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The daily dispatch. (Richmond [Va.]) 1850-1884, May 21, 1860, Image 1

Image and text provided by Library of Virginia; Richmond, VA

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84024738/1860-05-21/ed-1/seq-1/

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«if|mfliD. f ispakjf.
„v i-OW AKOIW A MAW^IKRgMtY.
_. rHh DAil-Y DISPATCH is served toauo
<%_asi su _*» * *____$*■ cft*t*/»a want,
to th* Carrier weekly. Price for mailing,
tflfSei o" 9*M f<>r «» months, in advance.
■* ___t»KMI WEEKLY DlSPATCHlata****
*** t iiiir sod ejjdaj st ftS.Ou, in advance.
' '"■__'£nTKßK I.V DISPATCH ia iseaedevevy
JaV. ___ m*ile<! te*ui*.'rii-r»w.#l per annuo*.
I I
BUSINESS MEETINGS.
MfcRMIANT*' IR-jIIIIAHCI
f-bT - COMPANY >0T I 0 h ~ The annual
**~*Z , : ;he tf-skboldareol thi* company. for
-'*■ . ~. ~' Director* nnd for tt>* tma '-tion
a** I*'.'1 *'.' 'c- . ii* b*b« thai hum ooat* t*efore th#in.
ibeirotßc* on MONpAV. ito* tela
« :t _,i_o'_lo*fc M. •'■ H. MOHTA6UK.
uu£& Se„r*,*,y._
__, —» >l»TI« ►".. ■ Ihe annual meeting of the
r_r,,„.t elderaof the {PLOVER mi.l.
*£~,\i> i'U.VI'AM _illlwhe!,l »t their of
** X ;,..,.on TUESDAY. theJSHh instant, at
, >i d. a. WooLftKlfM>E.
.' * ... Treasurer.
i_?___ |l,t:iTlO_ NOTM K.~The regu"
r-dT" ~ unaual ineetirt: of the Stockholders
Bf_*, *~iVI4FI«K AND MAR INK jfrtSU
v'-i.' ruVi'AN V Wrtl h* held at the otfireof
*' ,«,. on MONDAY, Ms. _l*t. at 12 o'clock
L ?*_?"Jii ii.cetiiit. the election Of aavstatee.
' _ , - .- ia* Compear, to serve the enmuai
■ :.... will ra-eeiye*
• w m u i vVil.i.iaM WILMS.J*.. Seo'y.
__-_-, MiTH f". -1 'heaanaal meejir.i! ..f the
Pt er* of the RICHMOND.
!_iToKH OK>BTRU and POTOMAC KAIL
__*D COMPANY. will b* held ,n the Desoto!
' ,-»n». in Richmond, on WEDNESDAY,
... nest. ' IS o'clock M.
' M C. W. NACMURDO, Treasurer.
_._-_ |MH> t AIR.--The STATE AG-
»ed th* CENTRAL
■*Tj rl RAI SOCIETIES, will l-.old
__<_fni I •• pra**at !**f ui'.ni the grooadaof
__C#*iral Society, enanMeaeiaa on MONDAY,
-, (.; lict.i-.-er. and contiiinin ■ six da>s.
uaWsayw JorfN R fc _, M| M) s
Prea'tVa te*t* Ag.Soc'y.
JAMES LYONS,
lr jo->* I'rea't Va. Central Ag. So.
m* —_■ K.NKOK KM H.vill.Mi ."-f«uf-
L>___> finest of Hw eapit*! si.*, of the BANK
t CHMON P being aurwcrihed. 'he ateettneM
.; i»MI at GODDIN'S HALL for lh*rur
, - ' v is •■■- o* lh« S'h ol .lure at 12 o'c! k.
„_s remain open f r further auhaenetioi at
• ... „f J..HV A I.A_c_*TS. A. Bo*.
.A. WAH'vV ICK.
X W. Mi (JRI'DER,
WM, Cl-alB, I
IgA \C I»AVi "v PORT, I Conua r*.
1- PWIS WtiK i H \M, I
H ' riARKSDALE,
.!'. u.\ BOOKER.
-. S—ttitli 'c
I—___» IK A 111 :KV BANK.--A: :i liif?' iif
fs_*_ ol the Direi tm* ol the Traden ' Hank of
H( ~.; Richmond, held oath* a7th Auni. lx*i.
'.'" . '. i-,._r th* book* of anbseriiitioa tpth.
■ i ~ ... tere i>.eneil at the iitiiK:n» Hoase
,v. ,s rayter. ___,„_ .
■ol tne Hink Will b* temporarily at
aw pi***- Persona bavin* baaing** te
. • aritfa it will :tp?!v to or aswreaa « a. B.
Secretary u> tr.e Board, or tiie under
HECTOR DAVIS.
_]i i; President.
MII_uINERY.
jf, RKMtIVAL. a^.
W V.f. bTrTOV __gi
*.. ~- .... to tha new buildinjr. No. _B Main,
■ jtnand9tbatreeta. Il;>!ie* - s».>re being
i ~ • »• irreosij arraa_ed for lb* RE
IN mv BL-INEBS, will enable bin
. ■ c laaortment oi reaify-nrufe Mllh
rellaato add t-> the ooaveni.ao*
r>f hu cu*tower*. Kepecial attention
.... to the Mihbon and French Plower <te
•■-■ i**ortment will be fonsd com
. . .--.. . seaaoaa ot the year. In connection
'. . B erj artictea. he » i;i keep -i uenoral as
... , Isdiea' Collars _n'i sleeve*. Laic
v . . i,Lac*and Moaraing Veils. 8ri
"..•..s .. of tbe latest style*. Hewoaidalso
■ . : .n 'v .1 new department which he lia*
•.: .0 nil ine-v I'liS'iiess. viz : tiie manafac
' --. : . dar.ol CLOAKS and .MANTILLAS,
w., -» 11 be under the aaaervtaiea of n ooanplent
ttitaei The latest Paria faahiona will I* re
ci _t monthly. AH orders will meet with prompt
my 19--d4w
j*\ II ■ H E R M I L LIRIST, _t.J_| *
' •:< DAVIS A SLSTKR, ____3
. ; ids licet, .■■■ uuh and S'a, North >i.jr,
Ti f. • received* i*r.,e ;iiitl vaned aaaortaasal
- ■-.'.; V EI M I i.LINERV.
. n the latest aty lea. to whiofe we iavite
- • • ■ n of the Ladie* and pnblic generally.
..... i•. n Mortment ol Children * liOODS.
; i ■■
_Hft MOSt XtlYi ANI» FASHION- «*__»
--&g MILLINERY GOODS _^sf__E
"" SO. 116 BROAD SI REST,
■ I : -U.K-!
er the Dri ij«xhl* -tor* of Sword* ft Thaw.
V h !'■ I.iU.N is iv receipt, I>> la«t stn(iiii-?;s,
•■ c ozant assortment, of Straw. Lei;
. • ; i ice.Wrkand other goods, which sa*
■ unpreeed-nted low aiice* tor caea.
N. it-New and lre.-li to,.da with th* latest
itj n,*i: be received weekly at her rttoins <>a
.;_treei. n-v te—dlw
_*f\ IKCtf S irVT t, .> i .> v _ a ______
d* -Mil KASHIONS. _(»/£
~~ M ■•- DEMELMAN.on Main.
■*-■ ' "i .: .'.--a its., informs her customer* ami
' ■ •- : eneral, that she i* read* to ahow her
ifammerifti e»of MILLINERY, in all its braaea
n me articles will be sold cheap.
Bo"*tT_ and PLATS altered and bleached.
Cmißtr) merchant* and milliners will and bar
mtu at wholesale, bavin, bouiata larire stock for
UnUtrad*. |.pl_-2iii*j .!. HKM'i- i \t a \
•.jj , \ < ARD.
_*_: ' IHE LADIES OP RICHMOND AND
-ire VICINITY.
M ss Rl-.8.-.OUA SK.MON
■ .-.-. ti,iii> -uniou!!'c to !nc lad-.es tint
• - »_en her Room this day (MONDAY) with
istiful itock of Children's Clothing, such a*
: '~' EBOVS' DRESSES^AC(_UES,APSONH,
UAS.aadevsr] Hrriciesuitalile for a child, all
". * ■ i/iormd, ir,l and made up in the nitist
. htj'n) to p.ease the most fastidious..
■■- —loaora*lot ofTPATTEILNS. Just received,
: . newest st> le*.
- .l.N'i. PINKING. EMBROIDERING and
.! and SILVER BULLION WORK done at
led notice,
■v :tlis TEMPLAR'S GAUNTLBTTB and
■O-ETTESoI every descripiion made to order,
111 k mis of RKiiALIA r-pai.-ed.
fi sNNEL SKIRTS sad SHAWLS for infants,
( »rj article suitable lor children's w**r, cau
:tq oalhagst Ml** REBECCA BEMON'S
at lir-r father's residence, two doors itciow
St, Chart** Hotel. Main at. my It—tw
SUMMER RESORTS^
1,. A MONTWIMKIty WHITE M L.-
F__fr'HUß SPRINGS, NBAS THE VIK
•-.'._*_.-i.NIA AND T X N N ESB E X X Ml,
. i.N MONTGOMERY COUNTY, VA.
h*o*en for the reception of Vtaitora on tie
lay of MAY. ahnoas—ctt| te aooonunndate
■• *en increased bf the addition of very pleati
roosna. The baildinaa bay* ad been new ■
■ :.'ed and whitewashed, and the l.eddini: hit*
. inproved bf B thorough renovation, and !•>
- Mition.if teraatoa HAIR MATTRBSSBC.
