Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 21, 1860, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 21, 1860 Page 1
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r TH: . I -* WHOLE NO. 8687. I THE PRESIDENCY* Tfce National Dfaocratic Invention at BaMaare. V - ITMW Of 1HK UMSUTTjJg W LREDK3IT1AL5. IV Kootbern Doo^'fas Sen to be Admitted to tta Convention. PERSONAL CONFLICTS OF THE DELEGATES /JBura of Bonor and a loogb and Tnmble Sight. Grand Smash-Up of the Democratic Machine, Ac., Ac., Ac. TO SPECIAL. BALTIMORE DESPATCH. Rai.TDIORX,.JunC 20 1M0. m nUCAf) Ft twee* COP. HIKPHAN AND MB. HOOPER, Or AREAN8A8. "Jbere at* un regular delegates from Ark ansae, Damely, two e( itic orginal delegation to Charleston, who remained ?; tour of the eeeeders who were endorsed and reappointed by the two district Congressional conventions; and four mw delegates appointed by the some convention. These delegates have agreed to form one delegation without ssnteet. The scats of the four secedcrs and four new delegates arc contested by three delegates representing a bogus mass meeting, held at a little town in the extreme saetern part of the State, under a call from unauthorised persons, part of whom were Douglas democrats, and others, oppositionists, or old line whigs. This meeting Is claimed to have numbered, five hundred out of the fifty or lit; thousand voters of tb? Bute, and to have come from ten or twelve counties out of the tiny live counties I the state > Before the Committee on Credentials on Tuesday last, Mr. Beeper, of tbe bogus delegation, while advocating the .. adaaiCT otiof himself and two colleagues, offered four distinct iDsull# to Col Hindman, who appeared for the regular delegates. These insults were:? First?An assertion that the regular conventions were rwvorcd of demagogues, tricksters and political petti>W'" Second?taking bis fluger menacingly in Co). Hind Ban t' face, who pushed Hooper's hand away. Tt.rd?Repeating the [offensive gesture, when Lis band was again pushed angrily away by Col. Hindman. Fourth?Using language of this purport:? -This man {looking at Co). Hindman) says our delegation does not represent the democracy. Tbe statement is false; 1 repeat, the Hatrment Is groetly false." Thereupon Col. Hindman arose, without saying a word, and slapped Mr Hooper violently on the face. Hooper Bered no further resistance than to drop his Land so his pockets, as If to draw a weapon, bat exhibited none, when Colonel Hiudman partially drew pistol. Tbe members of the committee then nterfered asd prevented further collision, Colonel Hindman all the time disdain ne anv intent to do mure than he had done. When order ?u restored Colonel Hiodman apologised to the committee for the breach of order, but made no apology to Mr Hooper, saying that the insults given by the latter left him no other alternative than to reecnt them as he had done. The apology was formally accepted by the committee. Mr Hooper then explained that he had not intended to apply tae term lalae" to any siau-ommu made by Colon*! Btodman hot to the statements proposm to *e naoe try awiloct*, whim Colonel Uindman had uttered to introduce, hot was refused to do so by the cosomittee. No correspondence Las taken place up to this date between the jarties. TBI trrill BETWEEN ME-eR*. TOST AND BRBMNAN, OP VIRGINIA. Anciher case occurred the day before yc?icrday, which Mas been kept rather quiet, femuel M. Yost, editor of lbs Ptaixicn (Ve.) Index, and John Brannsn.of Lewis county, Vs.. delegate and Mate itenator, had a difference ks the Convention, arising out of a letter to the paper of the form' r, written by bim, reflecting on the Hunter party m the delegation. Sumo angry words were interchanged, when Yost attempted to slap Brannan In the fhee, in which the parties were separated. A challenge * then parsed, 0 Jennings Wise being the friend of Yost, and Roger A. Tryor the friend of Brannan. The matter, however, was settled yesterday with >ot bloodshed. OCUil ANP TUMBLE BARROOM FIGHT BETWEEN MESSR3. WlilTELEY AND TOWNSENP, 07 PEL A WARS. This morning Mr. Whiteley, of Delaware, and Mr. Towcsroil. the contestant for his seat at the Convention, met and had a desperate rough and tumble fight, in which they pummclcd and punished each other well. Last mgbl Mr. White-Icy got his eye blackened by bis antagonist whilst be was held by his friends. Be tai l be was resolved to have satisfaction, bat promised not to attack b< ofipouaut at night. He Mid bo would Mill blm In tbe w.orru.g, and to punctilious was ho on the point of hoix.r that be remained op all night, nod meeting him at re o'clock this morning, be commenced the attack, wbea both parties bruited each other until they were aeparmud, and one of them was taken to the station bouse, from wblrh be was afterwards released by local influence. Of the affair, tbe following art the facta, obtained from several eye w,incases, all agreeing;? At Ave o'clock tbis morning Mr. Wbiteley entered tba Halt by Bones, wbere Mr T<>wnerad is stopping, and took a seat by tbe paaeage way leading to tbe washing room. About n quarter past Ave o'clock Mr. Towusend came down stairs Etc tbe office, laid bis cane on tbe counter, nod was walking into tbe waabrooin. baring to pass Mr. Wbiteley on tbe wtty. Mr. Wbiteley rose, and as Mr Townsend passed be struck fc m a violent blow rm the st<le of tbe bead. Mr. Ibwnsend was staggered by the blow, but recovered immad lately. and springing on Mr. Wbiteley seised him by tba front of bis shirt and necktie and ran bim across lbs effiee. Both are very powerful men, and they kept striking rantdlv si each other until Mr. Whitelev fall. Mr. Tom. md afco falling otot him. Mr Townaend then -book Mr. Whitclry ?<nif what and Mid, Sir, I ?ul no UJAoit- I ?y Willi 70a, and if you will pr< m?? to bchare youreelf and leave mr alone I will let you op." Mr. Wbltcley replied har*hty to th.a, refming 10 moke any rromlte, and till keeping up the etruggle. Tbc landlord of the hotel, wbe atone wttneaeed tbf encounter, called for aaairtmtce, and tbf pohcr rr.terrd and r-dwratod the partirt. W|M Mr Whiteley mfe be immediately thrift bit rand Into hit breaat pocket aa though fediug for ?omething, when Mr Ttownaend laid, "Be careful, he may be armed ' Mr WbKeley. alter feeling in bit pocket, looked around _ Mm on tbc r?T, when Mr. Tnwnamd aaw Mr Wb.tetey'f ' p'.atol lying near hia fret H? Inatanlly arcured It, and placed it in hia own rocket, raying, "1 win take car* of Ala for the preecnt Mr MThitelcy waa then taken out 1 the booff, and tbe albir fbr the preaeat baa term*MMi. It te H'.itmoI that Mr Towwnrnd will not follow up Ike quarrt I. rW I" ;nc ? dueltiat; hut be will alwaya he iweparrd to drfmd himrclf from attack. Tni Movrwvm or ma rnt.mcTAW*. A majority report, r?