Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 3, 1860, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 3, 1860 Page 1
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I TH E WHOLE NO. 8700. THE PHE81DEHTLIL CANVASS. T1U1VT RATIFICATION MEETING. r Ai Old Fashioned Gathering of the Democracy. ENTHUSIASM FOR STEPHEN A. DOUGLAS. i . Ipoochio of Kx-Xayor Xletaaaa, L. K. Paroono, of hlabaaia; KtOongronnu George W. Jones, of TemneMM; Senator Pugh, of Ohio; John j Forsyth, of hlahaaia; X. C. Marshall, of Keatneky, and Jameo Kara, naagh, of Miaaooota. SERENADE TO JUDGE DOUGLAS tin A?n *?. Tammany Ball made an effort last evening to do some^i?l worthy of ber former renown. The great unterrlgod who worship at that shrine congregated in considerable numbers in response to a eel I to the "national democratic electors of the city and county of New York, who are in favor of regular nominations and the usages af the party," for the purpose of ratifying the nomination of Stephen A. Douglas, of Illinois, for President, and Bertchel V- Johnson, of Georgia, for Vice President. A hand of music was stationed on the balcony of Tammany Ball, a calcium light caat its rays from the same position, and skyrockets and Roman candles sere discharged at Intervals. These attractions succeeded in congregating (Site a large assemblage. The hall waa full, almost unnsmfortably so, and there was much enthusiasm exhibited for Douglas. The meeting was called to order at a quarter post eight 'clock by Wm. F. Kennedy, who proposed as chairman Ks Mayor Daniel F. Tiemann. KX-MATOR TIKHAVN'S 8PKECIT. Mr. Tun an.v, on taking the chair, said:?I am much Obliged to you for doing me the honor of calling opon me to preside over Una meeting. I consider that wo are on the eve of one of the most important lections that this country has ever known. We liave Cla sort of triangular fight this time, a sort of free hi- but when the November election comes on we will nave but one democratic party throughout the Union. (Cheers.) It is my opinion that the only way in which we can perpetuate and insure the safety of this Union is for the democratic party to be one and indivisible. (Loud Cheers.) When the democratic party is broken up thes we have very little hope of preserving the Union, for It is really the only conservative party in the country. Gentlemen, again 1 thank you for the honor of calling mo to preaide ovcr this mocting. (Applause.) The Pjuwipsnt then announced the following gentlemen M Vice Presidents:? August Belmont, Richard French, a, George Douglas, James L. Miller, Andrew V. Stout, .Tames M. McLean, George Bancroft, John T. Soulier, Haw ley D. Clapp, Nathan C. Piatt, IKdward Ha.ght, ' Schuyler Uvlngston, J. MeLeod Murphy, Win. H. Arthur, George N. Panders, Patrick McElrny, Henry G. Stebbins, John H. An thou, hooMii McUr.wn, Walter Roche, Udolpho Wolfe, Oswald Olteudorfer, Mat. T Brriu.un, John Ihmkiutn, IMji. F.. IMcvan, John Murphy, Edward C. Wctt, Pnvid S. Jackson, Henry W. Genet, Wm. Scirroer, Robert Gamble, John Y. Savage, Jr., John Kelly, John T. Hodman. Cbarlea McBrien, Ctoarlo* J. Ctoiflp, George W. McLean, James J. Mahnuev, Andrew Clark, Frederick RodcfeUt, J. J. After, Jr., Samuel T. Webster, A. E. Tilton, John R. Giles. BarUett Smith. Henry W. Johnson, Baniel W Clarke, Charles Gauun, John R Briggs, John T. Henry. J. A. HcMaaUrs, James Lawrence, Hugh ?ta*>lb. Jew* ttighaii, Thomas KItI Jt, Wm. U. Robeitaon, John Harrison, John H. Houghklrk. Michael Half n, Janv-s (tody. Chriatopher Karl, James Lynch, * Andrew Smith, Julius FrankeI, Francis B Cutting, Smith Hy, Jr., Wm. L Cole, Charles w. Raker, R. J. Lalor, Diaries 0. Cornell, W. W Sanger, Wm. M Tweed. A iMt of the names of one hundred and niuc Secretaries wis then rend. sfbcch of mil 1.1, parsons, of Alabama. Mr. L. E. Varao^a, of Alahama. was Introduced as llio flrst speaker He might, under ordinary circumstances, have declined the honor of add roes In g the citizens of New York at Tammany Hall, but under present circumstances be oould not think of doing bo. In the South there was an alarming ctmonsiranon ma.ie ai me instant wncn a't kr their Interim were trembling In the balance, and when they bad nought but the democratic party to rely upon. H might be expected that at atveh a time the dero<*rary of the country would be found united, but unfortunately aucb waa not tbe caae. Hostility to an individual, whom name tonight waa aa dear to Anion an bearta aa that of Andrew Jackaon hail been, waa tbe caunc of tbe preaent oonditMi of tbe party (Three cheer* for Stephen A. Douglas ) They m'ght well cheer Stephen A. Doug lag, for thla day the top) of American liberty were drp-udent on him, and co tbe fidelity of democrat* Mr. Iinuglaa occupied tbe only true ground on which these sect local difficulties could be aeltled. in a manner alike honorable to both |?r, ilea, North and South, and that would enable them to go peacefully in tbe pathway of human deveioprment and human progress. What did the extreme South, the dl? i dckciiI party cf the South, projweof That Congress ah mid Intervene to protect slavery la the Territories. What did the republican party propose* That Congress should n tern ue to put down slavery la the lerrifories. fcrerv eneibie man knew that neither paity coul I prevail. The Southern party wore nosr, unhr the (u.se of Rrerktnrktge and lane, wishing tbrm to break np tbe democratic party. (A voice?"Wo aver will. ") Me altnded to tbe (bet that one of the Ala tact reeessicciats at Charleston thanked Ood that "now tbe d?d democratic party waa broken up." Was New Tortt to take part now with thrar democrats of tbe K.?.tb" (Otsa of "No; nover.'*) Go I grant that tbe merchant Ciaeea and mechanics and laborers of New York would fonnd fighting together (he the unloti of tbe States an I tbnancoraa of lbs great democratic part) ! It was said by Mr. Yancey and l.ia friends that tbey spoke the a.ntnneut of the Dumb (A voice?"Oh: that's all gammon ") lid wontd tall lham tbe real amiimeat ef tbe NruHh Tic: fcMb waa united in tbe determination to malnteln her rights at all haaardr and under ererr circumstance. H < thty differ*] BS to the mean# by which tills W?> to he fc?l. Hie diaun >un*U declared that the cotton State* of Ike Smith art to be detached from the rent of the I'nioti, thst Mestno to to he annexed, and that a coi.uner. iaf treaty la to he formed wtth Eaiglnod The eonwrvative liStcnln of the Sooth belle re that their rlf hie wuH ho maintaiaed in the Utkn. Would New York prot<<ct lb em Id that! (Crlea of "We will.") 0ut If New York aboaM ffell la'o the haadi of black republicanism the South w mid have to lake rare of herself. (A rolcc-n We'll keep vou up.") Well, aad wc*n keep you up. (laughter and applause.) The Su ithcro planter*. lime.Whose gr at u>'*r .?te were dependent on cosutiTcc, w?t i by be tneaaa aoiioo* to break up Ibe Uainn What part wo ild New York take la the inatterr Weal I *be stand by the In it. party of the Wmtbf (A rolce?"Three cheers fhr the Caioo?hip' hip' hurrah!") TVre wa* hot one thing to be dear br dem'-crata, either to * i with the national party, or ca?i their vi ter fhr Br ckln ridge and Une?n?? pat la Doaiin.'itluo bv thonc who j * bare always heea animus to keep up the ( nion. Th SM*entati?t? at Chnrlenton had declared, wh?>n they * turned that they could not go to Baltimore without die grace. I'eder there clrrumrtanree the conaorratlre de awnls of the South Beat delegate* to Halt more, ami Utra, to ihe'aatoni.'hment of ererybody, the ee.Tflm at* changed their policy and w> nl flr*l to Rtchm :rt acl J thialWU tmcee lr they h.vl been admitted to (tie na- I ttoaai democratic councils at Baitiarv-re tb< > would on- I , AenModly bare weeded a* they did at OhirWeton Raring been rejected theatrelrir, lltcy hilur I elhtra who had been admitted to withdraw from tY Charcot ion. hoping Utereb* to d?