I wa*a(*tn reach tin* piace sit In mi'.io triftl,
■■':..>»e who may ttesire to goto the SALT Sl'l
■Hi'K. ! liREEN-RIBR WHITESOLPHUK..tr
'•Lir.T SPRINGS, can take as much real lie c
sttej n.ay wish, and then sroeeed by Mesmi.
'«'.. Fickha A Peyton's line of SUPERIOR
L'R HORSE COACHES, who li leave dtft,.
'■■ nc the Salt Vtinl to tinnier, tne Salt Sulp'n r
Huiiiei"'to tea, and the Oreenbner WhiteSul-
Sarsad Sneet Serines (each6l mile*) to dinner,
r "i"ut air—t travel. Leave Virginia aud Ten
anea Railroad at Rig Tunnel station.
KUil. il. MOSBY, Proprietor.
"■■•• ■ '>iwtj; 15
i «_t A < <> V\ I. R _M 111 Tft A .M» i __t,T_
f?_|fSL'LPHUR AND CHALYBEATE
_■„_ [_..,» _-.-_ ■■-. .. (S/ATBRING PLACE
• i_- .pen lor the reception of visitor* on tha
-'' al June, ft is aitnatad <.« r_- line and in
' it- ./ the Virginia nnd Tenme**** Railroad,
V ut !i_faniilefioiii Bonaack'B Oepot, Koauoke.
,"' ■•»■ viiicu depot an O AIM BUS will always Ite
•' t.atine, on the arrival ol the cars, to con
"> Naaaotera te the Springs.
Tteaa WIIITE ami BLACK SULPHUR
_._Ti*W 'live etl.-cted numerou* cures. The
"alThßl LPHI'K, aggravated cares of Djs
P___a,a*riu_a artectmn of the Liver, Kidueyaaad
",'_•_ 'Jeneral Uetnlity, and especially disease*
' >• Nervous Syateni, aid those disease* pa-.
•«__f to female*; the BLACK SULPHUR, all
. r :, ,: '.»"i disease* of the Skin, aggravated uaaea of
»fuer, and other eruption* of tne Skiu.
T " ACCOMMODATIONS are equal to any to
r,'g?M iv tl»« mountain* of Virninia, and the
/•'•sU and ATTENDANTS of the moat *atts
' v together with a fine BAND Up
■\- .-.and evert other attraction usually found
»-.".!-ciiua WATERING PLACES -as to all of
■ '■ *a leave to refer to the larjte number
'wru.iis who have heretofore visited the pi at:e.
'•' iui I. A HKEELPINfiER. I'rou'r
k'-uk tVHIIfc. h\7L Vlil 14 M'IHM.4,
LwT GREENBRIER COUNTY, VA.
** "Ai Thig .„ri- estaldished WAI'EMING
•' adj i«e opeiisd for the reception of visitor*
■■• * A—;i. Mjv.
*!>_"' 'i' ew ieaaoatajnl arr_nsemert* have
j - ni u.e sin-e the lastsesaoa in tin* large e»
• •••iiit.ri.t, anu U(1 ethirls will t_» spared to make
w tsß«uo__?ortabie.
j H JEREMIAH MORTON, President.
Geueral Supertntendeul.
rnK i 'v , _ r( '*» , " D ' l * ut »a'" t>lea»e address J. HUM
i!_-l_ •~*'|iieat White Sulphur Springs,
«"!"ier county, Va. ap W-•ndtlJul*
RUNAWAYS. "
J*OTlf_.— Waa Koiiiiuitted to th* jail of
nuietourt couuty, on the Sd day of April
tft ». N EiiKO MaN, who calls hinwelf
-' •»•• He i» ahout iio > ear* old, five feet aiz
to, » ue * hj "h. aud waigba about I*o pound*—
•, m '" "*•« arrested.* brown cloth coat and grey
* v " 1 " 1<1 "' hi* pt»a*easton a p*p*r pur
- _____ f wr, »"n by hi* master, ( Boot. Hams,
«■ i n«/ c ««"itv,>_uthori_ing Jim to aire hiin
t mt m *Ti! m **i v " '"« Btrvicea.
*!•_..___" 8,,l '«J* that uuleaa th* owner of
"•« __~__*••■ ."ward aud prove* his property
Wu»_.t_*'*•?•' " 1 «*"- * l the »ro**r time, pro
- " Uf,| '»ttier action in relation to him
«*7, d "««. SAAH'KL BEDS ICK.
__ Jailor of Botetourt County.
WU„*.h' i yi' v '"^ , ''»"«he Rioiuuond aud
T_.Bl _'«}i . H * l,ro *« Coiiiiany.RiolMnond. two
•T. i„' 8 ' 9»_P«« JACK and WIXLI AM. tn*
Q.r.Vf* rl > "fMt. Thus. Watts, of Ehsal»th
' i *"u.__i ;, '.". ty '. A * got eaases to visit
■■*> wtuvalT l . eCl »A«*iE <t is pr*s_w*d tbat
u "-s_J T l i ttrt " ,l S *"»"» Hawpton or that n*t«h-
tomutm ailf u*paid fcr ta*if
£ttk B - ,t "
'*s_f____=" g l ''* , "rr-T_r"J
•telauateta FI NE WHITE SANIt.
Prow New Point.
-) li la,. W* HOBER. No. Ii H*tn st..
DAILY
VOL. XVIL—NO. 121.
ftitfrramfo fttjpatcjr.
MONDAY MORNING MAY It, D>«f)- |
FOUR DAYS LATH KROM EUROPE. ~*
AKKIVAI.OF THK ADRIATIC.
Affair* in Italy -Karibaldi l.tur to Kiclly —
Switzerland Demand* a Conference—The
Great Eastern. At.
The steamship Adriatic, which sailed from
Havre on the ath iuat., and touched at Cowes
the same evening, arrived at New York on
Saturday morning last. Among the passen
gers, were It. Hoe, the printing press manu
facturer, and Fletcher Harper, of the firm of
Harper A Brothers.
The Great Eastern was to leave Southamp
ton on the Uth of Jane, for New York.
ansa. iiritaix.
The steamer Great Brittle had arrived from
Australia with £1.0,-0. in gold.
X1..1,f>00 in gold was en route from Austra
lia.
Ooaat Montemolin nnd Don Ferdinand had
publicly renounced their claim to the Spanish
throne.
Switzerland insists on the assembling of the
Conference immediately.
The Cabinet of Turin ha* made a proposal
to the Federal Council lor the construction of
a railway through Switzerland to connect It
aly and Germany.
The Great Eastern sails from Southampton,
June Uth, for New York.
The account* from Aberdeen state that the
defalcations of John Hlailiie, the advocate
who has lately absconded, will be about
__*J,OM_ At tirst it was feared they might be
double that amount. He is stated to have ob
tained advances trom the Union Hank ot Scot
land to the extent of _f>o,(i(io or .t- l o,('<Hj, but
they have numerous securities, and are not
likely to lose more than £lO,ouoor Xlo.uuu.—
Blalkie is understood to be in Sweden.
Tom Savers has addressed the following let
ter to the London Times:
Sir: The period has arrived when it be
e-lines my duty to thank the great British pub
lic for the patronage they have ___towed upon
me.
It is not for me to pass any remark upon
my late struggle, when the New World was
pitted against the Old ; hut one thing 1 can say
in honesty, that I did my ties \ for the land of
my birth and dearest affections. 1 had opposed
to me one worthy of me, an d whose activity,
rapidity and pluck, it was uosaiall task to en
counter. Sprung from, our own race, the
Americans n.hent our best qualities, and as
our conflicts with them have, la the process
of tune, ended in peace, s_ may every bitter
ness engendered by the itite struggle lor ihe
championship, pass away forever! Upon my
part, and that of my children, I humbly otter
to you my most grateful thanks, and i trust,
to whatever period Providence Will extend
my li<«», that n. act of mine, either in private
or in public life, will l>e unworthy of one who
has received the notice ol the Times newspa
per. I remain. Sir, _ ;c.,
TOM SAYI_KS,Ch UXtpion of England.
London, Sunday, May 8.
rmA'acm.
Pants, May -.—The Moaitear of to-day an
nounces that a decree iaodilying the project of
law concerning sugar (tend coffee, has been sub
mitted to the Legislative body.
The correspondent of the Morning Post says:
"A very extensive and augmented camp is
forming at Chalons. There is to be a ►land
review this year.''
