Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 20, 1860, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 20, 1860 Page 1
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1 rrr-r th: WHOLE NO. 8687. THE PRESIDENCY. The Desecrate Natienal Convention at Baltimore. Settlement of the Quarrel Over the hdwriMton of the New Delegate* WHO VOL BE TIE CilWDlTES? r ? ??? Threatened Bdlt or the Northwm in use Douglas it Rejected. <-* The Chancei of Dftcfciroon and jm Seymour. ReKMtres Between the Delegates and Anticipated Duels. Letters from Mayor Wood and Sdward Sates, he., he., he. OUR SPECIAL BALTIMORE DESPATCH. lultofom, judo 10, 1800. Ow groat mooting in Monument square last night was addressed by Messrs. Morse, of Louisiana; Scovell, of New ' Jersey; Power, of Pennsylvania; Clay borne, Gaulden and sthers. The defeat of the obnoxious and offensive proviso of Mr. Qrarch, of New York, to-day, in throwing obstructions in lite way of the admission of the seoeding delegates, is regarded as a victory over the Douglas party, and as foreshadowing his Anal defeat. The Committee on Credentials are mostly Douglas meu, and will, it is believed, report against the admission of the seceders, or rather propose as fellows : ?To reject Florida and Texas, admit both sidea from Arkansas, and also (he remaining now seceding delegates of Georgia, and the bogus delegation of Alabama; the Mississippi delegation to be admitted, but her presence not doalrabie. v The design of this is to hsve Southern delegations of some kind in the Convention, in the event of the seoeders Anally withdrawing. Thus the Convention could not be called sectional as to the oomptexion of its members, whatever it might be in Its platform. A minority report will be presented, recommending the sdsaieeion of the whole eight delegations upon their original credentials. It is expected this will be carried; if It Moot, then the second secession takes place, leaving scarcely more than the Northern democracy behind. The whole depend* on the New York delegation, whose thirtyAve votes constitute the balance of power, and the number stands, without New York, one hundred and tea and half for accepting li, to ninety nine and a half ag&inst accepting it. The vote of New York therefore turns the scale either way. It was the vote of New York struck the offensive clause from Church's resolution to day. The Regency in the New York delegation is split about Douglas. Cogger, Cassidy A Church go for Douglaa at all haaarda. Richmond wants to drop htm, and take up Seymour, if the South will only ofler him. Richmond, who is a practical man, wants to secure the ascendancy in New York State. He says Douglas cannot he elected, while Seymour can. Yet Richmond and the majority of the New York delegation will continue to vote for Douglas till the South or the Convention offer them some man they can accept. This, says King Dean, will be my standpoint, mid 1 will stick to it till the South comes to terms. U is now well understood that there is hardly one fourth of the delegation original Douglaa men; but they are merely keeping together till they see what may turn up about their respective fhvorttos, or some man on whom they can unite. They expect in this way to borrow the whole strength of Douglas when they want It. But in thia they are likely to be mistaken. It is probablo that they will to-morrow vote for the unconditional admission of tho Bsceding delegates. The delegations (Torn the Eastern Stales are difle rent. They are, for the most part, enthusiastic fbr Douglas under an circumstances. tno same motive influences them u the delegates of the Northwest. In thetr local elections they believe that with the Lame of Douglas they can do bettor than with any Qther, because hia opinions approximate more early to the anti-slavery sentiment, and because be can, * ? therefore, take away vote* from the republican strength. TLia is the very argument, however, which renders Mr. Douglas obnoxious to the South. There is now oue whole vote gained against Douglas In Massachusetts, and three la Vermont, which was belbre a unit for him, while It is expected New Hampshire will asm be a unit against him. .So says Paul R. George. It is very evident that the army of Mr. Douglas is demoralised, and that it will desert from him by degrees, except the Northwest, which, like Napoleon's Old Guard, will rUnd by him to the last. Among those who will fight It out Is John Clancy, of New York, who Is worth any dozen of the leaders who are working here for the Little Giant. It is probable that the hopes of union and harmony will be disappointed, and that the followers of Mr Utopias will Insist on his nomination in some shape or other, and run him as a bolting candidate, If In no other way. Mr. Push in the jVnate foreshadowed this, when he said that If I mug las was defeated they would carry his bleeding and mangled corpse to the Northwest and there exhibit him as a picture of the work of the South. t Haittnow, June lb?0 P. M Since the foregoing was written, this afternoon, an interred ing interview took place between Mr Puph sod Mr. Barry, of Mississippi, In which the Ohio Monitor reiterst *d the same sentiment as above In unmistakable language. Be said if the New York delegation will glvs its casting r..? tiw nr.. miitlonal admission of the ? > .ling dele gale-ns. thou the Norlhweei will secede Mr Harry, on tlx other band. Mid, In behalf of himself and bis friend*, thai they would take no pled** It woa then agreed no all bands that lit* rupture cannot be bowled, and that all bopea f harmony are at an end. Tbe Northwest only number* sixty all rote*, and If It "cede* there will still be more than two thirds left to Bioko a nomination. If the Don*las men sered# under such clreumstaneea It will show that they were deterBttned to run him, whether he got th* nomination or not. In this Interview Mr Ttarry stated what be Mid last flight to the arAwd wbeu called oo for a speech, that he bad no personal objectkw to Mr Tkxiglas, and tbe same ? *rn* true of all thnae with whom he acted. They would all prefer lite bead of the sect to a mere Imitator who Adopted hla principles, and especially If be was a South em traitor. There will thus be undoubtedly four rand 1 date* in the eld for the presidency, and either Lincoln will be elected ST there will be no election by tbe people, and it must go Into the House of Representative*. I long Ins bei g thus disposed of In this Convention, the contest will be between Horatio Seymour and Dickinson. One argument nrged In fkvoc <,f -try moor is, that the New England States are fhr him . but then It Is replied they are republMoa States, and can do nothing to contribute to the election. Besides, this fact I* for from being s recomlr. ndstton "f. him to tbe Rnuth. Another fort that will B'A recommend him Is thai ho Is n Ih>ngla* man. lady, It Is urge I that be would he, If elected, completely is the hand* of the free soil Albany Regency?the el i*it* to which he Is known to belong. !? is contend' -I hi* re. r.rd is a national one. that h - w well known to the *Milh, O-.1 s acceptable to the whnM democracy; that he eon Carry tbe Halo of New York b -tt -r than any other democrat; that his ' -nservatism * * pte.tgw ?o tt, t comrr r- -,?l an I conarrr illve elaseee that lie w ill <k> what is Just and r .ht The New York delegation w old prefer -s.