~trt?y It* nationality ! Bat they onuM not do so. The Conrention went on ?nl Been mated Stephen A. Bougie* for the Prretdency. (Har ; is.) The* the eeeeeeioalsla aaeembled in a hall hr tl* i>. aolrea They prerai ed no ?enainr H apilrii k to decline ] the nonilaatlna Ihr the Yi.w rr?idrncy, thiukiug tn t i thad wnntd brrak ap theaetton ef the OoareBtioa; btt th psopWa traia, with Steph A. Bangle* as the tncom dire, was la full aotloB. Br. Jo*iaacii ha<l aiepp?d fm *? I a i f anospted the nowiaatUm devlloonl hv Mr. fltaptirbk, asd aow, uadei the flag uf P>oig1as and Jnflb*oS, h" op.' d to them to atoad np and be Woe in llwie ancient *am? (Three etiaers far btephea A Douglas. Hip. hip, hurra. Aenheo A Boughw war the man of the are. The maatie of Andrew .lecfcaen reeled on hie * boulder* Lrt them at end up to him ae otd Hickory rtocd up to them oa ihr plams w New in Irene if Andrew Ja<k*ui were bare to-day. be would declare, with kt* p-eullar etupha ata. "The fbderal l r loo, it a*net and abatl be preeerre I *' I (Loud ' been ) pis aaaotrTtosa The rraoluttocJ baring been through iuad cretonne omil. I led at the tfnstag of ibe proceeding*, were now real. 7hey are ea follow* ? where**, i he a*'endnm-T of principle. ran onlr be maintain od lhr< <wli the eg""-* "f party onrantatifcma. knttUog tl,? tneew* ef men t.?nher la permit K a mmmoa ohm. t. anf r* Pi lee th?? oa platform* ??| ' minr the general rtewa r m- I * tote me and wtahee of three who adept the aame. awl wlwea* * ^ the dterT'lce of party * th'Hi made in g.rlf a teat ,,r and party .eg*meiKC ? thus rendered n<* moral* the l..rm ( of fa*h. b'tl in grant pari the .-nty piwdtile m?a.,a ihn. i b whf h lhal faitli ten tmnane operative and vital to ibe the imuoc. aid abet eaa. in accordance a.ih the ume few wed 1 E'NE' umm and customs of the democratic party, the democracy of the Tnion. in national convention assembled. hare nomuraled ao\nd, worthy and reliable democratic candidates for the Pro wtera y and Vice Preeidsncy, to be Toted for by the national democracy in the ensuing Presidential campaign: and whereaa the peace, dignity and existence of this Union, handed down to us by our fore fathers, and so fraught with blessings to all Huns and sections of the country, are 'now jeopardised and placed in imminent peril by the unrestrained raja of sectional passions, surging from different points, but aiming towards one common ob Ject; and whereas, the ascendancy of the Constitution and the maintenance of the I'nkin can only be achieved and upheld by the rallying together In support of one conservative ticket of all the National, ConsutuUoo loving and law abiding elements which exist amongst us, and which hold themselves equally , opposed to extreme sectional passions, emanating from what : quarter they may , and whereas. we recognize In (he demo- t t ratio party the ouly orgainUaiiou truly representing those principle of a hub Thomas Jefferson was the philosopher and Andrew Jackson the living type : and tor the renaoa that the democratic party in times past has always proved itself the only reliable, true and competent organization fur the defence of btale rights, and the rights of our adopted citizens, now unjustly assailed in Massachusetts and wherever else the , black republican partv feel or think thev have power enough . to be aggressive; and whereas. In the democratic party we have always recognized and reverenced, lu limes of peril and doubt the oue true bulwark aud buckler, at once the sword snd the shield of civil and religious liberty ; therefore be It and It is hereby K evolved, That we, the national democratic electors of the city snd county of New York, do h-reby cordially und heartily endorse and ratify the nominations made l.y the regular National Democratic Convention at Its late adjourned meetiug in Hiiltu?< re, <uul thai we pledge to Stephen A. Douglas, of Illinois. and to Hersrhel v. Johnson, of Georgia, our warn, untied and devoted exert km* In the coming corneal. Resolved Thet we reemgnl*-' in Htepben A tiouglaa the only true, rightful and regular naUonal demorreUn candidate for the >At< e of President now before the people; that we an proud and glad to ratify hi* nomination, en Hating with ?ur wltols heart* aud energte* under h1* banner, and assured that hta many contests, during the pant quarter of a eenlurv lo behalf of popular rights. have endeared him to the people as their friend and champloD. M< aolred. That In llerachet V. Johnooe, of Georgia, Senator Douglaa will hare a worth/ colleague, whoae brilliant abilities. experienced ataleamanaUp, kng and well tried patrolt Ism and sound democratic prtectples are a guarantee of his fltners for the high office to which he haa been nominated. Resolved, that we fcwtiiy and mo* ChOWUj endorae the reaffirmation In the platform adopted at Baltimore of those principle* of self government contained In the Declaration of Independence, and thai we aB.rm the rights of all growing state* to shape the taamuUona which shall secure their future prosperity an l happiness. Kesolred. That we refuse to depart from those Hied prindp es of governmei t by which ihe democratic party, eulrusted with the guidance and guardianship of public affairs, has ever matt, W toed lbs right of natluua to expand their area of jurtadielton In accufdante with Ihe necessities of their growth; and that we confidently lock forward to a vigorous democratic admtntstialion, wbtrn, while maintaining Intact the Integrity of our government, will insure the progress of our in* itulion*. Resolved, that American riiirenaliip once acquired is rightfully a personal attribute ot the citizen, accompanying rum wherever he may go; and that any attempt on ihe pari of foreign government* to resist or deny tliia right to the prejudice ol naturalized citizen* revisiting the countries of their birth, should be deemed a violation or our national dignity, and resented w 1th the whole pots-er uf our government; and Resolved, that we call upon all conservative and I'uion loving elector* In the city ami State of New York to untie iu sup port of the Douglas s'nd Johnson electors! ticket, ss the surest means ot giving peace to the wbule country, allaying sectional trite and niaUilaining our high repulatiou abroad. i SPEECH OP THE HON. OEOROE W. JONES, OP TENNESSEE. Ex member of Oorgrcga, the Hon. Gro. W. .Toxics, of Tennessee, was next Introduced. Ho declared himself a demoerat?a Tennessee democrat. He was born in Virginia and lived in Tennessee, and bad always advocated the principles of Thus. Jefferson and Andrew Jackson. (Cheers ) He addressed the democrats before him as his countrymen, because they were still In the same I'nton, I lived under the same constitution, and were protected I under the same stars and stripes. He trusted In God that tbe constitution and I'uion would coutinuc to dispense their blessings on all parts of the country while a white man lived in the land. He had taken an early through ticket with tbe democratic party, and tbe ale of that party would be his fate. (Cheers.) Hew-as here to join with them to-night In ratifying the nomination of Douglas and of Johnson. And whyT Because these loaders stood on the Cincinnati platform, adopted at Cincinnati at the requoit of Southern delegates. If it was sound then It waa sound now. At least It waa aound enough fbr bins. Where did Stephen A. Ikiuglaa now staodf He stood where tbe entire democratic |wrty stood In ISM ?where James Buchanan and John C- Breckln. rh'ge stood. (Good.) He (Mr. Jonce) believed in tbe great doctrine of the Declaration of Independence that all government* derived their great power* from the consent of the governed. If they kept thut principle in view they would never get far uff the truck The constitution was made for the wliote country. for all tlx- Mates. and If properly administered there would be no necessity for any jam. I/ot each separate community form their domestic institutions in their own way, subject only to Hie great charter of their liberties, the constitution of the I'niled Stales. lie believed firmly m the right and power of men to govern themselves. lie who would deprive an American of bis constitutional right le cause he lived in the Territories was no democrat. In conclusion he promised to give his feeble support to the nominees of the regular Baltimore Convention, and be called for three hearty cheers for the chosen leaders of tbu democracy. Stephen