Preparations are being made at Toulon and
Marseilles to receive the seige artillery of the
army of Italy, originally intended ta reduce
the strong places ot Venetia.
The Mom:eur publishes aa imperial decree
promulgating the law passed by the I *agisln
tive Chambers far abolishing, aad In .tertain
c:ises modifying, tbe duties hitherto lev ied on
cotton. The import duty on cotton im.'ioned
into France in French shipping, is aboi ished:
that imported la foreign shipping, is to pay a
duty of :; francs the tOu kilogrammes. C ntton
imported into France by laud is iikew Ise to
pay a duty of :i francs per lnti kilogramm *s.
The price of Flour varied considerab.'y in
the Parts market last week. Wheat wast,- iv.
The Paris Coiistitutiotinei has an article, hy
Its chief editor, M. Gr.-indguillot, severely
condemning the efforts which are being mtio f
to cause the fall of Count Cavour. It detail, *
the difficulties which have been successtit liy
overcome by Piedmont, and points out the po
litical importance which she has acquired by
the consent of Europe. It extols the policy ol" .
Count Cavour, aud commends him lor rowan I
ing the efforts of those who would exceed the J
limits of that policy. This article also eie.rly I
declares thai Europe, and France particular
ly, will energetically disapprove aggression,
and that the work of Piedmont is no more lo
extend her boundaries, but lo —ssimilaie her
splf witli ihe annexed provinces.
The Bourse was flat. Ilene-, which opened
at Tut ttSc- afierwards unproved to 71:. .Vie,
but were finally quoted at 7___SC-Or tiljout
ihe tame as yesterday.
UAKIHaLiH's K.-I'KDITIoBr TO 8101-T.
The Petri* of May -ih, evening, says:
General Garibaldi's departure for Sicily b as
beeu fully confirmed. He left during the night
trom theoih to theiiih inst.
The Piedinoiitese Government had ordered
all anus and am in unit ion which had beeii de
posited at Quarto, near Genoa, to bes.i/ed,
and had also given orders lor the port o_ Ge
noa to be watched.
The expeditionary vessel, which had taken
her papers for Malta, had put out to sea two
days previously. General Garibaldi joined
the vessel immediately afierwards, a nd she,
instead ot proceeding to Malta, went to Sicily.
The Piedmoutese Government made every
possible protest against this act ot General
Garibaldi, which may involve theu/ew Italian
State in sei lous difficulties.
General Garibaldi, being inconnection with
the committee In London undertaking the
collection ol English sii-s.ripiious for Sttiiy,
had, in order to replace the arms, which he
leared would be sei/.ed by the Sardinia* Gov
ernment, received other arms which had not
passed through Piedmont.
The Pays contains intelligence identical
with that given by the Patrie.
The Opinion Nationals says: "The differ
ent vessels belonging to Gen.. Garibaldi's ex
pedition will unite off the Isl and of Capraja ;
ihey will then direct their- course towards
Sicily."
Tne Momteur publishes „ decree fixing the
individual payment for exemption from mil
itary service at _,300f., aud the bounty on
re-engagement for s <»yen year*' service at
•j.owjf.
It is asserted th _t Marshal M'Mahon will
take the coiniuain. of tlte camp of Chalons at
ihe beginning of June next.
SII'ILV.
Ma us ni l _,*_», Tuesday, May ft.-Nu news has
been reaei\»d direct from Sicily, but letters
froeg Nap_.«, to ihe _th inst., state that the in
surrection continued in the interior of the
lslatnl).
Government bad raised the stf.te of siege at
but the court-martial was to sit per
iumic_.it.jf.
Business had not been resumed.
General lialxauo had demanded a reinforce
ment ol ,'i,iiiKl meu, in consequence of Gari
baldi's expedition.
Gkn_~a, May B.—Prince Napoleon arrived
here incognito on Sunday at noon, and left at.
P. M. on Monday; he was accompanied by M. i
E. Ue Girardni.
Tbis excursion of his Higbne-s has no politi
cal object.
AtsrniA.
Vik-vka, May _.—The report that Prince
Met tern ich would shortly resign his post, as
Ambassador of the linperi „l Court at Paris is
entirely uutoiinded.
Tbe inauguration of i ne newly organized
Council til th« Empire will take place iv the
course of this mouth.
TIIK I'AI'AU T*TAT_H.
llomk, May sth, (via Alarseilea.)—One thou
sand Irishmen have le :'t Trieste lor Au cons,
iv order to be enrolled .n the Pontifical A rmy.
Lstteis deny that M. f.eCoreelle* has been ap
pointed Minister, ami state that .ie will soou
leturu to Prance.
May X—Not withstanding the statements of
tbe Sardinian journals, that ton Pre neb troop*
will have entirely c vacuated tiie Pa pal States
before tbe end ot June, it is certain that the
Duke de Gramont, iv accordance with in
structions received, from Paris, has declared
to tbe Holy See '.oat the French gam sou will
not leave the Papal territory until n te Sove
reign Pontiff -imself shall have ackno wtedged
that the departure of the Frei:ch tro op* can
take placa without any dan git to th. » tran
quility f_nd safety of bis Stales.
COMM-at'lAi..
Li.erpoul Marljeis.— Atesara. Wakefield. Ka»h A
Co. report tbat ihe wear eratill continued favora
ble for ths growing crop*. Hreaduud* mv let and
nosjttnatly uii_iiau_ed Flour uuli. Win *1 also
dull, with very staall aatsa; red lo*. 3d _ 101 '• *> •
whit* ll*.all* 3d. CornUuilandquoist.oi .in. a.u
lsiu*d witli difficult}; y«llow .!t».__Sii.; wn it* *»*•
—37*.
B'-ef heavy, and offered at reduced prices. Pi rt
heavy and diffie-It to s*lt, *v«u at radnoed _u..t V
tion*. -soon hrm. aad advanead la. i_n»u dul h
hae eaali ies Ma. Tallow dad. aad quo tattoo* an
uuast. Sugar steady. Ashe* ateiul. _t We-asts.
Wl_rP**7- C_-***t**dy. Hie*st.ady.
Ltttrpoul Cotton Market.—tho market opens
with a moderate d*_v*ad. -ale* ot about *>,m>
Co-*.|»
for auooant. Jon.•,»-«_. Tki** par cent*, tu'.e
Dag,
London Com Mailet.* Arrival* of alt era .n *iao*
Monday very moderate. Wln*t tratl* steadr at
Soudai 'a price*. o*i» vei v brm aud lap a. dear; I
m barley. Usees aad peas. '
RICHMOND. VA., MONDAY, MAY 21, 1860.
Chirac* Secltenal t'*n«eati*a»Tlie Plat
form.
The result of the Chicago Convention has
been published. The Platform adopted is as
follow* :
Resolved, That we, the deletrated represen
tatives of the Republican Electors ef the
United Suite*, in Convention assembled, in
the discharge of the duty we owe to our con
stituents and our country, unite in the fol
lowing declarations .
First That the history of the nation dur
ing the last four years bus fully established
the propriety and necessity of the organiza
tion and perpetuation of the Republican par
ty, and that the causes which called it into
existence are permanent in their nature, and
now more than ever before demand its peace
ful and constitutional triumph.
Second: That the main tennuce of the prin
ciple, promulgated in Uie Declaration of Inde
pendence, and embodied in the Federal Con
stitution, is essential to the preservation ofour
republican institution*, and that the Federal
Constitution, the rights of the States, and the
Cuion of the Stat**, must and shall be pre
served.
Third That to the Union of the States this
nation owes its unprecedented increase in
population; Its surprising development of
maierial resources ; its rapid augmentation of
1 wealth; its happ_aes.nl hem. nnd its honor
abroad; and we hold in abhorrence all
schemes for disunion, come from whatever
j eon res they may ; and we congratulate the
country that no Republican member of Con
gress has uttered or countenanced a threat of
disunion, so often made by Democratic mem
bers of Co ii g less without rebuke nnd with ap
plause from their political associates ; and we
deuouuee those threats of disunion, in case of
a popular overthrow of their ascendency, as
denying the vital principles of a tree govern
ment, and as an avowal of contemplated trea
son, which ii is the imperative duty of an in
dignant people strongly to rebuke and forever
silence.
Fourth: That the maintenance inviolate of
the rights of the States, and especially the
right of each State to order and control its
own domestic institutions, according to its
own judgment exclusively, is essential to that
balance of powt r on which the perfection nnd
endurance of our political faith depends, and
we denounce the lawless iiivasion by armed
force of any State or Territory, no matter un
der what pretext, as among the gravest of
climes.
Fifth : That the present Democratic Admin
istration has far exceeded our worst appre
hensions in its measureless subserviency to
the exactions of a sectional Interest, as is es
pecially evident in its desperate exertions to
force the infamous l.ecompton Constitution
upon the protesting peopleof Kansas—in con
struing the personal lelation between master
and aervant to involve an unqualified proper
ty in persons—in its attempted enforcement
every where, on land and sea, through tbe in
tervention ol Congress and the Federal Courts,
of t_eextremepretensiona of a purely local
interest, aad iv its general and unvaiymg
abuse of tt.e powei entrusted to it by a "cuu
ftuiug people.