-yir >itr, ( it if Mie teaoth prop.w> Dh km?on New Y'-rk hssoorp. t on lmt to take him I ' It I* now itlaeorerod that Horatio VyilteW * net In such ka.1 health afb r all as to refuse 11 upar-'y i ?f the W1>*e House t j| arere 'ifr.-re?| t-J htm. Bunwour J m- IP?if I' M. I , Tbeyo was a few bydsy In the Owin Ue? on -^c l- c ' E'NE' ttals, and I am informed one gentleman slapped another in the faoe. This shows the spirit that prevail*. The Keystone Club, who are on here from Philadelphia in behalf of Douglas, had another fracas this morning with some of the Baltimore men. Notwithstanding the vast congregation of fighting elements here, the citiaens are not uneasy, reposing confidence in the eOciency of their present well organised polioe, who have become tbe terror of rowdies. Roger A. Pryor arrived to day, and found that his platform would not answer, notwithstanding sundry amendment*, his candidate being checkmated by tbe action of the New York delegation. To-morrow will be an important day here, and perhaps terminate the crisis. The parties in the quarrel referred to above, before the Committee on Credentials, were Delaware delegates, of whom Mr. Wbitelsy was one. Besides this there was another, which might have been more serious, an Arkan ear delegate having drawn a pistol. Mr. Stephens, of Massachusetts, was Instructed by his delegation to rote for the admission of the seceding delegate*, but refused. The Committee on Credentials voted hfteen to ten in every case. Baltwor*, June 10?Midnight. The Committee on Credentials have been in session most of the day. Their sessions are private, and they allow each party'ctaimiug seats fifteen minutes to present their canes. It Is said that the committee have resolved to admit Mississippi, who comes regularly delegated w uhoul contestants, and to reject Florida, which is un accredited to the Convention, and Texas, where no convention has been bekl since the adjournment of the Charleston Convention. Tbc Arkansas case was taken up and presented by Col. Hiudman, of Helena, for the Charleston delegates, and by Mr. Hooper, of Madisou, for the contestants. During Col. Hindman's remarks he designated the Convention held at Madison, where the Douglas contestants were appointed, at a mass meeting, and said that not more than oue hundred and fifty persons were present, and that tliey were not all citizens of Arkansas. In the course of Mr. Hooper's reply ho pointed twice or thrice at Col. Hindman with his fingers, and alluded to hint as "that man" in a manner which Col. H. considered insulting, and he struck or threw the hand of Mr. Hooper i away, as it nearly touched his head. Mr. Hooper then proceeded to say that "the statement nuule by that man respecting the Madison meeting is false?unqualifledly false." Co). Hindman immediately stepped in front of Mr. Hooper and struck him in the face a tolerably hard blow, and then stepped back a little and drew a pistol from the pocket of bis pantaloons. Mr. Hooper also prepared to draw a similar weapon, but the friends of Col. Hindman immediately surrounded him and told him he bad gone far enough, preventing him from ualng the pistol. Col. Hindman subsequently apologised to the committee for the violence he had been obliged to use, and Mr. Hooper gave no further indications of retaliation, apparently satisfied that the aflatr had been driven to a point where a hostile meeting must ensue. A duel between the parties la expected as a matter of course, but it will probably be delayed until the Convention adjourns. The Committee on Credentials have decided to report in favor of the admission of the Souls delegation from Louisiana. thurnsstng has been liberally carried on to-night. The Douglas men have made a tremendous rally, having been in consultation all the evening at Revcrdy Johnson's mansion. The high tone assumed by the Southern delegates and tholr Wind ih'nunciALiont nf thr Npw York drlrtration hiu apparently erected a reaction amongst the latter. The talk now is that if the Southern socedrr* are admitted It will only lead to new difficulty; that they will then put on arrogant airs, and bolt after Ml. II seems more likely now than last night that the New York delegation may uphold the report admitting the whole of the Soule or Douglaa delegation from Louisiana, and that then all the other seoeder* will reftiso to oomo in. This may after ail lead to the nomination of Douglas. A difficulty of a personal character has occurred be tween two Virginian delegate*, and a hostile meeting ha* been agreed upon. One of the parties is supposed to be Mr. Yost or Dr. Maffitt, a Douglas man. The name of the other is unknown. Tin* particulars are carefully concealed, but It Is known that Mr. Pryor was sent (or as a friend to one of the parties, and he arrived here to day. Rumor says that a meeting is arrange.! for to morrow from the fact of tbe sudden arrival of Mr. Pryor. THE PROCEEDINGS OF THE CONVENTION. Raltmoks, June 19,1M0. The Convention was called to order soon after ten o'clock. ^ The theatre was well Oiled, but not crowded. The day was dark and gloomy, and the appearance of [ tbe Inside of the theatre wis improved by it* bnlllan 1 lighting with gas. On motion of Mr. Ixnuiw, of New York, the reading of the journal waa dispensed with. The question pending betr-* no ordering the previous question on the several m .? s inspecting the admurnun of delegates, Mr. CJmuw, of New York, aaked consent to make a proposition to tbe Convention calculated to harmonise the pending motions, and to arrange in a friendly maimer the question of the admission of delegates. (visa of ' Hoar btm," "Hear him," anil unanimous consent ?u given. . Mr. Cm-urn continued?On consultation with the gentleman from Pennsylvania (Mr. ttilmore) an arrangement had been agreed on, honorable to both parties, which be hoped would meet the concurrence of the Convention. It waa propoeed that Mr Gilmore ahould withdraw hia amendment, and that Mr. Church ahonld withdraw the Lai ter portion of bia amendment, leaving only before the Convention that portion referring to the Committee on Credential* the claim* at all delegate* applying for aoata In the Convention. (Applaoae, and cries of "Agreed,' Agreed. ') The lnnanw-iT?'The Chair would Inform the gentleman 1 from New York that aa the call for the previous qneatton ha* been seconded, the action be decree can only bo reached by th<> Cunvcntioti refusing Pi order the pret iwi* f|uer!?nti. or by nnanimou* con?nt to suspend the rules under which the Convention i* acting. Mr Cwnew?Thru I a*k the nnanimou* consent of the Convention. Crte# of Granted," "Granted " The imoenawT?The Chair .will understand consent to be riven to modify the resolution* a* (proprwd Mr i.iiwowa?In |.ur*usree of thl* agreement, then, I now w ithdraw my amendment. Mr. fTn acn?And I withdraw the latter ported) of my proposition, and oiler, as an in ita place, the lollowing:? Resolved, that the credential* of aH person* claiming dolrratno at Oiarlo?lou. bo fOrrrd to U>o romntlltoe, j whioh i? borob) tnrUiM tod, a* noon aa practicable, to o*. amiiK* tho anil rqpact the Daren of the porwin* ire tltli <1 to ouch ?oat? Mr MaurT. nf Muinr*>ta, aald a mntrnveray rtlatml in Iho Nmni-otn di loyalinn. anil bo doatrml to know if that ) aleo would bo rotorrod to the Mr. tMfk'il undorttaud that tho romilntion ho had of | fered aaa alroady adopted by the ConvmlKui. If not, ho Imped It would M allowiii to bo pat without any embur ra-?biotii. Ptaireaoion tout already been had, and to Introduce i it hor l*?i" a would only reopen it. Ho moved the pr? vlooa qne?tton. Mr Cixmin roae to a point of ordor. Tli f'oi trillion hail agreed to allow Mr (iilmure to with draw bkt amendment, and Mr Pburrh to mndiry hla pro. | position. Thi* having been done, the quoation muat ro- : far on ordering the imnrloM qui PlMi, wliirh ha* already btra railed and accorded. Iho piumMtvT decided that awch wa* tho portion of the quo?tion, aed ?ii?