A. Douglas and Hcrsehcl V.Johnson. (Hip, hip, hurrah !) M'CTCir OF WWATOK POOH. Senator I'r<;n, of Ohio, was introduced and received with cheering. He Mid he was desirous before bis return b?me to fee bow the democracy of the Empire State would receive their |allnot delegation after the scenes of Charleston and Baltimore. It was the sObject of reproach sr.d spec station whether the administration of James Uu chanan would or could not buy the State of New York. (Ibree cheers war# propped for the New York delegation and given with great enthusiasm; also three cheers for Mr Hugh ) The speaker proceeded to say that he was i ne of the delegates from "hio and day after day and lr>ur afU r how tb?ir ewrs were vased by the preteusioiis of the sdministratiou and Its satellites, that it had made a bargain with the New York delegation (groans); but aa often as the New York delegation was railed, with a virtue worthy of the best days of the republic, It repelled that lal-e slander. (Cheers.) Would any earnest man oil h:m why the regular nominees of the democratic party should not now, as In IMS and in 1W>'J, and of all former times back to the days of Jeflbrson, receive the united support of the democracy of the Tailed Males? (Voices?"Theyj will.' ) There could be no roatou for It except the determination of a mere clique of men. n bier minority, ovrrwhelmeil, rebnked and repudiated by ibe iwoplc. that they will govern the democracy or they w ill ruin It. (Voices?"They can't do It.") Xo, sirs, they cannot; they will ruin themselves. (A voice?"They are played out." Another democrat added? They win go to lien every one of them.") When the Convention met at Charleston It wan s spectacle such as no other iiolitical Convention ever presented. Evsry Male of the Cnton and every Congressional district tn every Wale was hilly represented, and what spectacle could I* uw-re grealfol to a patriotic heart, whether It beat In a Northern or Southern breast, whether from the Atlantic or the Hm ific. from the Males which border on the lak. s dividing us from Canada, to the valley of the Imperial Mwlastppl* Why was It that that great counsel of the nation, whr re all the Mates were represented by delegates, did not peaceably, promptly and quietly perform lb- i-tin c for whs h it was elected? He answered that it was|because certain gentlemen designed to protong the prevent administration of the federal go vernment, w bather It was or was not the will <f ihe d. mo* rati, party. They had detejmlnad to mahn the nomination of Mr. Dong as an trapnaaiblllty by throattrg ti| oo that Cbnventloti a platform upon which it was well known be would not stand. That waa Die beginning and the rod of It. ("That's an.") If Mr. Douglas had never written his letter n> Hurt gentleman In Wlscooain, dcclar .eg that be would not he the candidate of the deiwocragie |arty ir it repudiated tbe ancient doctrine of boo intervrntioo, ii? > would bare wm at CL^'^.U a whet tbey rr ?t tttu mu'-'.-.a cnantmem afflmaare of Cincinnati platform In order lo orcompiiab the recult deelred, the ancedem, up lag tbeir power aad tbetr Influence, ?tmuUtcd a portion of the people in lit* eitri-ine SnuUaeru Plaice. men who, to my tbo cart, bad not been notortooa for Uielr devotloa to tbo democrat Ir tart) ?to dictate lo tbe OooronUon. They rroorrected Vanoerwbo aereded from tbo Halt [more Con rntten, In IMS, became be rr timed to abide by tbe nonuMittao? a (enUemao who did not act with the deera tic part.r id l.'M. who voted Urn Wb Itman ttrket, and wbo canaa back to tbe dimueiaitc rant* la 1V4 from th" overwhelming prMNfW Of >>ia<k republtcaatna tn Ibe North. Tbe democracy of Alabama, k>'te?d of acl'tig UV* mm of tbo elder* at Camp^nect i>f. ((<|UtrtH( blm lo take a l>a< k peat, Utey put hits into tbe pntpu to tearh democracy. (laughter and app'.acpe ) Vance) went to Cliarleeton, not to coo - I wtlb Utl bwientino aa to what was beat for the intcreet* of tbe democratic party and tba country at large, hot ? ith a platform ready made, tayinf, "Take my pmti tau tatdr it in ill fro wtli. ton, provided I Ilka Hie caudWnte; but If tou nominate a caodldata I do net like, I giro you notice that party of and if it would rubmtt to Atet.tino likr tl-atr (No, no) ir th* northern part of tha a ohh'?<y (ho w-uld lot I bo ftnutborn rtprwnUuttaa t roo*nt rpeak for tlx-MWho#} tnbtriHtod i<} jifUllna like that rTffr man of ibrin'wonld bar< ?ottrvod to tmve hit Inco bla< kid an<t to l?o ?otd for A ilarr (Cbeora ) Mr. ! , Iv.gh ptorrodod to roriow UNtoimn of thoCunrantioaat 1 (Tarirrtne. nbrr jring that ho dotted an.? man to toll What j I ?at tb* moating of tbo ilatfbra adopted by tba ' b.y<? cvnrrntim at Baltimore Ttwoo aecedera . oho Mil tLoo that thrr rould not remain i' tbo (. trruitm at f lia-iooiou. wer* therapy mm vto i moat to B?Uttm?ro throe nook* lator and thrual tbotroom- ; 1 |?r.? ayaa that CntMnnimn ag?tl??t it* will, lbo Vir ST;'* drh-gation jiroptwed to attrr tbo old rolo that tba nominee timid hare two third* of tbo vote glvoa, and in*a**<i of thru* tin* <?r candidate (raid tbo apeaker) nptoi'ibo fato of A!i''saia and other ftatoa. inatrad of t; kite sor unfair adraataso ofU?m,vo ao Car a it* rod tli* tabs of tlio Omxoatiiai a* to rottair* that the tii tti.nee ahauid rvrolro two -third* of tho wtmla : einlmrl otdf. or f"tir fiflhe of tho rnto# remain tag |n tfi CVoiTontkr. Th* Omrontloti ballot tod 8/ty roron . timer. and tt waa domouatrau J beyond allquoation that Hiephtn A l or;laa war tLo cboio* of aa (rrararbotaaiaf majo-lty fiiriat chooriuc.) The Rraator continued to tiro t nariativo of th* doing* of tho O-tiranUnn , nailing * < aleb ftuWng a atipnle tool of tho reorder*. and dwelling i :*? tto pa?o'.ir of lirHwatr* who nrganlaed what they < altod a National Dean* ratio Oonviaiioti. When Mr. Hrret ;nri ige tuado hi* rpooch, accepting tbo nominal n? of lb*** aooodor*. ho aitowad himre If to r*H Into an rrtraordiaarr mlatak# a ben ho raid that tho Convention that aaromhlod at tba j H*r> land Irrt'tito rori|ww*d of tbo national demo- ! 1 i naoy of tho land. Why, ih* Plate* of Maine, Nrw (lamp- . rliire. Verwmnk, Rhode lalaad. Cnnneetmit, New Jeraoy, Lr la wart, P>a?lh fhroltaa. fttn. Indiana, llltoota, Mlrhl- j *an, Wbfonrir and Iowa had not a tingle delegate prewot. What a gbimiie national democracy would that ha without there nt.it**' I'rooiTlraoia root naljr *i* rote*, nit of tli* Iwmty aoroa, for Breckinridge; Minnesota | w>ly half a rnto. and K*ntnrky (Mr. BrookInridge'a ?wi Ptate) caat only 0v* rotor, nut of twelya I W YO MORNING EDITION?TIJ J elector*] to tee. lie (the speaker) would cpeak of Maerachuiette, not, however, reproachfully of tho thousan who had always fought for the democratic (kith, but >? those ready gentlemen, always waiting to take all the federal offices that can be bestowed, and always desirou* of keeping the democratic party of Massachusetts con venienlly small so as to further their own ends?such as Caleb Cushing?(groans)?Benjamin F. Hallett Butler, the Collector or Boston. Whitney, and divers other gentlemen. (A voice?"Judas Iscarlot's"?with au emphasis on tho 1 ) He (the speaker) was struck with the fhet that those men were the watchful waiter* on the preeent administration. They were curious characters?revolted abolitionists of the olden time; men who, like Csleb Cushing, denounced the admission of Arkansas into the Union as a aluvcholding State, worshippers of the Wllmot proviso, rev iters of the Fugitive Slave act, upholders of the Kansas and Nebraska bill, live oak contractors, consumers of Port Office blanks, loungers about navy yards, leeches sucking the federal treasury at both ends, waiters on office, and expoctants of the shoes of dead men. (Great laughter and cheers.) When they go out from us, naving never been of us, having stayed with ua for the spoils of office, we remove from our consciences the rtproach which has borne us down for so many years. The democracy of the North at last can look up confident not only in the honesty of ita principles but in the bunealy of its representatives, and they call upon the American people to make gooa by their verdict In Noveml>er the eternal principles of truth and justice taught by Jrflfersoa and Jackson. I respond to the sentiment of my friend from Baltimore. 