaa over, without remark, tbe eon- . Lroversy of the two past yeais. We can say to yonr j son.mitteu that we adhere to all the established princi- ! Die* of the democratic party, and are authorised to as- I _ mre you that if the two conventions shall b? found, upon the statement of oplaioan of each, to agree in 1 principle upon the questions relating to slavt ry; we c ball desire to unit*, because we da not apprehend a llifcrence upon other questions of prlnolple, and to f form a single State ticket for the whole democracy of . Ibis State, to ra- organise by a (ingle organisation, and to foirn one united party. . We would remind your committee that onr coavention has submitted to yours a proposition npon the juration at slavery. and tbe power and doty of Con- , {reus upon that subject in tbe territories, to which we would respaatfaliy write mom attention or expression at opinion upon the part of your committee and the sonvention you represent. We will report your com- V mnnication to our convention for its action, and will ? be happy to receive any further nommnnloation yon may hava ta make. Very respeotfnUy. PRKSfON KINO. Chairman. J At i.i' 'i 1G. 1840. <>khtlkmxiA From the term of yonr written cois rnumcatlon. we understand that vou submit to oar i sonvention the reaolatfon passed by your convention, u your proportion of eoaiproestee. We have aoeordiagly given to the* anr reepeatial consideration. la regard to the first and sec and of those resolution*, we t perceive that neither of them is disputed or d#ai?d; s ?nd in regard to ths Last, aad, la fact, upon the while , VHts*<w??TA-V1W' ** mmm< nrn-iAm ^ tiloption of our convention, tn? following resolution :? , Kesolved, That we believe tbe people of the North are j 0 opposed to the Introduction of slavery lnte territories , e now free; but we deem It to be unwise and impolitic, j sod we cannot consent to make that question a pirty lest or incorporate It as an article of the political taith 0 at the democracy of this State We stated, In our communication to your committee, ? to which wc beg leave to refer, that It was linp<i?slble to t rxprct anything like unity of views on the subject of > | lavi ry, amongst members of the democratic party, rhat It bad never existed and wai never looked for, K kud that it was wholly unattainable. Wo propoted to e sour cotumltte. as a basis of uuion. wholly to di?card , that subject from the platform of democratic principles, | j Itaving every one to the enjoyment of his own Indlvi- y dual views sod opinions We can act with democrats, c whatever their views in regard to slavery msy be in other respect*, and we regret that you have not thought j proper to inform us. whether you insist upon ths adop> e lion of your views ou the subject as a test of democra- r ry or pre-requlsite to uuion, and in desire to ascertain f your views on that point a Statu < ouvention of tho^a j whom you now represent, held at lltlca in Kebru. | ? sry. 184V, adopted Ou this subject the following re-olu- r tlollS I , " 4th Ilesolved, Although such are the opinions 1 | we entertain upon this Important question, and 0 which we feel It to be n conscientious duty to maintain to tbe utmost, unless convinced of their ? Injustice and unconstitutionality, wn have never j koughtta impose them upon others, still less have we , , n.ade an acquiescence in our views of tbe subject a onn- r Irollli'g teat in an election, as has been uujmtly | j charged upon us. The annaals of our party proceed- t logs may safely be challenged for tbe proof that suoh , test has be< n advocated by us We have neither a ma,la inrh laat nnr sill auKmW In It al... by other*; nor ran the democratic m??ses of the Slate r b" induced to sustain those who do either " I In the spirit and sense of tha Utira resolution. abnre set forth, we have submitted to jour committee the forgoing modification of tha lad resolution of your convention and If your committee shall agree with ua in that proposition, wa will recommend it for adoption to aur convention R H WALWORNi, > ( hat no an of tha Committer. | Tmssosv. August 18, 1849. GritTi.rMrw?In jour second communication you inbuilt a substitute for tha raeolntlons sent to your convention yeaterday. \ ou will perceive that our , powers over tha sutject are limited Wa propose, therefore, Immediately upon tha aseemhling of our conventioB, to submit your propoaitlon for their notion. > on alao state that wa have not thought proper to Inform you whathar wa insist upon our view* upon tba subject of slavery, as a taat of democracy or a pre-rarjuifita to anion The revolutions submitted by oar convention are silent upon the subject of taat. and In our opinion eppoeed n> ne. The action of each convention la. In our judgment, neceeaary to determine ahat la pre-requisite for union. Very respectfully, rittaroN kino. Tha committee of the hunker convention Inn traded R li. Walworth to offer tha following:? llaeolved, That until wa ara Informed by the con- > vention holding at the Baptist < hurch. of the result of their action upon tha laat communication submitted to their committee of negotiation, that tha report of the committee of this convention b? laid oa the table, snd action thereon be suspended 1 he abeve was adopted by this convention, and M- 2 tloa of union was suspended till tha evealnf sescion. 1 jj | t! THE BARN BURN KR CONVENTION. f AFTgK.IOON MMIOM. ' Rom, August IS, l?4i. The ( 0BT?a*.l0Ti r? asaembled at the Haptist Church f n thl* village. it 8 o"?lock. P M The President re. ? ilimed th? chair and called tb* convention to order. Mr Olttri. Itt? M ' from th? Alleghany <lk*trict. !' ' Id be had some suggestions to offer to the root?n- :! i 'Ti he held In his hand several resolutions which ha Jj proposed to read, and to offar to tha consideration ol 1 tliis convention. I , The honorable gentleman tlien read the following j ' 'eeolntiens '' Reeoived, That in the opinion of thl* convention the [ resent dlvlaion In the d?moemcy of New York result* 'mm a nuppoaed or rani difference of opinion on the * inject of slavery. and tba construction of the ennui , utlon of tha t'nlted States aa to the legislative power tf the federal government, and Ite duty to enaraiee It " Keeolved. That tha view* of thl* convention on thin p mVjeat are an follow* : It I* not questioned or ?t>?put?d " hat (ongreee hae tba power over *1 a vary in the Dl?