|e, iing tbc acceding delegate* aod admitting the fkwgla* b?-gua dclegaten from Louisiana, Alabama, Georgia and Arlunaan. baa been adopted hy the warnn >tlee by a rote of Id ?o A report If adopted by the mwordy Of the committee a milling all tbe fegedlng dei?T"(?r aa regular, and refecting all tbe Dooglae delerft aa bogn? W+ re porta will be prewnted to morrow, 1 mt then the tght bafftna , Tbe Pmaglae lender# in the New Turk delegation, which 1 m wow tn cartcne, boaet that lhay have a majority for tbe | W'ty report, and their rote of count will arttle tbe matb-r The opponent# of TVuigiaa, r?n tbe other hand, 1 comero that tbe rote will be the other way. though very 1 e?oae. Vr. man ran tell Juat now what way to unreliable 1 delegation tray rota. , The Dr.nglaa Vwtlert admit that If the eeeed ng del#- t gatea are rejected ibgn a Jarge major.ty of the V.rg.r ag E NE delegates, and half t>r ieoie of ice Pennsylvania, with two thirds of Maeeaehurelts, nsHudirg ib? Chairman of the Convention, Caleb Cashing, besides some from North Carolina, will boll. It is said Uiat the minority of the New York delegation Will also secede, and also the delegates of California and Oregon, with some from Connecticut. In that event it is probable tbeseccdcra will not go bock to Richmond, but bold their Convention here. Colonel, the Chairman, has left this place for Richmond, to preside pro forma lit the Convention to morrow, the day fixed for its assembling, and a few of the South Carolina delegates will meet him and adjourn the Convention till the following day, or 10 Baltimore, if so advised by telegraph. Tbe Douglas men are very sanguine that with the bogus delegates (bey mil bare two-thirds of all present, though cot two third? of the w bole Doctoral Collect. Tbcy say they had 160votaa at (liarleatou; that they have gained sixteen since that time?Douglas votes, gained by the South ern men, whom they will put in the place of the socedcra, namely: nine front Alabama, ten from Georgia, six iron Louisiana, and four from Arkansas, making twenty-nine in ail. This will giv* a total of 1M votee. Seven votes more are required to make a regular two-thlrda democratic majority. But the opponents of Douglas say that tbe calculations of his frieagbt will be fbund to be grossly exaggerated; that be has not gained sixteen votes; that all tbe bogus delegates from the South will not support Mr. , Douglas. Baltixork. June 20?6 P. M. Tlie Committee en Credentials have not yet reported. The majority have changed their programme to some extent, and will, It 1b said, report against all the seeeders and in favor of the new Douglas delegates. There will, it is Staled, be two minority reports?one to admit all the seceding delegates without exception, and the other to admit ad cvept thereof Louisiana and Alabama, and of these to admit half aud half. Tbe following is alto represented as likely to be tbe maioritv renovt. and what w ill nrobahlv be ailonted bv tie Convention:?Mississippi and Tcxasare to beadmilled; Florida is to be rejected; from Alabama and Louisiana Itao bogus delegates are to be admitted; half of the Douglas delegates are to lie admitted from Georgia and Arkansas; Bayard and Whitcley, of Delaware, who seceded, but did not join the seceding Convention, are to be admitted; Chafl'ee,a Douglas man, Is to retain his seat, which Is claimed by B. K. Hallctt, of Massachusetts; O. Fallen, of Missouri, a Douglas man, is to be admitted in place of Clarney, the sitting delegate, and a Douglas man. It is expected (bat the settling Georgia and Arkansas delegates will retire on the platfbrm question, and then tbc Douglas portion of there two delegations will cost the whole vote of ea> li Hate. Mississippi and Tevav will not accept the i.flbr of admission unless the other delegations which seceded with them are admitted. In the case of Delaware there are two seats in dispute and it is de<mcd politic to be liberal, especially as the facts are very strong in Otvor of Bayard and Whitcley. Alfred R. Wottcn, Attorney General of Delaware, explain ed the position of the two men from Newcastle county, ashing for their seats. These men were at the county meeting, making every eflbrt to defeat Iteyard and WhiteIcy. Being defeated themselves, they kadd a little town meeting at Wilmington, where there were oue hundred pcrtonii present, and elected themselves. At the county mats meeting there were not twenty Ave persons against Bayard and White ley, and at the i-canty one vote, that of Mr. Chandler. Mr. Wottcn declared, on his houor, there were cot four hundred Douglas men in tbc State. This is a specimen of the cases ol' Alabama, Louisiana and Georgia. The Florida delegation addressed a letter to the committee today, declaring they did uot ask for admiisioo, being only accredited to Richmond. The number of vote* to be added to the Convention by i llie majority i?-port will be 29, which, added to tbe 246 now In the Convention. makes a total of 2*4. Tho two[ tbirds of iliui would be 183 votes The Du'iglnsitcs u; ItryrM ie*ch Umt u?tinner, and if ao iltey ?HHeiv? | the two third rule to mean two thirds of those present. If the) cannot do thai, theu they a ill nominate iiy a majority, end if that tails then by the Sixty-aix of ibe Nor that r*. An one of the leaders "aid, "If we care not enough to nominate Douglas, we care enough to linog up Uie Convection And brought up the Convention Will probably be iu <hic way or other. If the majority rejiort Is adopted, itie greater )<art of the South and toiae of the North a ill M-ccde and bold another Convention. If the minority report be adopted . a.)mitting all the receding detegatmna. then the Northwest, ac cording to Mr. Pagh.wttl secede. Iui-t eight, after bis interview with Mr. Barry, of wh.-h 1 advised yea, he denounced tie1 vicedcir in ttie most violent language. Ho aatd he had not heard an honorable sentiment from them; that they o ia lit to be exiled fiom I lie democratic parly and driven from the bonae. It is evident from this that the policy .?f the l*wig'a? leader* Is to repel the seceding ' del-eaies at >! not make ocare. Whether the inmontv or minority plat Ann be adapted depewhi on the rota of me Nan- York delegation, and thai <l<-|wn?M no two w three doubtful rotee. H lea ?tue?tinii, perbape, whath'-r the money ba>.