1 want non-intervention on the subiect of slavery In the Terr lories: I w.mt an end to thin question. It hu reared this country lor forty-five years; it has been the skeleton of our households. threatening from hour to hour the frustration of our dearest hopes and the hopes of our children. It has been settled and cemented by the blood of statesmen, or heroes and martyrs?it has been settled upon the broad ground of all flree governments?the right of the people (subject to tbe paramount law?the constitution of ihe United States), to regulate their domestic institutions as they please. (Cheers 1 If the question Could not stand upon that foundation it could never stand, and our government itself would be a failure, our free Institutions would bave to be abandoned, and the hope which caused their hearts to beat proudly and Joyfully would be forever quenched. Be believed in tbe capacity of tbe people for free government, whether that people reside In the Ptate of New York or in the most remote section of the West, and asked, in tbe language of Jefferson, if tbo wisdom of tbe people could not be relied upoD, where could they get a better class to teach them, unless God sent angels from heaven to guide men? At this Juncture of the Senator's speech, the Empire Club, from Madison square, entered the hall, preceded by a splendid band of music. The club carried torches and Illuminated banners, with such inscriptions as "Empire Club," "Uld Guard,'' "Douglas and Johnson" and other appropriate mottoes. While they were marching round the hall h cannon was fired oil in tho Dark and fireworks were discharged in front of the building. This Interruption was the signal *>r great enthusiasm.) Senator Prcn in conclusion said that the democracy intended to preach the funeral sermon of tbe Black republicans in November. Those who bad deserted tbe democratic organization and ret up candidates against tho regular nominees were aniious to bids their nakedness by proposing a compromise. "We will have no compromise/' said tbe S|?aker. If they left us upon a question of principle, It would be dishonorable to them to make any ct mpromise; if they did not leave us upon a question of principle, but uj>on a mere pretest, we should dishonor and disgrace ourselves to receive them back on any terms, especially when they have in their ranks such notorious men as Yett and Yanry. I can see no difference in the ultimate result of the destiny of this Union whether Breckinridge or Lincoln be elected. If we are driven to a bargain, let us, In God's name go to some party that recognizes all the States In the Union alike. (A voice?"Tbe Union party.") But I bar* frith In the courage of the democratic party; X bave frith in the miraculous fortunes of its chosen leader; be lias whipped the rail-splitier and the administration, and be will whip the rell splitter and the junior partner or the administration again- (Great applause, during which the speaker resumed bis seat.) KPMAHKft OP MB. J A MPS OARPINKB, OP OKOfifllA. Mr. James Gaum***, of Georgia, was the next speakerFour years ago be stooid upon a platform in this city to meet the assembled democracy of New York, and ba mi l iuvin ugaiu ?>rinoHU w jueuge mrir uuoiiiy vo IQO democratic party. Ilow bard It waa for a selfish mind to be grateful. Mr Buchanan held bia sent | sully through the cfl< rtr of Stephen A. IVnipla*. Yet he waa rallying bin political three* to prrarh dlaunion and break up tbe old organization of the democracy to defeat him. He beHe veil thut Bucbauun might a* well Are pop gun* against the rock of Gibraltar a* against tbe Arm position of Douglas. Mr. Buchanan bad succeeded in letting from bla veins the last drop of democratic blood. But tiers waa enough of the i ere blood running through tbe bearta of tbe iron hearted and Iron fisted democracy to teach blm not to scorn tb< m. The pretest waa raised that the Cincinnati platform, which was satisfactory In 18M, needed amendment, but upon what grounds? That tbe 8upreme Court had given an interpretation whteb was not understood by t hw-draM cvary. The deelatma af the Hnpt ibi (Mart were State rights la their eaaence sad every particular. The opinion of that court waa one upon which the democracy of this country could stand. The aame principle was Involved which induced the thirteen colonics to divide from ihe gigantic |>owrr of the British government and was incor) orated atill later in the famous compromise measures. 7hose principles were ratified at Baltimore by tbe aomii a th>a of Douglas and Johnson. Those gentleman were t< m mated qua that platform and would be triumphantly eUct(d. In i unci of ion be assured them that the floutn waa not fi ightenrd at the names of Douglas and Johnson; ?f tliey would show on the ld?* of November next. |V'hen Mr. Gardiurr had retired the room resounded w tth rrks for Douglas. The Cbatrn an, as aooo as the ex< itrtr.rnl mbsidcd, announced that Mr Douglas would not he prtaent daring the evening, but would address them at ILe Fifth A\enue Hotel when tbe meeting adjourned. Tlib announcement waa received with a burst of applause. RFMARCfi OF MB. JOI1N FORAYTH, OF A LAB ABA. Mr. Jons roaswa, of Alabama, next addressed the meeting?He would that he was able to apeak and that Ina voice could reach every American cltiwn, but he had n.ct with an accident on hi* way h< me fhm Baltimore, and was not able to fully express himself. He was a > ,ratter aovrrelgt.ly man from a cotton State, and Ixrugla* waa Just a* jopular down South us If he was not an advocate ol that principle. REMARK* OF *. C. MARS IT ALL, OF RTtVTTTRT. He waa very hoarse Ite said, owing to his effort* In the cause. fA Itand outside at this moment liegan playing ' Hall Columbia." to the dl?tu?t of aome present, who could not hen* the speaker, and began lockwe the windows. Mr Marshall?1 hope the gentlemen don't object to Hail Columbia. (Cheers and laughter.) Be thought that In rraiformlty with lbs time honored ruatoms of democratle convention*, tbe cue at Baltimore would have paid Mr. Buchanan a lying compliment In their raanlutlona, but It had not. (Laughter.) He would bort them to stand by the principles they had beard advocated durtrg the evening. Though New York had been defeated several times, he felt that sbo would rally new and be victorious as of old. Rw waa, as bad been truly said, the heart of the Unlaw- He knew that a this city there were asrh men that would sustain the principles and precepts of the true democracy. JAMKF gAVANAOIf, OF MIRBBPOTA. He had come, be said, from the extreme Northwest, that portico of the country where Ftapben A. Douglas lived Their emnrnta to 4 them that they could sot carry the Northwest for ftnoglas, bat they would carry it and triumphantly at that. Mr. Boebaaaax veto of a Homestead Bill was s disgrace as a dnet meat of rtalremanehlp, and the voles of tbe Northwest went op against him fbr It (At U.I* momrat a noisy individual la tbe crowd, whs had bees prcclalmlrg btt rrocHvltleS fbr Breckinridge during tbe arming, waa todtgnaatly aUeaoad by Ihssa mini Kim Ki_ ..J kulU Ul_ u. lk< rrar.J Mr. Rataum* returned by alluding to Um political dacupltatlota made by Mr. Buchanan, and would aak wbo bad Mdr t?Un a dictator of lb la free and enlightened orentryf 8a knew Um raU aslltter en* Waal, m ihaaa waa a rail ba aould act apt!'