- n :rlct of Columbia It Is not nueitloned or ltap<ite<i J [hat Congrena doea not poaeess the piw*r over slavery n the Statee. The power af C?.ngree? over alavery in ' the territory of the United Statea Is questioned Thl* sonventlnn hold* that the federal government pn >e??e* the lagislatlva power over alavery In the terrl lerler and ought to eierciaa it ?o as to prevent the elstenee of slavery there Mr. <*an?ra having rand the* resolutions preeeeded lo offer dome eloquent sug*e??lon? lo his ass.>ciet?s? ' Among other things he said In hi* peculiarly humerus war We want harmony - we want the old demo- *. ratia brotherhood to nome together He knew *nm? sf the beat men In the fttnte were delegate* In the other convention He wanted a committee of thin ci n ? ? n F" Lion to tnke theee three proposition* to a eommlttee of the other convention, and see if they wouldaneept tb'm ?' He wna satisfied that thia wna the regular convention '' He did not believe when a party got n little wrong upon " tny enhi^t. that that wa* a justification far abandon- , ng the party. He wna not prepared to any that If the true delegate* from New Vork had bran admitted nt Haiti more he would not have voted for Case, he would have thought it rather queationahla policy, but he gould have ft van tb? nominee of tha convention hU H W YO )RNING EDITION?SATU rote. Mr Grorer, with torn* other observation*, mored be adoption ef tbe resolution*. I Voice*? I rail for the reading of the resolution*. Tbey were again read bj the Hon. Mr. UeveUn, of <ew York. The question was then taken upon tbe resolutions eparately, and they were unanimously adopted. The Prisiuknt said he held in his hand a communication which he had just received from the President if the convention now in session in the Kirat Presbyteian church. The communication was as follows:? Romt, August 15. 1849. low Wm. Taviob, Par?iD?MTor Dkmol-batic Convkw. tioi in skssion at thi biftist Chubl-h:? Sir?I have the honor, as Presldentof the Demoeratie itate ( onvi ution now in session at the Pir?t Presbyte ian church in this village, to transmit to the convenion over which you preside, a copy ef a resolution unaiimou-ly adopted by this convention. Very respectfully, your obedient servant, W L MARCY. Resolved, That as the convention which meets in :he llaptiit church, in their last communication to this invention, reiterate and Insist upon a concurrence in :he last of the three resolutions passed by them, and is this convention cannot aocede thereto, nor go befend the propositions of oompromise already submitted t>y our committe of conference, and which have not as ret been distinctly accepted or rejected, it is inexpelient (until au agreement shall have occurred) to on.crtain any proposition to meet in joint oouvention. 1 pun the nadliig of this letter, and the resolution rliicb it encl<?-ed. an auimaUd aud Interesting debate usu< d. in whllk Messrs King, llarlow. John Van Bu en, and Loom la. took part. Mr. Kino said he deemed the mode of commnnlcaIon between the conveutioas entirely unimportant, le proposed to meet the proposition from the other sonvention by the appointment of a committee of one 'rom each judicial district, who shall apprise the comnittee of the other convention that they are prepared o receive any communication which they may make; ind that tbe committee to be appointed by us be ad- j ilr-ed that they have no power to originate or to accept j my preposition made by tbe other convention or their lonimittces. A number of modes of communicating with the other iouvertion were suggested, and a long debate ensued. Mr. Kim. oil'ered the following resolution : ? Resolved, That the committee thus appointed have 10 power to vary or originate any proposition commu>i< ateU to or through them from either convention, ,ud that they be now instructed to receive any com* I nunication which the committee of the other oonven- | ion iray offer, and that they communloate the same to ; his convention The resolution ?u agreed to. Mr. Juhh Van Bust.* submitted that this convention bould iiumeiliktrly communicate to the other, through >ur President. the resolution which we had just pawed, above inserted j Thia oou?re would enable them to ifftr some more definite proposition than thej had ret uade ta uh Mr Kmc thought the power* of our negotiating comulitre ought to be defined when thej were appointed. Mr. Loom* the following resolution, which ras adopted Hanoi ved, That the President of thla convention irmmonicate to the President of the democratic coneiitiou. bow in session at the Presbyterian Church tn hia village, that prior to the receipt of the resolution* >f that body, resolution* had been adopted by thla conution, a copy ef which we will transmit at the aarne ime; and alao informing him tbat a committee ha* ><*n appointed to meat the eoiumittee appointed by hat body The above resolution van adopted. Mr. Km<; then repealed hia motion, tbat a committee >f one from each judiriai district be appointed to confer rith the committee of cunferenoe appointed on behalf f the other convention The motion was agreed to, and the Preaidsnt appointed tha following as aueh cummlttee ? Messrs >ing, Kennedy, Brown, B-ekman Loomlf, Barlow, ampbeil and < hurch The ccmmittea having received their initrnctiona, mmediately retired to confer wl;h tha other conaittee. The President transmitted a oommunicatlen. ensloaDg the above rcsolutioa, to the President of the hun;er convention Subsequently a motion waa made to reeanslder the solution offered by Mr Kio? After considerable !ebate,the resolution was reconsidered. Mr. John Van luren offered the following substitute heeolved. That the committee have full authority-to legotiate in regard to all mattersexoept principles and I) report their proceedings to this nooventiou After soma discussion, tha substitute was agreed to; .nd tha convention adjourned till 8 o'clock this evenM EVENING SESSION. HnMr, Angnat IS. 