Sixth : That the people justly view with
alarm the reckless extravagance which per
vades every department of the Federal Gov
ernment: mat a return to rigid economy and
accountability is Indispensable to arrest the
system ot plunder of the public treasury by
favored partisans ; while tbe recent atnrUing
developments of fraud and corruption at the
.•Yderal metropolis show that an entire change
ot administration is imperatively demanded.
Se.ienth . Tbat the new dogma that the Con
stitution of its own force carries Slavery into
any or all the Territories of the United States,
is a dangerous political heresy, at variance
with the explicit provisions of that instru
ment itself, with contemporaneous exposi
tion, and with legislative aud judicial pre
cedent, is revolutionary in its tendency aud
subversive of the peace and harmony of the
country.
Eig t'tk : That the normal condition of all
the territory of the United States is that of
Freedom: that us our republican fathers,
when they had abolished slavery in all our
national territory, ordained that no person
should be deprived of lite, liberty or proper
ty, without due proco-s of law, it, becomes
ouriiuty by legislation, whenever such legis
lation is necessary, to maintain this provision
ot the Constitution against all attempts to
violate it ; and we deny the authority of
Congress, of a Territorial Legislature, urof
any individuals, to give legal existence to
slavery in any Territcrj of the TTnited States.
Ninth : That we brand the recent re-opeuing
of trie African slave trade, under the cover of
our national Bag, aided by pel versions of ju
dicial power, aa a crime against humany, a
burning shame to our country and age, and
we call upon Congress to take prompt and ef
, ieiout measure for the total andliuul suppies
s. ion of that execrable trailic.
T, nth : That iv tho recent vetoes by the Feil
en -1 Governors of the acts of ihe Legislatures
of Kansas and Nebraska, prohibiting slavery
in t hose Territories, we llnd a practical
trati "ii <Jf 'hi- boasted Democratic principle of
iKui- intervention and Popular sovereignty,
embo <**ed in the Kansas and Nebra-ka Mil, and
a de n nneiatloa of the deception and fraud In
volveil therein.
El ivsntk: That Kansas should of right he
imin. Hll.nely admitted as a State under th*
Cons. MUJiion recently formed and adopted by
her pc u*.*e, and accepted by the House of Rep
resents 'ui_.es.
fwelj '<* That while providing revenue for
the sup o?>rto/' the Geueral Government by
duties v P y n Wtjjosts, sound policy require*
such an a dju*tmwit of these imposts as lo en
courage tl a <ac a_.pm eat ol the industrial in
terests of '**' whole country, and we com
mend that j -licy of national exchanges which
secures to th * working men liberal wages, to
agikultuiere tnuneiating prices, to mechanics
aud inu!iufae_"." rers a " adequate reward lor
their skill, labo'i' and enterprise, and to ihe na
tion comiuereia.' 4 '>ros|-eritv and independence.
Thirteenth : Tlta ' we protest against any sale
or alienation to- others of the public lauds
held by actual s..tL>rs, and agaiast any view
of the free Horn -st* sd policy which regard.
the settlers as pa ape. a or supplicants for pub
lic bounty, and we t'emand the passage by
Congress "of the e_B»,***ete and satisfactory
Homestead measu re wh h* has already passed
the House.
Fourteenth: That the Tvational Republican
party te opposed to a apeßa ugemotir naiurali
natton laws, or any .State legislation by which
the rights of citizens hip hi therto accorded to
immigrants from foreign lands shall to
abridged or impaired ; and in favor ot giving
a full and efficient protection i o the rights ot
all class.s of citizens, whether n.'ttive or na
turalized, both at home or abroad.
Fifteenth: That appropriations by' Congress
for river and harbor improvement. oi a " H *
tional character, required for theacco.' n "ioaa
tion and security of an existing con. >»nerce,
are authorized by the Constitution, and J*****
fled by an obligation of I—• Governing.** l 0
protect the lives and property of its citiy- **•
Sj_.eencA : That n railroad to the Pat >'>c
Ocean is imperatively demanded by ihe in tt*r
estsof the whole country ; and the Fedora 1
Government ou_ht to render immediate and
efficient aid in its construction, and that as
preliminary thereto, a daily overland mail
should be promptly established:
Seventeenth : Finally, having thus set forth
our distinctive principles and views, we in
vite the co-operatiou of all citizens, however,
differing on ether question*, who substantial
ly agree with ns iv theii affirmance aud sup
port.
When the resolutions were read, several
elicited warm applause.
The resolutiou in favor of the protective
tariff was received with unbounded euttiusi-
I asm by Pennsylvania, and a large crowd of
outsiders—the whole delegations and specta
tors rising, and giving round after round of
deafening cheers. _
G. W. Curti_,ol New York, moved to amend
the second resolution by adding thereto the
prelude to the Declaration ol Independence.
Mr. Curtis said that this was the second
Natijnal Convention of the Republican party,
I and he asked whether the patty was now pre
pared to vote down the words of the Declara
tion of Independence I lie cautioued them lo
beware before, here in the broad prairies of
tbe West, they receded from the position they
had occupied at Philadelphia, and refused to
repeat the words of tbe fathers of the Revolu
tion, as used in the Declaration of American
Independence. [Loud applause.J
Mr. Oyler, of Indiana, said he believed in
tbe Declaration of Independence, hut was it
necessary to put it in the platform f [Loud
shouts of "yes." ' yes "] He was told it was—
then he would say it was already iv. [Cries
of "Put it in twice."] He thought it would
be as proper to put in the Bible, from tbe first
chapter to the last.
The resolution, as amended, was passed
unanimously.
A scene ot tbe wildest excitement followed,
the Immense mnltitnde rising and giving
round after round of applause; 10.000 voices
swelled Into a roar so deafening, that for seve
ral minutes every attempt to restore order
was helplessly vain. The multitude outside
look up and re-echoed tbe cheers, making the
scene of enthusiasm and excitement unparal
leled in any similar gathering.
The nomination dues not seem to have been
TeT?acceptable to New York, Mr. Seward.
Suueran- only at R *h*.ter and Buffalo were
aiiv demonstrations of approval made. In
N. B, I»bilad*lptUa, New
___J_B_»_iw. New Haven, Ac, ealetesofWo
were tbe order of the night.
John suicide_»t. Ateg
at dria, V»« on the Ibth lost., be shooting -tee-
Mi t.
DISPATCH.
The Japanese Embassy
The Japanese will remain in Washington
seven days, visiting tbe Smithsonian Institute,
the Departments and Congress, and receiving
risits from members of Cjngress an'l the peo
ple. Th«»ywill stop three days In Philadel
phia, reaching New Turk in ten days. The
New York Committee propose to receive them
at Am boy, and to escort tbem to the Metro
politan Hotel with a military and civic pro
cession. Captains Dupont, Lee and Porter
will accompany them. Only tbe principal of
ficials go. A dispatch from Washington, Fri
day, aay*:
The Japanese presents to the President were
opened this morning for inspection, and then
transferred to tbe Naval Commission, to be
delivered privately to the President to-mor
row, in the name of his Imperial Majesty, the
Ty-coon. Tho articles are of the most mag
niflcentde-cription : saddles richlvembroider
ed and embossed with gold and silver; silk
bed-curtains and bed-screen*, similar to those
used only by the Princes ol Japan, ami in
geniously elaborated: two sword.*, such as
worn by the Princes of Japan, superior to
any ever manufactured either in this country
or France : paper-hangings ornamented with
gold ; lacquered case, including writing Cass,
and a lot of valuable miscellaneo.is articles,
all of them exhibiting tbe most refined taste
and advanced artistic .kill, and superiot 'o
any which have ever beeu brought to this
country from Asia.
At about 8 P. M., the New York deleg__-.n
were introduced by Capt. Dnpont, who stated
the object of their visit, oi which the Amb ts
aadors had already been informed. The Ja
panese present were the there Ambissadiu.
and the four officers next in rank.
The delegation being introduced, the chair
mau said:
Yon r Excellencies : We are appointed a spe
cial committee by the Mayor and comonalty
of New York to invite yoa to come and to ac
cept the hospitality of the city. New York ia
the metropolis, th. largest city in the Union.
The desire to see you and have your Embassy
amongst us is very great; and we therefore
request that you will be pleased to accept our
invitation, and to inform us of the day when
your arrival may be expected.
The Ambassadors replied that they were ex
tremely gratitled at receiving the invitaton of
the city of New York, and that they accepted
it with a great deal of pleasure. They in
tended, as soon as their official busiuess was
disposed of, to communicate with Capt. Du
pont on the subject, so as to fix the day on
which they would arrive in New York. They
further stated that their visit to that large city
would be of great interest to them, and tbat
they had some busiuess matters to attend to
on arriving there.
After a personal introduction, shaking of
bends, and mutual exchanges of cards, the
delegation left the r_ception-room.