*i"toil tUel Uk* Mleeo?m*i*ee would be dooldi-d by Ihn f "iirontlon at tho proper tMne. II? 1 plain-d Iho orror In- had made in ?Mttnf yeoterday that the proceeding* of tho Hotnh Chrivenftna hail bmi piai'-'d otilrlaiiy hi lit# hand*. Tim prta-eedlng* worn only 1 intondod fur Ma privato information. Mr tyn ttnt'a modified rowilutlnu, merely referring tho > orodwttala to tho cwmmlUew, wan adopted by a unaai i nuni* \oto. Mr. Itxar. of fa la war", had onaont. to explain that Ihi' iiptt1li'Mt;i? of hla mllomruo, Mr Haulahiirtr. yootordar, for 'hi' inlrni-?|oT> of de|og*i>>? to 'ho floor, hail boon ooly int' tulod to apply to tho?r di'li'tab-a who romalooil w ith Hi' Orevi-ntWu at flutrliwion. and not to the auuedcr*. Mr Mti'oon. of ohm. movotl to adjourn Mr IHluw. of i*itinaylvatita. moved that when the ['on volition adjourn*. it bo till flvo R M Vr MntlWlIM of I'ornayWaiiM, *ald thai *01110 eon ' li?t oaiatod over a aoat n tho MarnaihrrHri delegation which load better bo aetflnd at otntp. Pt" motion to adjourn waa withdrawn, and after aotno lid ato H. f Htfrrr. of Mn??aebueett*, explained that li" h til bro?i 1 Witt from tho 'harbottnn i>Mivntn?. and nppnmtod a uhatttnto Ho now rcrtatnied hi* at, . it hit Mietltnfe 1 "p.'t. d h" had a r ght to reut,u II. .t w il . u--1%. tl> n e, tofothoe with thow> .11 the I W YO MORNING EDITION?WEI Arkansas and Minnesota delegations, was referred to the committee. The following changes were then made In the Committee on Credentials:?Rent ley, of Delaware, In plaoe of Btout; Murrell, of Kentucky, In place of Woed; and D. & Gregory, of California, in plaoe of Dudley. Mr. Kbiluts then renewed his motion for a recess till fire o'clock. Mr. MoCook, of Ohio, demanded a vote by States, and ' the Convention, by a vote of 186 to 66, agreed to adjourn I until five P. M. IWOiO SESSION. The President called the convention to order at 6 P. M. Mr. Fssn, of Virginia, desired to know whether members of this Convention are to bo excluded from this ball by police. If so, so help me God I will not submit to such an outrage. I have my commission here, an<l if It Is not my passport to this Convention I will not retain my seat here. (laughter.) You have no right to keep train bands | at the door to prevent members entering the hall. The tickets had been changed since the morning session. Mr. ffrrmow, of New York, had been similarly treated at the door, but did not think it was any reason for a secession from the Convention or a dissolution of the Union. (Laughter.) Some of the officers have neglected their duty, and that is all I have to complain of. Mr. Kmc, of Missouri, called the attention of the President to the fact that a portlqp of the delegates from Georgia did not secede from this Convention, and the question should be submitted to the Committee on Cre. rienluils as to the rights of the non-seceding delegates of Georgia. Mr. i*rtWAKt, of Michigan, did not think any new business could now be introduced to the Convention until the report of the Committee on Credentials was received, and he understood that the committee would not be prepared to report until to morrow morning. He therefore moved that the Convention now adjourn. At the request of the President, Mr. Stewart suspended the motion for a few moments. The Pkimiuknt stated Uutt the system of organization was adopted at Charleston which rvquirod the delegates to obtain tickets to secure admisslou and seuls in the Convention. This system was followed out hero. It was absolutely necessary to adopt such a regulation, in order to prevent the seats or members from beiug occupied by those not belonging to tho Convention. What could have resulted but confusion if gentlemen should bo admitted without restriction to the hall f The hail would be Ailed wait strangers. It bad been found necessary this morning to change the tickets of the delegates. The gentleman from Virgin!a, in making such a solemn appeal to the country, was only appealing against a necessary regulation. If the Conventiou will adopt some other plan for regulating the Convcntion, it will be most acceptable to tho Clialr, for It will save him from the must arduous and unpleasant of h<? '-"'-W Sir. Fixlier and Sir. Randall rone,but the latter obtained the floor and called upon the Convention not to east any undue reflections upon the officers of the Convention. A bnJKMn said that he bad been at the door wbcu Mr. Fisher endeavored to get in, and had pledged his honor that he was a member of the Convention; but the officers had refused to admit him and rudely thrust him back. Mr. Fikhkk desired to make a statement. The FMRnrnxT.?The Chair reminds the gentleman that he is not in order. Mr. Kuwait?I had the floor and did not yield It. The Pwbudiwt? If the gentleman did not yield the floor, at least several gentlemen have taken the floor since he spoke, and one has made a motion to adjourn, which is in order. (lnugbter.) Capt. Rtxdw, of New York?I rise to a point of order. The motion to adjourn is not in order if the gentleman from Michigan has got the floor. (Loud laughter.) The Fmohmct read a letter from the Chairman of the Committee on Credentials, stating that the Oommitloe would not be ready to report to-night, and begging the Convention to coulinue its session during the evening. (Loud laughter.) The l'Ruxiorirr explained tliat the Intention of the writer was evidently to ask that the committee might continue Its session during the evening. Ixxid cries were here made for Mr. Fisher, of Virginia, during which a nation to adjourn was made and carried. The Convention then adjourned till leu o'clock to morrow morning. After tlie adjournment of the Convention, Uie theatre heing well tilled, calls were made for several speakers, amongst others, for Captain Rynders, who declined speaking, as the gentleman from Virginia (Mr. Fisher) might claim the floor. An old gentleman named Worth, of Mississippi, not a delegate, volunteered a speech, and for some time amused the audience by whimsical remarks. He attributed the present difficulties to tlie fact that no man had taken port in the Convention who had not been fur twenty five years a detainer 01 Jttkwin. iihw wim cusuuig, the President. who had bean a defamer and an opponent of the principle* of Jackson. until he (Cusblng) turned a traitor to bin parly. Then there was Joslah Randall, an inveterate old sinner against Jackson, addressing a leading speech to the Convention. He continued to denounce ! Douglas and his supporters until the audience, gclliug weary, stopped hie talk. No other speaker answering tp the call of the audience the meeting dispersed. * MAYOR WOOD AND THE BALTIMORE NOMINATION. TO Tint hmtob or the hkralp. New York. June 10. 