- offorrnrnti <-r ftimnnl prevail. It maa iir-tni'M th i? afternoon Itial the report vat not ready, when tveryixuly know* it coald ba put into a I*ge of foolacap. The pal rra-'-n ia very dUfcrctu?the New York delegation. Richmond ?lne? not want the Conrehtion broken up. Cadger, Church and other* pnm.?e?t, in writing, their anpport to Dirklnaoo for the Prrakd* n?y, at the l iM let milled hm bard abcll* with their anfta. Mr. Ooawell hat their lettera to that effect, and trad th< m to the delegation. Church, Casern and Cheaidy don't nam to fuliil their prctuiaea to Dickmaon. Ik) would prefer to tea him hanged IrM; but. at the ran.c lime, tbey ran not originate any movement for Beyni?<ir withont palpable treachery. Aa Tor Douglaa, they pretend that the paopio demand, and tbey rant help going for liim; but Rich mond made 1.0 premier, and goes openly for .dey. moor, and deairea to drop pouglai after a rearonabla lime; and be wdl no doubt ooarce the w hole Regenry to hie way of n the end. Then, of couraa, they are not to hlame, and can 1 help the king. Seymour ia bia man, and Ben Butter, of Maaracbuaetta, sayi ba will ba the nominee of ihe party. But Rirhannd. brmg a practical m ill thiLrkid 11-PPf i? r_n unloua 1W0 .* ?o.ia,i ui I be baa no fatli iv tbe succeee ef Drmgla*. Church and laggor . to evade their objection to Dickinson, whoso umitiix'T **iiH destroy them, wsnl to peccipitatc the crtott ami reject the receding delegates. Richmond prefers to admit th'in, an?l b?>ld tbe party to. getber. Didrinaoe * friends are rtry act ire, and Cburcb, and Caggrr hart taken the aUrut >-t they should bar^o ^ote for kla if be wata tot ad tetbe&mnh Richmond, on the other hand, hat no testation a boot open hostility Us Dtckmaon. and will hold bjr fhuglat at bit standpoint till ba can get Seymour " manag'd to have tbe Com m It tee on CY< dent tela defbr their report till to morrow, in order to give.time to-night to operate on the doubtful de. l-grttes so at to induce th' tn to vote for the admi-sinn of the aeceilert. To day it It conceded that a majority <4 the delegation would vole agatn?t litem To morrow he hopes to hart A all right tvit thia little difficulty It to be taken In account, and the Northwest will in that case holt. I>rh*|* Richmond a ill sty, let them go. Mresrs frtsntr. of Pennsylvania: Stuflt. of Michigan, and (lurch of Nam York art to hart the management of # Hit debate snd ttie geoeralah ip of the fight on the floor. Meantime, a telegraphic despatch hat b?en sent fur tho fhniib Caroltna delegation, and another Owiventwn may he evpr. let| to meet here U> morrow or neat .lay at Iht Maryland Institute. Tonight, as lt?t night, the more exciting speeches have been n.ade on l oth sid'S from the steps of ilie ilioore House by tlic Southerner*, and from Rcvenly Johnson'a try the Imogiae men. both <> ? toge ther, in Monument square. Th< Southern men take away mo-t ?.f ll?e crowd. Mr Hunter, >4 l.oms >ans, mode a very ttntg/ien b to night He said the North Would sen be,. n to Had owl Ant the Month could take oare of Itaeif. In the name of the l/iu utu deli cation be oft- rad tn bet ntse nuilsn of dollars that Mr. Pnmrtst would not carry a tltgle Koultoem State, and an Alabama delegate thew of. Tered tn make tbe same bet n the name of hit delegation There will be aarltott made ?, present tb? (Wlowing I tket ?Wise, r i \ irginia, and Richardson, of !1lin< .s, or II pti, aftdisn Tbe Hunter men. however, on the Virgins drlegm ion. refriae to rer prorate With the HVr men. sbo went with them for Hnnter while there was a iharee. Tig Brerk wdge rtocb ? not r* rg,M >t to know* *| WYO MORNING EDITION?THV thai the Douglas party bear * mortal euuuly to him. The Ikiiigiae men, however, atil never io lor any mat) but Douglas. There ir a small army of New Eng larders here working against Douglas. Prominent among tboao arc Hit am Atkins, of the Hollows Kails ^ Vermont) A'-gU*, una to n. I.. J. I'ai tridga, of the saino Stale. Benjamin Butler, ot Mi snabtisolts, leads the whota. BatmtONR, June 20?10 P. M. Moms. Avery, of North Carolina; fluulsbnry, of Dela Richmond, chairman of the New York delegation, to day, | with a proposition to admit all the wending delegations. with the understanding that no candidate be nominated I a bo was voted for at Charleston. Tbia would exclude j Measrs. Douglas, Hunter, Dickinson, Laue and Guthrie. I K was cot probable that the proposition would be ac cspM. It is rumored that the delay in the report of the com mittee is designed to "mbarraes the seeding delegations, who have to meet to morrow in a Convention at Rich moiul, in rebellion against the democratic organisation, whilst still seeking admtssica into the Democratic Convention. The Committee on Credentials held a meeting with closed Uaorer but it is supposed that three reports will ho made. Rumor says the majority report lets in the origi nal delegation from Mississippi; admits the Douglas delegates from Louisiana, headed by Sonic, by a vote of 11 to 9 in|the committee; and the Douglas delegates from Ala bama, headed by Governor Wlnslow, by the vote of 14 to 11; divides Georgia and Arkansas between tbo originals and contestants; admits tbo contestants from Delaware and the contesting delegation from Texas, thvorabte tu Douglas, just arrived. Of the minority reports, one is supposed totomrthe admission of all delegates applying, and where the contestants are admitted, dividing the vote of the delegation between them. The other report admits all delegates originally accredited to Charleston only. The Florida '.eiegation has been telegraphed to come on here, in order to hold the adjourned setxders' Convention here instead of at Rich mud. The seceders claim that the whole number to boll will be 172. This will leave 434 in the Convention. The follow ing notice appears posted in Barnum's Ho tcl?? The Committee on Credentials have decided to admit the original Texas and Mississippi delegates, half of each set frotn Arkansas, to divide equally Alabama, Georgia, Louinana.'allow the substitute of Mr Hallett, of Massacbu setts, to remain, and admit the Douglas contestants from Missouri. Nothing is done with Florida. H Ik calculated that Douglas will have 173 rotes ou the first balM, leaving liiui to gain 30 votes to hs onnuuated by two thiril* Tins notice is traced to do official source. Much excitement exists all over town. The present temper ?t tbo New York delegation apjiears to he to resolutely refuse further concessions, ami act boldly snd fearlessly in a straight forward attempt to nominate I<ouglas. There is <=pe?kmg going on in Monument square, in the proMince of a vast concourse of people. Mr. Yancey spoke, deprecating the present condition of affairs, expressing the belief that I he democracy need uol he disunited, and rcpudiatiiig the intentH'li to ocetle from the Cmou. Tho South did not ui??u to go out of the Union, and if others thought to drive th<re out they would have a lively time. Mr Yancey a remark* appear conciliatory on the fUee. The nu jority of the people here are decidedly favorable to en ton, and the'crowd evince* a.nna of distaiisfhction vlo never disunion nt-ntine-nta are uttered.