The following is a translation of the letter
ot the Ty-coon of Japan, which was pre
sented to the President by the Japanese Am
bassadors, at their official reception on Thurs
day last:
To Hi* Maj.-sty th* President of tht United States*
of America I express with respect:
Lately ihe Governor of Simoda Insoove
Si_ano no Canii and the Metske lwasi Hego
no (.'ami had negotiated and decided with
Towaaand Harris, the Minister Plenipoten
tiary of your country, an affair of amity and
commerce, and concluded previously "the
treaty in the ctty of Yeddo. And now the rati
fication of the treaty is sent with the Commis
sioners ot Foreign Affairs, Sinme-Buzen-no-
Cami and Muragake-Awazi-no-Carni, to ex
change the mutual treaty. It proceeds frem a
particular importance of affairs and a per
fectly amicable feeling, Henceforth the in
teiourse of friendship shall beheld between
both countries, and benevolent feelings shall
be cultivated more ami more, and never alter
ed. Becatise the now deputed three subjects
ate those whom I have chosen and confided in
for the present post, I desire you to grant
them your consideration, charity, and respect.
Herewith 1 desire yon to spread my sincere
wish for friendly "relations, and also I have
the honor 10 congratulate you ou the security
and welfara of your country.
The liith day, first mouth of the seventh
year of Ausay Sar. [Sealed.]
| Name.
A correspondent of the Philadelphia Bul
letin, writing an account of the reception of
the Japanese at a soiree given at the house ot
Gen. Cass, says : ,
The JnjwHiese-were led in by the officers of
the Commission, and after making a tour of
thesaloons, were deposited on lounges, which
ihev retained during the quarter part of the
visit. They were hemon**! la by aot always
delicate spectators, and to the ears of the in
terpreter, Namonra, (who speaks English
qtilie correctly,) such remarks as "Ain't they
beauties,'' "1 don't like to go near them,"
"These are ihe lower sort of fellows," etc.,
mast nave been full of comfort, nnd inspired
him with pride in the new society ol which I
Japan has got tlteeentree. I thought, new nnd
then, ihat .area.-in quivered about 'he plastic
mouth ol Soetdn Sago Salomon, that the eyes
of Naroaaa Qeaatro twinkled with sport, at
the tumult of bare necks ami loud voices.—
Hemmed in as they were, their idea ot Ame
rican social entertainment must be exceeding
ly vague—limited mainly to legs, indeed, of
which they saw most.
With the officers of the second grade little
pleasantries were attempted with charming
success. The arms of belles were extended for
tbeir inspection ol the jewels glutei ing in their
snow. A dashing blonde exclaimed, "oneuf
them kissed ray hand I He gave it suck a
squeeze, first „ Ohe did it splendidly !!!" The
heathen observed th* dancinc with the gravi
ty that festive exertion should always pro
duce. It was, perhaps, hot the livily aad
brilliant thing they axpected to see.
Alter perishing of refreshments, which
were handsomely provided, the Embassadors
withdrew iv the same order in which ihey
came, having devoted an hour to the enter
tainment, it was rife with the utmost ex
citements anil splendors of an American ao
ciul occasion,and if it lacked the simple genial
ity and subdued emotion of the Japanese
gathering, its brilliant traits could not ha\ii
failed to impress the inquisitive and amiable
Oriental*.
Tux San Jlan Island Affair. In the
English House of Commons, on the 3d inst.,
Mr. Fitzgerald asked the Secretary of Foreipn
Affairs what had been done relative to ttie
San Juan aft air, and what G» _. Scott's rego
tiations had effected. Lord Russell replied
We made a proposition in August last which
was refused by the American government, they
stating over again their claim to the channel,
which they had originally claimed soon after
tbe 'reaty. Wo intended to reply to that, and
there was some question whether the Ameri
can government would give any reply to our
dispatch, hut the last intelligence 1 received
was that Gen. Cass expected to receive orders
trom the President to prepare au answer to
onr dispatch. It depends upon ihe terms of
that answer whether I can lay ihe correspon
dence on the table, or whether some further
reply an the part »f her Majesty's government
will not be necessary. A* to the state of tbe
occupation of the island of San Juan, the
i louse is aware that General Harney thought
It necessary to place eight hundred meu and a
battery of guns fin tbe island. General Scott
wa. «ent there with orders from tne President
10 u«ehis own discretion, on the basis of Mr.
Secretary Mercy's dispatch, which is well
known to all of va. General Scott, acting in
the spirit of that dispatch, immediately sent
away fiom the island all but one hundred
men" and declared that neither party ough' to
have exclusive jurisdiction while the question
was pending- He also neat away the guns,
and informed the Governor ol Vancouver*
Island and our Admiral of what he had done.
The Governor of Vancouver's lataed did not
consider himself auihori_ed to enter into any
compromise or agreemeut with General Scott,
not having had any orders from home. Or
ders have since been sent to the Admiral to
land Uh> marines—the same number of men as
tbe United States bad on the island. We said at
the same time that It was fairly iv accordance
■with what ihe American government had de
clared that there should be no exclusive ju
risdiction exercised in the tslaud. There has
been some doubt in the mind of tbe Governor
of Vancouver's Inland whether we should
have a magistrate oa the island, lest it might
create confusion. How that has been decided,
I ciuuot say, but such was the state of affairs
at tbe date of my last intelligence.
Fax- Passm.—The New York Courts, by a
decision pist rendered, bold that th* "condi
tions ' printed on the free passes issued to cat
tle drovers are a sufttcien t defer.cc 10 auy claim
for damages arising from any cause whateo
ever Tbe suit was brought against the Hud
son River Railroad. According to this ruling
of the New York Coarts, if the railroad com
pany carry a man for nothing, it has a right to
maim or kill bim without being liable. It baa
teen decided iv one of the Count of Pennsyl
vania, that a railroad company was bound
lv carry au individual safely, e.veu ifil does
carry him free, and this is common sense, aud
ought tebegood law. Thos* who travel upon
lie*ua*s*«ar*supposed to receive suchpa****
for an equiv *l«u t of aom* kind, and are, there
fore, emitted to th. same protection as other
petaeagera.
Hoa Ferdinand S. Schenek, a prominent
public man of New Jersey, died on the loth
last,.
Taa Ibimh F._ODoK._Th* English papers
ere noticing tbe remarkable ezodn* from Ire
land now taking place. The London Times
•ay*:
The Irish emigration still continues at a
rate which threatens results far beyond the
calculations of tbe economist perhaps even
tbe wishes of the statesman. It is no longer
the overflow of a vessel full to repletion, bnt
the operation ot a syphon which drains to the
very bottom. If tbat syphon may be regarded
in any visible form, it is tbe railway system,
which, in the eyes of every Irishman, appear*
to hay* one common terminus across the At
lantic. He sees trains of hopeful, if aot hap
py, faces going off to tbe Land of Promiee,
from wbicb friends and relations have sent
not only invitation*, bnt the means of accept
ing tbem. A train starts to catch an emigrant
vessel as regularly as in England to catch a
steamer across tbe channel. Tbe emigrant
ships have no longer to peep into every little
port to pick up their passengers. They as
semble at ('ork, aud pass in a continuous
stream, if it may be so called, across that
ocean which, wide as it be, Is easier to an
Irishman than the golf which divides him
from England. At present it cannot be said
thai there Ipnves Ireland as much as the na
tural increase, but the causes in operation
are nut unlikely to make it exceed ihatrate.
As the small holdings are thrown into larger,
and the farm grows to the English scale, there
must bo numbers everywhere bred to the oc
cupation of land, and with all the ideas
adapted to it, but unable to gat holdings that
will require little or no car iial Tney go
across the Atlantic, as a matter of course.-—
Brothers, uncles and neighbors have gone
long before, and send, not only good news, but
the substantial pledgcof its truth in the shape
of orders on Irish banks. In Ireland the
remark is, that these are welcome to go. They
are the Irish surplus. They constitute the
storehouse of independent enterprise, which
Providence would seem to have prepared
through long ages for the peopling of the New
World. But there is a class who are not bid
"liod speed" quite so cheerfully. Laborers
thai is, men with strong sli.ews and thews,
who can do a good day's workand are content
to receive wages, are, as they always have
been, the chief want of Ireland. The new
rac of farmers do not like to see them go —
Bin who cau pick and choose iv human af
fairs t There are good, easy souls, who enter
life, with this speculation, wuoexpect in every
thing the fruit without the husk, the meat
without the bone, the sweet without the sour
the harvest without the tillage. In Ireland
they exiwct a good farm, a good house, a good
landlord and some good laborers, who shall
come when wanted and do a good day's work.
But the postman knocks at all doors, and
brings to these as well as their prouder neigh
bors, letters and remittances, and good ac
counts from the Western States; so off they
go, leaving the new tenant farmers to manage
as well a* they can.
