Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 20, 1856, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 20, 1856 Page 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. WHOLE NO. 7235. MORNING EDITION?FRIDAY, .TUNE 20, 1856. PRICE TWO CENTS. THE PRESIDENCY. THE REPUBLICAN NATIONAL CONVENTION. nomination of William L. Dayton, of New Jersey, for Vice President. A. Young Men's National Convention to be Held in Uarrisburg# AS ADDRESS TO THE PEOTLE TO BE ISSUED. A RGABING RATIFICATION MEETING. AOBeroos Speeches and Immense Enthusiasm. SPEECH Of MR. DAYTON, AT TRENTON, Ac., Ac., &e. THIRD SAY'S PROCEEDINGS. PlIlLAUtal'lllA, June l'J, 1850. The Convention met nt ten o'clock. Tlicro was not quite bo much excltomcnt as on tho preceding day, and the benches were rather thin until some tiwo after tlio hour of meeting. Tho attouduueo of outsider* was as great as ever. Tho most important business was the settlement of tho difficulty with George Law's North American Convention, whose communication had tlrst been tabled, and then taken up and referred to the Committco on Resolutions. This committee bad a long and anxious session, and con ferred with (ioorgo Ijvw's committee, headed by George himself. It was whisja-red about the Convention that no Conclusion hud been arrived at, and that the indignant North Americans had bolted to New York in the tlrst train, leaving two or three persons to watch this Conven tion, and semi its proceedings to tho North American pat riots over tho wires. Tho trouble in this Couveutlon was between the Knsi and tho West. The Eastern men were afraid, if they staved off tho North Americans, they would lose all'the New England States, where the Know Nothing voters arc nearly ull opposed to Fillmore. The Western men said that tho Germans were all ready to vote this ticket; but if tliey knew that the Know Nothings were especially petted, they would bang back and give their ?votes to ltin luuiau. Thus the Convention found itself be tween Soylla and Charybdis with uo immediate chance to escape destruction. At half past 10 o'clock the Chair, (Mr. Ibiie, of Indiana) called oul?The Convention will come to order. Prayer was offered, by the Rev. Mr. Beebo. Tito reverend gentleman's prayer was rather long, but very good. The North American business was passed over. The Chair?The tlrst business in order is tho reading of the following resolution :? Resolved, 'flint a National Convention of voting men In favor of free soil, free labor, free men ami Fremont?(loud applause)? for the Presidency, be held in the city of Netv York In diet ? ? . s - ? month of September neit, subject to. tho call of the National Committee. The resolution was adopted. Mr. Whkmm.kt, of New Jersey, moved that the Conven tion do now proceed to an Informal ballot, for a candidate for the Vice Presidency, ami he desired to nominate for that office William L. Dayton, of New Jersey, (whig.) Mr. Wln lplcy then read from the IIkkaliia speech recent ly delivered by Mr. Dayton, to the Republican State Con vention of New Jersey, "and asked it' the Convention were satisfied that liis votes were sound? (Cries of -'Yes.") Mr. J. A. Ki.-iikr, of Pennsylvania?I rise for the pur pose of presenting 11 name which is a tower of strength in Pennsylvania. 1 tncan the name of David Wilmot. (Ap plause.) With that numo upon our ticket, I consider Pennsylvania safe for us. Mr. Aijsox. oi Ph., I desire to present?(cries of "Take the platform,"!?tcrtpreseut a communication which Iwill scud to the Chair. The Skckxtary theu read tlio following:? At a meeting of the Pennsylvania State Republican Oonven ?hllailel| tlon, held In the Musical Fund ll.ill, Philadelphia, Juue 18 1H66, the following r< solutions were passed:? Resolved. That the principles declared in the resnlullon constituting the platform of the National Republican party, a adopted bv its National Convention this day, meet the cor.Ua approval an l will receive the hearty advocacy of the members of this Htm iHtate Convention. Resolved. That this State Convention hereby gives Its ear nest assent to the nomination this day made by the National Convention of t Tail. John C. Fremont, as candidate of tho party for the Presidency, and promlso lor him our united and hearty support. Resolved, That the President of this Slate Convention be re quested to eonimuiileate these resolutions to the NaMooat Re publican Couveutlon. JOHN ALISON, President. Mr. Alison?I nominate for a candidate for the Vice Presidency Abratii Lincoln?(Applause, and crfes of "Who is hp*'')?an.old lino whig. and the prince of good fellows. (I nughtcr and applauso.) Mr. Archer, of Illinois, took the platform, ft* the pur pose of seconding the nomination of Mr. Lincoln. I liuvo known him, lie said, for thirty years. He Is a native of Kentucky, an old line.Henry Clay whig, in lite prime of life, fifty-ilvo years-old, and in good health. (Laughter ana applause.) There is no purer patriot under the canopy of heaven than Abram Lincoln. Gentlemen, I was raised alongside of John McLean. I came facre to vote for iiini, and 1 was nno of tho nineteen that voted for liiui. Bill 1 am a Fremont man, now and for ever. (Cheer ,) I will light lor him from now till November, and we'll elect him. (Renew ed cheering.) There is no danger of tho Northern part of our State, but tho southern part is occupied by Ken tuckinns and Teuoesseans. If you giro us Lincoln, tboro is no danv. r of tlic southern part of the State. The State is safe'with Altram Lincoln, and safe without him. (Ap ... .... " i. (Re plaose and laughter.) Yes, I say safe without him. newed laughter and long continued applause.) I hope ho may be recognized by this assemblage. Ho is a plain man ?a working man. Mr. SpAtDiscij-of Ohio?I desire to ask a question. Can bo fight? (Loud laughter.) Mr. Anciikk (with great derision)?Ho can do that. Slhecrs and laughter.) He came from Kentucky, and ey always figlii'there. A'Deuki.yie from New Jersey?Mr. President, I am au ?Id'line drnnocrnt The -Ctuix?That old line democrat has tho floor. (A laugh.) Mr. Archer?I have no personal interest in the matter, but I hope you will give Sir. Dayton tho nomination. Mr. Jay, of New Jersey?As i said before, I am nil old line democrat; I havo always voted the democratic ticket, and should have-voted for Frank Pierce, but, thauk God, 1 did not have a vote. (Laughter and applause.) Mr. Jay then proceeded 4o second Mr. Dayton's nomination, sating he-was sound against the Fugltivo Slave law. Mr. Paimkk, of Illinois, said ho was also an old lino democrat, liko Ids friend from New Jersey. Ho be lieved in tho policy and wisdom sn tho part of this Convention of putting in nomination Abram Lincoln, of the Sixth Congressional district ol' his State. As to his lighting qualities, there is no doubt About them; but if we elect Fremont, wo shall probably bear no more on tiiut subject. If it hud been good policy, Mr. Palmer -would have been glad to vote for Mr. Wllmot. (Applause.) lint one democrat on the ticket was sutlicient; ana if Lincoln was nominated it would give 10.000 addi tional voles to the tieket. We can whip them, but we want to do it easy. (laughter and applause.) If we get Fremont nnd Lincoln, we'll make such a noise in Illinois as will make some of the dead politicians roll In their graves. (Renewed laughter and applause, amid which the gentleman took his seat.) Mr.. Fjiot. of Massachusetts, read a despatch from Bos ton, as follows:? Great rejoicing over the nomination. Give us a good Vice .President. Clear the track. (Applause.) The Convention then proceeded to an informal ballot for a candidate for the Vivo Presidency, with the following result:? FIRST IN FORMAL BALLOT FOR VICE PRESIDENT. Main'?Win. I.. Day Ion 20, Abram Lincoln 1, C'has. Stunner ,], C'assliis M. Clay 1. Pfcir Hnmiwhirr?Lincoln 8, Dayton 7, Vmnonl?.lamb Cnltamer 15. 