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NEW YORK. OUR SPECIAL ADVICES DEMOCRATIC CONVENTION. THIRD DAY'S PROCEEDINGS. A PLATFORM ADOPTED. Bonds to be Paid in Lawful Money EQUAL TAXATION FOR ALL. BALLOTING FOR A CANDIDATE. Convention Adjourned till 10 A. M. SOLDIERS AND SAILORS. THE PROCEEDINGS YESTERDAY. AN ADJOURMENT SINE DIE WASHINGTON. WASHINGTON. CONGRESSIONAL PROCEEDINGS New Impeachment Articles. POSTPONEMENT FOR 2 WEEKS DOMESTIC NEWS. FATAL CASES OF SUN STROKE. A Murderer Commits Self-Murder. TROT AT FASHION COURSE. FROM HAVANA. HAYTI AND SOUTH AMERICA. EARTHQUAKES AT ST. THOMAS &c., &c., &c., &c., NEW YORK. [Special to the Ohio Statesman.] Platform Reported and Adopted— Platform Reported and Adopted— Bonds to be Paid in the Lawful Money of the Country—Equal Taxation for All. TAMMANY HALL. N. Y., July 7. TTie Convention wu-ealled to order at half past ten AllL, when the Pivtna bles inx was invoked by a clergyman of this clty- -i :-r-'-.-T--v - , At eleven o'clock the committee on Plat form 'reported.; It Is all rights The resolu tions declaring that the bonds, which by express law are not to be paid in coin, shall be paid in the lawful money of the country ; that taxation shall be equal ; that, there shall be but one currency for all, the same for the bondholder -aud the producer, stirred the Convention into a very hurri cane of enthusiasm - Under t&a previous question the resolu tionj, were, adopted Iwithout dissent,' the Convention rising and cheering lustily and prolongedly. ) , The next thing in order will be the bal loting for a candidate for President. : [Special to the Ohio Statesman.] Pendleton's Friends in Good Spirits. r' - '! I- i NEW YORK, July 7. Pendleton' prospects to-night look bet-, ter than they have yet looked at any time. Indiana, by retiring for consultation, pend ing the fifth ballot, created some nncer talutyof. feeling. Some of that delega tion "are working . to & secure the nomination of Mr. Hendricks. That move will fall. All the indications now are that Mr. Pendleton will start oat with a larger vote-to-morrow morning than he has yet received. His friends . bare are In good plrha.; [Associated Press Dispatches.]. National Democratic Convention— Third Day's Proceedings. TAMMANY HALL NEW YORK. July 7—10:30 A. M. Fourteenth street are excellent. All crowd ing at the door of Tammany Halt is pre vented by lines of police, wbo permit none but holders of tickets to the Convention to approach the building. ; s .W ' At ten o'clock the delegates were gene rally on hand and the galleries Riled with spectatois, as also were all the seats appro priated to the ladies. Prior to calling the Convention' to order the hall was filled with rumors. Some of Pendleton's friends say combinations have been made which, render his defeat certain. The committee on Resolutions have agreed unanimously on a platform and are ready to report promptly. - The Convention was called to order by the President at 10:40. - Prayer was offered by Rev.' Mr. Ploni mer,'who referred with appropriate feeling to the sudden death of Peter Cazger, del egate to the Convention from the State of NeYork..v. . " r. .. On motion ot Mr. Bigler, of Penn, the reading of yesterday's journal was dispens ed with. - V - - " " " i -' ' Mr. Wright, of Delaware, submitted res olutions from Alexander Stephens, of Ga, which be asked to have read and referred. Cheer.! ; .- -.. .. - The resolutions were read by the secre tary. They declare adherence to the Union; that the Union under the constitution is the Union of States ; reaffirmed the doc trines of Jefferson and the necessity of bringing the Government back to their ob servance; the Democratio party in sus taining the Federal Government during the lute ? war, did it in good taitb, to sustain the Constitution and to preserve therishtaand dltnltv at all tha Auto. n. impaired; the highest meed of patriotism is due to all who perilled life and fortune for the maintaineace of the Union, but we haw no thanks for those who carried on the war for the suDjugation oi tne states or to sub ject the white to the black race. 1 - Mr. Brcharaeo:of ruinoisi Sieved that all resolutions hereafter, submitted be re ferred without reading. , If the Convention taoa? any other eoerse it would make some mistake and commit itself to something it could not maintain o the stump. A delegate moved to amend so as ro con fine the motion to all resolutions relating terttiepTatforn-y v: Viw" .. i Mr.Cbxsaid the committee on Resolu tions wss now ready to report, and he BopHi Mr. iiicharusoa . would .wiW)ti taw n motion. A delegate from California sent i set of resolutions of the Labor Convention of California aeainstnesrro domination and favor of the eieht hour rule as Democratic uocinne. iMr. Kiehardsoa Insisted on his motion to refer all rrsolstioos. ja ' :... - Mr. Biirler moved to lav-on the tablet wnicn wss mecteu. . , The- qneitKn -was then taken on Mr. Richardson' motion referring- all resoln nons wunoui reantnar... . - ? Mr. Price, of Mlssoari. here- took the chair. . .! . j i) ..i .am. i Before the vote was taken on Mr. Rich ardson's motion, Mr. Murphy rose to report irom me committee on ueoiutions ine platform agreed upon, whiah he sent to the ensuywuere iney were.reaa oy .Mr. siur- Pny -..! ' ': THE PLATFORM. T DemoeraUii Vartr. ia NationaI Conrontioo aaMmblod. rooin it trust ia tha intellisenoa. patriotism and aiwrimlnative jugtioe of the people, toadinc apoa the Constitution a. the foandation cd limitation; of tbe power, of the UoTernment aad tha (oarmatee of tbe liberties of the eitiien, and