Thr Adriatic Abroad—The noble steam
ship Adriatic i« creating quite a sensation at
Havre. The Courrier dv Havre of May Ist
says that Capt. Comstock had invited a num
ber of the prominent citizens of the place to
visit his magnificent vessel. The editor was
among the party, and says:
■•Our recent visit te the Adriatic leaves us
impressed wiih two sentiments: The first,
that of a profound admiration for the genius
of the inventors who have successively de
signed these powerful vessels, and also for the
energy of a nation which, owing to its spirit
of enterprise, which no partial failure dis
courages, has known how to realize them.—
The second impression is one ot painful re
gret that our nation, during the last fifteen
years, has so far lost sight of transatlantic
navigation that we have not a single steamer
worthy of bearing the tri-color, and proving
that France is yet, and above all, la grande na
tion.
T a X N-W ('AKIN ON TUB NIAOARA FOR THE
Javanksis Embassy.—The new cabin recent
ly erected on the spar deck of the Niagara, for
the accommodation of the Japanese, is a mag
nificent one,and does much credit to the em
ployees of the New York Navy-Yard. It is
situated in the after part ot the ship, and com
mences at the bulkhead of the propeller house
from which it extends some seventy-eight
feet; it is fifty feet wide and contains fourteen
state-rooms altogether and is divided into
three apartments. The first apartment com
mencing aft, containing four beautiful state
rooms which are intended for the four
Princes, and are fitted up in a mag
nificent style, not to be equaled by any
hotel In a city. The second apartment is for
the remaining twenty officiate, and eeatain*
ai-stotv-rooras, which are lit ted up very nicely;
the third apartment is tor tne servants, it i* ah.
very neatly iUtea.untl contains four large ami
Buaelona state-rooms with berths for seventy
There is no change in the officer*' apartm-n's.
The Niagara** anamneat consists at present
of eleven Dablgren shell guns, each weighinp I
15,741 pound*. Ilircrpw numbers about tVU
men all told. Sh.> went in commiason on the
14th ins.., ashereiolore mentioned. She yes
tevday dropped down to the Battery, wher.
■he will wait the action of the (_->>vernment.—
The Niagara is now one of the most etficscio u>
men-of-war afloat. It is suggested that the
Bteam-frigate Wabash recently housed over,
will soon be lilted up and commissioned.
Prom tub Pacific Coast.--The steamship
Ariel, from AspinwHll loth inst., arrived at
New York Friday, bringing later dates trom
South and l.'entral America. Valparaiso dates
are to the ISth', Callao lo the _:th ult
Chile continues to increase in wealth and
prosperity. More discoveries of mines are
said to have been made. There are now in
operation ten gold, twelve silver, and abou'
three hundred copper mii.es in that republic.
The Custom-House receipt-, for the quarter
ending March 31, are three-fold those of the
cot las ponding period last year. Peru had
been visited by a succession of violent earth
quakes, which had done considerable damage
to Lima, Callao, and other places. The town
of Chorillo was almost completely de-troyed,
and several lues lost. The 10.-s of property
in Luna is estimated at. a million of dollars,
auii.several persons were injured. Callao did
not suffer so much. Considerable excitement
and alarm had been cawed at Callao by tbe
appearance of a French ship-of-war with a
formidable force on board, which had come
with the view of enforcing the French claims
against Peru. The alternatives offered were
-übinission to the terms proposed or bom
bardment of tbe port. There is nothing from
Bolivia or Ecuador. From Costa Rica, tbe
the election of Moutealegrette to the Presi
dency is confirmed.
An Immkise (Ivs— The largest gun ever
cast iv the United States reached Baltimore
Friday, from Pittsburg, en route for Fortress
Monroe. It will be removed to Washington,
and thence by steamer to Fortress Monroe,
where it will be subjected to a series of ex
periments upon the sea beach at a point near
the iight-house. The weight ot this mouster
gun is about fifty thousand pounds, and is
made of the best quality of iron. Its length
ts US leet, diameter at the touch-hole -I : , feet,
and M inches at the bore. Its appearance,
whilst passing along the streets, attracted
general attention and caused considerable in
quiry. Some difficulty was experienced in
getting it firmly placed upon the cars for trans
portation. A bridge, constructed of heavy
timbers and resting upon two substantial
freight cars, finally received it. It will throw
a ball weighing nearly tare* han't red pound*.
Advbrtibino ron a Win.—Some month*
sinew a wholesale hide and leather dealer ad
vertised in tbe Boston Herald for a wife pos
sessing all the necessary accomplishment* and
graces—lucre he cared nothing for. Hide and
leather was thereupon perfectly overwhelm
ed with letters, and in less than a wee* be
had received one hundnd answers to his adver
tisement. He immediately opened a corres
pondence with fifty accomplished females re
siding in New England States, and ha* lately
been amusing himself wiih visiting them in
turn. H* gives the damsel due notice of his
intention, makes her an evening call, takes
her out to ride the next morning, imparts the
gratifying iuforniatiou that she has forty-nine
"young lady" rivals, and leaves! He says
mat be is most righteously iv earnest, and the
one of the fifty that strikes his fancy, shall b*
Mr*. Hid* aud Leather.
K-Ti.s-D Arrnti a Captivity or Tuir-
T-h.n Ysaks— George Brubaker, a citi
_eu of Lancaster couuty, Pa., reached St.
Joseph, Mo., last Wednesday, on hi* way
hum*. He was captured by a band of Cainau
ches while on bi» way lo .California ia lc_7,
thirteen years ago, siisl hud ju»i escaped from
then). After becoming acquainted with tne
language and habit* ol tbe Indians, he was
made a medicine man, and ha that capacity did
a great deal ot good among them, preaching to
tbem, and has succeeded in converting over
two hundred to the Christian religion. It was
only after tbe most solemn promises that a*
would return, that tbey allowed bim to de
part, aud he will go back as soon as he baa
seen tin family, who have mourned bim for
years a» dead. __
MAS9AIUISITTB IS TH OLDS* TlVB.—
Among the aucicnt records of th* North Hada
ley (Mass.) Congregational Church ia the fol
lowing clause: "Provided, further. That if
tha owner ol said pew shaU let the pew, or
nay part thereof, to aay nsgro or mulatto, or
iuaey way admit aay eagre or can let to to
tb* possession or occupancy of th. uai, then
the aaid pew, or ahare thereof so lot or occu
pied, abaii, ia .very such cm*, thereby Imme
diately revort to aad become the property af
PRICE one asm.
LOCAL MAtTBBa.
1 Sunday School Convention— Tbie body. Which
I be* been In session In our city since the l?rh
Inst, met on Sntnrrlny morning, in Trinity
Chnrch. at 9 o'clock.and was opened with
pray«r by B*v. J. B. Saunders, the Rrteldent
being in ibe Chair.
Tbe at tendance of persons Interested in tbe
proceedings of the Convention, was quite
large, and consisted mainly of ladle*, who*,
bearts are always with every good cease and
whose presence served to inspire tne hearts of
thd*e engaged in forwarding a good work.
Th* entire tine of the session was occupied
in fartber considering tbe question propound
ed by tbe Business Committee,nnd which con
sisted of ten propositions or queries, relating
to the Sabbath School cause, and embraced,
among other subjects, the best manner of con
ducting Sunday Schools, to ensure their effi
ciency, the qualifications necessary for a
faithful teacher, the duties and qualifications
■of superintendents of schools, thednty of the
ministry in regard to Sabbath Schools, the
best means of securing tbe conversion of tb.
children in Sabbath School*—(on tbis point
some very interestingincidents were mention
ed by the member", as coming ouder ibeir im
mediate knowledge, nnd teatttying the blessing
of Providence on their labors) -and many oth
er very important and interesting topics.
Each one of these queries were taken np In
retcular order, and discussed at length, closing
by the adoption of resolutions, expressive of
tbe sense of tbe C invention on each _pB. _,
Th* Convention adj«wr-*-_4 tocelot*,With
benediction by Bisbop Early.
ArraaaooH sattetoa.
Tbe Convention met at 4 o'clock, and was
opened with prayer by Professor Stewart, tb*
President being in tbe Chair.
Oa motion of Dr Doggett, tbe Convention
resolved to hold their next session in Peters
burg, on the third Wednesday in May, 1361.
Tbe time of the afternoon session was main
ly consumed in disposing of the questions of
tbe Business Committee.
On motion, a committee of three was ap
pointed to represent tbe action of this Con ven
tion before the next session of the Va. Annual
Conference.
The following resolutions were unanimous.
ly adopted:
"Resolved, That we Ihklilt appreciate the ability
and courtesy with which our excellent President,
Bro X M Smith, Fly., of Alexandria, has dia
oharged th* teborfrvna dutiea aatecaeJ bim. aa th*
Pr.anient of thie Convention, and that he ha* th*
a 1 nee re thank* of tins body.
Kesoiveil. That the thanka of the Convention
be tendered to the Key. Or Finlev aud hia asso
ciate, for the very able manner in which they have
discharged their duties as Secretaries of thi* bod*,,
and thit Dr. F. be requeated to prepare the pro-'
ceediugs of tin* Convention for publication.
The Committee on Public Exercises read the
appoint men ts for Sabbath day.
The President of the Convention, (R. M.