1140 The convention re-assembled in the Baptist l'hurch his evening, at 8 o'clock The church was filled with pectators, the proceedings of to day hare been llatvud to. by clUaena and atnMgers from abread with great III^>iM^Mnrti<)s It Is wWwiWI tint there are 1 bout 1 UVO strangers now in the city, attending tha nnventiona These bodies, it will be recollected, are ntirely distinct In their action and they aanemble in liflVrent places At 8 o'clock the Treildent called the convention to irder. Mr Csax, of Orange, aald he was Instructed to preent aeteral resolutions, lately adopted at a meeting of he fri e so.l democrat" of one of the Aaaeinbly districts n the county of Orange. These revolutions were read by the Secretary; they Imply reiterated and re-affirmed the anti slavery prinIple upon which the Independent free soil party have ilantad th< mselves Thla principle waa originated by I'homas Jeflrrson and afterwarda Introduced Into the lyraeuae i invention, In 1847, by David I). Kiel J, Ks?| , if New Vork There was a laud call tor Judge Nye. of Madison. At N tried hard to get out of the difficulty, but the onventlcn Insisted upon hearing him He will be renembered by you. as a man familar with the grace* of locution, and as intualng Into his speeches a fund of rrealstlbie humor, lie wa- always considered a good idvocate, but in the political arena, where ha has so roently appeared, he baa had abundant opportunitiei te Ii.iiiin.iiri> ...HIHT-II ? I'tuuinv luan. nx nw nut et then* opportunltlea flip, but he hatt arnlUil hiumelt if them Mr. N., In reply to tbe loud ca'li of tb? convention, Id be bad hi-urd It rtmtrkrd, that men wort- divided nto three rluwi flrnt, the ad Trenton of darknoaa ; of nd a alaa* ao high atamlitig upon a pinnacle ?o leveled. thai tlioee In tba gorge* and ravine* b?liiw. rere never able to appreciate what the g*j"r? above bin b*k?ld; and third. claa* of pr -gre**ue reformr? by tar Um moet important cia*? ?.f th<* preaant or D) p?*l age of thu world In hi? judgment. the free j "ii< r* w. juitly regarded a* pioneer* In the great au*e of human progTea* and referm. The prevent *eemd to be a Piiula In tba democratic party; that party i *emed to him to be In greater danger thin It bad aver it en before, that party which received bio earl lent and rarmeit *ym path lea and wblcb might reckon no him i* at ieaat one of ber moat linrere follower* II* had >eheld around him to-day, and ha now had within III* 'law, gentleman who belong to tba other organlnation. lib whom, in bla boyhood. It waa hi* pride to coBrate, but now bla relation* with them were mately filtered; tbey were separated; the democratic ^rty had lent Ita unity and strength It waa not for ilm to decide who waa la blame for thin divl-loa; bat I ie considered It appropriate that be *hoq|d give a capon for tbe faith that waa Id him at all time* t.'ntll ha unfortunate convention of 1847. (tba Syracuse onventlon.) wben tbe cardinal principle of tbe demo- | ratir party were voted down and laid upon the table, i ie could bava been made to believe that there we* ,ny difference of aentlment among member* of the arty upon the <itie*tion of ulavery; and he appealed to he demoorat* of both organiaatlon* to *ay whether, rhen that principle waa ?o *umtnarlly dl*po?*d of by hat convention, tbey were not eonfouaded and attained ? Oeatlemen of the other (hnuker) organi*a ion, with few eiceptiona, would admit now. that they rere oppooed to the eitenalon af alavery over territolea now tree. A* bad bean a few year* alnca aa*erted. iy a venerable and diiUngul*hed repreaentativ* of the mpire State in Congre**. there wax at tbe North but neeentiment on tbi* subject, but a change hal reently occurred, be (Mr N ) could not aay what had roduced tbi* change Hut If It waa tbe opinion of inividual member* or tbe other organleatioa that *lav*. ' y ought not to be extended beyond Ita preaent limit*, ie did not know why they *bonld be anhatnej to put heir opinion npon record, and to affirm It In the fare f tha world; but be would any to tbem frankly, that r they were in favor of introducing slavery Into any of . he free terfitoriee of tba I sited State*, there wm a ulf f.atwlit him and tbam aa broai ami d--?-p aa thai rtwrrn tha rich man la hall and tha poor man In brabam'* boaom llahalno afflnltiaa <>r aympathlaa l ronnaxlnn with th?*m. and ha had no alternative ? fght them to tha la?t gaap Mr N than adverted to ha doctrine of bod Intervention a? preache 1 by a p?rio? of our fallow cltl*?na, Including the vaucralila itbar Ritchie Ha (Mr N ) wan ?urprl?? I to hear thla octrlne urged h?ra at tha North, whan Virgiola, Ala ma South ? ar-vllna Ml*?<-'irl, and oth *r Southern late* htra firmly reaolved that they will merge all Iher iaauea (n thla gnat <iuaetion Tlia d^urine ouldn t do A manly r. aped t.>r our . wn |>?etltoa w?a ue whrn tha unhallowed cry of di?union waa raiaed y tba Smith Ha believed mo?t alncerely that th.t ilaalon and tha doty of tha dam wra'lc party ?< lalnly defined he heller. <| it had arrived at uolv?raal nanrlpatx n and the 'liffualon Of liberty and liappimi among mankind Thia wai tha ha?l< n which th>nvari.manta of tha eivlllied world wara founded I"hey rofeaaed to ha dealroua of promoting tha hajipineai of la human upeclee; but li mo. t ca?<-a they failed vtr . aatirired tha whiga, who. ha aald, were trying to ape lia mannera of aimple democracy, but a hah > >n aigtit