reeocniaiDS taeM.tion of slaver- and secession as banae been settle-t Tor all time to some br the nr er revoiatioiiarT aatioa of the Soothers rttatea, in Constitntional Conveaitlon assembled, noser to be renewed, do, with the return of peace, demand: First Immediate restoration of all the States to tneirricnts In tbe Union ander tne vonmtation. and of eivil Government to the American oenDlft. iieeead. Amnesty for all past political ottenaem. and the regulation of the oleetiv franehite in the Btate. Of tneireiuiena. - - i Third. Psrmantof thennhlia debt of the United States as rapidly as practicable, all moneys drawn from tbe people by taxation, except so much as i. requisite for the neorsaitiee of the Governmmt. eoaaomicallyadmini.tered. brine honestly applied to ra-b payment, and where tbe ohHs.tions of tne Uevernment do not rxpres.ly state apon their face. or the htw sjader whieh they were Issued does not proTide that they shall be paid in eoin. they vasht In rignc sna jnsiice to ne paid in tneiawru of tbe United States. (Tfannders of anola Fourth. Kqnal taxation of every species of prop erty aeoordlns to its rtal Value; including CrovernX men. dodos ana ouer puoiio teoanties. istenewea eneenng.l Fifth. Oneeurreney for the Government and the people, the laborer and the office-holder, the pen sioner and the soldier, the producer and the hand holds. Q eat eheerina and cries of "Read it again " The fifth resolution was again read and again oneerea. Sixth. Economy In tbe administration of the Government, tbe redaction of the standinc armr and nSTT. the abolition of the Freedmen's Bnrean Great cheers and all p-litical instrumrntalitiea deais;nea to seeure nesro supremacy, aimpunoation of tbe system and discontinuance of the inquisi torial modes of assessing and collecting internal revonne an that the bnrd -n of taxation may be equalised and lessened, t ie credit of the Govern- aent aad tne currency made good: tne repeal ot all enaorments for enrolling the btate militia into na tional roreesiu time of peace, and a tariff for rev enue upon foreign imports, a nd suoh qual taxation under the internal revenaa laws as will afford in cidental protection to domestic manufacture, and as win, witnout impairing tne revenuss.imp si tne least burden upon and nest promote aad encourage the great indnsrr al interests of the eonntrr. Beventn, Heiorm ot aousestn tnead ministration, the axnulaioa af -enrrantmen from offiaa. the abro gation of useless offices, tha-sastoration of rightful authority to and the tnaependen.-aof the Executive and Judicial Departments of the Gov- mment, tbe eoordinaiioa of the military to the eivil power ; to thia end. that tha usurpations of UonaTess and the despotism of the sword may cease.,. -,. . ised and native bora eitisens at- heme, and enoed the assertion of American nationality, whioh shall command the rejneot of foreisn powers and furnitb en powers and furnitb au example ana encouragement to people struggling IOP1 for national interrity, constitutional liberty and in- dividnal rishta. and tha maintenance of the rishta of natarsliied eitisens against the absolute doctrine of immntab'e allegiance and the claims of foreigr powers te punisn tnem lor aiiegea on me bevond their jurisdiction. Applause 1 In demanding these measure and reforms we ar- raisn the Radical party for. its disregard of the igbts and tbe unparalleled oppression and tyranny rnioh have marked its career, after the most sol emn and unanimous . , pledge of both houses of Ccncress to nroseaute the wat exclusively .for .. the . .maintenance of .tbi Government ana tne preservation of the Union under the Constitution. Jt has repeated b violated tbat most sacred pledge, under whioh alone was raUied tbat noble volunteer army whioh exrried our flag to victory. Instead of restoring the Union has. so far as is ia its power, dissolved it aud sub jugated ' ten States, in time oi profound peace, to . military netpotism. ana negro supremacy. It has nullified the right of trial by jury. It hi abolished the he bees corpus, that most s acred writ of liberty! It has overthrown the freedom of speech and the prew has substituted arbitrary seisnres and aire ts. and military trials, and secret Star Chamber inqui sitions for the constitutional tribunals. It has dis regarded, in times of peace, the right of tbe people be tree from searches and leisures. It has en tered .the post and telegraph offioes and even the private rooms of individuals, and seised their pri vate papers and letters without any speoifioatinr or notice of affidavit,- ae required by the organio laws. It has converted the American Cap itol into a bastilOi it -has established a system of ?ies and efnoial esptoaase to wnion no constitution monarchy of Europe would sow dare to resort. , has abolished tbe right or appeal ia important ' Constitutional questions to tbe supreme judicial tribunals, and threatens to curtail or destrov if original jurisdiction, whioh is irrevocably vested by the Constitution, while the learned tihief Justice has been subjected to the most atrocious oalumnies merely because he would not prostitnte his bigh of flee to the support of the fale and partisan oharger preferred against the President. Its corruption and extra vaganoe have exceeded any thing known in history, and by its frauds and monopolies it has nearly doubled the burden of tbe debts created during the war. Jt has stripped tbi rresident of bis Constitutional power of appoint ments even of his own Cabinet. Under its reoaa- ed assaults the pillers of the Government are roo. -log on their base, and