- These outside gathering* are vety dc:i<ledljr tovornble to Douglas gprakct*. The de|< yatea fi?in New York and Peiiin-ylvania who have opi?-e<i m.iiyla* appear now much agitated and enxioua lor ??f sort of settlement. K m retorted that lbey have all along led the Sooth to believe that thay were prepar?ti to accede a lib them, aud that m they now t ? |?iv"|>f'.t of t*e>eg atu.J ?Hi to fulfil Uk pr'-m dc they ' dread the responsibility. THE 1.a TEST, ItAimoBK, Juu.- 3d? Midnight. It ia not* tuidcr.toort that the Ounmitlee on Credential* W ill nl>ori In lhvor of admitting the acceding delegate* front Texas and Delaware, aud ogainat Mr. Hal left, of Wax xacbuaacllv, air uung that his seat wad oceup|e<l l?y hia alternate at Charleston. The Itelaware ciilllculty remaiu* at pr?>eut quiet. Mr. Hooper, of Alabama, haa challenged Mr Hanlimn. j The nv i tiny will take place. Keporl aaya the part lea will j go out ui town to morrow morning, but ihi* m doubtful. | THE PR0lEEDIS<*8 OF THE CONVENTION. 1BIKD PAT. BaimiapR, Jun do 1W0. The ih*atro?a? <!rn?ely perk.*] this morning, ib? boxek I bring tilled with bullet. and ibc n?.|?cr tiera crowded. I Tbe Convention w?? caDcd lo order shortly after 1?B o'clock. Prayer wss delivered by Rev. Mr Bnwen. Mr. lxt>iow ai-krd If there man any iiiformat :<>q m it.? of the Convention ?t lo the probable time before the Committee on Credential* would be prepared to report. The Pnr?!T?Kjrt?Not at present. Mr. l.rniow moved to dHpcnre *itb the reading of lit* journal. Agreed to. J Mr . Kmo.of Mistoori, rose toa quest ion of privilege. In ane*?pnper ae bekl in hi* hau.t, tbe remarks of auI other gentleman were allnhnted to bun. Mr Hunter, of Mivoori, "b a former day. had boaatod be.bad voted to turn Col. Bo ton out of the Senate. Ibis rerun k tree, n the paper ho held in bis hand, attributed to him Mr , King deaired to near oo aatb b-ureie. If they war* on hw brow lie would b ar them off and trample Itiem under hia feet. He de-lred thie ea plana I em to be made o justice to bim aa to tbe a I tack x that had baeu made upon bun. He de> red to any that be never voted l"T any Pre*rd?nt or Congr<->m*n who waa not n democrat, and the loeni tpiarri la In tb# Stale had long Since be^n laid at re-t But be did not rcc"gm?e this m a uitmg plain lor the*e personal alluttnoe. Mr Clam, of Miasottri. *aid the remarks attributed to Mr IV IIR nan man ojr aw votiera " < mend, o,i.h,p| Hunter. II' proceeded, la jualioe lo the 'auer, lo attack the conrerof Col. Benton. whom he denounced m rccrc u.t to the democratic party and it* principle#. Mr I.rhuiw,<* New York, r?eo to pofct of order. No question wm before the Convention. *a<l tin* di-cw ion i? out of order. Tbr PKaemaM?The genil-nuu fiom Mi^ntn ceo e?ly proceed by tmannnoua control. CYireof "tto <?,' and tood crleeof "No. no. ' luring who h Mr. Eing made Borne remark lo Mr ( lark, to which Mr dark rrplied in en exited manner, <| eut not to be deterred by your threat*.'' The OMvection refneed to ellow Mr. Clark lo proceed in bia remark*, and be took hit aeat. Tlie Pr*eitir.*t prowrted a letter from 'be Dorida dele, gatlon correcting nhat appeared to t>e an erroneoua m pre a* ;oq on the part of the Contention. The letter Mated that no proceeding# of the Florida Content,on had been otfc .aky com m u n lea led lo the PreMdeel, a* the Florida detente# were not accredited to ttrie Ooaveatioa. But a large dinret ion waa left to the delegate*, aod they had cnii" here anxiona to return to tbo Convention If they raw ?ny thanca of doing ro with honor, M th?y denned to reunite tb? demon** y on the baai* of the principle* laid down bjr the majority platform at Chark-um. They lia<l aa yet *e*n nothing to aanaul their return to the Cos r en (Ma. The r*KsriT>r.>T explained that be had not intended, in making a alal. mont. to l>e understood an *ayin| that any oflH ial arplieaiKw had been made to b>m by the Klorida delegate* | Mr. Lrniow, of New York, said be had rmeivad official Infcrmatii n from the Committee ?o CMNMl that they ! would not be ready to rcjwrt t il five o Jock He moved t * reeeea till that boor. I The Con V. iitiou tlien adj...irned till It' I' M f KVEMVO fltPMOM. n?? ("rieenteni met thM afternoon and rmntodialely 1 adjourned till to morrow morning, tb? Committee no Credential* not being ready to r? ( ft. THE RICHMOND CONVENTION. W mnwrw, June 30.1*d0 I the President nf Die Rm bmotid Convention end eereral J of the . ee.lirg delegate* are wait) there, to adjourn from lay to day anttl the mult of it* p< t more Conrention ia known i RK E RSDAY, JUNE 21, 1860. WITHDRAWAL OP HON. ANDREW JOHNSON, OF TENNESSEE. WistusuK'.N Cm, J ace 11,1800. tin. fluinm Mnrtr.jrv ? ft*K m??Wfaibti deeply thankful to you ami your as Mciato delegate* ic tbo National Com retain for your nap IKirt of my name us a candidate for the. Pro-udetiry, en 'eiring and reflecting therciu the Potior don>' uic by the State Convention of tbo democracy of Teune-see, an hocor and distineuon given tny nmuc by the imoplc whom 1 bave served, and whose eoufldeuce us worthy of the bent eflbrt* and hlgheat ambition of any nun. yet in the hour of peril to the harmony and integrity of the democratic party?in thia hour of serious apprehension lor the future weave and perpetu ty of otir gov> ruuieut?1 eaunot an I w ill not sufli-r u.y n.nno to iuM 10 lb" ditlk*s And em harrassments of my friends. I feel that it is incumbent upon you, upon me, tu*i every ihiug that tan honorably and consistently be doue should bo done by us to secur unity and harmony of actiou, to the end that oorrtc principles may be maintained, the preservation of tfa ouly national organization rciuuinmg continued, and above ?l>, that ibe Lnlon, with the blessings, guarantees and protection of its constitution, perpetuated forever. That the Teunesiwe delegation may so a<:lHand that in no cou tlngcuey they may tiud themselves >uibarrassod by tli action of our Htme .n regard to myself, I desire through you to request that they will not present my name to th t.'ouvanlioB at fcaliimore, and to ea;b of them tender my tegardu. ANDREW JOHNSON. Sertoli Accidents on the Hudson River Railroad* TOMB MM IILI.KD WHILK PIOUTINO ON THE TRACK. As the up (tpriw train of yesterday which leaves numbers'street at eleven A. St., on tho Hudson River Railroad, tM within a quarter of a mile of the l'eektskill depot, it ran over and kdied three men, two of whom were fighting upon the track. Three men, named George Rawcliffe, Henry W. Hall and Thomas Granger, were walking on