i w?ll try to to ape the mannera of a Hon tha creetur ould atlll ahow it**If in It* trua chars-tar In roi Inalon. Mr N aald It waa now a battl? the world over, etw*< n freedom and alavery Ha deacrttv- I in oat alouently tha atruggl* between deapotiam and liberty btrh had recently occurred nndar tha walla of Run* nd In athar parta of Knrop* HaC 'Optrad tlia atruggl* >>ar<4to the atruggle going on here h >th ptrtlaa th >u;h in ploying iliflereut weapon*. atlll arrived at tha a?me fulta. Mr N concluded with an earneat appeal to la frlenda to maka every effort which tbay could make naiatently with honor, to anaura tha union of tha arty Ha waa followed by Vartin Urovar, of Allahany, who apoke an h>>wr aad a half Tha convention adjaurnad without transacting any uaineaa of Intaraat KOHWTM? MtafttON ?MCOIVD DAT. R mi, Augmt 16. IA19 Tha ft-ee*nller* reemned their aeaeion at nine thla mining but nothing, waa dona but t? call tha roll, and RE I DTM V A TTniTCT 10 ^Oi ui/A i, auuuoi. lO, iOI a wfM wu taken till the committee made a report. They will open again at two o'clock this afternoon, when some funny speeches anil resolutions are expected to be presented for the consideration of the member* of thi? convention. afternoon session?second day. Rome, AUK IS-1849. The convention re assembled at 3 o'clock P. M , and wti called to order by the President. Mr. Pskstow Kino appeared, and stated on behalf of the Committee of Conference appointed by thi#40on entlon to confer with the committee representing the other convention, that he. with hia colleagues, had met the other committee at the Academy in this village; that several propositions in writing had paused between the two committees upon the subject of union Mr. King then proceeded to read the various propositions in writing, which had been made by the committees to eaoh other. Mr. King having concluded the reading of the correspondence between thi) committees. Mr. Loomis, of Herkimer, said he held In his hand a communicotion. which he olTered as nn Individual member of this convention, and not as a member of the Committee of Conference; he was, however, happy to ray that the members of that conuiittee entirely concurred in the prepositions Set forth in the communication. He moved that it be transmitted to the other convention as a proposition emanating from this con vcntlon. and directed to that body. Mr. L then submitted the followlug resolution, with the communication appended to it. Kesnlved. That the committee appointed to nogotlat* with a committee of the other convention, be instructed to deliver to that committee, with a request to present the same to the body it represents, the following communication from this convention : The democratic convention assembled at the Baptist church in this village, unwilling to dissolve without further effort to effect the object for which they were delegated, respectfully submit to the democratic ooa* vention assembled at the Presbyterian church, the following suggestions and invitation : Satislieil that the resolutions yesterday adopted and eonimuuicattd by this convention to your body are sound and democratic in principle?oonfldent that they are the sentiments of a vast majority of the people of this State, and especially of the democratic party -regarding their public avowal by the representatives of the democratic party of this State, at this time, as essential to the best interests of the country?and believing that the election of democratic candidates to the ?t*te offices cannot be seoured even upon a united action of these two conventions, without a distinct announcement of the principles of these resolutions?this convention teels constrained to Insist upon them as a frank expression of the views entertained by the great body of the democratic party of this Utate It regards this expression as alike due to the party in this Stateto their brethren In the Southern States?and to the world?that there may be no concealment of the real sentiments of the people on the subject. While they are thus tenacious m this point, they are free to say, that they propose It as n6 test of auy man's individual demooracv, or of his right to membership and association with the party, hach individual may. and of necessity must, entertain such opinions as his judgment dictates Perfect freedom of individual opinion constitutes the very basis of democracy; anil this convention, while it feels it a duty to express these principles in accordance with those of the party It represents. does not take upon itself to deny any man's right to association with the democratic party ?... . >u u|">u mis or auy outer pi'1 111. Kach Individual mutt judge for himself with which of the two great political parties kin convittions lead hiin to associate. Ilavtsg formed hit attachment, ho Ik b<und in giind lulth te carry out it* measures on f ir as they may be entrusted to hit action, though entirely free to hold his own opinions, aud by propagating them to endeavor to direct the action of his party to the accomplishment of his favorite measures When a candidate for a public office, the political opinions of ewry individual become proper subjects of canvass, and he can hardly hope for *nocees whose views are not in conformity with those of the majority of the party from whom he expects support Under this etplanation of the position held by this convention, it mow tenders to the other convention an invitation to assemble together in one common convention. adopting this distinct expression upon the subject of slavery, and leaving all other subjects upon which they apprehend no disagreement, to the action of the united conventiou. If this invitation should be accepted. the members of this convention will be prepared. in their joint action with those of the other, to make the mest liberal conceptions upon any other m?ttets of detail iu the buslneas which may occupy the attention of the united convention, and to unite with them in cordial haruiony In the support of democratlo meu Ml measure*, without regard to the past. This communication was received with tremendoua enlhusiaz-m It having been read Mr. Loom* proceeded to deny that this convention insisted upon the proviso as a test of democracy; they did ne such thing ; he thought it the right of any member of the democratic party to differ with hlin na n the question of slavery It had often been his mvsfortun* to differ with hii democratic friends upon certain questions of public policy; but suspicions In relation to the sincerity of his political opinions had never been entertained Mr Loomls spoke calmly and forcibly; hie speech ?ai entirely original in it* bearlog It was one of the most logical and conclusive argurot nts that lever beard lie ridiculed the Idea that It ?a< Inexpedient to express our opinion upon any subject of interest to the country ; he believed tbat no (ears of disunion should deter us from