1M0 There la no foundation for the statement* in the daily press of to day that I hare written a letter fhvortngathe nomination of Mr. Douglas for the ITustdcncy, or that I have condemned the secession of the Southern States from the Charleston Convention. 1 have written no such letter, and expressed no opinion contradicting my well known position on these subject* My position has not in the least altered from what it waa when I attended the Charleston Convention. I am in fkvor of the restoration of peace to our troubled counsels, ' of a clear and unequivocal declaration of the rights of the South to lake Its property into the Territories, and to be protected there in those rights, and of the nomination of a candidate who will command the support of the ua ttonal democracy tn every Rtate. If, however, the Convention now In session at Halt I j tnore rhall agree upon a platform and a candidal -not . altogether In keeping with my own views, I ?hall, i?vw j thelea*. deem It the duty of every lover of bin country to rally to the support of tt? proceedings. The danger of republican succe**, growing ont of our 1 division*, T* too imminent for any democrat to allow hi* Individual preference* to Interfere with tin- ancee** of the democratic parly at thic critical Juncture in the aflairu of the country. Very napectfully, your*. FVKNAXPO WOOD EDWARD RATER IN FAVOR OF LINCOLN AND HAMLIN. fr Isu r?, Juno 1?, IHflO The rimnml to morrow will contain Judge Bate*' letter in support of the Chicago nominee*. After disclaiming licit be feel* the leant pique or dleaal lefbollow at not being nominated b Inter If, be aay a lliat It la plain that the approaching contest muet be between the deninrratle and repuhlii-an parllea. and hi- jireferr the latter. The dem<> cratir party, be ray*, bit* merged it* ealatrnre In the oon. idea of negro slavery. and la whnily aeetkmaJ. It ha* in rara'tia met* Lie* endangered the equality of co-ordinate braie be* of the government, and attempted to degrade the Judiciary by atrlving to make a panaiw register of party decree. In BK?t, If not ail thing*, he consider* the rrpuhlican i*?rty llic opposite of tlie democratic, and therefore entitled to hi* gupport; and thin would he a sufficient reaaon for bin supporting any man whom the republican party might put forward. If he had not other good reaaotm (<>r PI|fnriB| ir inix in i n<- nv?i r?riv n" Uwi weak to olect any candidate or e*Uiblt?h any prinel pie, He pa)' bo ha* known Mr l.lm-olu for wre thvi twenty years, and that ho ha* earned a high reputal Ion tor truth. raador, courage, moral* ami amiability; that lie haa talent* and ho will uae tin m to the boat advan uge He to the poor of the flrat mon of tho nation, antl well able to auitaln hlmaelf an'l advance the canac ay* mat any adveraary, and In any tMrt where mJnd and know ledge are the weapona , that. In brief, In* mti>Idem him a aoiuid. aato, national man. wlio could not bo ooalnual il he tried, for all hla feeling* and Inloroata aro identified with the (treat valley ot tho Mta?l*wlppt, and that, tor the piaal of the whole country, ho hope* ho may bo e|oi led. Ttie letter la very able, and lta* (tit on mal aatiafm twin to aucb of lita rvpatlican Iriotida aa have rot a It. Trniprratarr of tho Wrtk. TV annexed lahle ?bnw* the temperature of I lie all nop ph* re In tliia ? ity during the week ending Jane 18, the rat go of tho barometer and tliornv>meler. tho variation of wind rurretiU, ami llio alale of th" wealber at tliri-e |*-rloda during each day, vii at 9 A M . and 3 and 9 'clork P. M ? Ttyti-rrVTi-Vli i > I! ! I rt-H f! 'I o?i ??i"tniyw J9A9T1N W jt* ra n w " run III X w auyi (Bit W anal .* X W ?* M?o ii ?i iI'm y w 7*ly vt ytii mIn w r* Tnea Ii ytjawi) y ?IW7*' It .*> ."!? ?I n. Wed. I.VM .Tt 99 X. K. M.Sg ?) P. 30 SB BA; ft. 94 Thor 14 391*170 H .Xi.19 7* P. .V tt B9! P. at ?ri .. i/> .??.<? 7J h. .yi.tawi o. JOttTol a. ?.> a?< i?t':tn:n;77i *. W tu.w hp a *) M 6aI a. 94 muna ?nturday?Morning rloudy; aflornoon dear; blowing froah during evening, yum lay?tlear and Mowing (Yeah all day; night clear. Monday?< l-ar all day and night. Ttteariny??Var all day and night Wedm-edif)?'"Tear all day and nlghl, Th?ir?'lay?Oar all day and night Kriday ?<Oar all day and night Paturdaj?Oar all day and night. Mr*!>?* IX JUtmnan?Mr-haul Itrady waa atahlv d with a knife n the hand* af Tlcnv* P > i, in Jit i ifor< , on Sunday last. The partle# had boon drinking a RK H 'NESDAY, JUNE 20, 1860. HEWS FROM WASHINGTON. Oar Special Washington Doapatcfc. WASHINGTON, June 19, I860, taa coifRMwca on tub nomrnnun bill. Mr. Cbtfhx reported to night from the conference committee of the two houses an agreement on the Homestead bill. H provides that any person who Is the head of a family may enter any quarter section subject to private entry of the odd numbered sections of the surveyed land not offered Cor sale, and by occupancy five years, and payment Of twenty-Ave cents an acre, can take the title. All the pre-emptorx now on land have two years from the pasMpn of the bill to pay, at the rato of 62X cent. per acre. Mil lauds iu market three yearn or more ar ceded to the States in which they are situated. This bill struma about half the advantages allowed by Mr. Grow' llouae bill. Tlie conference of the House surrendered th , provision which includes persons twenty one years old Am provision in favor of present pre-emptors, and rolat lug to one half of the present pre emptors, and relatiu to one half the surveyed lands not offered for sale. ra avmoruanoN sols?th* twbmt* million loam. The Conference Committees on tho Civil and Miscellaneous and Legislative Appropriation bills are cngagi-d tonight upon tho various amendments in disagreement between the two houses. Tho loan of twenty millions appended by the Senate Is In the former bill. Tho prospect is that a compromise will be made by allowing a reissuing of the twenty millions of Treasury notes now authorised. The Committee of Conference on tho $21,000,000 loan proposition consuls of iieuators Hunter, Kessonden and Latham, and representatives Morrill, Howard of MJchi gan, and Vhelptt. Tiri FINAL AIUOCR.VMK.VT. It is considered settled that Congress cannot adjourn earlier than Monday, the 26th. OJUOl'S nXNWS OK MR. SCHWARTZ. Mr. Schwartz, of I'ennsylvania, has been seriously ill for seme days, and to-night is pronounced In a dying condition. He has suffered much during the whole Congress from a severe attack of Jaundice. Ho is about sixty-eight \ years old. BRADT'S