Smith, Esq .editor of the Alexandria Senti
nel,) made a few closing remarks in a very
touching strain, alluding to the harmonious
session just about to close, and the Convention
adjourned sine die, after a very fervent and
affecting prayer by Bishop Early.
Fairfield Eat**— Fifth Day.— The Spring
meeting over the Fairfield Course closed Sat
urday lest, with a handicap for g-iixi, two
mile heats, for which there were five entries,
only four of whom came to the post, viz:—
bona, leisure, Oysterman and John I_ Lei
sure was largely the favorite. Oysterman sec
ond and Iroua third.
In the first heat a'beautiful start was effect
ed, Irona taking the lead. Leisure second and
John L. third. In making the first turn Oys
terman got into the Inner ditch, and after
blundering for.'lO feet, fell, skinning oneof his
own legs badly, and fracturing the left collar
bone of his rider. Iroua led the first mile in
1.50. but on the back stretch John L. caught
and passed her, leading home in 3:5.3,1,. John
L. now became the favorite against the field,
with few takers.
In the second heat John L. led off, bnt wai
soon passed by Irona, Leisure taking the sec
ond place and thus the first mile was run in
l.'tl. In the second mile John L. answered to,
the call of his rider, and passed Leisure, but
fnileil to catch Ironu, who won the heat in
li-.-tO 1 .,. John 1,, was now drawu, his owner
believing that b* had no show to win.
Iv the ihird heat Iroua led from the score,
and under a steady pull made the first mile in
1:55 V, and the heat in :!.__, Leisure never
reaching her saddle skirts from the start to
the end. We append ..summary:
T. — T. W. Doswell's Rr. m. Irona. 6 yeara
old, '.y Kegister. dam l>* Prince tiebrge,
weight 102 pound* 3 11
C. (ireen'a ii m. Leisure, 4 y»ara old, by Red
Kve, dam l>v Margrave, tff pound*.. 3>3
John Belcher's or. -. J"iin ! ..'» year* old, bf t
Child* Harrold, dam l>y imported Ulcnooe, '
105 p. .nnii* .. I | dr.
O. P. Hare's !> h o>ste;man, i years old. by
Revenue, tl tin by Host-m, W pound* . ..die.
Col. T. J.aiasen-ST. m Ad\ Currier, t ve.ira
old, bjf Ohaleni.er. dam Frank Allen'a
dam, aether dr
Tuna: TiTT*. mWi lie
Matehe* Cosed.— -The friends of ;he turf in |
Virginia, ami thtoeghoat the South ana I
Southwest, will no doubt rejoice t.'- learu that I
the great match race, between Planet aud I
Daniel Boone, and Fanny Washington nnd
L-ura Ferris, have been closed ou the p»rt ol
Messrs. T. and T. W. Doaweli, those gentle
men having made g.oil their challenge, de
posited the forfeits ia a secure banking.house,
and forwarded ihei.eeessary papers to Messrs.
Jackson tic Cheatham, for them to sigu, aud to
put up their forfeit*.
Our readers will remember that, at tbe late
races at New Orleat.s, Daniel Bocne beat Pla
net in a two-mile heat, stake, over the Metarie
Course, and that immediately after banter* tor
ma'ches we.c made, ;he Messrs Do*well offer
ing f.> bet fltMUaaJ to _I.>,(i:k; tbat Planet could
beat Daniel Hooneat fotir-aiile heats, over tbe
Ashland Course, near this city, la the New
York Spirit of the Time*, of the l.th instant,
Messrs. W. T. Cheatham and James Jucksun
published a card accepting th. "Ttea.t ih.li
wage,**as stated Above; aud also proposed to
match "Laura Ferris' 1 "Fanny Wash
ing'on,' - a' thr> e-mile hen's, tor *j,MiO or 1.10,-
Oihi. As we have already said, the Messrs.
Dosweii have deposited forfeit* anddmwa up
agreements for both matches, and it is only
necessary now for lf**efa. C. <k J. to put up
their forfeits to ensure the nwtehe. at Ashland
in October next. The sum involved in tbe two
matches will be f_-,i*>o, tbe Virginia party
betting f-f),U(;0 to S_.,uoo to have the races run
at home, as the other parties were willing to
do to secure ihem for Memphis, Term. If the
fonr horses come to the score iv good condi
tion, aa we bope they may, w* expect lose*
two of tbe fastest races ever run ou Virginia
soil. Thousands ot peraona from all pari* of
the Union will be here to _v them, and more
interest will be manifested iv the result ihaji
has ever been known since tbe race of Henry
and Eclipse.
Organized.—Tho Old Dominion Insurance
Company have held a meeting and organized
by electing Mr. Isaac Davenport, jr.. Presi
dent, and Messrs. llabriel Wort ham. John
Eiider*, S. >l. Pri.e, B F. Luid J. S. Walk
er, L. R- Spitman, P. C Warwick, J. S Kent,
H. P Con ad, J. M. Talbott, 1. 11 Daveuport,
(J-. W. Yancey. Jos Hrumm-I, Wm llreoi, X
11. Maury, X F. Williams Jno. ii. Williams,
(J-eo. S Palmer, W. S. Triplett, J. if. U-reanor,
S. C. Tardy, J. R Orensh _w, M. Djwney,
Thot. Jones, E A. Smith, Wm. Curria, R A
Paine, W. P. Ragland, H. C Cabell and Quo.
W Koyster, a Board of Director*. After an
adjournment ot the stockholders, tbe Board
held a meeting and elected aa Secretary, Mr.
Charles E. Wortham. Tbe company will
establish an office at tbe St. Charles Hotel, and
will be ready to commence business at one*.
Hustings Court.—Too following case* war.
disposed of in this Court last Saturday ' Jobu
Sullivan, stealing tools trom lleo. F. Smith,
sentenced to three mouths' imprisonment j
Lucieii Landrum, stabbing William Mantel,
remanded for trial before the Circuit Court,
and bailed in J.Mi; James Buckley, retailing
ardent spirits, fined ftju; R. H. Dickeraon aud
C Psbbi, for misdemeauor, tined sWo; Sarah
L. Sunderland, for petty larceny, ac.uittet,
August Uebn, for larceny, one weeks' impris
i onmem; Christopher Timberlake, tor au as
! *ault, a.mm ted John Hill, for assaulting of
ficer Bibb, sent to jail for three months, and
findgr.SU. All other case* continued to next
tnrm.
In the Mayor'/ Court, on Saturday last, seve
ral parties were examined for trivialounces..
Berry Amos, for being uoisy in the First Mar*
ket and reaiating the Clerk, wa* beld to bail
for futnre good behavior. William Burning,
a negro aailor on board the schooner Allen il.
Brown, for restating and attempting to strike
tbe captain and mate, was flogged; aud Hugh
Smith, a druukeu straggler, for drinking too
much, nnd theu lying down in the atreet, was
com _iit*_ to prison. Hugh Is a new comer,
nnd ia no doubt in search ol quarters.
Diurict Extension.—Ot\ Saturday last the
Hustings Court -Blended the west line of the
first district of the Commissioner of the Rev
enue, to tbe centre of Uth street, rnnnlag
north and *outh. So that all th* property in
Jefferson Ward, as extended, i* to b* listed by
Commissioner Francisco. Tbe Conrt refused
to extend the west line of tb* second district.,
So that the Madison Ward Commissioner can
only list such property ea lie. between Tub
and Uth street*. . ,
„_■ ■ ii i . ■ ■" '
feclur* .« _|a»«»r»lrr- : _le_l M_.Cl.bSj.llß
lecture to-night at the Manchester
. list Church. He wUI hay* ' John Chinaman "
with hiw, who will edd,bybtec-overeetlo_
aad aioalng. to the iuwrwt ot th* oeeaatoa.—
A. the obtect of the lecture is purely heaevo
teat. m« m the lecture will, beyond doubt, b*
•.tertalel»f,-l-ri» c| fow4teßVjrh.wiD--ted. j
£|ij|Wito fitsprttft,
TMRPK Of AtJJmHTISINO.
p_]gllliSi__?
/. *\tsot w\*mQ&TArwe%w , l* m * m M*s a© af_MCf _Pr*tp#Ff MJft.
__■__. a _____________ ______ t _______n_i
I__L, AarVn_fM_MßV \WmMm%\*» wmmi mWm%t%m Vlll
kecMrged te mate per seeare at e*j_t Ham ft* v*
lr_te**»te*_.an4»*eatestweaa«-_r-m<*.
-«*teed It****.—Tbe eporte of the terf will
commence at Ashland to-morrow, when two
race* will be rnn-th* drat, tb* Uasall *tak*,
for thre* year old*, mile heats, for whleb there
are ten entrleau-and the second, for the pro
! Vf^ 01 "' P ,r »' «* ***• ***> "Hl* heart*--
Uulike all .tber couv*. la Virginia, the am
i pleat accommodation* are provided for ta* la
die*, and score* of them, from the city and tha
I country, will h*> i n **i_ort-nr>* each day. to
enjoy the sport, and to add to it a m "-J Intflu
ebce anch as was felt In __■* asm when Vir
ginia was the great ran. horse region of the
Union. As will be aeen be 'headvertisement,
trgtn* leave at 10 and r. o'clock, aad asneetel
one for Indite aad thter eaeorw at half a_at It
o'clock.