agitating any question, or from expressing oar opinion upon Its merits lie ?as uot aware of the time when any party in the Kouth had. In adopting a political platform. consulted the feelings and wishes of the North Mr TrMrLr secended the motion just offered by Mr. Lo<mi* Mr T also supported the motion, la some r? marks, evincing considerable wisdom and moderation Mr. Vj? Bi ?ri said he agreed entirely with the communication jnst Introduced by Mr Loomla and which that gentleman proposes to transmit to the convention now in session in the Frcshvterlan church In this village, lie (Mr V. B ) had not attempted to influence the action of the committee of conference In any mantier. nor had he ever seen this communication until It was Introduced here by Mr Loomls Ills concurrence In tha several propositions contained In the communication was therefore yielded without bias or prejudice, and with entire cordiality. In reply to the Intimations which had been made by the other organisation, tbat the free soli party Insisted upon the application of the Wilmot proviso principle, as a political test. Mr Van Buren said, to declare a principle, and to make It a political test, you must declare that you will support no Iran for any office who does not approve of the principle so declared We had never made snch an applleatloa of the principle of antl slavery We had repeatedly disclaimed the Intention of subjecting any democrat to such a test Rut when the election was approaching last fall, the Statas of Oeorgia South l arolioa, Alabama, kr , lie . eipreaely affirmed their constitutional right to Introduce slavery Into California If the Heutb had storned there, ami >nn> no further. It would have been well enough. bat they had the temerity to declare that the/ would, under do political dfmnlty whatever, papportai; candidata for any office who did not yield to tbelr peculiar view* upon thl* interesting *ubject Thu* they mad* tbelr opinion* a political te?t; they were guilty of the nanm Illiberally which they and their friend* at the North hare charged upon u* Bui wa bad on more than one oc,ca?i"o declared that we did not and wonld not make our opinion* upon tbi* partirular i uhject a te?t of democracy , we cheerfully conceded the right of the member* of the democratic party to differ In their opinion* upon all question* whatever, there wa* therefore, no truth in the ainertivn that wa made the provlooa te*t The candidate (Ca??, who had inhmltted to the t?*t Impoerd by the South, had been pr"?traled and defeated by an Inoompetent candidal* for the office of Prealdent of the Lnited Htate*, whn had never made any declaration of principles; the ftonthern delegation to the Dnitlmore Conv?nMM ?h" dared to Introdnce their peculiar te*t of democracy In that body, had wilne*?ed the total root of their candidate in the North and the lection of an Individual who *o far a* we ara informed, never bad any opiaion* on political luhject* He (Mr. V. B ) had bad occasion to *ay In other place*, that the national democratic party wa* disaMved. and ha would <ay again, that while the resolution* of tha South vaklng slavery a political te*t were unrapeaied. and while their declaration that they would tin !-r no political nece.?|ty whatever support any man for any office who did not acknowledge their constitutional right to colonlaa the free territories of the l/nited Htate* with *lavea, while that declaration remained on record, the party would remain dissolved aad disunited unle** tha free Ntale? of the North receded from tbelr position in favor of freedom, aad succumb#(l to (h? nnllllnal * Mlakll.ka.1 Kat Iha (( brum ) if ha (Mr V B ) did dot raiataka the organ of tb* lata ailmlnleiratinn. (the I'm**, I It had drelirwl that tba national dam or rati" party ?m dinaolaad; and I (Mkcd Mr. V I ) to blame, air? boy Ilka naif I took my ulate to go hnma whan tba old *chool marm (Hitchia) told ua wa war* dia?l*??d ' (Hoar* of laughter Mr. Vin lluran then proeaaded to pror* that tl wa* tba duty. * wall i< tba right of tb* Nortb, to a>?iim? an Independent ?tand toward tb* South upon thla .(na?tlon auch fan attitude w?? ?o*. *i?1ent with tba dignity and thr Importaaca of tba KmptraStata a* I povereign Stat? of tnia *onfedarac.y If tha democratic party of the Nortb ar*r united up m thl* t??ua it moat unit* now, tha opportunity would not b* repeated. and ha humbly irn?ted tha othar orgaolnatlim would ha Included to avail th*in*?l?e? ol tha l??t rbanra tbay will.I a?ar burr for union A* lor tba whig party. It moat Inevitably fall to piaaa* tba motii.-nt Taylor act? upon tba luaalioa of alarary, It eould not hold together. Tbaeloaaof Mr Van Buren'a *paa?b which i* ooa , ceded to har* bean tha moat brilliaot and powarful of all bl* brilliant effart*. rontinad eatlrely to an eihortatlca to bl* fallow demnnrat* to m*k* arery raa oaabla >aarinaa to *a?ura tba nmoa of tha p?rty, In thraa hour* (ha raid) tha diatalon In tha party a mid ba h>-al?d and th* eoatrorer*l*< of tha ia*t three yearn would b* forgotten Mr V B *aam?d to b* tan*r*ly daatron* to raunlta tha part*, ba apoka with eoa?a*i mata energy, aatf with a dignit* and gran* of antloa which I baa* aaaar Man him display on any form -r or?a?io? Ha |* >uly a wondarful man -w >n lartully flftad tt I* impoaalbla to glra an Idaa of th- effeai of I* "peach, tha audiena* aaamad to ba more In rap* tare* with him tbae a*er Mutflca It to nay that hi* apaarb at Roma, though remarkably *h >rt, will b* ranked among hi* prondeet effort* 'I'ha communication praaaated by Mr I.ooaila *a< adopted, and traimmittad to tb* otbar aonrentlon Wa haaa Jn*t laarnad that under tba adrio* of tbalr ci mniittaa, It wan rejmted bf that body go tba da OKK-raey will bar* m ualoa after all. IE R A 9. Romk, August 16, 1849. ) Nine o'clock, Thursday Morning. { Second Day of the Barnburner and Hunker Conven tioni?The Two Committees on " foliation"?Em Governor Marry and the Reporter!?J]>-riualt of Whin Hunkers and Harnfiurneri. When ex-Governor Marcy was conducted to th chair, yasterday afternoon, by Gen. Ward and Chan cellor Walworth, be aroie and delivered to the con ventlon one of bin short and singular speeches, whic