25, Lincoln 7. Wllmot X Gtddings 2, Johnston 2. Rhode Mind?Day too 8, Lincoln 3, Hanks 1, Sumner 1. thmmrii' ut? Hanks IT, Dayton 1. Nnr, York?Dayton 15, I has. Sumner 30, Banks 21, King 9, 'Pennington 1, Ford (5. ("lay 1. Nttt Jerrry? William L. Davton 21. ?Pningihui.in?Lincoln 8, Wllmot 31, Sumner 2, Henry O. Carey 3, W llsou 4. Drfoirttrr?William L. Dayton 9. Maryland?William L. Dayton 6. Virginia?Wilmot 3. Ktnlufku?Wllmot 1. Ohio? Dayton 66, Lincoln 2, Wllmot I, Clay I. Indiana?Lincoln 26, Dayton 13? Minni*? Lincoln 33. Michigan?Dayton 13, Lincoln 5. lava?Dayton 7, Banks 4. Wineomin?William L. Dayton 15. CUff/omia?Lincoln 12. Kansas?l'omeroy 8, Clay 1. Minnrnoia?William L. Dayton 3. Di*lri<iof Columbia?William I,. Dayton 3. RECAPITULATION. ?WiUltm L. Dayton, of New Jersey 2.V) Abram Lincoln of Illinois Ill) Hathanlcl P. Ranks, Jr., of Massachusetts Ill David Wllmot, of Pennsylvania 43 Charles Sumner, of Massachusetts 35 Jacob Colliuner. of Vermont 15 Thomas H. Ford, of Ohio. 7 Casslus M. Clay, of Kentucky 4 Joshua R Oldrtings, of Ohio 2 John A. King, <>f New York !) W C. Care*. of Pennsylvania 3 W. F. Johnston, of Pennsylvania 2 G. W Pomeroy, of Kansas 8 Henry Wilson, of Massachusetts 2 A. 0. M. Pennington, of New Jersey 1 Mr. WitMtrr, from the commlttoo on tho subjoot, mado Iho following report :? The rnminlltee to Which was referred iho eetnmunieallon Croat foe CouynutWu assembled la the city iA Now York, have given to that communication respectful attention ami deliberate con hide ration Your committee Imyu hud a full ami free nun ferencr with the committer appointed by tli.it Convention. The committee came to no arrangement or roni'luHlon. 'I he call for this ('noreotlon was addressed to all political punles, and consistently with this call Ilia communication un der consideration originated. Your committee deems that it ought tobc respectfully responded to, and would recommend that a committee be appointed to address all Hie parties of the country, with a view to elucidate the principles of action and conciliate ilicm to the great object to which the labors of this been devoted, Hi solved, 'I hat a committee of thine be appointed liy tho DAVID nib.Ml IT, Chair, 10 prepare such addreaa. f hub-man ofCommltlt-c on Resolutions. Tito following gentlcim-ii were up|ioiuted by the Cliair tojprcpare an address as above:?Frauds 1*. Hlair, of Maryland; K. C. Spalding, of New York; au.l George 1'. Brcw n, of Illinois. Mr. Kuot, of Massachusetts, said that Mr. Banks bad been (lie lir.-t el,nice of that State lor llio nomination for tbo Vice Dresideticy. lb- bad declined, however, and Mr. Knot licid a despatch in Ids li.-uids from Mr. Hanks, which raid??1 not allow my name to be used for tho Vice lTesideiicy." Wo want him where he is. (Applause.) Mr. Kijot continued?I am also em|K)Wered to withdraw lhe luime of (luirles Sumner. Massachusetts cannot s|mro ( buries Suinuei front the floor of the Senate. (Three clu crs tor ( buries sunuier.) The name of Mr. WiLsou lias also been mentioned. He lias been with us for the pa t two days, lie lias peremptorily declined to have Ills name brought bctoie the Convention in connection with this nomination. Ma-sat Iiuseits now having withdrawn llie names cl all her sons, asked the Convention to unite ujwu a candidate who .should lead the parly uu to u triune pliant victory. (Appluuse.) Mr. SatvraiH, ot lu.?Tho Stute of Pconsylvauia |liad some cousiiltiition, hut could not agree upon u man. Had it been practicable, they would have ugraod ujhju Mr. Wilmot, hut lie was now withdrawn. Mr. Hoot, of Ohio?I had some conversation with Gov ertior Ford to-duy. He said, "The hoys may ho troubling yon with my name, hut I don't want to carry a knapsack (laughter and applause), 1 want to light light." (Cheers and laughter.) We can't sjiarc Toui Kuril from Ohio?wo want him for lmmo consumption. (Renewed laughter and applause.) 1 withdraw his name. lhe Convention then proceeded to tho first formal ballot for a candidate for the Vice 1 "residency, with tho follow ing result:? KIH&T FORMAL BALLOT FOR VICE PRESIDENT. Mi it III?William I,. Dayton 24. Niir Hamvuhiri?William I.. Dayton 15. Vermont? William I.. Dayton IS. Me natchimrtu? William I. Dayton 159. lihntlr Inland?William L. Dayton 12. t'lmnrrticut?Dayton 10, I.lncoln 7, Ranks 4. (Afterwards unanimous for Dayton.) Si ir York?Dayton si, King 1, Ford 1, Sumner 3, Lincoln 14. (Afterwards unanimous for Dayton.) Sne Jersey?William L. Dayton 21. Pmnryhanin?Dayton 77, Allison 1, Elder 1, Lincoln 2. (Af rua i terw arifs illianimoiis lor Dayton, with but oue exception.) Dilantin?William L. Dayton 9. Maiylami?William L. Day Ion 6. Yiiyimn?William I.. Dayton 3. Kmtvrky?William 1.. Dayton 5. OA b?William L. Day Ion B?. Indiana?William L. Dayion 39. Illiinrif?William L. Dayton 83. Mirh(,/?,.?WHllain L. Dayton 13. lima?WHlinm t.. Daylnn 12. IKwwin?William 1.. Dayton 15. t'lili/ni ofa?-William L. Dayton 12. Kaiinai?William L. Davtoo 9. Minmnrta?William L. Dayton 3. Di>'ritt of Cottontail?'WiillaUi L. P?yt?i?3i When Illinois gave its vote for Dayton there was long and loud cheering. The Cimih (.Mr. Spalding, of Ohio) ,i mini meed1 the vote to lie unanimous for Ihiyton; whereupon there w:is a tre mendous row?applause, shouting, yelling, &c., &c. 11 ic Ciiaik (Mr. CTevelundj'of Connecticut)- had u great deal ofditJicutly to get order. A tlK.vn.KMAN of 1'liiiadelpliia announced that the seuso of thirty-one democrat's, employed in it manufactory in tin- city, had been taken this morning, and they uti re corded their votes for Fremont. (Loud cheers, aud three moro lor that thirty-one.) The following resolution was adopted:? Resolved, That a committee of nlno be appointed by tho Chair to notify the nominees of this Convention of thetr nomi nation. The Chaiu appointed the following named delegates a-s said committee:?.1. M. Ashley, Ohio; Anthony J. lilccck or, New York; .1. C. Horublowor, New Jersey; K. Rock wood Hoar, 'Massachusetts; Thaddeus Stevens, Pennsyl vania; Kinsley S. Bingham, Michigan; John A. Wells, California; Governor Cleveland, Connecticut; Cyrus Al drich, Illinois. And on motion, the Chair, Mr. Lane, of Indiana, Was added to the committee. After considerable disorder, Mr. SnnnKK, editor of a German jmper in Illinois, got the pluU'ormJand said:?I came here as a delegate-front the German population of Illinois, and I can tell you that no part of the |Kipulatiim is more truly devoted to the principles of freedom than the German people. (Applause.) And 1 liavo further to sny, that as the representative of the Ger mans of Illinois. I endorse the nominations ami j the platform with all heart and soul. (Cheers.) I And 1 intend t" work to bring every German in the coun try, ii possible, to support the nominations and the plat form. (Renewed applause.) I have no doubt that Mr. Fremont will receive the majority of tho German votes in the I'nion. (Applause.) Already, the majority of ttie Germun papers, nearly one hundred in number, have declared'their intention to support him. (Applause.) And I hojte that we shall succeed in our glorious contest lor free sjieech. free soil, IVee labor. No persons have more in terest in this than tho Germans. For it is a contest between ' slave labor and free labor, and almost all of the Germans are laborers. And if a Gorman votes ugainst l'rtc labor, lie votes against his own interest, and there is no party hut this, und no platform hut this, that the Germans can consistently vote for. (Applause.) The ITairie Slate will give you twenty thousand majority. ' (Great cheering.) Three cheers lor the German press wore called for. (Crhv of "No," "no," "hush"?and the cheers were : rhokcil oil'.) Jons A. Ghix, editor of another Gorman paper in Illi nois, was called up, and expressed the gratlttcatian of his follow countrymen at the enjoyment of the freedom of opinion and action which they intd found in this country. I1ie Germans were willing to join any party that'Will aid them to freedom, to liberty and l'reo soil, and put nil end to slavery. They have fought for liberty, sword in hand. In Germany, and were wiliiug to light lor it her?. When tho Germans heard that, there was a new party raised for freedom they said "that.is the party lor us?we will join that and light for ltto-the death. As long as the republicans would treat them,like freemen they would stand by the party to the death. The German gentleman sat down amid great applause. Zsoukt t u.