the track near Pcckfkill, about one o'clock in the afternoon, when Hall aud Granger got into a quarrel, clinched, and fell t-pon the track. This occurred just as the train appeared in sight, but it was impossible for the engineer to observe them at that distance. As tho train approached he gave the usual signal of danger, and continued to bkiw the whistle up to the time of the accident. The warning was, however, unnoticed by tho two men fighting; but the other, George Rawcliffe. went to thern as soon as he observed the train and attempted to separate them, when Hall seised him by the arm and held him an the track. The engineer, now seeing that it was almost impossible to prevent running over them, reversed the engine and applied tho patent brake, bdt too late, as before the Igain could bo sto|>ped, it had yassed over tliem, iustan% killing two and fatally injuring the third. RawcliOe. tfcn young man who attempted to separate the other*, ?ai struck upon the head by the coweatcb er, and thrown over on the other track. He struggled hard to tree himself from the grasp ol? Hall, but the latter held bun *o that the head of the union.tuate young man projected over on the track npon which tbo train was He mi instantly killed. Thomas tirangcr was under nealb Hall, and was mangled in a horrible manner. He was also Instantly killed. The other, Henry W. ltall. was struck upon the bead by the cowcatehcr and thrown to the kido or the track. He lived nearly hair an honr. but waa spsccblefcs and insensible-. Ou examination it was Pound that Ins skull and side were broken. The accident was seen by aoveral persons. The inan were r< .og nurd by Mr. Iiavld Tate, who keeps a brick yard ucar Peekskifl. The bodies were taken up nnd placed on a hand car, as well as the box which contained the rcma.ns of tirangcr, when it was run ihlo the engiuc house. Two Ave cent pieces and three or four pennies were picked up along the track. They had no doubt belonged to Onuiger. No blame ran be attached torith< r the engineer or fireman Hall is an Ammican. and w-a? for several years a member of Engiuc No. 40, of this city. was about thirty-Ave years of age, and lived at Clyster flay, I,.* 1. lirai.ger waa also American, and twenty eight years old. Kawclifie was an Englishman. Home three or four days s.noe he received a letter from Ina mother in England, and yesterday morning bought some paper and envelopes for the pur po#r of answei mg hi' mother's letter. They were ail single men, About eleven o'clock yesterday morning, when the express, which leaves Albany at 10 9, had Just left Barrytown,on the Hudson Kit or Kail road, the. body of a man was seen lying alongside the track. He was taken up, but life waa extinct, on examination it waa found that bis neck waa broken. He hail no doubt either fallen or jumped off Ike train as it was p***ing Barry town, and was thrown u|*?i hit head, thus breaking bis neek and killing him instantly. He appeared to be about forty Ave year* of age, and wa* apparently a foreigner. The body ...... ,.u....i i. . h,,;.Sii ... u...i il... I.......... Th? >lkv? Barracooai. 01 k UT WK6T v.ORK*hTONDn? I. Km WefT, June 9, 1M0 I bare just returned from visit to the barracoon whi< h have been erected here by the r in to J Stales Marshal) for the accommodation and safe keeping of the recaptured Africans rccentiy brought into Urn port by the United States steamers. Tbo barraroons are on the seashore. on the south si lo of the island, are extensive, airy, comfortable, and well taken rare of by a strong guard of United States troops and citizens. When with.n the enclosure one may easily imagine himself to bo in an African village, fourteen hundred wild Africans arc grouped about, engaged in various divmions, or lazily ba?king in the sun; here, a t*rty are has ing a war dauce to the measured beat of the- Indian drum," there, another dan--ing party?the lascivious dance of the savage; seated cm the | der are a Party whose leader aevnw to be improvising a < bant, the others beating tuue with their hands, and joining in the chorus with shoots of boisterous mirth. TV appearance of th?*se noor creatsrea baa wonderfully improved since Uiey were landed and bat e iiail a chance for tuire air, exercise and * hoiesoms food, Tliey do not i w i?n l<> go back to African IxSidage. Tie- bvuwoleiit abolition nil* have as yet taken no notice of their black "brothers." No. not even lias a lock of 1m. r, a kind message or a pipe of tobacco bc-n wnt by the Northern m-gre stealer*, who don't like thia sort of ipS-rfrr.-nrf. niih their trn.i-v Tli'- nrmr "niirev" li therefore left In flM tender ntrrniit the "till tor rifled" ii< wcriicy, under whoav rare Ite - lumly m belter <.Q than net lirhrr ?r hereafter, and m at |>t< aunt enjoy tog li'tneeir tn the higtient degree The fluted Htnte* Mai-luil fnrnwhei* good fhnd in ahimitetn e, medlral attendanee .inti .lolliing, unit tha benevte lent Utiaena of thl? ultra northern rtty ha\e contributed dreneea Cor moat of Up wromrn, with totiorco and ui.iny ' other little eomloiU. Tiie <ip|<re?r*d race" cerUiiily tare w?U here, hHtl r?'< t'We huh b Wiutlie oK luitl attention at Um I I and* of all. <)ughl nut T'oritla. m imitation el Maputo?Hflt toflflUlaw nuking it i .niuul ou t Inlaw* of any of tlic cIMsroa Ui aaeml He- I'm ted rkaio* M ir -liel in narrying out the law fur the auf>|>ra ion of the ?larr under 2 ?Ha? not Herein equally with Ma*na< hii?ett? n right t?i amend the law of Cbngrmn, ami deelare that there imtterlcd aegnwa are forfeited to tbertutol l( Honda were ?ntr<>lled by the aame Law and order hating taee aa Maaaar-buaetta they would no doubt in- lain. notn< h gie r law than the cooatilulion. The Wydabn brought in ov the Crurader are a aaja-rb I.-.I, .... , ...,.r .n. , ?I..II m i.lar >11.111.1- ? I l?r-,.. I warlike looking Iblkmn, mil good futures; there are some remarkably K'??l looking wimm among ihem, mi l all In fine, beatthy condition. IVae Wvdahs do not inlili with Hi* Conger"- previously brought in, but evidently regard ihem as an inferior rare. Among these Wv-Uhia an- two men who were raptured In the Echo. It will be remembered that Captain Maftttt wan tbe raptor of that vcwmI. <lei but taking p>**> salon of this. bis last iirise, the tan men referred to Immediately recognised and addressed liim m the few woids of Ensluh they had picked tin Comment is annrei-ssary. Hut so mm b the better fbr Liberia. Keep tie sp fellow - oil Hie move. The I'Dlted Btatea pays well, it ts a good epemiatton. H?w M e ?a Greeley will < buckle ? feliow ing HmsI l.ilieria paeeea the darkies round like lb* e#ii|ieB" ?n i he .mgr. 