should it auoeeed in $iovem-- ber next and inaugurate its President, we win meet as a subject and conquered people amid tbe ruins of liberty, aad die scattered fragments of the Con stitution. A nd we do declare and resolve that ever since the people of the United States threw off all surieotion to the Bri'ish Crown, tbeprivilege aad truatof suf frage have belonged to the several States, and have been granted, regulated, and controlled exolusivelj by the political power of each Hiate respectively, and that any attempt by Congress, on any pretext whatever, to denrive anv State of thia ricnt or in terfere with its exercise is flagrant usurpation oi power wnicn ean ma no warrant in the Constitution, and ' if ' sanctioned by " the people will subvert our form of Government, and can only end in a single, centralised and consoli dated Government, in which the separate existence of the States will be entirely absorbed, and en un limited despotism be established in place of a Fed oral Union of equal States, and tbat we regard tbe reconstruction acts, so called, or uonsrees as usur pations and unconstitutional and revolutionary an d void. ' ; ? That our soldiers and tailors who carried the flas of our country to victory against a most gallant and determined foe, must ever be gratefully remember-, ed and all tbe guaranties given in their favor must be fiihiully carried into execution. That tne puoiio lands snouia he aisnrtDutea as widely among the people and be disposed of either under the preemption of homestead lands and sold in reasonable auanti'ies. and to none but actual oo- O'lpants. at the minimum price established by the Government. When grants of the publio lands may be allowed necessary lor tbe encouragement or im portant public improvements, the proceeds of the sale of suoh lands, and not the lands themselves. should be so applied. ---- "- -- That the President ef the United States, Andrew Johnson, applause in exercising the power of his high office in resisting the agrressiocs of Congress on tbe Constitutional rights of the States and tbe people, is entitled to the gratitude of the whole American people, ana on oenait ot tne uemooratic party we tender him onr thanks for his patriotio ef forts in that regard. I Great applame. Upon this platform the Uemooratic party appeal to every patriot, inoluding all the Conservative ele mear. and alt who desire to snooort tae Constitn tion and restore the Union, forarettina? all cast dif- ' ferenoes of opinion, to unite with ua in the presen ' great struggle tor tne uoemes ot sue people, anc" to all snob, to whatever- party tbey may hav heretofore belonged, we extend the right hand o fellowship, aud will bail all .uoh oo-cperating with us as inenas ana orotners. Mr.' Murphy moved the previous Ques tion, which was ordered with lew dissent ing voices.- ; . ..i - . : - A delegate called for a re-reading. -' Great cries of -"question,1? "question," which was put and adopted -With few. dis senting voices' r. . . . Then tbe Convention rose to its feet wild ly cheering. Mr. Bigler, of Penn offered a resolution that the Convention do now proceed to nominate a' candidate for President of the United States. Cheers.' -. Some confusion ensued here, but the chair put tbe question at once and it was decided in the affirmative. Governor- Seymour toere-resumed 4 he chair, .. . ... i. , , . Mr. vallandigham moved to reconsider the vote just taken, and that the motion toj reconsider lie on tne lauie. Agreea to. Mr. Seymour said it was important that I the Convention, before proceeding to bal- - lot, should clearly understand what tbe twO'tniras ruie is. mb was very anxious that no misaDDrehension should arise alter a ballot shall have been taken. He called upon tbe Secretary to read tbe decisions of tbe previous Democratio -, Conventions in retard to the two-thirds rule, and if there' should be any doubt upon tbe true oper ation and effect Of said rule be invited dis cussion aDd some form ot a 'resolution by the Convention which should determine whether two-thirds of the entire Conven tion, or if the vote should not be run ; two thirds of all those voting, should determine the. Mil lot. ... Mr. Richardson moved that two-thirds of all the delegates voting upon any Dajiot shall decide a nomination He added a lew emarksin which he denounced thewo- 1,11 true ruts as a oiuvuiryuu. uum l - VI.-.- f VT- -V-U Iinnu1iii1 lit. lleved thatjio serious question would arise here for tbe sake of the country. We want not only to nominate, but to win, and he hoped no man would be nominated here who was not voted for by two-thirds of all-l the delegates..-. lie nopea there would ne no change of "the rule as heretofore ob served, and that Mr-Richardson's resolu tion would not be adopted. .JCheers. He wanted .a nomination made only , by the concurrent judgment of two-thirds of all the delegates from all the States.-- Ap plause.1 - jsr. Kichardson rose to reply, nut gave way to Mr. Clymer, of Pennsylvania, who said the committee ear' Permanent Organl- aatioa a: nsnimoiialy supposed -iavteporting the two-thirds rale that it required two- thirds of all the delegation to effect a nomi nation i , ,',VH.-J. Mr. Hoy t, of Maryland, attempted to of fer an amendment as an amendment to Mr. Richardson's resolution, but Mr. Richard son withdrew his resolution and the amendment tell wlttrtcr The Chair announced as the resolution had been withdrawn be would rule, as wss ruled, at l.be Baltimore and Charurstoq Con ventions, that two-Uilrdsot the entire num ber of delegates shall be necessary to a nom ination. The decision as rendered at Baltimore wss read by the secretary. M Tberchair - urg d ..the audience to be' quiet, and to repress manifestations design ed po influence tbe result of the ideliberav tions of the Convention. Alter some unimportant discussion of points of order Bigler moved the secreta ries of the Convention act as tellers. Agreed to ,t - r t a. ::-.