%N [M.Kit, of Michigan, untiouuiW that a tele graphic despatch had been received front Detroit, saying that the Fremont thunders were echoing over the St. Clair Hats. Tito sailors of Detroit are tiring one hundred guus in honor of the nominations of litis Convention. The channels and harbors would now ho cleared, and the cause of freedom spread through the Northwest. (Cheers.) He alluded to Gon. Cuss and his Nicholson letter. He would touch, lightly upon that gen tleman, but Gen. Cass " sold his birtliright for a ntess of pottage," and has bad his reward, like Esau. Colonel Fremont Is no Esau. Franklin Fierce liail betrayed bis country for ttitrty pieces of silver, ami had received the price of his treachery. He hoped that Fierce would be as honest as Judas, and go out and put himself out of the way. He closed by saying that Mkluguu would do her duty in this great contest, uud next November we shall hear ro spnnding to this nomination, not with one hundred guns, but with a majority of ten thousand tor Fremont, Dayton Olid freedom. Mr. Wxu*. or California, said tho duty had devolved upon hint?the youngest member of live California delega tion?to respond to tho nomination of John C. Fremont, who hus been chosen as your standard bearer during this revolutionary struggle?lor wo live iu revolutionary times ?and this carries me back to those oilier Revolutionary times, when the eye of patriotism was cast over tho country for a leader. The North and the South had its great men. but the man chosen was a young Virginian Colonel, who got his education in the mountains, survey ing their fastnesses, (applause) and leading his soldiers on to victory, (liners.) 1 hail that (act as-auomeu of our suc cess. (Renewed applause.) We are called upon to choose a leader in this contest, and wo have tlxed our eyes on Col. John C. Fremont?(loud applause)?a man of military education, unblemished reputation, and I believe will bo a second Washington in redeeming this republic from the dangers which beset it. (Cheers.) California knows John C. Fremont: slio has tried him. Ho Is hor foster lather, her discoverer, her conqueror from tho foe, and her tlrst representative in tho Senate of the United States. With the I, nun of Fremont and the Facilic Railroad plank in the platform, (applause.) if any human being can carry that State, Fremont cun carry it, and wo will do it. (Irmd cheers.) The (itsiu introduced Mr. Van Dyke, of New Jersey, who, lie said, would respond to tho nomination of Mr. Lnyton. Sir. Van Ptkh said thoro were two reasons why ho should Speak. Yon will bear in mind, he said, that New Jersey gave the majority of tier votes to Judge McLean; and 1 heard it was said tlmt if lie wua not nominated New Jersey would holt. I should like to know the author of the slander. It is true that New Jer sey gnvo her preference to Judge McLean. She loves McLean. Fho loves hint for bis puro morality?for his high integrity?his intelligence?his great capacity for ad minii tcriug the affairs of this great nation in tills great crisis. New Jersey loved Judge McLean because he was one of her own sons?born of her own body?cradled upon her own bosom. Hut slio was ready to saerlltco him lor the cause. Tito sacritleo was thought to be ne cessary, and the victim was ready. When it was first announced In the New Jersey delegation that tho name of Judge Mclxuin was withdrawn, they asked what they should dot The venerable man (Chief Jus tice Hor rfb lower,) to whom we are indebted for the correspondence recently published?that man said, "1 am a young American; I go for this young mail, whose star has risen in tho West." (loud applause.) We go for Fremont with perfect nlue.rity?the man who trncfd the butttilo's steps on the plains?who grappled with the grizzly bear in bis den?who planted the Ame rican flag in California, and then, hnvhig done all these tilings, witli tlie capacity of a Cesar, could sit down and give us n good account of them (cheers)?the nam whose fame is already too large for this continent, anil whose name has been greeted with tho highest scientific honors beyond the Atlantic wave. (Applause.) With him and Dayton we w ill wake every echo, from tho North river to Cats) May. (Cheers.) Allow mo . .. . . . .. to thank you lor the honor uono to New Jersey in giving her tho second place on tho ticket. You have selected one of the first ol hor sons. He lvas no superior in this great land. Ho was born In Monlstown, sotthxl in the plains of Monmouth, and then, when called to tho bench, removed to Trenton. William L. Daytuu is truly an accomplished man?a scholar, a gentleman, a learned lawyer and a distinguished Judge, I speak only what I know. IIo is everything that could be required. He is sound on nil the great questions that now agitate tho country. (Applause.) lu Congroag bo opposed tlw Fu* gitive Slat* law, and suffered in New Jei'acy in V.u, TTVp Sir Van rirVo fluvnked Illinoi.s for "Stirim; so tmccfully, )>r Us"d Mr I.irteolrt, and urged the T'eisfWi ?srs never to ffH'e up tf<? ship. Ioiin 1*. Had:. nf New Hampshire, was the next' .Walt er, aftf! was recc.-fcd-wiili great eliwrhtg. Mr. HaA'doti graVrlafed the CJrtwntion nrtotvthe- sp** of utinii.bfily with ?hu ll it had i!?ue its wcvk. 1 bcbevf, said he, Noil this Is ant to much Convention to chiwogi' the adminis tration of the govoramftnt, but' to say whether there shall be a?y. governinvnt'to be udtMniktkvrd. You have ap.-<mblcdriiot to say whether this L'utoti shell be pre served, bet to say whether it shall be a bles sing or a scorn and fttsshig among the nations. Some men pro tend to be astonished and surprised at1 the cveiWs which are occurring around u.s, hut I am not more surprised hau 1 shall he this null i in to see the Haiti follow ing the buds anil the blossoms. The prosslavory deinoeraey sowod tlieir seed, and we ar.v il?vw reaping (he h nits. It ho-tory is now written in the Momi td our fellow citizens ol K tusus. Tie' picture will. ??? b- coin pletc unless the ln.-forian shall charge the responsibility ol tlii'M'things e.\(oa the national adiniiiistjaitlo*. They have done it. They alone are responsible, 'llliw te-olu lloti.s set forth that one of the- purposes for which oar Constitution wtis adopted was to secure ?to mestie. tranquility. Where is domestic tranqtotlily n Kansas today? Troddeli under foot, to'|W'omoto ju-Uoo. Where Is justice to-day? Trodden down by violence; pi preserve the blessings of liberty. Hut if liberty b? w: outlaw In the Territories, 1 know that it lues at leant frcs territory in your hearts. (Applause.) Yon will h?? '?"? ward under" your gallant leader to a gloried* viclary. (tlioere.) 1 know il Is had la.tt) to make ihtsoiihI allu sions. but 1 have a right to one. Four years ago' I had (lie honor of a I'resideutial nomination. (lough!*-!'.) My frauds said that as X had always been in the minority, I was n first rate candidate when they t xiocted to be beaten. (Laughter and applause.) lino now, w hen they expect n victory, tlley leave mean the minority, where I have always been. Men of tlw North) ton we wait? If we can," we deserve to fail. A re spectable old gentleman told me the other day that ho thought if the South put one or tw o more screws to the North it would rebel. 