GKKAT FKMTBB. Brady's great picture of tho "Members of tho House," two hundred and forty beads upon one sheet, including vuiimbiui^ wiu rnuu^ mruiut'in, wiu lur vivrn, UUW UU exhibition In the Capitol, is the most attractive feature here, and is considered a wonderful achievement of pho tographic art. It is likely to he purchased by the House, painted in ol), and placed in ono of the panels of the Hall. int. eox, or ohio. From despatches received here, it appears that Mr. Cox, of Ohio, will be renominated. Licking county gave him 2,430 votes?all the democratic votes at tho democratic primary election on Saturday. lie had no opposition. The other counties of his district were 1,800 democratic last autumn. THIRTY SIXTH CONGRESS. FDtfT SESSION. Senate. Wawhinoto.v, June 1#, lKtJO. not cwoctaw ixvuxn. Mr. Sxbastu.n. (dem.) of Ark., from the Committee on Indian Affair*, reported a bill amending the bill awarding a contract to the Choctaw Indian*. lightship at ualvsstos Mr. Hnmu, (dem ) of Tegas, presented a resolution for a lightship in Galveston harbor. Referred. MToaoa. The bill to authorise divorces In the Dwtrictjof Columbia was passed. THS GgXgSAt APVFOmnnON ML, PTC. The legislative Appropriation bill camo up, and a Committee of Conferenoe was ordered on disagreeing amendments. The Overland bill came up and was postponed. tms rvauc numnn. Tlie House resolution to reduce the price of publl printing flirty |irr cent was token up. Mr llavs?. (dem.) of Mikk. , moved to ameud by striking out forty and Wcrtiug twenty Ave. Agreed to?yea* 24, nave 21. It was then piwtpoord. Tug civil ArmomiAnog ant. A committee of conference was ordered on the Civil Ap proprialioii bill. Tint 920,000,000 LftAjr The Senate Insisted on its amendment providing for a Iran of twenty millions to the legislative Appropriation bill, to which the House had previously disagreed ths ovkkt-cml kail biu. Was taken up. Mr I'olk, (dem.) of Mo., opposed that portion of the bill which modified the Butlcrneld contract. He was entirely nprepared to break up <>r change a contract which had "been faithfully carried out. Mr. Ha lb, (rep.) of K. II., understood that the contractors of the present overland route would he willing to take 1000 000 and give up their contract. Tills would he a saving to the government, according to the l*nsttii.o-ti r t.-ier..l, id -toouoo f< r the time the contract lias to run lie thought it a wise policy, and an economical one, to (jive them this amount and let them go, aiid then make a general syalrtn of overland mails, which would benefit all sections n>Hil and st> nm-diip mail topcilicr, and Ihvored the bill introduced by the Senator from California (Mr. I.atham), a> lx Uini. rst<?Hl Ilia I ratirlx-d all the various latrrwU i rvprc-i i.led in the California malls, vl??the Butterfhld route, << mmodore VanderhlK, the I'oat otttce 1 >>-[nartm -nt atxi I be Southwestern section Mr. lout pfocaaded to show Dint when the overland mail wax esfablixlx-d on tlx- Rultrrlhld ronto it wax a mere experiment; but It had grown into an enterprise unequalled In tlw a or Id. au<l I lie revenue from postage oa tlutl route bad iDCTcas. d from tw< Ire dollars per mooth to twelve thou/and dollars, the receipt* for last March. He did not know but at this rale it would noon pay for Itself. It bad never failed to make the proper time ; and alihouyb he was originally oppoaed to llie route the iliitterficld i oritract was ! ? atod on, yet it had made correct t-One and tn-nefltted a greater Seetion of the country thaw If it w> re ktraighi He was opi>o*wl to a ebatiKe of the end, of the tint tor Uei<l route to Vicksburg, as was proposed, as It would ignore all Ucneflt to be derived from it for Northern Ismisiana. Arkansas and Northern IVias He did trust the IbitP-rtteld eoiitraet Would hoi be disturbed by those Senators and memlN-rs who made It He rO.oho.f if a better contract could tomade. and was against any violation of It. If Interfered with the conlrat tors would conic to Congress for tudcui nlty to the laet dollar run sswr Amx-VMvnov mtt rsssm At Ibis stage the Committee of Conference on the Army Approprmtion bill repirt'-d, and the report being agreed to by the S? nate and House, tlx- hill stands p.uuo d twk ovmuisit msa. The discussion waa rontinued on the Overland Mail bill till four o'clock, when the rs-nate took a recess. KVKMMI SESSION. The Senate resumed the scsskui at his o'clock. Tin. TAiurr. Mr. Hrnum. fdem.) of IV. gave notice that hn should rail up. t<> nxirro* the nx-tion of tlx- Senator from Ken tixkv (Mr Powell) Pi reconsider the vote postponing the tariff bill tint Twncmvs is rraiv. Mr rowan. Introduced a resolution railing on the Pr<skh-tit for any despatches fee-ctved from tlx- Minister at Turin con.-erning tlx- trouhli-s in Italy. private hills were passed. ma ovKNtam NAM < The Senate resumed the oouslderai ion of the Overland Mad bill : Mr flitaav was opposed to striking out the second sec. tHinand change the terminus of th<- Btitlorfl-ld route , from St Louis Tlx- centre of the Mississippi Valley tie.-,li d lai llili. s lln - ill.- ;i New llrli .lli< I I Mr. Tis.aas (dem ) of l?a., said he was uot interested In th? ?e hickerltur* tx-twicn interior vitliur.-a The sr.-et 1 rcntrr* were New York Hit* aide of tlie mountain* find \ ^*n kranrt#co th< other aide. Th<>re iu no aan talking , about other wntro*. TV amendment to rtrike out the aernnd cvtton wan d Interred to. Mr Yttm, (dam ) of Fin.. moved to poativrti" (V bil to take up the Poet ItflV.. IWfnrjr bill. Agreed to. twr Ho*?*rnn ati.t The Committee on Omforeiif e on the Hotnoftoad bill reported Umt the Hotter receded from it* amend men!*, and agreed to the Menato bill with certain amend menu Mr .l?a*#n* explained that the Jteriafe bill wan not mate rialljr changed. The re|?.rt nf the (V-mm!th. wan eonetirrM In?yra.? .to ta># 2. Mtnarx. Braaa and Penroa wera the only votes in the negative. vttr ria?r nrrte* nn.i..| Mr Yt tr* offered a ribstltute for the Ifonxe amend im nta to lite I'oat Office bill. After a bug dtaetiwion, adjoortted. I ______ Home of It? pi eaentntl ve?. W*?nttwto*, June |9, ItoO MMirtMi or n auc tutan*. Mr r.nwm, (*. nj.p ) of N. C., arked unanimous ronaent to take ii|> hia bill to do equal. Juatiee lu all the SUM* iu 1 the dtrtribnlinn cf land#, and providing a de|?*li of *nr pin* revenue with Uhri. I ? *?