?aad that waa Doaglaa. (Volc??"TVuflaa ta a weoad Jatkeon.") Tea, be waa 1 truly a reennd Jeckaon. I.tucoln would have to anllt a 1 tl.ovaur.d raili to mil in the graveyard of the repablloaaa. (< b? i? ) Ba waa the great national undertaker; ha had icrlrd Seward aa be would bury the republican party. (Appiaure.) la ecoclualca he wlahed them to form no ( Million, to bant down no banner,but logo oo to trlaaph or deft-at under thair own rtandard. Tba meeting I bra adjourned amid anthuaiaatlc cheering, < and s ((weeded to the Fifth Avenae Motel, where Douglaa waa Ltcounced ta addrraa then. THE SEPENAOE ANO SPEECH Of MH. DOUGLAS. Immediately on the termination of the Inaide Tammany , Rail meeting, the auperaumerary outward orgmnlaatkma i broke up, with loud cbeera Ibr the cued Ida tea of tbe uppermoat ticket. The band wbicb had waited on the meet- | log all the evening wna yet In attendance, and the lllumt Bated deputation! froaa the vertooe warda figured con aptcaoooly la the eceae. Although there area oo exreaa o' rut boa Mm, it aeaaot be denied bat that there waa fhlr rot-on Ibr aU to enjoy theanaalaee aad to congratulate their neighbor* on everything In general and anything in par tleular Aa eoon aa the Tammany meeting waa over three I (Hid rbreee were given for fitepbea A. Ttouglaa, and on motion It eree renolved that a praceeala of elector*, beaded by the land, ehould proceed to the Fifth Avenue Hotel, the temporary realdmee of Mr. Dengtae, taaerenede him, aad to bear hie opiaione on the exerting leptce of the lay. 5a The procrarlon moved up Broadway la brilliant etyla, with [bannera flying aad torchea waylay, while tbe people r bee red fcttlly aa tbe crowd ymri ep Broadway. On arriving at tbe Filth Avenue Hotel, where a very targe trcud waa collected, loud crlee aroee fbr Bougie* tnd ibe "Utile Giant." Mr. PoroiAe appeared and epoke aa fMlow*'? Fellow rH Irene?I retora to yen my moat elneme lliRlike f<-r thke manlfreUon of )?mr good feeling. It la ?rallf) Irg tc me to know that the molted drinocrery of tba ? My of b'. w Fork fee I the importance of the greet content new ) indtng before tbe Amor Iran people. There la no place on ibe American continent wboee rlllrmi ought, I fnm U> dr prenion, to be no ooihuaiantic la favor of then* gnat polii>cal principle* whlvh afc/uld la BE H SSDAY, JULY 3, 1860. proclaimed allho hi every Stau the Union, a* in the Emptrs Ante of Mew York. eere.) Wt .lc Every other State to hi eome degree kxau -a its character, having a peculiar circle for ite own trade. Ntw York readies to the farthermost ends of the continent, and across the whole world, wherever her flag may wave , over .American ssll and over American ships. The whole country to the theatre of your commerce, your interest sad your influence, and you ought to sympathise with the people or the distent portions of the tepnbllo u with tboee who oome into more Immediate ooataet with you. Hcnoe, n>y friends, 1 atspeot to flsd the democracy of Mew York standing a unit In flavor of tboee greet political principles which recogntop the rights end property of the citizens of every State end yetleaves every State perfectly free to manage its own aflklrs, mind lis own business, and which h uvea its neighbor* alone. (Cheers and cries of 'that's right") Ify friends, 1 made my appearance on this balcony tonight for the put pose of acknowledging Urn compliment you now I ay me, and not to enter Into political discussion upon any of the political toplos of the day. It is the first time in my life I have ever bean placed la the position to lo?k on sad sea a flgnt without taking a land in it. (Cheers and laughter.) I shall, however, feel no lean interest In this great pontics struggle, for I believe that the well being of this country and the popularity of the Union depend upon maintaining intact and Inviolate those great cardinal principal for whirh the democratic party now, as in fbnner times, are pledged by tbat platform and organization. (Cheers.) I renew to you my sincere thanks for your klnducaw upon this occasion, (land applause, during which Mr. Douglas retired frop, fh? hfll^ony. ddtin rtes wars On n made by llsams. Dohsny, Mac Immured to Helen well, and preferred to visit Mr. Doug las in the parlor, to which a large and miscellaneous crowd accordingly retired. A few momenta were spent in tli.e mutual iHcrthange, and the company separated. Sir. Douglas' Speech In Philadelphia. Alter the ratification meeting in Philadelphia on Saturday night Judge Douglas received the honor of a serenade, to which be responded as follows:? Fellow Citizens of Philadelphia?It seems as though you were determined to overwhelm me with your kindness whenever I enter your city. The most magnificent reception I have seen extended to any man I received at your hands less than two years since, on my entry into your beautifbl city. To night I had supposed I was to come quietly to retire to sleep without meeting such a number of my fellow citixens,hut when I found such a demonstration as this, so imposing in numbers and in everything which adila force to it, f could not refrain from making my appearance, not to make a speech, only to express my gratitude for the compliment you have paid me. (Applause.) 1 have no political speeches to make during the pending canvass. If my political opinions are not known to the people of the United States, it is not worth while for mo to attempt to explaia them now. (Applause.) It now rcmaiDS for the people to take the matter into their own hands, to make such decisioi of the great issue before tho country as will preserve the constitution inviolate, aa the surest and only method of perpetuating his glorious Union. (Applause.) Pennsylvania has a mighty interest in the preservation of the republic. She, from her geographical position, is .bound to remain as she began?the keystone of the federal arch. (Applause.) Pennsylvania Las the elements of an empire within her own limits?all the elements of greatness, whether you look at her natural, her commercial, her manufactures, at the raw material, the mineral wealth?everything which contributes to make a great country is to be found within the limits of the Key stene .^tato. (Applause ) And, in my opinion, the people of Pennsylvania have come to ths conclusion that the Congress of the United States can be b*u?r employed in dtiveJopie* tbe great material resoirees of the country than in wasting time by forcing slavery or antt slavery ujon the peojiie, (Applause ) The constitution of the 1 United Slates lias conferred upon tho federal government certain |?wers and duties which vhty ought to perform. Irl that federal government be confined strictly within that narrow sphere of federal duties, leaving tho people of tbe States and Territories free to govern themselves without any dictation from federal ofiicere. (Immense .peering ) My friends, 1 said 1 bad no political speeches to make, and 1 will not permit the temptation of thla vast and enthusiastic assemblage, by the repeated cheering and com pi i meets, to make me lor a moment v iolato the resolve. Good night. Douglas Ratification Meetings In Mew York. Sraaci-U, V. Y., July 2,1M0 The dcmocrarv are out in force to niirht to ratifv the n< ruination of Dooglaa and Johnaon. A lartf procession, wilt torches, Roman candles and music, has ju*t passed through the streets, and the City Hall ta Ailed With a crowd. There 4 great enthusiasm. IUtavu, N. Y . July 2.1SC0. A large and enthusiastic meeting assembled here on Saturday evening to ratify the nnratiiulicn of Douglas. , Fifty gona were lired. DeulH Impsrten Ui Hew York. Ainamr, July 2,1M? There Is wo (bun da t too for the rumor th.it Krastus Corning supports Breckinridge and Jane. Mr. 0>ming, with Judge 1'aige, Mr. Strykcr and their colleagues, suj ports 1 oug'as and Johnson. Breckinridge sad Laws Ratification Meeting In Pkllndel plain. PmuraLFHU, July 2. 