1 told him, if the North don't" come together now with Misses and the prophet, neither will it hi' persuaded though it' should lie screwed again, (laughter and cheers.) What is onr pros purr I lmve Just come from New Hampshire, where we had no preferences. We were only for the cause, for tli* great principle, and cared not who wks the We w ere ri standard bearer. We were ready to light under any time man and to rally around the Hag. (Cheers.) New Hamp shire is sound to the core, and although she was so unfor tunate as to have given the country the present adnsUiis tiation, she w ill redeem herself in November. Mr. Halo further said, that he believed Pennsylvania wuuM sup port the nominees ol this Convention, and that there was nothing to do hut go forward and win. It was, thank Cod. a fair tight, open ami above board. No more bush lighting. Our pi aver is. like that of the Greek warrior-? Oh, God! dispel these clouds; Give me lo see, and Ajax asks no luore. Tlio clouds are dispelled. On one side we have the hosts gathered under the mildewed hauliers of slavery; and on the other, the hosts of liberty, with their fair, bright banners before them. Spread this ligot of liber ty all over the land, l/'t us settle this question now; and we will achieve a victory as glorious as when t'orn Wnllis surrendered the last British army that occupied American soil. Go forward, then, witli one miinl and one heart. The signs are all favorable. I/*t us be firm-' hi liojie and faith, and our efforts will be crowned with iurccss. (I.oud and long cuiitluucd cheering, during which tlie honorable gentleman retired from the plat form.) Mr. Pattkhso.v, of New York, asked tho Convention to listen to short speeches from tlu'NewYork delegation, one a representative of the German population, and the other the sum of a very eminent man in tho history of tho Empire i-talc, Mr. John A. King. J Mr. Phiijf PoitscnwMKK was first called upon, and intro 1 duced to the audience by tho chairman as a very tlno look ing Dulclimmi. Mr. Iiorsclicimeracknowledgediliocompli ment to his personal appearctice, and said that it was now nearly forty years since lie first came to this country, anil he little thought at that time that ill the coarse of forty years lie would be called to liullulo to aid in stopping the aggressions of slavery. He had belonged to the demo cratic party nearly the whole time, and lie never disco vered that anything in the democratic creed sanctioned tlie extension of slavery. If that was in their creed he never found it out. During tho forty yours that he hud spent among tho American peo ple, he littd been used by them with great kindness, and lie would say to those of ids countrymen more'lately conic tiiat they "need tear nothing here?that, witli all iht'i r secret, societies, tlie Americans would not harm them. Ilo would not be 'afraid to gy into one of these s< cret societies himself, but not to Join one. (Applause.) What was the American character? They had even made more of bint than he wished to be made of. But people ilid not know tlie German character if they supposed tlmt they were uot opposed to tlie extension of slavery. They might be deceived by tlie name of democracy, but when the qucstiyj came on this subject t'luy mot it upou the right side- lie was never so wounded as yesterday, iu this Convoution. Mr. Stevens, of Pennsylvania, had put a dagger into him. He loved Pennsylvania. Ho had slept with one of her daughters thirty five years, (laugh ter.) Fix* was reeked in a democrat").cradle. Her rela tives wera democrat.-'?such democrats ns himself?and they would vote for Kremont. (Applause.) Don't, for God's sake, lei rue go hack and tell her that Pennsylvania will not vote for Kreemont and Dayton. I hope some of you will deny, tluit. (Cries of''Yes, we ;VV') He was not a speech. maker, and would ask Mr. King, who c ould talk the language much better than he, to speak tor him and New. York. Tho cause was such au one, however, llmt lie thi oght he hud only to open Ids mouth and words would come out. If they wanted hlouut any time during the canvass to help tho cause iu Pennsylvania, he would come. (Applause.) 'J he Omajkma.v announced the following committee to notify the candidates of their nomination, and request their acceptance of the same:?Messrs. Ashley, of Ohio; Ulceckcr, of New Vork; Hornblower, of New Jersey; Ilotir, of Massachusetts; Stevens, of Pennsylvania; Bing lima, of California; Cleveland and Aldrich, of Counevticut, with Mr. lane, of Indiana, as Chairman. Mr. John A. Kino, of New York, now came forward and addressed the Convention. His friend had requested hirn to express his ideas in language better ttian his own, but lie thought ho had lnado good his own part. Mr. King laid come to this Convention like others, with but a ; single purpose, to select a standard bearer for their party ; to carry out their principles. He liad his own preferences, and he hoped that circumstances would have led to the i nomination of u distinguished son of New York, who was , one of tlie ablest if tint the uhlest .statesman in the coun try , the Hon. Win. II. Seward. In him lliey trusted, in hi in ihe citizens of New York reposed their holies. They I had tried and proved him and lbund him true. So had : Ihe Convention. But circumstances had prevented them ' from presenting iiis name. Other mun worthy of the honor hud been brought before the Convention, but there ; oouhl lie hut ono chosen, and lie rejoiced at tlio choieo | that had been made. New York lwid nut pushed forward r any candidate, had not even ballotted for ono in caucus, Yu*t w hen the balloting came in fhc Convention, .she declar ed her preference for Johu C. Fremont. (Applause.) Now York has u dear record in favor of freedom, aud will, sup port the nomination. He knew Fremont, anil they all knew, him. llis history is written iu every school book, and I his courage recorded in his acts. On this single issue ' of slavery lie stands clear. New. York trusts him.; she ; reposes her confidence in him.upon tlio extension ofshv very. Mr. King eulogised tin* candidate for tlie Vice Vrt sidency. lie had ktiowu him long, lie liad tlie houec. i-> sit in Congress with him in tlie times that tried nwui's souls, and lie was us true as steel. Ho lias qualifications that (it him eminently fbr the Vice Presidency. He lms tlie capacity to preside with ability over tho Senate, and would justify tlie nomination aud the choice of the people. Tln-so wor? their candidate*. Could they elect, Um.hu ? (Cries of "Y'ce.") Will yon try t ("Yes, yes.") Then the work will be done. He believed that a .great, crisis was at hand. The question is not upon the turill'. or in tended improvements, but ujioii the extenoum oC slavery. 1st us do our duty tn. this crisis. He sj>okc Ihe sentiments of his heart when. 1ns Qbus ap pcnlcd to them. He was brought up at the fuel of a mar. who was true to the cause of liberty. Ho inherited h' .^ name and his principles. New York, is trim t*? liberf v. She has tlie deepest stoke ill the m iiliUuiuuinc of pu ieo and tranquility in our borders, and in adjusting nil dif- j ferences between different sections; but wh* tho ques tion of freedom is upon us she will not hesitate to ?j? tier duty. He trusted tliut they would go heme auif labor earnestly to secure every vote for freedom and V reinout, and tl they did their duty like men they would havo a glorious victory. Mr. King's remarks were received With loud applause. Jacoh Cot iamkk. of Vermont, mounted th'. platform, and asked if tliey hud ever heard of Vermont being sick Y He said Hint she never was sick tint once, utid that was when sho miscarried with Stephen A. ikiuglus. One of tho original res' ilutions upon slavery was framed by Judge Harrir igton, of Ver mont, who said that he would never be Uuve that a man was a slave till he had seen a bilf of solf , of him from Hod Almighty. He pledged ten thousand majority for Fro ' niont in Vermont, and said that if that wan not enough he w ould add ten thousand more. (Che ?!?*.) Judge Tver, ol Indiana, said that his State delegation was at Urst equally divided betwo on Mcl.cnn and Fro ruuiit, but there is no division uov .. Indiana would give from 15.000 to 'jo.ooo majority l'c ,r Fremont and Ihiyton He had lived foity Mx years in t' ,JP State, and he wanted them to see next faU whetlitf ,? he was right. He de nounced Stephen A. Douglas, m,d promised that they would not only give a minority for Fremont and Dayton but elect two I inted Ftates He ?ators tills lall. Judge Hoadlt. ol Ohio, it pn|?? gentleman, nnd rather young and enthusiastic (or 7 i judge, got upon tlie platform and said that they had plar ,.j Ohio on tlie right in th i (invention, and he would bend the oolnm in Noveinba by rolling up a inujorti y ?f loo.ooo! (Applause.) H? read a letter from Mr. < harles Bemlln, a gentleman who