-r A delegate from Illinois inquired wheth er after the nominations closed to-day anv new candidates can be brought forward. I The Chair replied that the Convention could at any time bring forward new can didates. -" Subsequently he said it was in order, under the resolution already adopt ed, foi any State to now bring forward its candidate. j The Secretary proceeded to call the roll, in order to give an opportunity for States to present their eana mates., .r I Mr Eaton, of Connecticut, referred to the gloom wbif h bunsr over the Democratic Dartv at the close ot the war. and reminded the Convention- that Connecticut was 'the first State to pierce the gloom by the elec tion of a Democratic Governor, James E, Enelisb, whom Connecticut now presents as her candidate. ' Mr. Richardson said Illinois wonid vote for Pendleton, but would leave Ohio to make the nomination. Mr. Anderson, of Maryland, eloquently eulogized and presented the name oi Uen W. S. Hancock. fCheers.l - - ; Mr. Emery.of Maine, on behalf of the minority of the Maine delegation, and in behalf of the laboring masses, nominated George H. Pendleton. Great cheers in the gallery. - . , . , , , . , . . . - New Jersey ' nominated Ex Gov. Joel Parker, tor whom they claimed a national reputation, stating that while he earnestly supported the National Government throughout the war, he never consented to any usurpation of tbe rights of citizens. t Mr. Tiltlen, of New York, by the unani mous vote. of the delegation, -nominated Sanford E. Church, whom he eulogized as a statesman of enlarged experience and a man who has always achieved success be fore the people. Cheers. . . I General McCook, ot Ohio; by-the unan imous voice of her Convention, placed in nomination George H. Pendleton. Cheers. I Mr. Woodward, of Pennsylvania, by the unanimous vote of the delegation, named Hon. Asa Packer. He declared this nom ination was not made, as a .mere compli ment. The delegation presented him in good faith, though in great deference to the views of the Convention. They intended to stand by him as long as it should seem necessary to give the Convention time enough to rally to - his support. The speaker proceeded at some length to present the candidate's public and private character. He had not concluded when the five min utes allotted to each speaker expired. Time was called, but by' unanimous consent Mr. Woodward was permitted, to-go on, Packard's name was greeted with applause, ' as in g lea with a few hisses. , Mr. Nelson, of Tenn rose to present the name of one tor whom he claimed the qual ification he set forth In a few earnest and forcible -remarks,' conclsding by nomina ting Andrew Johnson. Great cheering, both among delegates and spectators re newed and long continued. Mr. Smith, f Vermont, nominated the only Democratio -Governor of New Eng land, James E. English. A delegate from Virginia indorsed his as its first and only choice for nominee of the Convention.. Cheer. . :;.:.' ! Mr. Clark, of Wisconsin in behalf of a majority ot delegates, nominated James R. Doolittle. Cheers. Mr. Palmer, of Wisconsin, for the minor ity of delegates,' seconded the nomination of the man who had never been out ot the Democratic party,. George H. Pendleton. , The roll was then called on tbe first bal 1 it, with the following result : Pmdleton 105 Andrew Johnson 65 Hendricks V.A..V. 9f. DoolitUe.....,."....C.....$..,......s.... 13 " Packer.. b....,...s......M.....4b.. 96 Church-;........ S3 Hancock 3'J, English M Reverdy Johnson.......... 8a Parker 13 F. P.Blair... ....;.. H Whole vote east 817; necessary to a choice 212; no choice. ) Mr.Price, of .Missouri, assumed the cbaii here;? f: fit t H 7 i O 3 -- Five munltes having been allowed for consultation, the roll was called on the SECOND BALLOT. - English i ..... . - . . .............. r . . 15) .... ...-:,-.-.v .t.. 6 Mancooa.... Parker..... Packer.....' Doolittle Reverdy Johnaon.. Thomas E wing. Jr. Pendleton. ....... Church.. -i. .... . Andrew Johnson... Hendrioks F. P. Blair .... KX 8 ........ V! ,e.f e.ej. asisi e . vWjtJ Kt.M ....TV.,Vv.. 33 .... 53 S .. hv.... - 10J4 No choice on tbe second ballot. Texas changed from Andrew Johnson to Hancock-, and Virginia gave jbiair tier ad ditional 10. Mr. Scott, of Pennsylvania, moved to ad journ until 4 P. Mi but withdrew the mo tion. ,b- -oij.ert Mr. McCook, of Ohio, asked for a revision of the last ballot, stating that there was sn error somewhere. . it was touno, on inves tigation, that the vote ot Maryland had been erroneously rendered, and that the total vote tor Pendleton was 104, and of Hancock 402. - - - A motion lor a recess to four o'clock, P. M was made and lost. -' ' . 1 The call of tbe roll on the third ballot wss begun.' - ? . ; - Pennsylvania asked and obtained leave to retire for consultation. Meantime the balloting was suspended. Virginia, on the third ballot, went for Pendleton with ten .votes. (Cheers.) ,The result was announced thus : THIRD BALLOT. - English.. ..!.. ... Pendleton Church Andrew Johnson, Hendrioks..... .'. Blair Hancock Parker..., . Psokard. ........ ...... ' Doolittle...-. Reverdy Johnson...... Ewing.... ..... ...... 33 .... ux ...... 4 45 13 .-.:'. .