did not appear to create much, If any, enthusiast! applause After he had brought his remarks to a elos< he left the chair, and visited the reporters, and refusal ed them to give his speech a " favorable appearance, I when in publio print, and not to take it vtrhatim, a he was entirely unaccustomed to publio speakinj j The ex-Governor appears strongly in favor of unioi t and his advice is to unite immediately, and at ono proceed |to nominate a State ticket. By the way, I have just thought of mentioning wher ex Governor Marcy has taken up his quarters duriui the conventions. lie has taken apartments at tbi beautiful residence of John Stryker. wbo Is one of tb ex-Governor's Intimate and particular friends. it will be seen by the reports transmitted yesterda; to the lUrald, that each convention has appointed committee ot eight of the delegates from different die | tricts, who have the full power of conferring togethe: for the purpose of negotiating a union upon some prin clple or other: therefore, the reports of these commit lees are looked upon with great anxiety by all classe ; of politicians that are here. There has nothing been done this morning by eithe convention of any importance, as no business can b proceeded with till a report is receivsd from the com mittees, who have been In secret session from 8 o'clocl till the present hour, which is about 1 o'clock. The fol lowing is an account of the'sessions, rumors, Aic. &c For quite a length of time this morning, there was ai assemblage of about one hundred old hunkers, all ii squads around tho Presbyterian Church, awaiting th hour of (I to arrive, when the church doors would b thrown open Rumors of various kinds in relation t the result of the two conventions, \> ere afloat this morn ing among the hunker portiou of the immense gather ing at this village ; one rumor was freely circulated that the demoeratlo party is dissolved, and no unioi will beefTccted. Another was, adissatixfavtion prevail among portions of both factions?beoause ex (iovernoi Marcy was made President of the bunker oonven tion ! Another rumor says If the leaders of thes< two factions do not unite, the outsiders will at onci call a mass convention, and uominate a State ticket which will end in a general row among both sides These rumors have been the leading eonversatloi among the members since U o'clock, at which time the; resumed their seats in the churoh; and since then, th Convention has remained in silence, there being nobu slness to be done till a report of the committeo ha been received, to see what action has been taken upoi the tubject of negotiation. At this time the houro ten arrived, whereupon Mr Daniel K Sickles, of Nev Cess till ten minute* after the ringing of the ball lit said that in all probability the cnuimittt'o woubi be ii session two hours longer, and as the convention ha been in test-ion about an hour, and there being no bu tint-sb to proct cd with, he thought it advisable to tak a recess, and finally, Mr. Sickle*' motion was put au< carried During the interval between the recess and the re port of the commit teen on " negotiation.'' the member of both convention* were promenading the bcautifu ground* around the churches. court house and scade my. At one point might be Keen a trio, composed of i barnburner, a bunker, and a leading whig, promt uading arm and arm. conversing about the re-ult of thl* "in gular and interesting era in the annate of political hi* tory ' A short distance olf could be witneiaed a batcl of hunker and barnburner delegate*, busily engaged Ii discussing the prospect* of the democratic party, it cam the "wedding'' of the two lac tioni takes place A large body of whig*, freesoilers and hunkers arrivec here this morning from different parte of the State who all appear anxious to hear the result of the pro cetdiug* of these conventions. The whigs appear t< ft el as much interest in the result as their opponents do It is now about one o'clock, and quite a number ol tbe delegates came into the cburcb aud resumed theil reals, when the president arose anil said : '( lenllemen I have just received satisfactory informa tion tliat the committee will not be ready to give a re port till two o'clock aud as there is no business befori the convention, I therefore will adjourn it till half pas two and will not cull it together till that time. ' This announct-mi'nt caused a scattering among all ii the church, and tin y immediately proceeded to th< hotels, to partake of a Home dinner, which is rushed to long before the bell rings I understand tbe hunkers are preparing some stroni resolutions to be Introduced this afternoon. which wil prt.bably knock the union Into a cocked hat. as the; are expected to be of such a character that lbs barn burner* will denounce ih.iu at once BY TKLKUUAPI1. T It fc lll'NKKR CONVENTION. Romk, Aug. 10?P M. I .ANT KVKJUHO Mt*MON. Tbe sesfion organiied last evening at7)? o'clock. Vr. Snirmat moved that a committee of on* fron racb judicial district be appointed by the chair, to re port the addre** and resolution*, which wa? carried it was also meved that the Trealdent be add?d to th< committee, carried. Tbe following gentlemen constitute the enmmlttee:lst District- I. B Shepherd of New York. 2d District? Charles tisnuo. of I'utnam. 3d District?A B Nlvrn, of Sullivan 4th District?John U Flanders, of 1'utnam. ith District?Win Portar. Ir , of Onondaga. tith District-Samuel <1 Hathaway, of < hemuag 7th District --Thomas M Mowt-ll ot Ontario Nth District?Thoma* A. Osborne, of < hautau'jue Mr. Diiaanw* offered a resolution, prefaoed by a fe? remarks, that we are opposed to the Introduction o (lavery into territories in the I nlted State*, now free and we will use all constitutional mean* to prevent Iti extension. Mr CMsTnr.Lii moved to add. that a* there could In do diversity of opinion among the democratic party Ii regard to thi* matter, It should not be made a part] test. Aiirr ? iPw rmirBK irim mvwra. nuwn?, Dfiruiivj ami other*, both wit? withdraws fur th* time being M*a*r* rutting. Sickle*. and other*. war* called oat nd apolnglted for not addreaaing the eonrenti?n. A com musical I en ? bar* reoalred from tha f ra< Boil Convention. a* follow*? Reaolved. tt't cannot accept tba proposition of th< convention Kitting at tba Prmbytertan ebureh, to unite upon tba ground* *upge??ed by thru Keaolved. Wa re?p?