had never voted upon die republican ticket, but who now predicted Ihe trinmp'of Fremont. Judge Hoadly said that w hen Fremon t w'ent to Cnllfordia ho found the country in a state o'. semi revolution, and pUiccd himself at the head v itli If ,o banner ol the w Idle hear?tlie polar bear?tlie bear of the North; nnd lie recommended that this hear he adopted as tlie emblem of tlie party against the black hear (,f slavery. governor K' r;xr. of Maine, was the next speaker. He said Hint the star ?l the Fast would shine brighter next No vember . nu*d the State of Maine stand as it originally stood, with n majority for freedom. The Fast was modest and placed t,o m, ?f per men before the Convention. She only asked t'.u m and the world to forget the man from the Fast Wi'.m now occupies the ITesldential chair. Tlie ve tu mbles r.\ Governor pitched Into Buchanan, nnd appeded to tb o members of the Convention to go home and give expVessiou to their sentiments during the Presidential cau l's.ss. Mr. F.i.ioT, of Massachusetts, said that Massachusetts would ratify tho nominations next hill, and he called upon I fcvuator Yi'-Uon to speak, Cot Uer. Mr. Wilson oame forward to the platform- nmid gr ? it chtcrhig, and longratirtetM1 the Convention ilium Un< suo eesktal ri Milt of their ?bc'ts. They had ilomt ruled a ticket Which lliey would M be ol)|ig."d to afAI/flfioe for; they lind adopted a platform which combine . elm prhv; plos of Christianity and lirsmnuity, and Masswehu>w!.N would give an uncotnited uu?;fli ity for them, I.v'us i?r faniae the Christian AomoeruCT' ot' tho country uisri this p'hUbrm and fliese i.mdidntes. Are yon for tree spVeh:' (?'"Veil, yis."i Are jr?u for w frit tirtwi in KiMisas? f**eq, yes.") Ai'e you tee free me//* {"Ve.-*.") AroycM'or jjeo Kansas? ("?os," ?ail loud applause.) Then vote tor the; ticket Aye, genUciucu, let -air inortn lie, dur.wg this campaifi:, "Wee sjieeth. a frcepnss, tree labor, f ?en and Mrtmurt." Jy tecito ma to sed (inert." ("Hi," "Hi,", and three cheers.)' Mi to nod witL uadness. Pennsylvania has bdttl' itfegpolr/cil II the hflM-tivll of tie ? iudld.lt ?JbCOuniJM.N i-ingested t hit Penn.-ylv.wli joyfully ar cetrt'd the nominal;.4*!. (Applause, and cries from l'eiin sylt sni.i, "oh, ye.-, c t. laiidy ') Mr Wilson?] pass from iVit suggestion, then, and I am gl.Vl ifmt Tenusyiiaum is nati.-lled and joyful. Mr. Wilson said, further, II ftl lie iV'heve.l the ticket would carry tl c.Mil th and grewWest. W have hcen told Hi U Fremont .1 a Ie tv man. 1 thank (.Vu he did not oppose our countryum r <<h , fought ' 'r free t\ide and sailors' rights in the War ' ISl", that in di>. iiot.vgti the Ostealcircular ?tliutpirat. ddocnnient. Ho, gent! Vien, you lui venoapo ligios to lioiW "for youi candidate. Vt tlieu proceeded to sjH'ak in very tyfliplinicntary terms ?i" Mr. I ray ion, the candidate for t ie Vice Presidency, and *aiu;?i rend the history of Ids C'.mgres.-ionnl > <reer in vSh> records of C'oa grc-? the other day, and find that he luini>cca right with the great prtncip'.i" of our party, and Hast lhs speeches evince talent of a high order. We have iwuiiai and luloiit upon our ticket. NtVoulj w'lut'organixeu art/on. Mr. Wil son suggested that tSeyoung iwtiiil theGSavcation should go lir>rne and call Male couveiitfoiM iftimedantely. lie re ierred to the fact thuS thil leading uh>ii in .the Revolution were mostly new men, vnknown; l/Bt'tho Ufevtish govern na lit scion found out thd'they wa re, .mddlar people will llnd cult who John C. Frelnout is tretVo Kon'inber. He went on to say that this wits a revnhn (unary movement, loiinded upon the great principles of i amautty and Chris tiniiity, and appealed to the masses to suftportl rt. Mr." Wumot, of Pa., said that he should wnt have pre sumed to occupy tho time of the CVnrcvUeiL, |)>ut that lie was unwilling that Pennsylvania should hwve.wo voice in these congratulations. Pennsylvania,' hS; some. is cou ; side led doubtful, and to lVnn.-ylvnnians, also, I appeal. A'liy, 1 ask in the name of God, can we iml lurry Pennsyl vania? Have we no historical assoclati'ons? Hfcoti we no pa triotic sentiment among our people? A more honest and pa . iridicpopulation cannot ho found on the face of the earth i Hum the citizens of Pennsylvania. Ha a; ?*<vUal Pi llui Pit ilndelpliiulis. hy the patriotic associations ok rfbeir city, t?i assist in the work. Friends, said lie, let\isstirry Penn sylvania. (Cries of "We willand cheers.) ? Jlr. Wiuj.imn, of Pennsylvania.'came forward ;uid said tllwt although Pennsylvania had been di.-lup|ioi?Ud in tlie chvice of a candidate, she would prove true hi- the ap proaching crisis. Tliero was a greater quostMv pending than there was before the Revolutionary fathers, and the Keystone Ftnte would ho true t idler duty. Jinlgo Tv i kk, of Connecticut, got the lloor. It- win two ckeloek, and the Convention was getting thin. He en dorsed tho nomination, and made a strong speech/ Celling tlfosi all to go in for the nomination up to the handle. Mr. Ulakki.y thought at the next Republican CVnv exit ion Kentucky would ho fully represented. NtiwMf nnild givu so material aid, hut they would susfctin their present proud IKisition. In '62, under Cuss;us JI. Clay?(fhreo chi?r? for Clay)?Kentucky was tine banner Stale of the SoiKibi, and she now challenges the South to como up and stand with her. Mr. U.mikkwoop, of Virginia, miule an anti-sivrery The Kentucky delegation announoed, through'the Chair, that Cwsshis M. Clay would support tlwnominoe, v. hctver ho ww. (Applause.) Mr. Hams, of Rhode Island, said his State was not a doulitiinl one, and would not say much, except tluk she was mfie tor the ticket. Mn, Vr ai ki l, of Maryland, thought tin- tieket would 1st strmig iu that State, and the cause-was-going on wet) tliero. Mr. BHANSCOrKT, of Kansas, and Gen. POJTKaoT, from the tame Territory, said tho Convention li:ut in*?pred the 'ugliest und truest holies. Fremont would bo La-iiii* uii'Otiiut name there. Mr. A'ik?oT, of Pennsylvania, moved- to.reconsider Gie vote whtreby that resolution which called a Young-Men's Couvi'tiUou, to he held iu Now York,.)u:September, :uut to inaort liarriskurg, J'a., Instead of New Vnrk. Carried. A loeiilutiuii to liold the next National Coaventi an at Clovoljtid, Oliio, was referred to tho- N'alionul Conn mittm. Alter thanking its officers and reporters, the Conven tion. at J>:10 P. M., udjotirned fine die. Gruel Ratification Sleeting In Phll?d(d|,hl?. A Fromont and Hay ton rutilicatiou meeting waa Hold this ewening at Musieal Fund Hall. Tho platform wa decorated witli banners inscribed? I FOR A ICH 1'KHStllK.VT, ^ I \V 11,1 d A M^L.^ HArruN ^ About two thousand persons were present, Including eigbfe ladves. W. B. Thomas, of Philadelphia, Ck'iijtaan of Oomniittee of Arrungeuivuts for the Convention, pro sided. * Mr. Cuamilkr, of Michigan, wxs the first speaker. Hi> said'ttiati tlie great republican party was formed ir Michi gan on the 6th of July. 1S64. (T'weo cheers for Michigan.) Tlie election of Franklin Pierce was, ho said, a "utional juilgoiuut Tor a national sin. PisitUoncc ami finn.ino.wuru nothing cwniwrod with llcrco and his myrmidons. The Egyptians sulfcred from frogs, lice, locu.sU &c., but thny wu list half so bad as Pieraa's border ruffians. Fro ?mint and Dayton would swc# this mass of corcuption from the land. They would bring back tho government. to the principles upon whichJt was founded. (Applause.) Tlo was in favor of sending about lire thousu-d, free Statu won Into Kansas and deren Wit to the death., (Cheers.) /Evwry man who sympatbi. >*1 with the misorrbjo, whiskey {wretches of Missouri, whe lulled freemen in Kansas, was 'an bad as they. (Applau*) The name of Fremont wan iwmiiected with brilliant,! deeds. Ills nrwu was dear, * to the people of tho Wes ., Michigan was .? Jjofled that bo ! was the man to lead us victory. \V j went for hint 'as a unit; and thank Gad we did. Tie speaker thru praised Judge McLean, and, urged tho pe ale. of 1'onnsyl vunia to fbrgct their ':4appotutment at wit getting lain f UIUU I" ?"1 S* * ???*!? IIV U? J't? IS' ?l"?g I'Ula and carry their State fag. toe nominees. Tlvu West would toll in its majorities T ji tuns of thousnr in ? for FronoBt, and lie lioped to hour tho same news l'r ?i:Pennsylvania. Mr. Sicuouum, of Vbrnwait, said tic l, his State urga. sized the republican, wovemeut one r epth car liar, than the gentleman froi^<,Michigan has cl .smud. (Laughter and applause.) Senator Wnsox, oC Massachusetts, appeared an. the platform, and was- ?r<iutesl witli three hours. Mr. Nriiolsox win! 011 to nuiku a .strong abolitico speech. No enthusiasm Ibr Buclmna *?Quld be got, up, in Vermont, cxcepVqawng the few ottica holders. Mr. Ki-akkly, ifjiuuiucky, said 0 a resoluticmot 179%, drawn up by Ai.wes Madison, of "/'vglnta, ww tiio lirst republican plaV-wm, anil we occupy the sumo-around to I day. The earns- thing was adopted nKontuekyouo month I ?earlier than to'Ajrgluia.andcamo f^pm the hhud'of Tliontas Jefferson. Mr HlaVcly theu pitched,into the Hiferco dense crary and tin Baltimore plutfot-a, of lHfiA Ho left the I democracy n 1S4H, and way. ono of tlireo in his county WbA, voted tbr Hale -ysd Wilson, If they had been electc J, there would Vive been no assault on .