1*00 < A large and enthusiastic meeting waa bold here this evening to rainy me nomination a lirecuinrxtge and Ian*. Hon. Charles J. lngorsoU presided, wuh <ui impoeive I lit of VUe Presidents and Secretaries. Tha resolutions adopted realtim tlx Cincinnati platform, with the explanatory reaolutiona reported by the majority t of the committee at the Cbarleaton Convention. They t alio declare that the Front Street theatre nominationa \ are a mere nullity, and that the nomination of Breckinridge and Lane la entitled to the respect and earn eel rup port of the democratic party. A letter was read from Hon. Wra B. Reed recommend try roneiliatton and harmony. It tpealca of the folly of tarrifieing tke election of Mr. Footer aa Ooveraor of the Ftate. beeanae of an aba tract difference of opinion on a the< ry of vast bnt not paramont importance, and bopea that milder oonnaela will prevail, ao that tbo electoral vote of Pennaylvaaia may be caat against the republican, : hut for the democratic candidate that is moat available. The meeting aaaembled at half inet eight. The attendance being composed largely of different political elements, the proceedings were accompanied by much dtatoihaiiie. The meeting waa called to order by James C. Vandyke, late Cnlted state* DUttrict Attorney. He referred to the division of the democratic party, which waa the remit of difference of opinion on principle. When iherl'S J. Ingereoll wae elected Chairman, three rbirr* acre given for the "Little Gient," by the louglaa m<a present. Mr. Ingereoll, on taking the (hair epok'- with much feeling. It waa with pain that he in tile eld age heard of thte division in the |irty; and iltplorlng thu division, he believed It wae only tranaltory, and that thoee who, In peace and war. have upheld ihi* republican empire, will not sow destroy ite apparent deetley. W hen the reaolutiona were put the aoee were aa loud and impulsive a* the yea# A ec-ce of intense confoeieo i beticd and lasted several minute* Cheers were given tor IV'Ugiaa and Breckinridge with almost e^uai vein me nee. lease H W meter. of Maraarhueette. waa the Brat speaker. I'm lag the speech numerous slight disturbances f o nrred sm- tir the crowd, and Mr Wright naid We late not c me here tonight to attack tboee who have mmitetvd Mr Douglas for the Presidency (Cheers were heir given ft rlkHtgrt ) TTs CiSX fcr Z i!?fT mi r < bier purpose. We are the party for the whole Calaa (a voice, "not eo;" laughter)?ao new principle toadTsece, no new meaavres of governmental policy to propi te, but marching forward in support of the e< (i ca pricctple or the coaetitutioa. We stand n forward to anpnort Breckinridge and Lane; (cheers) bereuee tbej are tor the Valon. victory wonld oe purchased F< ulht rn brethren. Such ft victory would be acrotn ? | wmhI l>\ hki< k dialed))*. Hp war d> fasted at Um Me- (t i hanks failkute aa* there wu not OM man there who . eir aulhortred to oil nt Charleston and Ball mora. j, (<h<cre, erleo of "bolt'' and htaaea ) Tho one hundred ,, i.d ?tp votre. e*ery one of which la recorded ft* thaw j, ti miner*? f<Iwrt were gl*en ft* flrrcktartdgs with l?iri ore acri*d)~?iiom delegates worn ffprwipUllrwof j,, I'lmerratte ftatra, wero reckoned carta 10 ft* yj i)., ticket, wherever there wna a Mr amiaalhw g, Ha hare* of irregularity dooa not effect as as It does Ihiar a bo performed thalr parta oa Ik* boar da of lbs I n ot atrial tbiatra. Man* of tho detegaUa war* not I* I'tally d<l< rated thara. Aajr coukl Mror bar* noml t i iitad rviijtna If Iba full l?-*al rrprewenUtlra* of tho mii try liad bam thara Wo l.a*a got right principles, a * riftbt platform and right candidal**, aad we are going at ilii ad. (ft ma faint cbearo ware hare glraw ft* ftmgtas.) fli ] cud tt)r* ware hara inada ft* Oiahtng and Yancey. tl Mr. Wnii.B*. rrauaalag, Implored tho frtenda of Mr. It pre. kenrldge aot to bobl any blttarnaaa towarda thoao h. a bo in * disagree wlta them, bat to am all howorabla K i hi i?tea agaiaat tho republican* in the oumlng Stale rl ciiest tt I kit log thlr tpeoch an impromptu maating wag formed, N a|.nh rivaled the regular martinf ift enthusiasm. ft Mr Vn*f>TK? tin n addressed tho *a*t rrirw.l. after a H 'trim of btaaua from tha lumglao maw. Ho aald that aa 1 ittimpt to break up tho maetina bod been oalled IV*, bat ft ibat It cuiiM not bo done. (loud and anthualaatkc op- T I law) n f.eneral I>a* waa hart Introdwced to Uio maating and km recelvrd with tremendous cheering Ho mid that m a oar aat bio Intention to maka ^laotbia during tha cam- n 1*1*11. aad that It wao by mar* arrldeat that ha waa bare. Me < imld aid forbear to etprena the gratlftoattoa he Mt at beUddmg ewli aa immena* gather lag. 0 At ib* |?iat the dioturbera of tha meeting became aa a rlotcua that the Breckinridge mea reaolred to put them ? mrt. hut Mr. laae forbade B, telling tbim to "stand nim." " A comparative unlet being nam rod, Mr Tana continued, I highly cstolling the character of Mr Breckinridge No a man know* more of he country than be doe*, aad ao ft man wmiM do more ft* It Ha (lane) did not f n ma here to heg anybody to *nta ft* bim. d It waa hie pride to be a humhio ft>liow*re la ? the ranks of the democracy. He bod t|?wt bio It lifetime in dhoa. bat be wasted that true pa y statesman aad soldier, John C Breckinridge, placed a in the Pretaiteotlal cba*. A a to "popular sovereignty," n he rontendad that a territory waa tha rowimnn property of the tailed Wans, belonging an muob to Penney Iran la, I h) e<4nal rgt^, as It dtd to any other Stole Prory man rroan e*rry Mate baa aa e<)ueT tight to go 'n*n the Terr1 f mm * iU> b a property. Joftt^raoTtreigaiy, as taught by b ERA soaae, la a heresy. H xbould never have been inlroducet If we intend to mainUm ihls Union, era must sudntaii the constitution and the equality of ail its cltlyoi. Mr lane then spoke of Mr. l.iacoiu's votes in Congress dur ing the Mexican war. He (don. lane) had followed ?l most every business. At one time he was a Californu miner, and whl'e prospecting there he met a German wbc asked him about Joe lane, and he told him be was a fine fellow, and had come vejy near catching Paula Anna. (Loud laughter) That was all be (Joe Lane) had lo say of biro* if. in conclusion he would say that he would support Mr. Brock lnridge with all his heart and soul, and that he did nut believe that the democracy would defeat a man whose heart was as big as the Union. Be then earnestly im piored all good democrats to divest themselves of the bit tern ess resulting from the proceedings at Baltimore. Mr. lane was frequently Interrupted In his remarks by tho disturbers of the meeting, but retired amid deafening ap plause. Mr. Bnoraxr Maauun, of Kentucky, said he woul i lend all his assistance to this ticket, It represented all the fundamental principles which rested at the foundation o the government; principles which have been the guidin *( tea his ?va1 it lss 1 11 fs Jnoina lha laal tmalwa waana i ?- ?? iU UIO JWtHIWU tu? UUI iU| bUV MW3? HICIIO /UdMD, I Congress bo battled for then-very principles; be woui not say be wee ? democrat, beceueo ho had no belonged to the dctncratic party, but be met them on tbe platform of common principle*. He referred 10 hie peet course In OcBgresa to prove tbie. In hie opinion tbe votes of tbe South were to be divided between Bell and Breckinridge. He explained why be had not supported Bell. Hie platform was very patriotic, but another natation was now before them, which it was iral>ortaat should be plainly set before the people and decided upon by tbem. Ma. Marshall was not Interrupted, except by an alarm of fire. Ho w as followed by General Waul, of Texas, and Mr. Stevenson, of Kentucky. During the meeting there was every vidcncc of a disturbing element, but there was no diwustroui result, as was apprehended. The applause of eaoh party being given without interference. When the meeting adjourned the Douglas men attempted to get up a meeting, but freah disturbances were checked by the appearance of the police. The Breckinridge Fist Ilolstcd la the Eighteenth Ward. In our political advertisements will lie found an account of the proceedings of a Breckinridge and Iauie meeting, held last night in the Eighteenth ward. It was nresidod over by one of the Sachems of Tammany Tlall. The resolutions were proposed by Gustavus W Smith, and seconded in an able speech by John A. Godfrey, i>|., of Mozart Hall. The Pennsylvania Democracy. tot ptatk central committer opposed to docoLAP?PROPOSED COMPROMISE ON TilK PRESIDENTIAL IMMBi PmAimrmA, July 2,1800. The Democratic Stale Executive Committee met this afternoon at the Merchants' Hotel. The proceedings were conducted with closed doors. A motion to admit substitutes was negatived, also a motion for reassembling of the State Convention to take action. Bobort E. Managban, of the Sixth district, a prominent administration man and an opponent of Mr. Mick man in the last Congressional campaign, made a warm speech, saying that while he preferred Mr. Breckinridge be was obliged to regard Mr. Douglas as the regular democratic candidate. He then offered