-'M IS 11 1 Pennsylvania having announced ber vote for irackard as before, there was no choice. The roll was again called for the fourth ballot. ... , ; North Carolina voted nine for Seymour , Great and continuous applause. Mr. Tilden said if the galleries, were to interfere in this way he would move they De Cleared, Mr. Richardson moved to clear them, but witnorew it-ws j. f . cr- Gov, Seymour rose and said he ceuld not accept a nomination oy tnis convention. He bad declined. His honor now demanded it. He hoped bis name would not be men tioned here again against nis protest. Tbe call was completed.--At its close North Carolina was aain called, but per sisted in ner vote ior uov. eeymour.- The result was announced as follows':' ' FOURTH BALLOT. r English...'-.-........' .-. "TK Pendleton 118 jChuroh S3 Johnson . 33 Hendricks.... Seymour ..... Ewiog.... , 1 H-neook...-. - 3H Parker 13 Paokard ..... 6 Doolittle.'. ' 13 Reverjy Johnson ......1. 8 Blair J ' No choice. . Mr. Fitcb, of Indiana, asked permission for the delegation of that State to retire for ' consultation. Agreed to. .a - st w . r - Motions for a recess to seven o'clock and to four P. M. were lost. - - - -Kansas moved to adjourn. .Lost. 3 The roll was then called for tbe fifth bal lot. . On this ballot! Florida changed from Hancock to Doolittle, Michigan changed from Rererdv Johnson to Hendricks. North Carolina gave one ballot for John Quincy Adams, Georgia gaveone for Blair, Arkati- L fas added 'hJnen1(eton' Mn not Jt retiorned, the vote stood i i v FIFTH BALLOT. English -a, T Pendleton .....109 Church S3 A Johnson. ..-......--- .---..- S4 , Hendricks. .vwvil'gw.Vv" s.v 1K Blair.. X Ilanoook U.-k.r 13 ' Packard. ...-"'-" T ? Tlnnlittle 15 Reverdy Johnson tX John Quincy Adsmi...).-.-.,..., ...-... 1 While waiting for ' the Indiana delega - tion the Secretary called upon the several delegations to send up for reeordfrrg -the names and postofflce address-respectively f their nominees for the National Execur tive Committees, vi i'- j V Mr. Richardson, of Illinois, ssid that be fore the expiration' of -the next four years all the present Territories would probably be States Of -the Union. -He moved, there lore, that a member from each Territory be added to the National Executive Comoilt teeTC V- -:.'. Mr. Hart, of New York, moved to lay the motion on the table. Lost. I A delegate Irons Pennsylvania- moved to Amend tbs pending motion so as to give oD member of tbe "National Executive "Com mittee U the District ot Columbia. An Ohio delegate-said the District of Columbia could never be a State of the Union., He hoped the amendment would not be adopted. ; jsi-J . i Tbe vote was taken and the amendment lost. , n: The question recurred upon the original motion of Richardson. Mr. Tililen, of New York, opposed the proposition to give the territories equal influence- in the National Convention with the populous States like New York and Pennsylvania. It was enough that under the present rule the voice of New York is neutralized by the vote of smaller States. Mr. Riley, of Pennsylvania, offered a res olution, which was adopted, providing that in the event of any new State being admitted Into the Union, any person ap pointed by the recognized Democratic or ganization of such State shall be accepted as a member of the -National Convention. . A committee of three was appointed to ascertain it the Indiana delegation was likely to soon be ready to return to the Con -' vention, with a view to taking a recess, if the delegation needs further time. ! On the suggestion of Mr. Nelson, of Ten nessee, Mr. Brown, of that State, was iu-; vited to present the memorial of tbe Demo-' cratio State Convention of Tennessee,' Set ting forth the sufferings of her people un der Radical rule. . ' Mr. Brown took the stand to state in brief the points of the memorial, which tbe com mittee bad prepared,, and which he bad been deputed to present. vniie Air. mown was still sneaking a delegate from Indiana interposed as a ques tion of privilege to state tbat tbe delegation . rrom tnat state were still in consultation, but that be was authorized to cast the vole of Indiana on the fifth ballot as before for Pendleton. This increased Pendleton's vote to 122. Mr. Mullen, of Va moved a recess until - five o'clock. - Lost. - - " - - The roll was ordered for the sixth ballot. Mr. Tilden asked leave for the New York , delegation to retire for consultation as to ' its member of the National Committee Lost. ' A motion to adjourn was made and lost. The following is the result of the SIXTH BALLOT. English.... Pendleton.. ......... .. 0 .............. Rl . . 91 30 47 13 37 12 . ..... fi .T Church .... Johnson..., Hendricks Hancock... Parker Packard ... Doolittle... Blair, Maryland cast one-half less than her full vote. . ...... "' A delegate from North Carollnia said It was evident tbe Convention was accom plishing nothing.- He moved to adjourn. Mr. Clvmer moved a recess till 7 P. M. . Lost.' '; ' "'".;'. . " ' Pennsylvania was refused leave to retire for consultation. - . . -. . -r A motion was made for a recess nntll 6 o'clock to-night. A vote was ordered by ' States. . .Before the roll was called a com munication was received from the Soldiers., and Sailors' Convention, announcing the adoption ot a resolution approving and en dorsing the platform of the Democratio National Convention. On motion of Mr- Richardson, this com munication was ordered spread upon, the minutes. - - .-" ... ; - A motion for a recess till six o'clock was then made and on a call of the States reiect-r ed by yeas 99, nays 218. v... , - or Maryland moved an adlournment.