^limner in the Chamber at, tho Benito, and there would h;v?v boon no border, ruffians i|t Kansas. Tlio republican party occupied tl-gsame poiUian as U10 wings of Bcvei|uy-eiX ami the opposition the suno as Uio lories; anil he hoped nil tho young, men wtuld remember that was the position they wovW occupy 41 history. Around tlio livid of Franklin Ptezso tho hissing curses of posterity wouhl descend, and ho Mould go to the proI'ounUosl depths of bvll. .tutor W11.=on. of Maftsnchustds, was received with cheers and waving ?4hats, for which reception ho return ed thanks. Mr. Wilton urged the young men of Philadel phia to look at tho precise issue before tlio American peo ple. There were It'toea free Btatcfl, with six hundred thousand square unlets oft territory and llfleeu millions of tree men, freo institutions and free schools Hie laborer was thcro respected and inde|>endciit, under the protection of just and equal laws. Here was tnoro freedom tlian on any spot on the earth. In tho South were fifteen slave States, which were growing poorer un der the blighting curse of slavery. Theru freedom of speech was unknown. There there was no free press. Ihere labor was not respected. There the laborer was degraded. Now there was between these two sections a conflict of systems, and tlio issue is, shall those free in stitutions he extended, or those slave Institutions be per lietuated? Tin' Cincinnati Convention lutd tuade this issue, and we were glad to accept. He asked the men of Philadelphia to organise for freo territory, free speech. and freedom in Kt&isus, lor a 1'iiciUc railway, and for the Improvement of rivers and harbors. Tliey could get nil theso tilings by voting lor John C. Fremont. (Cheers.) They toll us, said lie, Philadelphia is cold While the rest of tlio coun try is Inirmiig with indignation at the outrage in tlio collate chamber. Philadelphia is not cold. When the people of 1 hiladolpliiu study our platform they will find we are light; and I believe we shall have tho siip|R>rt, not only of Pennsylvania, but of this beautiful city, where this movement lins commenced. Mr. Wilson closed by urging the I'bilndolplilans to write over their door 1 ost?, "Free speech, trco lubor, free uion, (Yeo Kansas and Fremont. ' Addresses in a similar strain were made by several other gentlemen, but the meeting was not particularly enthusiastic. H10 Fonnsylvantans are very much dls gustcd because they did not get Judge McLean. Outside a crowd of throe or four hundred people were addressed by Messrs. l'omeroy and Wood, of Kansas." Speech of Mr. Dayton nt Trent on?The Nomi nation Accepted and the Platform En? doracd. Trentox, N. J., June IP, 1H56. Immediately after the adjournment of tlio Convention ttic New Jersey delegates proceeded to Trenton, tlio resi dence of Win. L. Dayton, the nominee for Vice President, and were met at tlio station by a large number of citizens. A pi occasion was formed, headed by tho Trenton brass baud, aud bearing the national Uag, with the names of | ^rethmit and Dayvrt' his bribed ou ttz Jbldk; the cfi'.'jjati >u proceeded to Mr. DnyWh's Souse. Ort the nrrival of fh<* precession Mr. Wiyton appended or'lho pcrltco; and WW received with iaiiSWaso enthusi ast:* lit 'Was addressed l?y Ed. W. Whelpley, Esq., on be half o' the deflfgation. Mr. 'i^teJur* said:? Fir?A ''Sic or^tn of the Jersey delegation'to that ?rent t'oii ,*?"rtioii st the poop's? of fhe United States which has just its delibcrutiuus at- Philadelphia, I have the pleasant dvJ/ to drtuiiarge, of announcing to you that you arc the uhati Brians choice of tint Craivention, us its can . rtir1??*? for tin* second otllce in the gift of the Amc -t-ort imoplp. . '"will i? alter tn?-.?->r bo one of the meet ptaisiMt rocollo -h hi- oi'niy lit"--, tliut 1 had, as the organ if the delegation, 4he proud privilege, on belialf of New el' ju osoa 'SK K your name to live Convention, and ?.r v't'h?-oing the it<4 u'ly approbation with which it was received1 You wt-a sir, its unanimous nominee, in fact ns -.-.?ll a? in mono. '.It is a nomination tM which you may we,I toe pseud, lor a 31 otc high minded, putriotin body of men id.-w sonvened All wore actuated by one common puri s'<h th redeem tfc1' government from the flagrant iiiisru ?'u;h*r which it now groans, and restore its policy '.&? tl'M broad national platform on which it was )>1. fi"* by Washing Au llD<1 our Kovolutiouary fathers. Hie (onvrtillfca turned . t? yon as one in every way qaali tltwl to U nfyour jsirt w t II ami faithfully in She discharge ol this gr.-'ttlirty. Wei Vel thai Ulio government, Union and the lb'Ttr* 4t the p< \t'l" <?" be preserved and per petuated t> his -?nd our uostemty only by a ftrm adlie riuiee to thf ^(Vnbof vnftvrt tjvtwmiil tflfaetpto* declared try that ConventWMt. On lliat t fcttlorm you may safely stand with ua. J'o-rnWur to expi "is* the fiopo that this nomi nation will m Wt the-same In '"ty approbation of tho peo ple as that so ritlftistalccabl > ' taanifesHd'by the Conven tion. Receive, sty, -the heart, I* greeting! of tlio delega tion, and for the prost'^g, figentsil. When the apy" ,e*-v that grtctdd MrV Wlieipley'g re marks had subsided, Mr. J?avto.v said? Tlint it was with f.-r^img* tlr*' hr tor Id niW"Xpre<w that he had listened to Aid jwnauuor'mcW' just pw.de. /| was to liini utterly unexpe-JtW. Tlic un elicited h iflor, how ever, lie felt and duly appreciated, r.ot on'USr own ac count only, but on be iWr of his Sto "iV.' it w ?.r nfi honor tojerseymen. For tlie 'lwt few yeart, though' engaged in the avocations of pr Kite life, lit' li: tllot boxHhn iuot tenlive observer of the 'rnrse of ev< Us; He aonlttsiljr with emphasis, that his Trinciples had *ot dliangcdi Mo stood now in reference t< rWo great lew'tag-issues Wf fflwj country ns in times p-wt. Ho iield that tho "Orntit tutlon protects slavery where it is, but copras it nowhere?that in the language of tho My,' free/bm is nationnl and slavery secfMuil. Ho In* <!' carefully* et atnined the platform of principles, upon t\ ticli the r .-rmt nations took place, nud to is and all its wrts 'ho pwld' give n cheerful and cordial assent. Tlie repeal of * lie Missouri compromise wits is his judgmen' it most un warrantable breach of good faith, prcgnard with hnttM. mischief, and to be remedied i?y every just i ud conSK'A' tional menus in oar power. Kansas had, as s'y desbpyedj liis heartfelt sympathy. Her citizens and htdr TiglstS liad been trodden down in it manner unexr supled In a* free government. Justice to lvr and to their demaw3r**i her admission us a free Suite of the lni< u." IP was expedient au<l proper too, lio an'd, as n mode of calming down tho oxaspcrntoth feeling of the country, by terminating its cause. Tho admission of California into the Union as a State?her un precedented growth?outrunning and distancing h's even most sanguine expectations, seem now to deiraud in creased facilities of communication. A roadway from Mm West to the fur West will he a ligament binding t) tin)" Union lioth extremes. It will tend to consolidate more flrmly the lasting union of tlie States?u union such k.s our lathers made, based on equality of rights. 1 It ?.litt tend, too, to increase tho interior commerce of the ?