*ctfullj request tba opinion ol tbat convention aa to tba power of Congrea* In probi biting la?? ry In tba tarrHorie*. Both of tbaaa reaolatloo* wara laid on tha tabla. A motion waa bara made and earrlad. that th? eon faranra committee ba discharged from the furthar consideration of tba aubjcet. It waa alao moved and earrlad tbat thl* nnrantloa thank tba committee for tha abla maaiar kn which they ha?a discharged tbair dutlaa; alio tha Trmildanl and othar officer*. and tha truataaa of tha ehureh, A motion waa now mada tbat tha convention adjonrn lint 4it, which waa I oat bf ajre* 41. nay* 47. It waa then moved to reeonaider. whieb waa earrlad and tba original motion wai than withdrawn An adjournment than took plaea until eight o'elock to morrow morning UCnnt) I'HI AT' H Komb, Angu?t IT 11 A. M. Tha Convention waa ealled to ordar at half paat o'clock. Mr f M?Triri p offered a reaolotloB. which. In ?ub at anra, oppoaad tha intr<duetion of ffarary Into tarrltorlra now fraa. but that tbay do aot rrgard tha ?l??ary quaation ? a party taat : ? Haaoln <1 That tha pnwar ra-tad in Congra?a la rapikfl to thin ?uiijart la * tovtrirfprlH iju??tion ain'mg tha danuf rata and wa will |a*ra ararj man to tha jojmrnt of bii> own opinion upon tha auhjaot Tba raaolution ?i? adrocaUd by Maaara l)aytoo{ Smith Bowna. Ward and othara. and oppoixd by Mraav* Walworth I.orkwood, and Baardalay, whan II w?? finally carrlad, amldat muah appiauaa A motion wai mala in faror of tranamitting to th? fraa fo|| eonvaaUon a eopy of tha ra<oltitinn. with raqtiaat for tha adoption of tha aama with a alaw ol affecting a union Aftar balng oppoaad by Mr. ftlakala, It wa? rarrl?d unanlrooualy. Tha convention than ttok a racaaa. THIRD DKflPATt'H. Kom*. Auguat IT ?1 P M. Tha Convention earn* to ordar at t o'?l<>ok. Tha 8*< arr?ar raad a communication from tha Pra. aidant of tha Fraa Ml Convention. transmitting a a?riaa of raaolntlana. In ?ub<tanna a* fellow* : ? Wa do approve of the raaant ra?olntion? ad'<pt*d by tha hnnkara. no far a? e*pr?*aed In to tna itanalon of ale very; hut wa cannot *<irot them ?? a free aipraaalon of opinion on th it aubjeet S?M<Ae| that th-re |a nrh an a*r??m?nt in favor of tha prtiici plea of human freedom a? dem?ad< tha re-union of tha democracy of New I ork. It la propa?ad to unite in one body, making a alngle organisation through >ut tHa Stele. and recommending tha euppMrt af tha alngle State tiakat for election. and tranaant >u?h other bu?tnaaa aa may coma bafora tham On motion of Mr. CiittiM, It waa Reaoived, That thi? roavc?li n decline conearrlng LD. TWO CENTS. la these resolutions. and that the President communicate tlil* to the free sailers. and inform thuna that we will adjourn tine die, unleaa they will make further comm uuication. A recoHH was here taken. H FOURTH DKSPATCH. # * Homk, August IT?4 P. If. _ On re-assembling at 3 o'clock, there being no spaoial business before the convention, and a rumor being la circulation that the free (toiler* would noon hm a 0 communication to make, a recess was taken until th? ? ringing of the bell. t- FIFTH DKSPATCH. i) Rome, August 17?5 p. m. ? " The convention came to order, and at half-past foar j receiTcd a mesrsge from the free rollers, stating thai 1 they bad no further communication to make. ? Mr. Cutting moved ioiso important resolutions' which were carried, after which speeches wer* mate * by Messrs. Cutting, Uowue, < hatfleld, and Peckham, f when it was moved, ami carried unanimously, that the e convention adjourn, fine die. Six cheers were here given for Marcy, and three for ^ the democratic party. i. The greatest enthusiasm and unanimity of feeling r characterised the closing scenes of the oonvention. THE BARNBURNER CONVENTION. r LAST EVKNINU's SESSION. e Rome, August 10?p. m. [* The convention inet at 7 p. m. Mr. But kwitii otTered a resolution, to the effect, that i, we cannot accept the proposition of the committee at 11 ti e convention assembled at the Presbyterian ehureh, to unite upon the grounds which they propose to recants mend their convention, via ; that Congress has no power 0 in the 8tate where tlavery exists ; that Congresa has !* power over slavery in the District of Columbia ; that I, we believe the people of the North are opposed to it* 1 introduction into territories w>w free ; but we will not make It a party test, or add it to our political platform. The resolution was debated and carried unanimously. > After which the convention adjourned until 8 o'cloek. Friday morning. BKCOND DESFATtn. 1 IIomk, August 17, 1840. e The barburners assembled thin morning at 8 o'clock. After the adoption of such a portion of the hunker * resolutions as are hestlle to the extension of slavery, f they transmitted a mestage requesting the hunkers to r meet with tbum and nominate u State ticket. A communication was reoslved from the busktrn ? stating that they had no further buainuss to communt1 cate. in consequence of the above, the harnhurneri now ctnj ji'rfcr tlnmsrli is sei rred from the hunkrrt furerer. TIIK I.AST DKSPATCH. Romk, August 17?p. m. 1 The Barnburner Convention has adjourned, tine die. The leaders of the party are to meet this evening for ' the purpose of making a contribution of flM to pay .' for printing. Each faction now treats the other with oonteiapt. ' A large number of the delegates will leave for boat i at V o'clock, this evenlug 1 ThcatAai and Musical BuoAnwtv Tiicatbc.?This bouse presented a hril? llant array of the beauty and fashion oi the olty, last , evening The play was - Krnanl," the respective part* t of which we have already criticised, except the ehanga In the character of Ernanl, which waa well sustained by Blgnor Vtettl, who has been engaged. In consequence i of the sickness of Kignor Corelli. The ballet dinert turmend, as performed by the Monplaislr troupe, gave t>i? ntmoat s&tiafscflnn anil tnarJrail (hran rhouft i by the aheer* of a delighted audience Thin evening m rich treat in