'flic play is well managed, really. It Is v sib to attempt to suppress the flave Irade. so long a* negroes ran be bought for $-Jt and ?old for >1.300, Just so long will youi North'iu men continue tbi* traflb', and - in . u'l.r^l /- ! t i'MMlurrd among Ibetn by Mil* liro islismg trade whi> h lias degradi-d tlusn to a s.-t of law hp-sker*. a bo would trample the "SB-i iluliou under loot. Ilwrie beard it ?smI tbut iroor Yankee skipper will lur ?e dollar* rail near < trough lo hell to sroreh his sails. The ties I thing the philanthropist* >-an doalf to l< galice and regulate the trade so far as f uba a concerned and vou may rely upon it. tint with the trade tbua opctied, by proper rotriiting ensi tmente. it would ceaae in Ore \ears, the market o\ rtsimkid. ib* price of negroes re d u<ad. the prom gone As lor sending tbo poor detds baet to Afri'-a, who be llcrea in M as a nn-amire of philanthropy? Why, the rr. jgt sanguine eotontzationm who ever lived has by that t me learned that bis black brother prefers the "bush" rather than the aimrenllve drudgery of Liberia. Impi reof tbc-w espt/re* whether they a i-h to return to Africa, the la variable response is <m|di..i> ally \o'' Tlieir astitre rnwditmn M Ibal of nrviliHla. Ibry im tirmwill t>|t aa Invrr. ttirjr know n<> better onndiuon. aatf pirlnr rn ug ! lb* while man Tbr t mini SUlrt atmmor Mohnwk. OapUn Omrtwi, rrivtil on thr Olli from a rruiw, Ami will go Irnmno faking lb pmrkilnnr, coal an<l anppltoo, ikpiam Crarrn rciiorta U*t on Uiy iCtfa vf Mar M # f. *, n* diaeowroff * arte oa kImi* on tbr Cali&nt *hool?. Oft appro* blng brrtbn flag w*? tliaplaye*. Tho Moua'vk *"* brought In anebnr a* war ih< ?hnal aa pnaaibtn, liawarril worn tun fo th< brt* ami In ib?- count of the mgbt aba an- g?t off lb*- ?b*'al li w?? the brig Tangcr, of &mrtport. bowad to thr y,< rra Mn. aa actboragc The Motiawk i"*?l brr an far ? vbal |4i* > ami gara lb<> captain dirmtaaa ft>r onirnng Tba taitnff Htatr* laanxr iVnamlar aaila.1 aa the lib oa I rrmaa. TV bark* WiM Fire am! William bnrr beta oomVmr.wl, in4 will be aoM oa the Mtb of this month Thr <lav?r ralMOWIh. t MTKP WTATtA CQHUIAXIOSBR'A 10CIIT. Brfnrc Jnwpb Rrxlgham, F*<| JDI lO-fk t'aiM.Viaa 'b|T lAiiiau, Ifa ; Av "rtmm, Cf? H Jn. Imm < Main) ?iaf fiat of 'btCVe* of At Ifalwni/A ? II,< r iin<ndania are < liarfP I wilh vohintariy < rem* i-n tx*rtl II r ?l*v?r Falmouth |J>?| Abbott, >f ll* I a tied ><<aw? >?rjr, who <aa? xrnl home in charge 1 Ibr drbailiwtla, Iml Hod to thmr fart* ?li ab hate barn i ran. y reported, at'i U)? ram wan anjowafd [ERA THE TURF. The Fsihioa Course Spring Meeting?!Sccontl City's Hoeing?Detent of the.Favorites?Entries for To-day's Racing. Yesterday the second day'h rac nx of the Fu>-hiou Course, L. I., spring meeting, cam* oti on the above course. Originally announced for Tuesday lost, the unfa vorahlc weather compelled the postpoo mcut 01 the race* until the ensuing day, when the weather proved^lo be more prop.nous. The morging was bright and clear, aud fo the day continued until the first beat of the socond race wns run, when a very heavy thunderstorm}broke over the locality, and the rsin descended in such torrent* as to cause a temporary delay in the resumption of the race, as well as rendering the track exceedingly heavy for the horses engaged in the race. Hie attendance or spectators was very limited, being (scarce l>. M...l tA !,? A-ot .lawU skMmlila?.i TV.n ,iamsa .xf ly ujuoi iv uiv uick o nccviuuiaj .* *?? v i*'ino ui this may be fouu?l in Ihe fuel thai ibe general public in variably bold back for the Tour mile heal ract^wbich taken place tomorrow. A race of thus kind possesses a far cceprr degree of interest for the New York public than cither a two or three mile race, however good may be the quality of the horses engaged in them. They naturally preference to a race where the quality of endurance as well an of ?i*>ed ia brought iuto exercise; henoo the superior attraction to them ol the four milo race day over all the other racing. ITobably one cause of the falling oif in tb? number of spectators may be found in the inefficient arrangements of the Flushing RaiMwd, which does not run in connection with the steamers from the city to Hunter's Point. In consequence of this waul of continuity in the transit of visiters to the race, and which last week led to the nnoying detention of a largo number at Hunter's Poiul on their return, the road was much better patronized than the rail yesterday. It might naturally have been anticipated that their own pecuniary interest would have induced them to be more obliging in oonsuhing the interests of the public; but such was not the case yesterday. The lin t race on the programme was that for the Subscribers' Handicap, for a purse of 9600, given by the proprietor <>f the course. Kor this race the following horses wore entered and weighted:?John Hunter's Nicholas 1., agod, 115 pounds; C. S. Lloyd's Throgstieck, 5 years, 05 pounds; Tbos. Doswell s Irona, 5 years, 111 pounds, aud C. s?. Lloyd's Prophet, 4 years, 100 pounds. Nicholas and ThrogMicck were the only two thai appeared to contest tho race, the remaining two horses being reserved for the last rare, for the proprietor's purse. Hotting was in favor ol Nicholas, tho odds ol 9100 to 940 being currently ?flbr?4 on his w inning. When ween by tlio cogiuttrenli, he was not at all liked, as he was evidently a far drtcrcnt horse than when be proved so victorious over this track in previous >rajs. Iu consequence of this dislike entertained for him, the odds were reely taken about his opponent, who is a Cray horse, by Cracker out of tiaJly Ward, belonging to Mr. Morns, of Weetcbeater county, and trained by Mr. l.loyd. Me was in splendid coudilioii, as, indeed, were ail the horses belonging to that gentleman, and which speaks highly in favor or the skill and attention of their tjaimr. The following is a description of the race:? si bmhiwoiw' Handicap?two Miiks j\d a Hait Dasji. C. f. Lioyd eutcrs Throgsueck, 95 It's, (blue jacket and white cap) 1 Jotin Hunter eutcrs Nit bolus 1.. aged, 115 lbs. (blue and yellow jacket and blue cap) 'i Tboa. Doe well outers Irona, 6 years old, 111 lbs. (blue jackal and blue cap) dr C. X. Lloyd enters l'roplict, 4 years old, 100 lbs. (blue jacket and white cap) dr Tune, 4 43. A good Mart wasftUoted,Tbrngsnerk, after a short distance, show mg in advance. Passing the first <|uurter, Nicholas was two lengths in the rear, the grey horse carrying on the running at a good pace, and keeping gradually increasing tiie distance between them. <Jn pa--?lng the stand Throgsneek was three l> ugths ahead, which he maintained all the way round until entering the straight, when Nicholas closed the gap, but unable to live IV... f?ll hurli ,mln K ' ,V_ ----- tuv j*wj mi Bfiwui, mo "('("/Iiruv lilt' VOOm the second lime with a lead of two clear length*. The latter carried on the running throughout, and without be tig approached won by a dozen lengths. Tunc 4 43. TV- r?i*ull of this race anloui-hcd the belt:tig fraternity who had art (town tho victory of Nicholas as a cerlaiiuty, and had hot their moueyaccordingly. This wax the Oral ami only def-al that K tuholas ban ever sustained on thm trek, liavug been uniformly nucce?fid iu b<s prcviotgi rac<s It a |a~?ihle ho nmy Improve bin iwrformame in the four mite la at race for which he is enured, but In this dash of two and a half miles lite gray horse showed a d?