< en try, and to dcvelo]? still more largely the rouoarees ofr tliat magniflceut State upon our Western borders. Tiro improvements of rivers and harbors aro specially appro priuted by tlie constitution to the general government; nucb whether our commerce floats upon our coast, our riven? or lakes, it is due to the lives oi'our citizens, as weltne* their property, tliut the government should provide for tlieir eulety. He trusted that the people would lay asi.lo ail minor differences, and come up manfully to tlie work, yielding to one another freedom of conscience, freedom of speech, equality of rights, hut claiming?nay, exact ing.?tlie same for ourselves. In conclusion, he added thut he had tlie honor to know tlie man selected by till People's Convention as the chief standard hearer for tho ensuing campaign. He was a man ol' great intelligence, enlarged enpueity and indomitable energy. The man who hud so often ascended tho heights of tho Rocky Mountains, and looked into the then unknown depths ol' the Great Uasili was tlie very man to look to the heights and sound tho depths of the political corruption of the times. He knew, too, the adversary. Mr. ltu chanan. With him or his associate, ho could hnvo no personal issues. Ix-t us, as far as |>ossible, soften tho as cerhity of tlie contest?let us have no controversy with persons, but platform*. It is a question not of men, but of principles, and these principle* are to be Unully settled in this campaign. At the conclusion of Mr. Dayton's remarks, the crowd sent up three hearty cheers for the ticket, which.wen followed by three dicers for Kansas, three for California and three for Now Jersey. Tho procession then reformed, and returned to the de rot, where tlicy met the down train to New York. They with joined on the platform by all the delegates ou board, ami nine hearty cheers were given for tlie ticket, and three for New Jersey, while the train remained at' the depot. One hundred guns were being Bred during the same time. Mr. Dayton is about fllty yenrs of age. of line form and commanding np(ieuraiice, and seemed to be in excellenti health and spirits. At New Brunswick another demonstration was made, the train being met by a number of citizens, and chcera givcM fur the ticket. Throughout the State tho same enthusiasm was mnr w footed, mid when tho boat reached the dock at this city, three parting cheers were given for '--Fremont und Doy tou." Response to the Nomination of Fremont*.. BROOKLYN. Saute in IIoxor ok tiik Piiii^iki.suia Nominees?A saluto of two hundred guns w?*t- Iked from tin* licit'bAs yesterday, In honor of the tHmitiahea of Fremont -uat I toy ten. The choice of the Convtutiou w hulled with gouro ral satisfaction. RONDO nu Sonjoct, Juno 19, 1SB8. 0?e hundred guns were flrtxlttcre at sunrise this 'eorn rng in honor of the nomination of Fremont. The-;t?oj>le received the news of his nott: uRUito with great ri;vaing. PORT f^TIS. Poet Ijcrvis, Pa., .Ttino 19* lftftfl. ?ae hundred guns were 'jo?t here to-day in tenor of the uotniuutiou of Fremont. The Anti-Fillm** Know KXhing Contention. Discontent with tuition of the tepblirans. Telegraphic KaspaUh from Ocorgc Lav* Report of tka>Qemmittee of Conference? Its Adoption. Horatio N. VUd Indular^aln a Speech and bt a S?lt Back to *4Me Flllmorttca. MB. CAIJU<S, OF PA., ?0ES AND DOES LIKEWISE. Mr. WlWianaon, of Fa., and fo. Schaffer, of N. Y., Bitch into the Philadelphia Convention, and Exeunt Omnea, Ac*, Ac., Ac. FIFTH DAY'S PROCEEDINGS. It will be recollected that the Convention or tho anti Fillmore wing oftlio American party, which was ln^ ses sion in the Apollo rooms last week, appointo<lacoininittoo to acrjnaint Air. Banks with tho fiict of his nomination, and to confer with the Rcpubllonn Convention being held in I'hilndelpliia for tho purpose of effecting a coalition, and that the Convention then?on Monday last?adjourned to meet to-day at 10 o'clock A. M. Well, there was a reassembling of tho Convention this morning at that hour. That is, there were some half dozen persons present, but the organization of the meeting was by a sort of tacit consent deferred until noon, it being under stood that the Committee of Conference had left Philadelphia by the 6 o'clock A. M. train. As the hour of noon ap proached the number of persons In tho room had in creased to Mime forty, half of them, perhaps, being dele gates. There were present, among others, ex-Governor Colby, of New Hampshire; C. Edwards Lester, H. N. Wild and C'hauncey ^chaffer. A gonoral sentiment of dissatisfaction with the courso of the Republican Conven tion was freely expressed. A gentleman connected with tho Boston press, who had Just arrived from Philadel phia, informed our reporter that the two Committees of Conference wore In session In Philadelphia till 2 o'clock this morning j that tho committee on the port of tho Republican Convention was disposed to be yielding and conciliatory; that they expressed tholr regret at tho tabling by the Convention of tho communication from George law; that they were willing to move a reconsi deration of that vote, and of the vote by which Sir. Fre mont was nominated; and that they would lend to them (the Americans) their aid in all Utato elections, fco. To this George law's committee replied, in substance, that lUn uiutivw lot* it rgcQuaivWttUvB ot the yules Ui question might bo made, trtiA Would not be adopted by (ft# Convention, atM (Aat they haul no more confidence in tfca promisee ol the republican pvrty, seeiftg that since the Worcester Couventeoi of 17th Septra*bar last they tut# always tricked uud defrauded tin fit Altogether, the ol the persons Who met in Um Apollo Rooms was tli.rt ftry had beeh'scufTlIy trotted by the republicans. A little alter noon it ('orernor Courr, tSf N. H , r.fOed th? Convention to oMb*, anil then, on' :tiMio9of Me. Lks?kk. it adjourned to tieet fins afternoon at 4 o'dbek. lis' following deaptttcft Cron? Mr. George Istvr wait the# read to (In meeting:? l'lirttbai.rHtt. June lD'.'BVf. Hon. Pii.*? Seymouh. AitMlluuie, N. V. We leave thin morning at eight it'slrw k. lfsve n m<*etinu this afternoon. 1)0 nothing till *c arrive. I Udnk all will bo right. trKO. IiAVT. Mr. Horatio N. Wii.n then roa '-the following despatch >? MEETING OF THE COMMITTEES KllOM TUB 11KPUBLI CAN AN0 NORTH AMKttlCAN C0NVENTKVN8. I'mt-AMariiu, June 10?? A."If. The Commtlle? sti the IMiitlonn iifmolRtetl liy the. Hauubli ehu Convention to In ar the commi'tea Jfrora die Norih Amerl ea ii ('(invention, ns'tv in session In Nov '/nrk, met last -t'stn at the Franklin Hotel, w here, thev heat-l the atatenir.nta H th'i north Aiherfcans. At half-past one o'ldock this morning tbnir had not arrived at any conclusion. To '"spft-ihti w- re gAn erally la favor of unMti for the sake of oppMWou to the prin ciple's of the present administration. J. A. Mr. ScBamiK (consolingly)?It hikes a-largo pot a long time to boil, and when it does boil it Irtifc over a little. That's to be expected. A'VotcK?It w ill sim,her over by and bye. IVr. SchakVv.k (iocularJy, to the" Chair tnir.J?RoVemar, adv'.se thja brentbrloSH throng to keep coch> Advise Utflhn *lw? shower tiatbs arrto bo got cheap. Adjourned to 4 P. M. AFTBB5W0N SESSION. Hip attendance of delegates was quite I spate, add Mm fertile;-teemed to be aonascrhal iu favor of I'm ConrenMoa git lit) in its adhesion MV. Kiihnoro. Some delegates lndcjd ?pek? very !>.% ? fuvw of supporting 3a?hadanl la prefnwcc to the nominees o9 tbc Philadelphia LoiiVHt tion. II: A. Wild, of New Yorfc. says ho is going-to bolt? to bolt *.fr Killmwe?to bike un independent jtosi'fon. The Convention was called to order at 4 1'. M/, by1 Mr. Anthony Oblby, *f Now Hump-wire, who called-10 Um chair Mr. A A. R'nhmond, of Massachusetts. The Oh, WJfcut tinted the llrst business in order1ts bt tlio rewept tm of the ?*iK>rt of the committee upttotutefr tt confer with the Rspn'Micun Committee at Philadelphia. ? Mr. Groju.w1.aw, -?C New York, chairman of tlio coot mittce, stated 'that the secretory was Just In the cat at 31ni,-lung the import, and would bo here iu a few mfnoW* with it. Tin- Convent. io<iwi?rtnrf the arrival cd tho Secretary, ill. Thurston, of Mws-ichusetb'. tho secretary of titt mwiinitteo, arrived?< in about ten minutes afterward* Tie cnniuiittee rc J!M4 lobby *> consider their r?> inyit before liavin ;dt 'rcwdt After the comm :t#fr rrtnrowi, the /sport was road, tm fofJows Tiie Commltlee of "Id-^reorm; -rppolnterfiby this Couventtoigj re?y?tttnlly report : "that the ec 1?ni the committer In Tiwvuuare of tho resolution pi?