> etinn waa made. Mr. natt moved a *<i*fw t ?bm nf the rule#. Motion db*(fre?d to, by M agalti'i kit eat* AT* attt*. .k?5\. ral private bill# * m- I under a nt|naion of the rule*. Jf'ituerotia meniher? reraat- ly and tmfvit-ntly en de?T"fe?l to be rveognir ai by the Ppvaker to order that , i<-E R\ tin y might move a suspension of tbo rules for the introduction of YttJMJUX bills. Mr. Smith, (dcm.) of Va., with a view of terminating such undignified scenes, moved to adjourn. Motion Iml, 18 only voting affirmative)^! I US' AJtM V AMKorkunON BILL. Mr. Dans, (S. opp.) of Mil , made a report from tbo Committee of Conference on the disagreeing amendments to'the Army bill, that they had agreed to the appropriation ot 17341,000 for fortifications thk mvu areKonuanoM am.. The House considered the Senate's amendments to the Navy bill, and lion-concurred, among others, in that appropriating 1300,000 for coal and naval depots on the Isthmus of Chiriqui. Recess till seven o'clock. VKN1NO SESSION, run arajCAjf nuts mans. Mr Bonham asked, but failed to obtain, leave to ntrodure a joint resolution that so long as the United Slatex government pursues the policy of returning to the mast of President procure the concurrence of the British government In return uig them to the Haiti Coast ou the won terms and condition* a* Uiose which may ho captured b Uie British navy, ami h'tat in caso the Britiah government will not enter into a convention for this purposo the President signify the wishes of tho I'nited States t terminate ut once the eighth sectieu el* the Aabburto treaty. niM HOrMAH (IKAXT. On motion of Mr. Taylor the rub's were suspended and the House passed the Senuto bill relative to the Hutuuas grant. thk hosklfk ul bill. ^ Mr. Coutaj. from the Committee on conference on the Homestead bill, made a report thereon, which was concurred in by 112 against 51. tub ami?b kkimktk. Mr. Gvrlkt reported in favor of )iriuting 60,000 copies of the majority and minority Govode OmimiUco reports. Mr. offered an uiuundmeut to print 100 000 copies. This was lengthily opposed by tho democrats as contrary to the rules. The amendment was then ugrced to and tho resolution adopted. Tint VAcme railroad, no. Mr. GrRisT reported a resolution, which was adopted, to print 26,000 copies of the bill and report of the Pacific ruilrnatl committee. Mr. N'blsox offered a resolution to -print 20.000 copies of the report of tho Committason Public Expenditures and 100,000 copies of the reports on naval ex|s,ndituri's, with Ihe evidence before tlie said committee, to b? prinleil and bound together. Ho w ished it sent to tho Committee on Printing. Mr. Bi'rsstt objected. Mr. Nkixmi moved a suspension of the rules, which was disagreed to, Ihero uol being a two-third.* volo iu favor of it. Adjourned. National Democratic Convention. In response to the following eall there was a most enthusiastic meeting held Monday evening at the headquarters of the National Democratic General Commit too:? None*.?'The national democrats will assemble thin evening, at the uatial poll*. Co hold a primary election in each ward at the city, to send delegates to a fonarcsaloosl lConvention to appoint dr)e*a!es to represent their respective districts at the ('ouvrntion to be held the 21aI of June in the city of Richmond, Va. Convention to lie held at No. 747 ltroadway, Mpnday even lug, June 18, 1860, at eight o'clock. W. BEACH LAWRENCE, Chairman National Democratic Executive Committee. On motion, Wm. Uxach 1-awrx.ncx, Esq., w&h railed to the rhalr. Mr. Iawrence on taking the chair formally explained the object of the Convention, and then called for the official report* from the several congressional districts, which, through election from their respective wards, had hold conventions to nominate delegates to Richmond, subject to ratification by their general convention. These were duly presented by the representatives of the different districts, and resulted In tho following nomination* of delegates from the city and county of New York:?Jusiah W Brown and James B. Bensel. <5. Jenkins and James Veilier, C. E. L. Stuart and Charles D. Levine, Andrew Mills and Morgan Harris, James 8. Libby I and W. C. Bell, T. V. Molt and Isaac lawrence. These gentlemen, I laving been severally proposed in the _ order of their election, were unauimously accepted by tbe ' wliole convention. It was then proposed that a Commit lee on Resolution*?(he mover being Mr. I'bilbln?be appointed, which was agreed to. After a brief dsisultalion of this committee, tbe following resolutions were read to tbe convention and unantmouaty adopted:? t Whereas, in the present critical Juncture in the political history of our country, it is imperative that ail Union loving m<n and sound national democrats stand forth to proclaim I ho ir-.iii tliat is in them, and to main tain ttrmly the rights of tbe South, which have been open ly assailed by republicanisiu and covertly by preteuded democracy; be It, therefore, Resolved, That apprehensions of disruption In tho Convention Is be held at Halllmore, where mock democracy uuiy succeed in accomplishing the alma of republican i i.-oi-i- froin wh>>m Ihev ... miiniteriiilly differ, we. u.c eic-tea representative* or in* mitonal (temorrary or New York, liave determined to lend to tlm CouvealMa, appointed to be held at Kirbmnad, men of sterling dnmoemtio principle* and uublemiphcd personal character. Resolved, That the rity of Now York stand* by llnelf, and will unito in <>p|??oiig all aeetional influence to break down lb* prosperity of the Slat.*, and to mine or lower on* portion of tbo country at the expense of another. Wry eloquent remark* wore made by J. Pyne, Raq , and by M.-ssra laahouer. I'll lib in, Itu/fy and other*. The Convention then adjourned tn the ntmoet food feeling, and tie' higbeat hope aa to the |>roepecl before it. t'nltrd State* steamer Pawnrr. |TIII-?|.KI?MIU , June IV, lHdO The Tnlled Htiitr* steamer Pawnee, which sailed from here yesterday for Norfolk on a trial trip, stopped at Fort Mifflin thia morning, and nhnrtly afterward* nailed again for her dretinntion. All on board of her wen; well. Arrivals and Drpartarra. ARRIVALS. T.ivwwsoot. awn Qcswarrow*?Steamship City of Washing, ton- Mr* Thorn*.*! and Infant. Mr ami Mr* ?pT*on and Umlly, Mr and Mra Maw*!. Mr* Ravratyen, Mr* Melionald. Mr* Sprapoe, Mr *nd Mr* <1 Rleath. Mr A Poltak, Ml** lilwie Mr ?nd Mr* Robert Darling. Ttea Hlrd. I> II IUmili.>o, Mr I' J Ford (Sew York Tribune), Mr* Bryant, Mr l? I,**, Mr F I'ray and hrolher. Mr Kweenaen, Mr llrrkeiimih, Capt I'lnmmer, Mr and Mr* W H Prior, Mr Oeorgn hurt.*!, Mr and Mr* Janaen and Infant. Mr Robert Kdgar. Pr and Mr* W P Thornton, Me**r* W and T ttrwham, I>r Molfonl. Mr Conrad, Mia* Janet Hell, Mr J It Carruther*. Mlaae* F *nd A Waife, Rev J Mile* o.f Albany). Mr It Martin, Mr Hy WhealaiuO, Mr ami Mr* Travt*, MIm lllll?and 2M In *teeia*e. liar** ?*t? SnrTniBrrow - Steam?hlp IIMnol*?4am*a I'd ?h k and daughter. .lame* Hugh*, VlMIni, Mr* Ferrl and rhlld, J BlumeuUial, f K Vi*m?l, J r llnniminH, Mr I'm ui, Mr* Hmirhehiuj). lamia Hurry. Mr Pnehua. I>? ?!? Itnuidt. Pa ill Hlher, J Fiailflnitl, Air* Rnnettf, P IVmiratrt. Mr* flu er, at*1 - n, 1. Fuller M?rlr Wrher, Ann* Wetwr, I'htllp Riarh Catharine Itiarh and three children, Mr and Mr* M mrer and h?e children, II renrrl. 4 I'lrh h. Kll*? Hrhmlt, Philtiitdn* hcbroltt. Fred Meld, Kll* Meld. Peter Hehcoer, l'?ih Hrnnier and three children. Peter l.nd* 1*. Marie Re> ker. Kll/e Heck er. *1 Mnaer, l*"il*e Iteitnger, Andre** Henner, Carl Rentier, ll?