-i-led ro|-rxTity ?>f ?|?ed, and gives promise ol turning out a first class racer. WfCOND RACK. Sweepstakes, for three year olds; 4000 sulwcriptton, 100 forfeit. TIm- IVryctr names ch. f. K<?a Bonbitir... Walked over. Tbos I'uryear names i?r c. Bourbon Bruwn. 1'. C Bush tiiiwic. I. Cyclone Brawn. * f'rndrcw, Williams X Coy names b. c. Bod Kagle Brawn. This race Old not produce a contest, ib'-ailoiiheur walking over and the others being drawn THIRD RACK. Proprietor's purse, two mile heats, for 4600. C. ?. IJoyd ct.t< ra b. c. Prophet, f?ur years old.. ..1 1 ITko. I'uryear < nt.-rsb. e. Hour bou, three years old.... 2 2 'lie s. Ussrll nteis Irona, five years old 3 3 mm. Flirt Milt. Str?ntt Milt. Total. , First heat* 154 1 o7.'? 3.62* i .-second heal 2 00 2 04 4 04 i Irs- k v--ry heavy. I ii... .. .. .. .. ...... i.?i .. <i - ??.? -?. ia<v aM Ha ??i*j (qilll '|H1I ry'Dl of the day, au<l rpec illation on Uio remit wax brink ami linn.ati 'I The hotting wan prmolfwUly confined to poof belting. although Homo buainea* war done on tho track, at tluu to *00 nn tbo JVmtlwrn r are Iron.i, winning n race. I" ll'? pm-'l" ?f *.i"? ' bo aoid for ?Vi6, ami i von an I; ,b an *13*. ltourlxai, ?s.> to *100. ami Prophet, *26 I" *36 In cmiMqorwa of I lie Utter liorae having win tli two mi to In nt face on the first day, many wore induced to pin their faith on him for thi'a race, of tho same dirtaace, <i|vciully an he looked in blixunmg condition. They ni?i remembered that Im had banton Paulina on that occur. >n In 3 49)4, while Botirboti, h i o|>|<oneut in tbla nice, wag diataticed by SU?bcT in 3 4S, ;uid why tin- latter alioiild In ? littler favorite than Prophet com pleloly aurpr-cd them. TV" apparent ineonsi tency In tlie betting, however, la hut one of the many instance* whi< h arc continually nccuri ing in tho trai,taction* of Urn l otting ring, and tbe naalt |ir?ved that, la the majority of can - i"it ' e running is a pretty correct guide for the Judgment in the aetactton of the w inner. A'irrt lira' ? Prophet Jumped otr with the load, hut w.a* deprived <>f it by Ironn on rounding the first turn. Tlie latter carried on I ho running all the way round, but on entering tlie rtraight run in, Prophet challenged, and a goad rare milled, the kilter paeauig llie Judgea' aland, no ibe first mile, hall a begin In advance of Irotn, who hia row throe length* ah??d of It-urhon?time 1 S4 Pro pW oi.etinned faring the running, and the gray mare i kg rig with loin on the tat hNJo, a moat exciting atrugglo eraned, Hour In a. craning up with hit horaee. <m meamg the tlumwn Uoiiw, Prupbrl waa leading half a length, | awl the mare tell haek a little, Bnurhon taking her place a* second bor>e Mori determinedly did tho Jockey* oall on ibeir bono* ami -tnve to gain lire load, arnl necii and nfek Ibev camo round tlie lower turn into the straight ran in. Hero Irooa t> chance wax evidently ext.nguialied, a* ?he could m* live the jneo, and all intcreat wit* now centred in Bmrta and Pro|diet Tlie rider of the former now rame with a r> ?h, and moat gameh- did the bono mm or to both whip ami *pur: all hiB cflorta, however, were naeleaa. |*roph< I increased hi* lead at every guide, awl won tbe heal by a length In 3 5214 . Bourbon ga.ning reeond place by thi- e length* ahead oi the favorite. Juat aa llic laet heal waa over the thunder 'term, which bad been threatening for M>mo time, broke over llie course, and "unpolled all In Deo i..r ?lteller Tlie ram deacewded in torrents, and I lie track, ali.eli bad been In admirable condition alter ibe preceding da 'a rain, wan rendered e*cewding|y b?avy?(Vllocd deep?foe tbeboree* There waa hut Utile belting. ProptwH tiavinga deeided rail at f 100 to MO on bltn Jtotne time elajwed u ceti'eqT)?-nce of the heavy rain before tbeb<>ra"a were a; a n called up for tba .teronrt /Irai ?Ironn went off with the lead, fYephet, who had the inside, second and fhiurbon third Alt?r rounding the upper turn the rtder of lYojiiiet took a pull at hii- bo?>e ?ml Bourbon went on with the running, tie mare liclng "ext. tin |w?ing tlie Mansion llonee tiny all appeared together, when Bourbon again wet it ?h<ad, and Prophet !<?< at but quarters, and the tr.are. who wa< clearly oreriatred In Iho heavy ground, totting hopelessly in the rear. <m entering the straight. lTo|dwt Joined issue. and running alongside of Bourbon a abort distance, quitted bun. and |o?a><l the aland with a lead of ihret quartern of ? length; time. 2 00 He re taued the lead all way round, and, eoailjr "linking off Hie * nuer of llie Iw-at and race hy hajf ft down lentii'm. |v rbnn touting Iioea by lb>' wm? il? tonro Tine 4 nH 1' dft.v there are two ra<-? ?et down for deentor.?the l?>-l b? inf for ll* proprietor pur* of $700, thrw mil* h'ala, and the other for ft puree of MOO. irlvoo tiy iho proprietor, mile I,oat*, J*?i thf. m in.- y,,r it* former I". 4 (biahs ch fllley famine. Thoa |k*wel|-t eh fltVy R.ea fkuheur. and C Ltnrd * >51411 ..-am, are entered ft* the latter, Tbr?i?ne<.k, the owner of the handicap 'and Iron* mil onntf-ml. A focj day # rport aavl* ...1.11 dWltly ft?lKi/?IOd OWlurr. Ill ft. Gw>. r. KEuxn, r. ?. *. The funeral of l.iont. Wen p Wetab, l'mu>d tfW4ea Vave, took pure 00 tbe lilt tuM , HI York, PWinaylt-ftnift. Tbe decefteod <4T. < r area buried n Kit military and Miiaonio honor*. Fura. r fnwrH Ram?ev. Idewt. R * Franklin, | ' Foiled Mat'* Nary Jletil Aamall. Fulled Matee Army; < Map* <fet*r?h f.lati and Har. ftrted a* pad hearer* The , battalion id volunteer* were . nmmanded by Hapt /eiftler , Fienl. Welah died al A'pineall. "O hoftrd the frigate -M , bine, on the J6lb of -April Hia remain* were hro'ight . boor* IB the UMM Mate* atoreablp Relief f'orporal Qrrau.y, of the marine eorpe. dle | at Hie par 1 rlaoo 10 Wart.often. after a brief itlneaa. on Pnndfty Mo I wa? from the town of flollderland, Albany eminty. V Y , I ard efilieied on i4i< iRih of May, Ik,'.! Ha ore waa i tir?pl? ieie y??r* Re *>? inferred with military I. .nor* > Re* Mr M.'r-- I, re. tor of (VM Fbureh, delivered an I a[ prnprm