* pm?d by IbhM unveii'tAir, loooo-ebwl lo Ik.. nly of Pliilwlet idita on the 17th Inst., mat i ivw-nnl. ibeinjo-Ouw u> tlio Pepub-* lira* Cwuventlon lino nh tin; Hon. %. II. Morgan. I'hiunmuw of th? Republican Kxi ? tfce (t-nniuittee; thabtibo roiuiruincw tlon addressed lo Mr. WHalaM before hhe Convcutiow assembled in Philudeli >ia. ami ww by that U-wl.y laid upon-thw tubk by vote, until llio tjonwentVni bn?l nomltule.1 a candidatA for President; that nlie e ahl lusninaU-m the Onrentioo i-ecou ?ideared ihe-.r action, and pnptatada aooalntttee* to confer with - you* committee; that n aoou-renes-between tlwlwu citmult-" tees commenced at it o'eteokduM eamag, and continued until a o'clock this morning; -fcit.nl s*bt .mat'ensiice tho mime.of ? Wm. K. Jolinston was 'vkhdrnwoims a candidal.; for Vtoo President by his friends from JVnn-iytvanin; tiiat your commit? tee lin n represented to t'loKepwhloaa .committee that the Ke pabUrau Convention bad b'tli. ated ts iiselereiK-c for Mr.Itanium n* " ' " irtirviiig that he would 1 ?.-nkfrelyi mceptable to the Amort-1 ?su and republican parties?slru itiir tho rejection of Mr* - Banks by the RtMbHIlhOOHISfcl yuur committee id re- ? aertfulty ask the Republican. ('oiuuniliain to nominal a can da te for Ylee President " htswouilL lie entirely acceptable tA Ihc Atncrlrnn linriv, and thitu w,mid refrain from mowing Pgo anj say resolutions which woild do vltisuro to tho foeli principles of the Aineripu-i unity, kab-conimlUecs of confareoo? wm* then appoinleil by Iho. two committees, in relahnm to- the Vk-e Presi.lenc .-and a name was suggested to t'-m Ke<jufeifarwn Committee by thtt unanimous voice of your c.iuallltun wihk-li would be accept able lo Ibe principles and "lew a-A the American part-i Since the return ot your anuiiuse from l'hlladelp la iiUOt ttgrnce has been received -hottho Republican (Jonvc lUm ha*.. Onminnird a candidate for 'he Vlie Presidency writ' aut any. regard to the wishes anil vows 'if. the American party. (M&tJKUK LAW, Ciiairmaa. W. S. TiiUiistok, Secret ury. Mr. 11. N. Vfiui, of New York, took the floor and said, Mr. President?In comr jo.-\*liib the Convention I harA sut here throughout and. Hstt-wed with great ir jereat W ijie debutes front dLstin-icglitid Individuals lYor sJifibreoh parts of tlio. country. Vmislktoask ibis quesaon. "ha ImrloiMnii played < ivr" (Cru-.s of "Ho, ? "No."^ Are we.to be bails to b< usud. in designing men .tliauda or not t I remember, in r ?uliiid Roman history, Jiiit.it wan. a proud thing to say " Liam a Human citir tt." How Biiit-b prouder for men ' a^siy " 1 am an AmorictBcitlion.'* /Cheers.) I w ill not -vb Hen time lake a r srospect Of Wlmt lias been done 'or t>he bt-t two m''Milts. It is enough for mo to say haty.ua luvo been aawu, in thls> Wbirl|sMil and sold, tl vwbole "f you. But, bonk Uod, lb. is never l??i late to dc good, (tlreat applav'te and chew ing.) Ikiring all the, debates and s|sss-lies .arliich liarfh been mado here, nnt nw \?v<rJ has been li'".pd against thai fliir tamo of Millard -lUmure. (Most eutl_fc>auiUc cheer ing on the part uf tl,; vutMskcrs.) A lWU.AiK here "y*? Ini point of ord^fc Tin' Chairman?Xit* <pi-rMnwHi before t' ? Convention 1m upon the acceptance of. tfc* report. Mr. Wiiji?iVlll ',tp Clhttr allow me ?? The Cuaikmas? JUip. ^gntleman can on, if no otyp*. ti'Si is lo.ole. A 1 auwi atf?I up** that the genjwnan from NSW. York be allowed .o>pr?ceed. ('. M>W4Jkim I. ntn*-rk think Hint t'#-report of the i initlis- should t ^ trrwltsl with entire .resnoct. and 1! that it bo recci .xl The motion r?iK seconded nnil ag-aed to. The r<'|H>rt i'lent being before the Convention, Mr. Will) o Mnnied. I have fel'.ilAat some unionpf ttto parties migh ./ilavo been consiuv mated honorably, alike to thorn hot't put see wlint li:u) aecn (lone. Thyt hare not placed k. nomination at Philadelphia men vum are known to te Americans. I<ook 4 the Clncinna'ya of the Went. William F. Johxton?men who aqnggled for Tears hi the American r.41*10, and mado g'aat sacri fices to c?(ry out their pliitfcsm. Eren in tli 4 platform made at .'Philadelphia, Atne'-twuisni wait sUmken off. Will yo* submit to this? jbopo as Amoriajw, never, never. < I. rout applause.) Stive Amur loan.-;, become M low an A degraded that at :m American NatUstfkl ConveOr tion tl MS' rou.-t submit to tenth indignities? .(believe that the tiaio is not far distant alien the Amorlc 41s Will have a vejvo in tho ail airs 1.4 the nation?tlqi- they Will havp a platform fram-,4 that is Amerqen, not sec tional, but general, pr tho greates*, good of the greatest number. {Applause.) It Is an old ad'ute. '-Did men [fir counsel ai i. young men lot, lit'than. 1 have ii'.ser lifted my vojgitt in tills Conven ti'in before, believing jtuit we had engineers in lliftt Con* f.fi-nce Committee vim would ho tixvunsi rc^pc'tably, r.rvl get a respectable hearing. They sent for ? .1 cona TUttce. They wen> and camo back again. They bar* mit all they wantei. Shall we he niule 11 laughing stock l for future generMtons, to flont doaun the tide of time? J (Tlie remainder A this precinus bit, ili olnquonco was tosh j by the speaker jurning his back ugqn the reporters.) Mr. J President, tbes# are The facts. Xow. I do not know of ; any other coarse for us to pumao?for an American to ; pursue, than to go hoipo, and \v1cu the time comyS. take *dl his cent and go to work for Millard Fillmore, (loud and vehement cheering.) AM'is gone. We aland here and see ln>w our men have heen used, but, thapk Cod, 1 am not going to submit to 1*. (Applause.) Will yon, in your wise wisdom, hatch up some ciher schema. 1 hope that you will go home and enjoy litb. (Ivilighter.) And I hojie the time is not tlir distant wUen there will ha no more sieve territory, and everything bo sealed in a quiet.manner. Fremont's only pr^tiy* has been. Uiatba bos scoured the mountains, eaten horse tlesh. apit that ha is worth sonic thirty or forty millions, which aro mart* gaged, no doubt. A Ihn.KOATK._I want to know, if the gentleman in talk* lug to the question. Mr. W11.11?I am going to get through. I liavo beta converted. 1 hope these gentlemen? Tho CllAlKMlLN.?1 call the gent!, man to ardor. Mr. Win).?With these remarks. I am done. The Cmaihm.o-?(Mr. A. A. Kichmond)?Said, while I preside over this Convention, I shall have order. 1 hava no police force to enforce it, but 1 claim that every tnaa, whether he is a member of this Couvenllon, or standing outside of It, shall not like a gentla man while here. Whenever any man rises to speak here, and he speaks to Hie question, he shall ba heard, and I trust that no gentleman will, under any cir cumstances, endeavor to Interfere Willi hie parliamentary rights. Hut we have met here, as a Convention, to repu diate the nomination of Millard Fillmore?(groat applaoar and cheering)?and, gentlemen, rising here to ndvocato his claims upon this ih>or is most certainly not in order. (Applause.) I trust, gentlemen, tliat wo shall proceed with our business, and act like gentlemen, and glvo each individual who dcsiros it, if he speaks to tho question, an (<p|<urtunity to he henrd. (Aiqilause.) Mr. Wni-LAMson, of Pennsylvania, took the floor. Ha was glad to see that report which they had just listened to. so correctly made, if ever there was a time when unanimity and'brotherly love wore requisite In tho Ama rieun party, it was this time. Ho looked upon tho ro-or ganization of this Convention on this Hood Thursday aa ominous of good results. (Cheers.) They hail iust re turned from a Convention of rowdyism in Philadelphia?a Convention which had betrayed every principle of honor ntid integrity. (Cheers.) Tlioy hnd gone thoro at their own suggestion, nud he supposed that they (the republi can party) intended to ho gentlemen, and that union and hnrmony was the great object. In this he was disappoint ed. He charged this republican party as traitors to liberty nnd as traitors to the friends of Kansas. When thoy? tho republicans?had told them that their object was to staunch the blood of the murdered cittiens of Kansan, they were belying themselves; they had betrayed the American pniWv. and compelled them to eat dirt at Uto fe< t of t Convention whoso action won nothing tuoro than a confirmation of tho Buchanan nomination. (Cheers.) lie hnd been attached to tho whig party, but when ha saw a star looming above him which threatened death and destruction to the heads qf foreigners nnd aliens, ha followed that star. (Cheers.) Pennsylvania stood to-day on the great principle or Americanism, and would stniMt there furever. (Applause.) But tho Philadelphia C0h VQNxmvsD qn noma tads.