- The vote by States was ordered and adjourn ment was carried-wyeas nays 97. Adjourned tui ten o'clock; to-morrow-i morning.- .,-.?-r. jt . i-tm Soldiers' and Sailors' Convention— Second Day. NEW YORK, July 7. Soldiers and Sailors' Convention ad journed on Monday to 10 A. M. of to-day,' Dutat tbe hour named a very slim atten-' dance was found, the probability1 being that owing to the confused debate which occurred at the time of adjournment on. Monday the time to - which the adjourn ment was made was misunderstood by a majority of the delegates. A motion ot aoiournraent until iz m. was -therefore made and carried with an amendment providing that notices of such amendment be posted at the entrances of the building for the . information ot dele- On tbe previous day tbe various State delegations had each appointed a sergeant at-arms, to aid in meeting immediately at ter adjournment yesterday and completing arrangements for seating delegates, and which will be likely to facilitate the Con vention. They consist of allotting of seats to each delegation, the- locations being marked by guides bearing the names ot the various States, tne system Deing tne same as that adopted at the, National Conven tion at Tammany."" - -At 12 o'clock It was announced by Col. O'Brien tbat the 'permanent- Chairman of the Convention, Major General' Wm.i.B. Franklin, had been compelled to retire on account ot indisposition, ana major gen eral J. W. Denvers, of California, the first Vice President, was escorted to the1 Chair and received with cheers, General Slocum announced the following" as the platform for tbe consideration of tne convention: Whereas. . A nominal interchange of views between the members of this Conven tion and delegates to the National Demo cratic Convention has fully confirmed us in our previously entertained opinion ef the purity and patriotism ot tnat Dooy, and fully justifies the belief that, in the selec tion of candidates and the construction of a platform, the Convention will be govern ed by tbe spirit of the address adopted by this body on the 6th inst; therefore, rely- -ing upon this belief, ' .'I ; "r Sesolved. Tbat we will support the nom inees for President and Vice President of - the United States,' and that on our .return home we will induce our late. comrades in -arms to unite with us in yielding to them an earnest support. ". . . A motion that the report of tbe commit tee on Resolutions be accepted was debated at length. . : " . - A call of the States resulted as follows : Yeas 287, nays 7. . - : Tbe first vote from the National Conven tion was then received with enthusiasm." General Ewing being called for, appear- . ed and read a resolution favoring the pres ervation of the integrity of the national securities and withdrawal of the national currency and Substitution of greenbacks. and denounces a contrary course as being a policy favoring the few as against the many, and tending to induce repudiation. A delegate from Pennsylvania-deprecated the introduction of the intricate question of finances. A delegate from California raised a point of order that the resolution offered by Gen. Ewing should go to tbe committee on reso lutions without debate. j: A delegate from Maryland announced tbat he had in his possession a draft of the platform prepared by tbe National Con vention, and moved tbat it be read by the secretary. . - - - - The previous question oeingcaueo, wnicn was that tbe rules ot the Convention be suspended to allow the resolution to be in troduced by General Ewing being passed,1 the roll of States was called by Colonel - O'Brien, resulting ayes 78; nays 197. Tbe (notion was therefore lost, and General Ewing's resolutions were referred to the committee under the rules. . .. '.' Col. Campbell, of Ohio, moved that the committee on Resolutions be instructed to report at once upon the resolutions ot Gen. Ewing, and spoke at length in favor ot Ms motion, and called for the reading of the platform adopted by the National Conven tion, but in tbe meantime wished to retain the floor, to be in position to address the Convention after the reading. .' . . The platform adopted by the national convention was then read by the secretary and its various provisions applauded by the convention. -i . , i - At tbe conclusion of the reading of the platform the gentlemen from Ohio express ed his entire approbation of the same, and begged the withdrawal ot the objection of the gentleman from Kansas, and moved the. unanimous acceptance ot the platform. ' ' " : The rules were therefore suspended and . tbe resolution' accepting the platform of tbe national convention unanimously car ried. ' " " General McQuade moved a vote of thanks to General Franklin, the Secretaries and other officers of the Convention for the ef ficient discharge of their duties, which was carried. The teisnporarv coalman then In trod need Major General Buckner, of the late Confed erate armyaHls appearance was greeted with cheers and a speech being called tor be addressed the Convention Raying: He wanted the dead issues buried, ag the brave soldiers of both sides had been buried In the field of strile. Those issues were met and settled by the war. and now they liar) to meet from alt parts of the country and unite to bind the various portions of tbe country in unity aud peace. Gen. McQuade then addressed tbe meet ing, saying that the feeling that that Con vention had been governed by officers ol the late army -wan wrong nd injudicious, and offered a resolution that tbe Secreta ries of the Convention be instructed to ab rogate. the ranks of-the,variou speakers