>rrth? Me??. neen, Adnljih M|etle?, Vnifuet Kriedrtrh, .laeiilt lined, Vndre N lege Alnnwi AuiMa.1t, A I'turn K.aahy, Teron* ffcuimann, Jarnh liaumann and three children damn j Arkermann, Kltja A'rwt, J'than Wuah, Jacob Soliou maun. .Inhti haller, Jaeoh M"|>|>e|er. Malhlaa Walter, I Mr* C*l/ln, T Mnrger, F Predretii, Mr* I'radretll ami .1 rhll dren, Mr* Howard and rhlld. Htnmi Walker, Mr* t'renin and thild, A K<dh*rhlM. M rttl. nhefmer, Fanny Frank, Mathilda Frank. Fare Wall. V Sehoeiidroli'*, H Vm, Rnwlln Wertitr, R<edln Ffialhert, 1'a'harlne /.rtuml/i, S Murk. Joaepe Voglwr, <> ingr-e Angler ami 7 children, t Rtn Mi hleinmer, .1 M..?r, Adnlj h F.n*i |l.arh, Itarhara Weldamantcl. Fr*n? le>hkn*her, Itart am Hue< her. Marg Hrhult*. Peter Mum, Mirhiel M'tiler, 4 lainir. Kllr Mapne* Sahln* K"ek, Anna Seh*fkne<ht .lean Ft??iitr?nt, Rnbt K'lger, Anguatan Andrea*. Albert Werner, I Werner. Aiigu*te? .Inarm. S< him It, M N Hetml, Henry Ik hrteher, M ,rt*nnl Kmldi. Frlra Roger. Xre-nhin* ft > Iter, Alrtnr Hnrej Amlrea* llnOMiatetn .!*, joe* Rail Mr atui ' Mr*-Geo II*'k, Slm<.n RnMnun, Fred Flbrleh, Hei,*?tian Jknaen. Anna (A hrteber, II 0 Samnela. Jaeoh Sehmnrm Nrw 'iaiF*?* a*I> II*ta?4?Ste*m?hip l?e .vntn? M laiek wed, Air and Mr* K <" Itcnedkl. Mr* A M*rka, arm an t arr vant. Ml** Kate K Hogrrt, Mr and Mr* K K <"nrerae. I>r W and Mr* Htewatt, F. Snrgrt ami art rant Mr and Mrtsthramll Mr Hyhrandt ia < nnaul fnr Sweden and Norway at New internal', three rhlldrrn and two arrranta, Mr* K Murk. Mr K II* n> ka, S M Reed, II Karmiaae. I ha* Human, Madam* Snrihl* linMnn. Mta Prrklr.a. three rhlldren ami gerrant Mr* t (up . tm n Mr Ittitler. F Pcrg*nd ?nd *ert*nt. F Marunan. A Hal i.|i Vr.Mr.MWn, Ml? Vnr?h Rmnn, J R rol)|p> A Mini I c 1 II II Mrkannn. Mt?a Warnrr. Mr and Mm A bra*. Mr and Mr*.I hnimmond. wotbildrm and urnt Mrund Mra.r Tmwy, thfr rnlldrrn ht:?l aarraid, Vl?? Hmt, Mr? M K'*rr and *?*r ?anl, Ml#* Karr, I. Paaaiad, Nlec'll (iarrla. <;? ?> V, Kraw?t<*r A .I Ofwniwid, Cafd nrrrTMfi, W A R?*awwan, V ftm*af *11*1 Nt, ('upl MrK^, Mlv <N?wldwa|1 l'r.?i !l?ivta? Mr and A K tnir Mr amiI Mm A fMntlla. A I'* nil Ja, T r?iHI Mia, A (wnUna*. Mi and Mra I* I" 4* Kafa. Mm A Var6*ra*a, I. < nMmnur, Kalaal K J#>tn?ii?<y, I* llormtm*. C #** ** (fordo*. S B Bragg*. Mmn-I Mm .1 Valmat and child, Mr and Mm.lalJraan ? nd rblld, JnaqtM* llarn It. AntonU Yaltantl, h'vMn, IVrrf Ctrtar, H f? Blawarf, W .1 'I Kobart wm, Mr and ( Hut*), Mr and Vra Baratilt ?hra#? rhfldmn and vrviirt. Mr and Mm Xrtmirm and family, Mia* K imirwi and aar 1 am. Jamrt A?n, J H Ball, ti?i II i Injury, M t'arjr. Pat a AjraM-^lnafn^h.p A?igt??U? tndraw Inw. Mfaa If |/.w. M?*? l ow and nairr. J A daonrqbtf. Mm OmrmMm, Frank Otinabii. II and J (Vmrrnbni Mi MrMara, J A Hrown, a fa, rid id, Infant and noma, Mr |l W Brown. Mr A I' nun. Via* Ibarra, Mr S Mathawa, ft It Clark. .1 II llmf J H IVnidartnt* |V?ar r?trail and wda, .1 A \ taenia A HHaa M A M-;#m*na. on> Ma mag, .1 H ftalnafiam, Mr Wriah. Mia* l,ti'-*a. Mim Barnard, <lrr\ W I'mMf, A M I ua*a. Mr fNrni1*. Mm 1/, .1 V linn. : la Mr Wlnnh' .i'l nr..| Id arrranft, \ Marhntir, Ml-a V P P'jrW* M'aa M?ni<m. M ,? < lark. Mlaa Hun I Irr. Mr llatnrhim. V|?? tlanlrr Mr Idllnn ami Unfhtrf, Miaa ' "rmllt Mra Jrmra, MM* IMItn H f WfNrr A H WT.ailrtilT I ' tin ami ,lan,?a liasa.,-, Mr ami Mia MNrhr'l ami Infant! Maa M-h-r ami ? mr. I Hr"h??v. W H W.aala' I M . I rl,r? Mra rn, h. J hralry. It P* I !. Mr* ami nfaft Mr A Triton, M ,M< jnr and nlfr, lll.rmlrk ami wlfa I ' ? ' ?. *rr ami - la-t Mr II I l,l?t:? Mr.lM Itrtnol.ta' 1 M .. M' n If. M Srn?a, M *n.t Mra Mrklmi. r M M l? ' |i I.a- l>r llari ham Mr J fnid, Mr ami Mra Kalt.nh W A I I a ?li r mil- and nrrvant; T M Pnrntnn. A < Hmlrr, P I I P Huron, J II Irfin.l a il. W Wnnd. J t aaaa, r h Smith H I ' k.'. Jf, ' J-nil'S, R II Murrta. P llrhllt. M j Mr, I,- l? I I'ra". II Itlmlmarn M Pllla. M n Skill V MltcfiI. K M I. 'I II MM. |,| I .1 MHrfcm, * fnrrj l> ? ,.M nr?. M ' i hnrrl, Wr Pormiba J P Vrmva, p (r |nmM r II intO-d. Mm J r Fntlrrd, Mra M M,.|, a|| Mra I*, anl M II W ?. aifr and lulrnl Mr Ward. J M liartrn (: II War ami wtlr. : f Mr Inn -h Mr R K. hols. P II R Hraran, Mr Pllnn. H S Carnalr. .1 S Smith, 11 la-, ; ar,|. II W Rnah. Jno Johnabm- and , 14 In Ihr .trrraer ratrrtta?Atp M:im Plamtlah?P * Rhonda*. l.nrarmi ?Whip haitdnaki?K P William#, K( WtUlama, P | Wrrlr Pal vnao? Mark Tarnnjr?John P fVw. Mi* .runn?llatk Ilia?I. M lUiari. H ft ('nann-m, Anfr I 1 Una I'rvrr. | I Havana?park rnn?Mn?-d apt Rrndfnrd. lata nt arkr ARM M, h< aur. "t J?<;r?Mark llina- n tlrrgfrj- .1 Si.irraft W Paakrp. J < Hnfr.r. lanrno-Mir SSanjrr?Mil .Myart. I*i> rhii. ,en and anr 1 aaL I LD. PRICE TWO CENTS. ADDITIONAL FROM EUROPE. Arrival of the City of Washington flnii nHnofa ADVICES TO THURSDAY, JURE 7. GARIBALDI'S SUCCESS. THE PROPOSED REFORM IN AUSTRIA. ASPECT OF THE XASTERH QT7ESTTOV. THE HDQI AN AND 8AYDUI TODD, A*?> Ac.) Ac. The .screw steamship city of Washington, Captain Jeffrey, which Bailed from Liverpool at oooo on the Cth, and from Queenstown on the 7th, arrived here early yesterday morning, bringing ua full details of European intelligence up to the hour of sailing. The Vanderbilt steamship Illinois, Capt. Griffin, also arI rived yesterday. She left Southampton on Thursday, Ua 7th Inst. The more important features of her news have already been anticipated by the telegraph from the Bohemian oft Farther Point. The Peet Office authorities have notified the Galway line that their fortnightly service la to commence on Tuesday, the 36th of June, from Galway to New York; on Tuesday, the 10th day of July, from Galway to Boston, and so on every second Tuesday. For the homeward passage the first departure from New York is fixed for Tuesday, the 17th July, and the first from Boston for Tuesday, 31st of July. The Ijondon Timet city article of June 5 says:? Tim dwl*lv? anil rapid success of the Sicilian struggle, coupled with the advance on the Parle Bourse, caused thinness in tbo Kuglirli funds. Turkish stock roue fully one per cent, in consequence of the news that the French and ltussiou governments bad agreed to an independent inquiry by the Purle into the situation of tbe Christiana in Turkey. From Bombay the prices of government securities are again less strong. Tbo rate of exchange was 2s. \d., showing a rise of one per cent. The Slrlliss Revolution. [From the londou Times, June d.] Fren the Neapolitan government, reckless as It is of statements, does not venture to deny the universality of the Sicilian insurrection. Tbe old pretence, that it Is only a party, a few discontented spirits, who hare revolted against tbo constituted authority, has in this esse never been advunccd. The facts are too much against arch an assertion. Whatever may be the case in the city of Naples and in the continental dominions of the Kiug, it has never licon pretended that any port of the Sicilian people is iu favor of the royal authority. In the proclamations which the Neapolitan General puts forth in tflcily he never appeals to the sympathy of any class of the pcoic. He calls upon tbo army to stand by their colors, and adjures the Sicilians as a nation to remain faithful to the throne; but he never tells landowners, or tradesmen, or jeasants, that they tbemaelves have no grievances, and that their interest Is to remain faithful to tbe royu) authority. Both from the addresses which tbo King's ofllcers have issued to the people and from their dee]latches to Naples, we are prepared to learn that the entire