presented to tin* lover* of harmony, in the r selection of Bctllini'n popular and excellent opera. called " Sounumbula ' The Interesting character of Amina f will be personated byblgnora Vita< arautl. an artlat of 1 great vocal celebrity; Hvlno by Slgnor Vlettl, the new Ir tenor; and < onte Kudolf by Signer .Vovelll Ketweea the flrat and second acta, a fraud fiat, tbe " Goblin of tha Alp*/' will lie executed by Mm* and M. Monplal*lr and their ballet troupt; and at the comdu?lon of tha opera they will danoe a new "Cirhucha " The enterprlilng manager, parcel ring that opera and bullet, on the paine evening, will succeed. ha* engaged M lie Klangy. who will make her flr*t appearanoe. since bar return from Kurope, on Monday evening next, In a new ballet entitled " l a Vlvandicre " Hbe will be a*si <ted by tbe celebrated dearer M Durand Maraball la determined that be will not be surpassed in the attraai tive feature* of hi* theatre, and consequently d*?orvea public patronage. Niblo'* OiBnrfi.- The entertainment* at thi* thea? tre last evening ware received with unmixed gratifiMtloa by a crowded and highly respectable audience. The Kavel Family ware, a* usual. great la their way, and moat enthusiastically applauded. It appear* to im that the very flattering mark* of approbation which ere invariably bestowed upon their wonderful and grnoafal achievement*, tend to the production of something that they had not triad before Thi* 1* <juite natural We all know that encouragement foster^ and call* forth talent, without any reference to the scene of iu I exercise Theu*eofthe hoop and the vaulting over ' the candle*, were well done, and drew forth a hearty f bur?t of admiration. The feat* of Leon /a relll were ae laughable a* tbey were extraordinary. The various attitude* be assume* while |>ol?ed. at it were. In tbe air, are of the moot amusing character, and afford great pleamre to tbe juvenile portion of the audience.? "'L'rielle. or Le Diable A more m," followed The pas itr Itmi Wklti by Mr llenry Well*, Adele Lehman and < eleeta, wa* very gracefully executed; and. Indeed, the whole performance, from beginning to end. wa* well calculated to gratify all who witnessed it It wa? a very liberal find m? yu.i, or. In other word*, a very handsome return for the *um paid The performance* In the orrheatra were, a* they aleay* are. first rata. Tbe evening which wa* very sultry. furnlabed another Illustrate n of the excellence and auperiority *f tha plan upon which thla theatre bat been con* trusted The breeae rame ruahlng In and during the whole time the hour-* wae cool, comfortable, and refreshing, 1 be proprietor wan to he aeen (upervisiag, directing, and keeping everything square. by hi* preaence. B imt a TuriTii ? hombev k Son" were on ' again la*t arming an J a? welcome u ever to theerowt of customer* that are alaajr* waiting to tranaact bodD'm wtth them on their public evening* tireat at w the popularity of the novel, whan flrat U?uad It wa? n' t greater than that which ha* attended t hi* moat happily contrived Adaptation af It for the *tage Tha adaptation contain* ail the preniiaent point* of the ' atory an<l tha whole U moat *kilfully blended Of tha i acting of the var1ou?arU*t* in thl* pleee It ia uaaacee>ary here to rpeak; noe knowi huw admirably it m ilona at Burton'*, and la>t nUht. when Mra hnight. the original Kdlth Bade her app??ranee i for the I)rot time alter an absence of aeveral m >nth?, tile applauae wh very great She acted the part with that lame eirellence which alwaj* dUttn , guiehed her performance of it The hurUaqua of "Buy It I'ear." a laughable affair enough. c. ao'lud-tl the entertainment* Tha burle*i|uea on tha rauaia from "La Bayadere," are wall maoagel Ta>at?ht, >. 1?a Mary Tayler ?eta her name up for a b-oe!it ? There will be a full h?.ii.?, we are mire Four very funny farce* will be played, aa will beaeea on reference to our Hot of amusement* National. Tiiurm.?The great variety of entertainment* given at thia heuee avery avening. ban canned Ik to be wall patroniied throughout tha week; Indeed, ? wide spread ia the popularity of the National naw, that *trangar*. on vialtlng our city, make it one of Iheir flret vielting plane* among our place* of public amj?eaaeat Mr. Kite ha* been playing an engagement with bia u?ual *ncce**, hi* negro delineation*are*o unique and i racy, that it I* not antonhhing 'hat he hat aever bad any competitor who could equal liim in hi* p'-nili ir line i ! Hi* burlepque opera of " Bone ,1i|laih Dlable" l< on* of the moat laughable thin^a we hare ever *een, and with , j ) Vt bite a* ronipey Duckleg*, and f B .lobn?t<>? aa ' j the \ ankee Devil It Invariably eilclt? a va?t deal of fun and merriment We perceive that to-night thia i | burl??jue will be repeated al*o will he played another \ thi- pian fhrce, a eooeert from White a S*renader?, ' and the tarce of tha " l.ottery Ticket." It U the laet night of th? appearand! of Mr Jobnaloa. a* aU? ?( Whit* ? SaretiaiW* W> percelr* that the r >inia p?ntimim? of ' Joako th* Brailllan Ape" l? la rabiaiftal far Monday evening C it aim'* Miinaait will glra thalr laat eaaaert for Win pre-t nt thin crentdg dincontiiiiiiiig their uoiqua enlai laiMnrntn for ona *?rk During the Intarval. tb? Mechanic*' tlall *111 undergo a p?rf?et raoovaMe* and Improteniebt In tha way of paint! ng ke aad tha introduction <>f na? gaa 8tture? ?ba coapl*tl>>? of blrk "ill render their headquarters na* ?( tbe wank cnteuieut mat, ami elegaut place* of r??ort la tMa city. They will eoniirMi their Inimitable r .neerta on Monday th? litb inat I'be prifnaa" far thii evening in out* of Ikrlr h<-?t Ni k OUmn RumniiM- TTlea* c*l?bmt*d n*gra minMrei* are performing at Newport, K I , wit* mtfM ? inn (Jtantii.- The u?ual entertainment* of nan *rt and hail take plate tbi* eTealng. rtie pm*raatiaa i* d*eply latere-tlng containing many b*autifal aaMlN Him) Wam*), th* h*?t e?m*4i*n In kli p**>?llar ?tyle of acting In thi- country arrived la tawa lau eti lilng after an ah*><aoe of three m >n' h? la tba Waat here ha han b**n ailing the treasury uf tba theatmi a* wall U liu own pocKrUI

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