during-; the Convention, t and! announce heir names divested of their raik 4 i ' ; "This motion was opposed by "private J. Q. Ilildreth, stating that the officers who were nrewnt ami who were among the noblest of the Union army, had a right to on buy, psii a riKiii. have their names go before the country as a part of the proceed eeriings. The resolution of General Mctjuaue was then withdrawn. General Slocum then offered a resolution affirming the continuance ot the confidence and love entertained by the Convention for General George B. McClellan, and appoint ing a committee ot five to convey that res olution to General McClellan. This resolution was received with tre mendous cheering and a motion to suspend the rules to put it upon its immediate pas sage was unanimously carried. Pending the vote upon the above resolu tion, another -was read, approving in the highest terms the action of President John son in removing E. M. Stanton from the office of Secretary of War.. . .- , Both ot the resolutions were unanimous ly passed under a suspension of the rules. Under the terms of the rwilution, Pri vate Higsrtns and Generals Franklin, Slo cum, Pratt and Higgles' were anribuced as the committee to convey tne resolutions 01 the Convention to General McClellan. ; Mr. Jones, of Pennsylvania, offered a resolution, which was being .read when a point of order was raised that under tbe rules the resolution should go before the committee on Resolutions, which point Of order was sustained. ' General Ewing then offered a dispatch from General Ward, of Ohio, regretting his absence through Indisposition, and an nouncing his sympathy with the objects of the Convention.- - ' 1 Gen. Green Clay Smith, of Montana, moved the suspension of rules to allow a motion for the calling of a mass meeting ot soldiers of the Union and ex-Confederate soldiers, to be held at such, time as might be announced by the .National executive Committee. It was then announced that a lady of In diana, visiting the Convention tbe diy be fore, bad been moved to a poetical enusion addressed to tbe White Bovs in Blue in the Convention assembled, and a motion was made tbat the same be read by tbe Record ing Secretary. The motion being : carried, tne address was read by Col. O'Brien and received by the Convention in respectful silence. ; A motion to adiourn sine dig was then.'at 4 o'clock, unanimously carried. -; 't IJ WASHINGTON. XLth Congress—Second Session. WASHINGTON, July 7. WASHINGTON, July 7. SENATE. t Some important business was transacted during tbe morning hour, at-expiration of which consideration of the tax bill was re sumed. . - - - - : Tbe time of taxing cigars was extended to April next. A section was added . em powering the Secretary of the Treasury and Revenue Commisssioner to alter trade marks on spirts end tobacco. - - A long debate ensued on the proposition to allow a compromise of revenue suits, but was withdrawn and the ...committee's amendment agreed to. r' '"" " " Several other amendments was agreed to, including that striking out the sections on banks and bankers. The section putting the tax on- whisky at fifty cents was de bated at length ' :' ' ' " ' ' J ; Mr. SHERMAN explained it, and Messrs. CAMERON and POMEROY de nounced it as a virtual surrender to spec ulators in the whisky ring. 1 - ' '- 1 On motion of ,Mr,i MORRILL, of Ver mont, tbe details of the drawback provis ions were bo amended as to place the mat ter ol drawbacks in the hands of the Sec retary ot the Treasury and officers of the Iport instead of the commissioner-01 in ternal revenue auu uiseuuuruiuaiica. r- .-)., An evening session dispensed with. , , ,. Mr. CON KLIN G introduced a bill reg ulating representation to. electoral colle ges. Referred to Judiciary committee. Adjourned;' tjiit-m j c -. i-T- -in.. HOUSE. Mr. JULIAN offered a preamble and res olution rescinding the fact of a so-called treaty between tbe Potawatomie Indians and the Atchison, Topeka and Santa Fee Railroad Company, by which three hun dred and forty-two thousand acres of In dian lands were transferred at the rate of one dollar an acre, which was monstrously disproportionate to tbe value, and instruct ing tne committee on inaiau Ausirs to m- 2 1 .. . .X. .. f.ataarlh vw.ma tt B.nit tit quire into the facts, send for persons and papers. -Adopted Mr. STEVE NSr, ol Penn. I rise to a question of privilege. I desire to intro duce a resolution and follow it with some remarks, but will not ask any further action.- ' 1 . . - , - - i t u Mr. BECK The resolution is not for ac tion this session. . . iiU.'.v. Mr. STEVENS No, sir. The resolution, omitting the preamble, was read as follows : 5 .''" - .Rejoiced, That a committee be appointed to prepare additional articles of impeach- ment and report the same in substance, as follows: ' Mr. STEVENS I will not Rk to have the articles read now,but will proceed with tbe remarks which I intend to make. I will then ask a postponement of the mat- Mr. WASHBURNE, of Illinois, remarked that the gentlemen around him did not un derstand what the question before the House was." - "''" The SPEAKER The gentlemen trom Pennsylvania presents a resolution pro posing the appointment ot a committee to prepare and report articles ot impeach ment. Mr. WASHBURNE Is that a matter of privilege? ' (Laughter.) The SPEAKER The Chair thinks It is a matter of the very highest importance. - Mr. STEVENS Having said that much I shall occupy only the time necessary ior the remarks which I intend to make, leav ing the articles and the testimony to go to the printer without being read, as I do not wish to occupy the time of tbe House. Having read the first paragraph of his speech he said be would ask bis friend, the Clerk, tocontinue the reeding. t Tbe Clerk proceeded with the reading, but was interrupted by Mr. BECK, wbo re quired that the proposed articles should be read, so members might better understand tbe speech.' fc'-'Oi sr.