resolutions of compromiso. Abont twenty-four out of the sixty members of the committee present were DougUrites, fifteen of whom bitterly opposed any conciliation, and were warmly sustained by outside pressure. There were hot dtoeuasions hetween the leaders of both /hctmaM during the entire meeting, and various propositions were voted down. At length Thomas C. McDowell, of Dauphin county, itiiioii resolutions which were aaopwa oy a vow or *o BgHtcpt 15, as follow * ? First, railing on tbe democracy to unite ill support of General Foatcr for Governor, to bury all differences ou tbe Presidential question in tbe local elections. Frcond, Recommending the democratic party of the State to unite on the electoral ticket fbrroed at Reading on the following basis:?If It should appear, on ascertaining the result in other States of the t'mon, that by casting tbe entire rota of Pennsylvania for Douglas tl would elect bim, said electors shall be under obligations to cast said vote in that way; If the said vote would not elect Douglas, but elect Breckinridge, then shall It be cast for Breckinridge. If the said vote will elect neither I>ougla*or Breckinridge, then tbe electors may divide according to their own |ndg< ment?the basis of tbis united action being that It is tbe Orst and highest duty of all good democrats, however differing about men and minor points of principles, to unite (Irmly against the common enemy The Chairman of the committee was authorised to eomraun.catc^wilh the electors, and obtain their pledge withtn thirty days to art under tbla obligation. The committee thou adjourned to meet at tbe call of the Chairman. Prior to the adoption of tbe compromise resolutions many propositions were made, among others one declar ing DougUi the nominee of the democratic party for President, which was voted down by ayes 19, nays 43 The Campaign In New Jersey. Trk.yto:?, N J., July 2,1M0. The Douglas men arc to have a grand ratification moot iur iicro iv invrrvw evening. ureal preparations are man leg for it. The following gentlemen have promised to deliver addre#*ee ?Hon. E. C ilar*Ua!l, of (nllfornla; E. 5. PerrlD, of Tenneraee, Hon. Chariot fkcltoo, General fool Parker. Judge N'aar and C. W. Jay. The "Wide Awake*'' held a large and enthusiastic reeling hero this evening. The political campaign haa fairly commenc-d. * I'm torn of the Dtatecratle Faetlrat. Wamttvcto*, July 2, lHdO. The d em erratic politicians have ait hope of fibctlng any accommodation whatever between their re 'peellve candidate#, by joint electoral ticket or othertrite. Prog re a# of Natetilar ClrlliuUo?-dm. poitMt Cerreipeadene*. [Trom the Tribune.] PTBLIC PINKER TO GEORGE W1LKE0, KQ. umiAiMn. Vrw Yon*, June 2*. 1M0 C.macv Witjnoi, Peg Diu* Km?Your frtoud* in thin lty, admiring the manly, high toned eourae pursued by ou In upholding the national honor m the field, upon be water and ou the lurf, invite you to dine with them t the Aator Bouse, on Tueaday evening, July 3, lkfiO. Be eeured that tbm Invitation la prompted l>y feellnge of he highest admiration and warnieat regard for you per onally, and the uoderngned trust you a ill be able to aoept It. Very truly voura, GEORGE G. BARNARD, JOB* fLAXCT. JAR IK I. SMITH, oRi.ANDO MiklRE, A. A. PHILLIPS, JAM!* II. WKIKH, Committee, kc. wit. Omca WiiJtn#' Srmrr.) Saw Tom, June 21.1 mo / Cnmsmot?Your kind invitatioa to partake of a com limentary banquet at the Aator llonee, on Tueaday evelog, July 3. haa taken ma quite by aurprlae; but an It In habit witb me never to avoid meeting with my friends, nd a# I feel deeply Mumble of the honor which tuch atr.ra an your* roofer, I take pleasure in laying I will be i<?t happy to |dace m> self at your aervioe on that an urn U other occasions. Very laithfully roura, GEORGE wrucm To George G. Barnard John Clancy, lamea 1- Smith, v tan do Moore, A. A. Phillips, James H. Welsh, Com ilttee. City A* l*prT>WT d? a Ra)v>*'M.it*.?Three year* ago * mu aaoed John Bart (tipped aa a Mucin on board the Cnit1 State* maa of war Powhatan, under Commodore Tbttall. He waa a good u4 teithful aaitor, aad galaad the deem aad frieadabip of hia commander aad tta ofBeert board. Ba waa mad# oosawaia, and while la the 00m indore'a boat, paaatng over to the Britkat Admiral** ?blp, i the action between the Kngtiah aad Chi near, poor Hart aa killed on the Peibo. la June, INt. He waa a eon of i.hn and Mart Hart, or long Inland, and be had a daugb t, tbea eight paare old. Bo ow ned a farm oa long lard, let no leaar We a ball be happy to be the medium ! planing that child in poaarmlon of the money due her r the government, aa Ute beireaa of her brave fatter lila caa he accompli#bed bp addreoatng Com. Tallnall, ickatt a Harbor, N. Y. Fwa n Clam am Nnuwr ?Between tee and all o'clock at evening a Are brrkc ont on tbe fourth Once of tta ulldlng Bo. 160 CtaUiam etreet, occupied bp Mellen, ink a k Wilms, upboMterrv* The tre waa rauaad bp me feather* taking Are while la prorea* of drying The remcn were promptly on tte ground and extlagutabed ie nature before they eitended beyond the floor on wblcb >e Are originated Tl.e damage by fire and water will In t ween 1* 000 and 010,000 inaured for t*,000 ui the utgera. North Amertran. Importer*'and Trader*', Meliantra' and Tradera' and St. NVholaa Inaurance rompalea. Tbe building la owned by U?e estate of Samuel onrorth ; It la damaged about M 600, and naured r 113.000 In tbe Kagtc and other city oompaairn Itee? k Brother, alothlera. occupied the atore No S3, their atork la allfbtiy damaged bp water; Inaured >r M MO. in the KsoeMor, United Bute*, Importer*' and radera', Kirhnngc, and King* Orunty Inauranca romp* lea B A. lewln occupied theaemnd atory of No 1M a rtaguerrectvpa (tilery Hoc k dc.ocaged by tre and ater about MdO, luaured for 08,000 la the Astor Inn tare Ouipiiy. nan nt Gbasp Pinner.? Between acre* and tight 'dork a Or* broke out I* the fancy pood* and ft rework! lore of Baptiete K Werner, N?. 6*0>? flrnnd atreet It riginnted from a jeper balloon I wing blown lain tbe gaa gbt The whole content* of tbe building were deetroyed. zee about 0* 000 Inetired Tor OA 000 in the Manhattan nd New York lire and Marine bwurtneerompaairn The amee alnn extended to tbe roof of No (JO. occupied by II. irpenler a# a camphene end lampat/<re end dwelling, The anrnge done to the *Vxk and furniture la principally bp rater, and will amount to about MOO. injured for 01^00 d the Stay vceant Inaurance (Vmpanv. Vo 3M M orcudedbp lewte Revnotda aa a dwelling and boot and ahoc lore Hi? furniture la damaged b> water |o tbe extent f about 0300 No inaurance. The Mock la the atom ? llghilp damagid br water, fotured for 06,000 la tbe tutgrr'e Inaurance (omponp ThebuiMuiga N?a. 3*0, *00^ and 330. are owned bp tobert ftMwm. Thep ar# damaged about 01J00, aaM to ? Ihfurod. LD. PRICE TWO CENTS. 1 Board of SapcrrlMrt. 1 COMMl NICATION KKOH TUH TAX COMMlNSlONRRfl?TOT UH. ATI VK VAU1 OK RKA1. AND I'KKMONAL B8TATK IN Til* CITY AND COUNT* OK NKW YORK, All | T ASSENMSJ> IN 1859 AND 1MJ0. i The Board of Supcr\ iaors met at twelve o'clock yesterday, 1'reeldent Stewart in the chair. The roMowicg communication was received from Um Tax Commissioners ? Vtlfl-ATIVK VAltK or MB UKA1 AND MCKAONAL KHtATS IN TUB cm and ooiNT* or new yokk, am AHiuwutD a 1860 AND 1840. 1880. 1880 Incrrcu*. Demote. Wdj. Real Keiaie Ileal KeUUe Heal HHate. Heal MtUnle. 1... ?3M02,sl8a 96,828,612 ? 4T8.TM 2 ?2.018,709 21,798,700 ? 280,000 a Vte.600.i68 28,002,868 8402,400 ? ? 0.885,870 0,808,770 104?> ? 6 16,022,700 17,388,838 1,940,866 ? 6 11,810,760 12,168,280 OM^OO ? 7 13,087,087 13.018,700 ? 88,280 8 17.062,872 18 208,072 1J44JOO ? 0 14,081,200 16,612,100 M0,800 ? 10 8,647,600 8,086,800 llsSoO ? 1 1 8,776,700 8.017.220 141 *20 ? 1 2 10,043,726 11,867 184 1,813 490 ? 13 6.897 000 5,600 000 103,0*10 ? 1 4 11,655 600 12,424.700 860J00 ? 16 28 40 100 28 386.300 1,846.300 _ ID... I W K.cn.WV AOO,MV _ 1 7 17.078,000 17,469,300 361,800 ?. 1 8 od.814,400 37,630,700 1,966,300 _ 1 9 12,621,864 16,880,473 4,208,676 ? 30 16,156,860 16,660,660 428,700 ?. 21...., 27.376.660 29,710,660 2,334,100 ? 