Struck if Lightning- Oa Friday night lent.
daring the prevalence of the a term, the r**l
dence ef Mr. Jacob Halloway, la Henrico
county, Wait of Btobmond, wea straek by
lightning, and ntverely damaged. W. andsr
stand tbat a portion of the roof eras shattered
by the descending bolt, and that the Held, la
pacing off, cam* la eoataet arith th. door
bolt, and melted it. None of tha lamatee were
Injured. __________________
Direct Imoortation'.—Mr. Jan. B. F*rt~ i*oß,
Jr., of tbe firm of J B. F»raroeou, Jr., Bra fe
C >. wholesale dry good* dealer*. In now la
New York, from which place he will take
paaaaaeon the erearaabf p" A*m, M next Wednee
-5E»gEg-MS
Accident.- Yesterday afternooa a llttto girt,
between thre* and tear y*ar* rf ant, earned
Caroline, daughter of Francisco Faeaacno,
while nt play on the tnrn-Übi* of the Bieh
mond and York Biver Bail road, wa* caaght
and ber right teg dreadfully crushed aad eat.
This is the fifth accident to children at this
place.
Breaking In.— The shoe.ahop of Morrte Ooff
man, on north Main, between 19th aad itKh
streets, was forcibly entered last Friday night,
and robbed of sever-1 pairs of old boot*. On
Saturday last, Charles Grace and Ueerge W.
Smith, (a uspiciona character,) were arrested
for being in possession of some of tbe stolen
articles.
Pretty Corps.— Capt. Gay'a company of juve
nile soldier*, over forty atrong paraded oa
Sarordav laat, and looked remarkably well in
tbeir neat uniform of red hunting shirts,
white croaa-beltß and white pent*. Ia their
march tbey set an exampl. to older aoldters
wortby ot imitation.
Male Orphan Asylum .— Architect* will find,
by referring to our ndvertisingcolnmna,. call
made upon them for suitable plan* for a Hale
Orphan Asylum, to be erected in this city.—
The cost of the building sbonld not exceed
. l'>.uoo, and should be prepared in reference to
comfort nnd convenience.
Not Derided —At the County Oo.rt of Hen
rico, on Saturday last, the jury in the case of
Dr. Gavinzel, charged with an assault on Mrs.
Mary A. Bo«well in .fune last, failed to agree
upon a verdict, and were discharged. The
Court concluded its term that afternoon, and
adjourned.
Obstructing Sidewalks. —Tbe police And grant
difficulty in keeping the sidewalk* of some of
the principal thoroughfares in the city clear
of obstructions The ordinance imposes n
fine for such offences, but builders and other*
•eem to regard that a* a vary .mall affair.
The Pool Room at th. Wall Street Hotel will
be open every night during the Ashland re nan
All who wiab to know tbe state of the odds la
the entries, or to invest, in to-morrow's race,
will visit tbe pool room to-night.
Stealing.—WHHnm Appleynrd and Joseph
Hurman have been arrested and caged to an
swer the charge of breaking the lock to Wi;
Toy's trunk, and stealing $13 in gold and .li
ver.
Muddy H'ifrr.—The hydrant water now be
ing used is almost, thick with mnd, and must
be very unhealthy. Is their no way to filter
it in the reservoir f
. _
The China Mission.— Key. Mr. Cabaniss will
lecture to-morrow in the Second Baptist
Church on Chinese government and laws.
Threatening— William Freeman, for threat
ening to assault and kill Robert Freeman, has
been arrested and caged.
Hull stones, of large size, fell in Henrico
bounty last Saturday afternoon.
Marin- Disaster.— Capt. Raymond, of
bri. Judith, S<-ms, from Ponce,P. H, arrived
at New York, reports, 15th inst., lat. 37.011 lon.
'. I.(in, iaw a schooner with colore Union down:
tan down to her: she proved to be the Token,
of St. George, Capt. Walt, from Virginia, for
Thomason, toadad with ship timber. Th.
cap'.aui requesting to tie taken off, his schoon
er ha% mg sprung aleak a tew hours previous
to «._bUug the brifr, aud had then i% feet wa
ter in her, and gaming rapidly—succeeded in
liking them off, five in number, and brought
them to New York city. It blowing a heavy
gale from N.E.ai tbe Tme and a heavy are run
mug, they dm not save anything but what
they Blood in.
Th. tViflkii Paid Fou.-Tbe negro Nails,
who owed service to Mr. Hauaborough, ol
Culpeper county, Va., and who was tbe cen
tral figure iv tbe late deplorable outrage up. n
ibe eutorcement of Abe taw* in tbis city, has
beeu purchased for six hundred and fifty dol
lars, and the money transmitted to tbe gentle
man in Virginia to whom Nolle* serviets
were due. We understand thai Mr. Gilbert,
in whose employ ihe fugitive was at th* limn
of his flight trom this city, by the aid of crim
inal abettors, cloned tbe subscription in hia
behalf with the sum of fifty dollar*.—Trey V _V.
Coal Sot t'ilk Bo_ >_ts KaruDi-T-D.—The
Spriu_n>id (Mass > Republicau, si.ite* that
the milliners bave given up th* iffori to cir
culate thecal scuttle bonnets, a d that tb.
manufacturers of New York and Connecticut
haveeuiirety discontinued their manufacture,
aud are at work on a different sty 1* which will
sooubeout. The coal scuttle style produced
so much ridicule and disgust that ther* baa
been very little sal* for tbem, and the milli
ner* find tney must get up *o me thing different
or sell no rpnug bonnet* it all.
CoanßßctAL Manna o.—The merchants of
Noriulk, Va., held a meeting Thursday to
consider n proposition from air. White, of
N»w York, whoa* object was to form a
"Southern Commercial L-ague," the bead of
fice of which should be lv New York, aad by
which S-inherit merchant* would b*directed
only to those trader* who are friendly t»
Southern institutions, Tb* proposition am*
declined by tbe meetiug.
Mrs. Ot nms-uam in San Fbahcisco.—
The celebrated or notorious Mr*. Cuuniag
ham (felf.atyled widow of i>r. Bur dell, of
New York) nnd ber two daughter* arrived ia
San Francisco oa iD*3oihol April iv tb* So
uora. A passenger who weut in tb* aatea *•••
sal aaya she went there in the hope, of lading
th. peace and aniet which thepnpera nnd pub
lic of New York weald not permit her to en-
HbUvt Enaazz-nnanT—A tell graph**, die
patch lrom St. Louis report* th* arrest ia that
city on Wednesday of Kapha*! E. Smith. eoa
ftdeatial cterk of Kenneth Meeheuste. whole
sale liquor deafer, charged with •mb.ullng
aW7,uu> trom his employer. Aa iaveatigntton
has led to th* belief that tha prisoner* pace
lati.na have been eerrted oa for a number of
yean, aad io th. amouat of probably f IUU.UUU.
Ths Dkau Cone to Lara—Mr*. Ada Btefa
ardsou. wbo wa* supposed to 0* Identical with
the body lounu murdered la the dock*at Jer
sey City, i* alive aud wall, say* tb* N. Y. Ea
rner, and left Loulaviife oa Friday lent tor
New York. The Boston lady, who identified
ibe same body aa that of her daughter, has
sine* found her mteatag child.
Political.—Mr Soul* has called a State
Coaveatloa te *feet delegate* to r*pr*«*at
Louisiana at BalUgtore in tevor of Iteuglea—
There te ame win t also to send the eeaed
,u « deiamate* both to Baltimore and Blehwoed.
B. B. Bhett, of South Caroliaa, eppooee need
ing dolegnr*. I. Baltimore, aad warmly an*
tains the Bichme-dOaaveattea.
Puraa-FieuT m Haw O—*jte *\ prtae
fteht mom off Taartetep, Mi New Orteane.
I between the two celebrated paginate, Bell and
boa nelly. ™**?*J***'Wj***™*!* ***'
»*at. On* bundle* and fifty-rened* were
1 fought. It lasttel tore hoareaad tea mleate*.
Botn pugilist* wow drnpteetely pantehid.
| Bell efns vtetorioo*.
SaaTeaca or a Bot.-Samuel Hyde, only
I. year* of age, eaargp- with recently placing
obstruetloaa oa th. track of the Haw Tori
and New Haven Bail read Company, ha*
pleaded guilty, had bin m.uu.sd _> tea pear.
in tbe Reform Schmt, or ah alternative of
four years in th* State prison.
NoaT.aaaiSim rte*»W,--Th.*had fieh
*rt~* ar* >*_d to be e__M»ally *aec.»*lel thte
•eaaoa. Oreg t,MNja_m are employed In the
g >J> 'g____! > _y ***__»Wd and JM _bh^-
hod w-redtapntchadto the vaTluns Bah deal
*** *• New Yo4*aa4towa.taf>iahootteai.
-____. __a- Irt^njT'T'-'"

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