island, aristocracy, middle class and peasants, are carrying on u war to tbe knife agauu-t the royal forces. Various and eontradietory accounts have been received respecting the state of aflkirs at Palermo. It seems, however, to be certain that the troops were still confined to tbe citadel, and that Garibaldi held the town, so as to keep them within their works. An armistice was agreed upon until a reference to Naples abould determine whether tbe King was willing to agree to tbe terms of the capitulation. The King, who, for tbe time, in snlte of aeitatUm in the cadiLsI soema to have been buoyed up by the hope of French or Austrian intervention, refused to agri>e to the terms which sere arranged on ixiard the Ihutmbal The arm Is ttce, which wan concluded on the 28th of May, waa on th? 3d of June prolonged for lea daya more. This <Wsf WU1 hardly alter the position of the combatants. Then Tag of Kaplr* has not many more troops Pi arnd, the position of the capital and of the southern districts of the kingdom being taken.Into consideration On the other hand, every day will ?<fd to the atreugth of Garibaldi. Ills troops hare been hastily raised, and have been only once under Ore. Tliey form but a small portion of the inlanders who arc flocking to his standard. When the taking of Palermo and the ronlliirmcnl of the troops to the citadel baromc known, the Insurrection will spread, and numbers will Join the patriotic party wbo, If the victory had hsso gaim d at once, would have remained quietly at boms. Indeed, unices the King's troops are largely reinfbrcad> they must be ?< en forced to surrender. Confined aa they are to two or tbrce points on the Island, and without tho means n( obtaining ITU food except by sea, the contest cannot be a long one, even should the Sicilians not take their positions by assault. Only one hope remains for , them?the Intervention of some foreign Power, fkieh an Intervention bos been solicited in more quarters than one, but we cannot tbiok that anywhere tlxre U on idea of responding to the Invitation. There is, indent a sua nicton that Austria is inclined to make a diversion from Trieste. Mit Austria, though obstinate enough, lias still the prudence of all conservative Powers. It Is impossible to siipiinse that Austria will be mad enough to Inter feeling* i>f the whole llbcra.1 party In Furope. but a)?o the whole strength nf her French rival .mil tho ripi' liuiinn if tin- iir i.-li government. The rhl|>e of thin country will certainly not be a)lower! to interfere a* long as the quarrel is conflncd to an Italian no nan h and liia suhjerln but It would be a strong trial, i n of Fjigl.i-h patienee, If we were to son Austrian frigate* landing troope at Palermo and Messina. France, which, having bn-n lately the antagonist of Austria, fee's herself bound to oppose any undue interference of her rival, to likely to be even more moved by any naval movement In the Adriatic. The court of Vienna could only sin w it* luipotem e by au cxiK-dilioo in aid of the King of Vuph *. An invasion of flnly m a far greater en u-rprtse than a march from the Ttclno to Turin. let Austria remember h< w ill it fared with ber on that ocv as Ion, and not tempt fortune on an element on which ber tome only exist by suRerance. r?me, June M<W)0 The I'nlrit of to day ?aya Hint the reported recc n iii' l.o meiit of bostllitiea at Palermo la unfounded, and tliat It learn* from reliable aourcea that the struggle bail led been reuewed up to the last day. lie- capitulation had not been yet signed, but the armtollee WHS prolonged till tlie 12th tttat. The /'ofrte further rlatea that It was ho|aol by tbo mediation of the com mundera of for-dpi ve*?c|a to arrive at an honorable arrangement between the two partiea, who displayed equal bravery. fJtxoa, Jane ?, 1M0 Garibaldi w?* Ibrrod to grant an armistice on account of a want of ammunition. It la rumored that the inanr grula found a large sum of money in the royal palace. General I.< tara left this morning for Palermo to renew th<- armistice. Vessc l? laden with prcdectilcs continue. however, to be dc two lied to Naples The government ha* particularly u?maaded tlie sii|ipnrt of France, and has ordered the Ik'Uln 11 of State to prepare a constitution In Conformity witli tin- Ktetoli ronatilulion. It Is stated that Garibaldi showed great kindness In the \ea|silitan officers whom lie I tad taken prlsooeru, among win m, he hti|ies, some defer tiona will lake (dace. Tears, June 1,1 MO \< ?s Tnm Naples has been received, pi the efltsct that the ainiisttce had becu Uuletnilely prolong!si General Is-tara had arrived at Naples. He to bearer of a n w capitulation, and to said p> have pointed out to the Ku g that the soldiers would refloat to light, and that dasertions had commenced to be numerous. Varum, June 1,1M0 News from Si. tly states that the arm;Htioe liaa been prolonged until I be ?th lust. The f nndlflnit af Austria. [?<m the Ismdon Herald, June d.) Tlie remarkable addresses delivered ^ the opening of ti e rew fr encll ef the Austrlsn empire, and wbleh *r I'liHeW vestrrdav. deserve an eitentire nernaal. U ? rr haa alwaya he. n tarty In thin country animated t'y mh a ?pirtl of Inveterate hoettlity to daeirln on to ii tl.m alow to hetteve any food of corneal H Vienna lUBtrt* ha* he.n ImM npon a* a bran a of r? fope for all the nhaolcte Ideaa and antiquated not toon the divine rtcht of klnf" ahirh had "**0 brftirt Um lot rot* of llio lir?1 revolution. It I* unfortunately true that tin- rrfitiM awl con<?-?ntoon pmmtaed by the 1 Hit < rof of AualrlU have m* keen carrlud ul to the that or,old hn deatred pot H la mnnrfHdfy ah#urd to mi annua , Ai ?trta by an f>fi>ah atan-lard It In poaathle that th? i(i v.n no i t ''I Vienna may not have naed all Ita nfbirtn to ?.tT<>t< .ho ranae of lilu-raltam. hut It noght In be take* in< n?i.t< ration that Ihe dimrultleo encountered by any ? nlater ?ho haa Ventured to break throiinh the antab!i. hid rot:tine ar>- alnn?t beynod conception Wttbta tha tart fi a hh nth*. InntlW, evcuta have occurred to Run ti.ry and ?Im nhoto of a nature to convince tb* Anatriao jovort nmnt that It la now itcnlrahl* to rhooaa between a i-ot:it nek n to ronaotMble demand* and tha neeeaatty # !: 0} it r tt' a latfe armed force In Hungary. The report* mari.-tv tin y!"",* Rmperor by awn Ilka Ibmedet muld not fail t? pr.atta a ntr?nc imprcaton i?> hi# mind, and ih< re*nIt la that atron* hopra are now held that Hungary ii x r<<-eiv. i i< It n.any of the pririleg.-a of which ab* baa. In lain )'-ara. been deprived. It ?* t>n the itrat af the pc-aent month lhalfUw tnaaah. r??l ' the tmptre were aanembled to h< ar tbe addr.ea from the throne Vn nation in Pitropn 'ho?M lympalhtm no heartily aa In#land with the da 'Ire ,'Vpi?- ..M| hy the Kmperor aa to the maintenance of Aiiatrta ta itliln Iter prea.-nt boundari?d. It wonld be dHBmil to ror.vive any chance in the pr.-a.-nt halanoe of power inert- inimical to the intereata of Fhglaad did of rtvlllratlon than each aa would artae from a diamember. Bi< nl af tliat great n.pirc a Inch may bo called tbo heart

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