22 134261,126 14,776,440 1,614,316 ? ToUl.8379,061,580 .398,533,019 20,307,107 836,018 1869. I860. Perianal. Pergonal Inergan. Resident $158,339,730 163,576.876 64236,146 Non resident.. 14,631,462 16,121,162 489,700 ToUl 6172,911,192 178,697,037 6,726,646 ToUl res! and persona] 562.022.722 677.280,656 36.032,662 Ixw decrease.. 826,016 Nctt Increase 626,207,984 KaoamrunoM. ToUl valuation of I860 4577,230,066 97 Total valuation of 1859 662,022,722 00 Increase over 1866 $26,207,634 97 ToUl valuation In county 677230.666 97 ToUl valuation in Ump district 661,494,926 97 ToUl valuation south of Fifty seventh St.. 663,849,538 97 Referred to the Committee on Annual Taxes. The Comptroller sent In a communication stating that up to the 21st of June the expenditure for the year bad reached 61.636,938 02, and that a balance remained of $1,963,439 61. The Committee on Criminal Courts and Police were directed to confer with the Police Commissioners in relation to the erection of a house for the detention of witnesses. The committee were authorised to purchase a plot of ground for the new house in Mulberry street, between Spring and Broome streets, at a cost not to exceed $16,On motion the sum of $16,000 was appropriated for tM purchase of the ground. The Board then ad)oan>ed to Tuesday next. Tbe School Troubles la th? Fwrth Ward. TBI MATTER BEFORE TWO BOARD OF EDUCATION IN A NEW SHAPE. One of the Fourth ward Inspectors, Mr. Ryan, having refused to audit the pay rolls of the teachers for the first month, the Board of Education at lis last meeting instructed the Committee on Finance to inquire into Ute reasons therefor. The committee met yesterday afternoon at the hall of the Board. Commissioner Wm Tueksr in U>e chair, aud nil the members fresent Bare mm. Several of the Fourth ward school officers were also pre sent. The CmiR*;* stated that he bad understood that Mr. Ryan refused to audit these pay rolls because relatives of school officers bad been appointed, contrary to the School law. Be said also, that be had understood that at the meeting at which these appointments were made, the Inspectors acted with the Trustees, which was also contrary to law. Ibis appeared from the notification of recent Fourth ward appointments served on the Clerk of the Board of Rddcation, which showed that the appointments were made by the Board of School Officers, while the law distinctly said they rheuld be made by the Board of Trustees. On suggestion of Commissioner Coon, the committee resolved to hear from Mr .(Ryan why be refused to npproTt the par rolls. Mr. ktux stated in substance that his eject ions were founded ou the fact that the Local Board had adopted a certain programme In their recent appointments which had not l>een carried out. After appointments had bean made by the Board to certain positions, be found the U-ai bets thus apppinted holding other positions than these to which they were appointed, and while the Local Board had resolved to pay no new appointee any higher liilirv thin ULrJ) in (hit fmnm rJT thai mlfi a^aK. li'bdl by itself, nulT til the recent appointments had men at salaries higher than thai. IJ? had beard reportg that two of Uie new appointees, Mia Dougherty aad Mia Iteilly . were relatives of members of the Local Board, bat bo did not know it of hia own knowledge. Tbo now appointment* probably had the concurrence of a majority of tbo Trustees, though the action look place at a meeting * \? hu b the Inspectors participated Mo bimaelf votedfor or against ali tbe appointmcnta thai were made. The removals were also made at a meeting of the school otBoers, in wbk b the Intpectora participated, lie did not object to alien tbe pay rolls because ha knew or thought any aew appointee was a relative of a school officer, because he had heard that relatives of school officers were appoiated in other wards. Commiasioner Coon called for tbe Secretary or the Local Board, wbon Commissioner ?111x1 announced that ha acted as secretary the eight the new appointments were made, (bmrntasioner sum knew of no teachers appointed , who were relatives of school officers. Tbe night tbe new appointments were made tbe Board organised as a Board of Trustees, but Inspector Ryan objected, and, as a matter of courtesy, be was allowed to parti< ipaito. Commissioner Conn asked pointedly whether, at the time these appointment* were made, there waa ao objection on tbe score of mm of the parties being related to school officers. ' orumiMinner fsnrs as pointedly denied that such wag the fact, and aisled that the sew Usclu ra were placed la their aew positions by the CenmlVUe aa Teachers, who wore empowered to do sa by the Loosi Board 'Busier Cawbut, the Preen ten I of the Locdi Board, remarked that at the meeting when theae new appoialasenta were made, bo objec tion was made to say id the appoint m< l.u, was not aware that there was say geaeral understand lag then or sow that two of the ymmg ladles appelated were relatives of school officers, os to the objection of Inspector Ryan, he would any that when the questtoa name up on their appointment, Use Inspectors were refused per mire too to vote, but Inspector Ryu dedared that If be waa not permitted to vole he would sol sign say pay roll or bill for tbo remainder of tho year : as a matter of courtesy, the Inspectors werulagMy allowed to vole?not as a right; la eonarqnencu of thM pormMatsa Ike secretary refused la act, and Mr Witae took bin place. If the minutes were comet, they would shew theae things Mr. Ryan opposed all tha aew appotalaaeate by making e minority report wbtcb waa not wee read. Inspector Rvaa denied lb is point bleak, aad da1 clared that h? imnartty report waa read la the Biurd It waa a minority report of the OocamiUee on Teachers, la which committee he had baea placed by Mr. (baser?y himself lie aton denied la eeta that ha bad promised to wirvy the Board aeraose they would sot 1st him rote He lertemd upna voting tuauaa be wag sanded ? attend tlic meeting Mr. Ryan wound up by declaring that when Mr. 'baser I y said there waa no objecti<? to tbe new appointments be stated what waa uatrue. Mr. Csmaniv charred back that Mr. Ryaa waa mating fhlae representations Trustee Cannon could not sav that but of the asm am point*** wr? relation* of the ofllcer* ii? bad board neb minor. ft mmlMteoer Amrc remarked that tbe aalaorMy report of Mr Ryaa waa mm road, though ba (Mr. Aim) deairad it rhoaid be. lnepeetor Rta? reiterated that it waa read Uroogb? pabtlcly road. Ibo Chairman of thr Committee, (Mr TnCKM) a^fNtrd that lb* Mtnataa of I bo local Board atone could ciaar ar tboao onafltrtlag atataiwnta, and natll thai worh waa prndnrod, bo would a?M coaaenl to report tho pap rata to Ibo Board of RdocalKW. Inapertor Riti wonnd np Uio hearing by declaring, that another objection ho had to Ibo now appotataMMa, waa that raeaacM had boaa croatod fbr uichara after appolnlMoat. Tho rowimlUo* wttl hold another alttta* with a rtow to examining the Mtaoto Book of the Local Board, in Mat oC the legality of the actio* of the Board. Caart af Oyor aad Torwlaer. Brfnre Bon. Judgo cxmld. fltMl or Ml*n.kVQWmL. Jnr 2 ?TV /Vapfe ta rmtrick Jfvpfcg?Tb* prtaonar la tndlctad for lha maaaUng'.mr of Pater Hall, la Harmaa'a grorory atore, pernor of Ttntgern and Watar Ml Ml* Tbia wan om of tha too cwna enaen of pnbtta bontd row*, wboro orerybodr ta at matt?all b*Mf drank rnougb to rownwnro a fight and aon* beta* aobar aaengh to prrront It. flail waa kanrked down, aad wbll* down tho priori dot k >< had bias In the (boa and body, and death onaved in a Mw day*. Tbo doftwoa Mt op by Maaar*. Brady and l**n thr the prtanner, waa that Ti aaanil dtad of roagrattoa of lha brain, prodnoad by anddan paaatoa and hia MIL aad that ao blow* were atrnck hp uw prV anaor avtTW teat to cava* death IB* Jnry Braad tha pMa or guilty of awalaughter la the fourth Upii llihal grade. The ran* of the People agalnM All tea Mr Ward, laapeotor of Btdowalka, for reeelring a bribe af M* While la (dhoo, waa then tahea ap. Arrival* tad Departarot. AttBTTAUI. ryoACOA -Barb Ragle?M?aC A Baron* and anc, *r? C O Baker. Mlaa R * Taylor, ar item BP-Brbi Young (Vreboeter-Meam Ptuopkreyt aad IMiNII

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