d atJeetng diatouit* L D. PRICE TWO CENTS. IMPORTANT FROM EUROPE. Arrival of the United Kingdom at Farther Point. TWO DAYS LATER NEWS. THE STRUGGLE IN SOUTHERN] ITALY. The Five Great Towers Keftise to Aid Naples. THE GREAt EASTERN, M., fcc., kU Vuannt* Toot, Jane 53,1W0 Tie steamship United Kingdom, from Glasgow 9tn mst., passed llils pomi at 8.30 A. M to day, bound to (jucbcA lupin- House or Commons Lord John Rutted mid im government piopotjod Unit tho United States and Eiganit Mould at l conjointly in capturing slavers. At the Ascot races Uie cup was won by Rupee. Tb? royal stand of plate was won by Horror, after an eicitwg coulest. _____ THE REVOLUTION IN SICILY. I tiKAOS, Juim 8,I860. New* from Sicily slates that a capitulation u&l txcn concluded between Garibaldi and Lanza. The ccndrt.ona are net known. The conditions of the armistice, propceed by Lanza, arc ? First?The retention of tLelr respective pes; i. on s by both parties. Second?Liberty to attend the wounded and remove tlicm on beard tlie fleet. Third ? Pt i mission to supply provisions to Uie hospital for the poor. Fourth ?That the municipality should address a petition to the Royal Commissioner lor the concession of such reform.-- as were deemed necessary for the country. Tliepiri-l three points were consented to by Garibakii, butfthn fourth was rejected j>ereiuptorily, and ibe conference was broken oil'. Nevertheless, hostilities did not recommence the fol lowing uu} , mm inc armistice wag si ill under discussion. Paws, June 8,1840. The Kmc of Naples has Invoked the intervention of tb? live great Powers to guarantee the mtegriy of his dominion*. He more particularly claimed the mediation et the Ercnch Emperor lor the jwu ideation of Eicily, and promised to procla.m immediately the constitution of 1862. Ho also requests the great Powers to employ their authority and influence to prevent Picdmor.t irom ta>cing insurrection on lb? mainland of Naples. Regarding a collective action of the great Powers, ?ug land was the flrst to answer. She did not intend to interfere in the conflict, except, if possible, to stop the effusion of blood, without stdiug with either party. The other Powers subsequently gave a similar reply. Napoleon, who was at Lyons when the demand was received, replied immediately, that mediation only waif possible between two Powers, and unless it officially recognized the Sicilian revolution no Power couJd mediate between the same and the King of Naples. Lord John Russell, however, promised to recommend Piedmont not to foment disturbances in the peninsular possessions of the King of Naples. Except Austria, who has no diplomatic relations wiltx Piedmont, the other great Powers will act similarly. Ixvfixnt, June 8,1880. The Timrt publishes full details of Garibaldi's proceedings, and says the present month will cad the Bourbon rule in Sicily. A letter from Gcnot, dated 3d, says an expedition leaves Gcdcs this evening lor Sit ily to aid the insurgents. It consists of a steamer laden with arms and amumtioa, and 800 picked i/icu?ail Italians, and old men. The "tnt of tl?e commander is unknown. In Ihp Him FP ft! l/ir !l 1/iril Bronirhfim rhnrarfav,iKa bombardment of Palermo m ibc nx*l atrocious act (Ttr perpetrated. THE GREAT EASTERN. The day of SAiling of the Great Eastern will not be pub. )i*heel till after the trial trip of Saturday, The paddle* were tried on Monday Uat, and the paddle* and screw together on Tuesday, and the run of Saturday will consist of twelve hours steaming down the channel. The New York pilot Is on hoard. The day of sailing is not Intended to be later than the 23d. and will probably be earlier, an it la desired the vessel tbould be In New York id tune for the Fourth of July. AUSTRIA. Vinrva, June 7, 1800The Austrian government, with a view of reorganizing the representative system in the provinces, is about extending the authority of the Central t< > lyrrgattoo in Vempta. ROME. Ron, June 7, 1M0. Barou Hard in i hat been appointed Minister a Commcrco In place of Amid. INDIA, CHINA AND JAPAN. Ail extra Bombay Timet baa the following ? Bail*, May 12,1800. An answer In the French and British governments was received on Uie 8th. The Chinese government positively rejeels their demands. Geoeral Sir Hope Grant Is expected at Bong Kong on the 2Mb. jXHoioK is Known 01 iuc preparation* code by the CblDBM. The government of Jedrto affects great alarm for Um safety of the foreign legation* COMMERCIAL NEWS. The commercial ocwa la very meagre. The following in all which haa come to baud ? ijvaarooL, June 1,IWO Cotton baa been very heavy throughout the week, and prlcaa are .mguhur. Ixwn?o.v, June $, IMO Fair business In wheat, at full price*. Other article! unchanged Paris, June I, 1600 The Bourse ,? very dull. The Alleged Slave (khooaer Narlqnlta. On Tuesday last mfbnnalion waa sent to United HtaUw Marshal Binders that the schooner Marx]uiU, which had clearsd tltat day for the coast of Africa, had been fitted oat as a slaver, and several set of shachlag bad been carried on board a lie at Line beh-re sailing, one it wbieh had biirat, thus evpneing the character of the vessel and the object Ibr which she was intended. Joaepti Thompson and Stephen Wilaon, Deputy Marshals, received orders to overhaul her, which fbey did early yesterday niorniiig.a f?w tn l<* oattf'fe of Sandy Hook, sod brought her bark to New Y"rk fhe la now lying at anchor In the North river, in charge of the United iNatea Marshal. Thevf*?l has been thoroughly evammed. Ber cargo waa found to ewaahl of the usual clam of gooda suitable for a trad n* voyage to the roast of Africa. No ahacklea n?re Bund on board, aor aiytMng wnich would at all lead to the iup|RsiUoo that anything hut legitimate trade waa the ? ? t of her voyage Tk* Ceat Maaatlaa. ro th? RPiroN or thk uhuld. CiiiukOKLnu.JoMlt, 1M0. Id yonr paper of to day there is a commuBMaiKin iron* A Sufferer,' nbicb introro Mron*ly of indifnnnoo at the. pant ty of Cnlo afloat Id Um great netrop-i.a I thma lilferently from the "Mfcrnr" in rotation to the vain* ?f the "Mat?" cnoprr cent In n?r city re o la of the 'OMterodcr and color nwmln bo In great demund, and wntdea the demand, there "'in to he eaorbilaftl pr.ree riven fur them I notice an advortinrntent of a Ph'a lelphin Coin t*pnt In yonr eolnmoa, olfer nr f2H h* * LTW rent; and lael oeming oi.'y.nt a aale of co.n* Mi lua nty at ptiMW nnrtion, a " nasty" copper cent tirrmgbt the bnndnmm price of fitly ait dollar* Verily, enta, aven rontnioo eentn, have n igniflmnt p o- tj ralne and I n<>uM advt?e ? me of yonr Gotham " "offer tra" to fbrornrd their fnrplua cor per to thin market aviwoN mm *

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