-.- , . - a ; i The proposed articles were accordingly read. r 7 2 - ! o , ' i ' f.-i t , Th first charges the President with abuse of tbe Government patronage; the second with usurpation of power in es tablishing Provisional Governments; the third with attempting to bribe the Colora do Senators, with pardoning deserters, With appointing persons to office who could not take tne test oatn, witn restoring lorieiteu property and selling, or allowing to be sold, oardens tor money: the fourth with de priving the Treasury of large tracts ot land and largo amounts of money, and the fifth with usurping power and further breaches of the Government in attempting to create new States out of conquered territory. - Mr. McPherson. clerk of the House, then resumed the reading of Mr. Stevens' speech. He had not concluded it when Mr. Stevens said he would not ask to have the speech read in full, but let it be printed in the Globe. ' Mr. STEVENS then- moved the resolu tion be postponed till next Monday ,vr Mr. HOLM AN then, moved o lay the resolution on the table. Mr. STEVENS said he would modify tbe motion by postponing it until Monday t.atf TOjaalrB . Mr. WASHBURNE? of Illinois Let it go that way.- 2 "'""""' Tbe question- being taken on Mr. Hol man's motion there were but 84 members voting, 24 to 60. - Mr. HOLMAN withdrew the motion and then, on Mr. STEVENS' motion, the mat ter was postponed until Monday two weeks. . Mr. WILLIAMS, of Penn, said he desir ed as a matter of privilege to submit ad ditional artioles of impeaohment, which be bad prepared some time ago, involving, as he. thought, higher- politicals crimes en- the part of Andrew Johnson. He would - send - them" to the Clerk's desk, He should - - desire ? to ; support them by an argument, but if he was allowed to bave bis argument in tne utooe ne would not nraunv the time of. tbe House now. I That proposition was acceded to and the fpeech'aod additional; articles prepared if jar. rr in lams are to oe pri nteq in vie uiooe. . The Alaska bill was taken up in commit-. Tee of tbe Whole and debated until lecesa.' - The eemmitteerosei at quarrtcr before 8,' an, evcujng. session having;, been, dispense, with.'' . . '. tr ... i "Mr. BOUT rVELt' fronr the committee on- BecoAsuueUeuv reported -a nilf to r lie ve -certain persons trem political JH abi. Hies, ,tQrdercd printed aud recomuijtLoa.g DOMESTIC NEWS. On a Shoal—Sun Stroke. MONTREAL, July 7. 1 . The steamer Corinthian was stuck on a Shoal in Lachine Rapids ye-tefday moruV I ing, in a dense fog. It is reported that she j will be off without-much damage. The 1 passengers were landed safely.' -r-i ' ! ieatii8 occurred here from, sunstroke .,.,i J" Deaths from Sunstroke. SPRINGFIELD, MASS, July 7. Dennis Folley and William Dougherty; died in this cltv on Saturday, trom sun' stroke. Bartholomew O'Brien, ot this city, died of sunstroke in-JBoeton. Louisiana Legislature. NEW ORLEANS, July 6. . To-day a bill was introduced in the House by Mr. McMillan, which creates the office of State Printer, to whom shall be given the entire state and municipal print ing. This bill was denounced as a trem en- dons swindles It provides tbat this efficrlar shall hold office) for four years, two4 years longer than the legtsiaaverterm or otnee. Suicide John Coole. CLEVELAND, O., July 7. John Coole, who. killed two-etep-aons, named Quale, at WarrensvilleV June 27th, cut bis tnroat last night in his cell, with a razor borrowed from a fellow prisoner. Coole's companion in the cell was awaken ed by the blood dripping on bis face, and found Coole dead. -His trial commenced yesterday. CLEVELAND, O., July 7. The Accident to Peter Cagger and John E Develin. NEW YORK, June 7. ' Las( night Cagger E. Develin were driving through Central Park, as they were turning a short curve. a wheel gave way and. the carriage was capsized and Cagger and Develin were dragged several rods under the wreck. Cagger was instantly killed and Develin ? severely injured, and it is teared he will not recover. They were on tbe way to at tend a reception at Manhattan Club. Preliminary Trial for Poisoning. MANSEIELD, O., July 7. Hannah Houck, the woman arrested for poisoning her daughter-in-law, Mrs. Sol linger, near Belleville,-a few days ago, by mixing arsenic in buiscuit, will bave a pre liminary trial to-morrow, before Justice , Cox, of this city. Mrs. Sollinger will prob ably recover. NEW YORK MELANGE. Interesting Trot. NEW YORK, July 7. An Interesting, trot took place yesterday on the Fashion Course, between the stallion Spider and bay mare Nancy Fat. It re quired 5 heats to settle It, the stallion win ning -tne nrst, lourtn and nun neats ana the race. Tax Lists. The Board of Supervisors met yesterday at noou and received from the Tax Com-"1 tnissloners the tax lists for 1863, showing the total amount of taxsble property in the coubtv for 1868 to be $908,436,327, being an increase over 18G7 of $71,766,514. Mexican Items. Citv of Mexico letters of the 15th say Revera has been deserted by many of bis followers and several or tbe otneers wnose names were, signed to his proonncimento. have denied authenticity of tbe signatures and disclaimed all sympathy with the af- lalr. He himself has disappeared, and it is reported Is fleeing towards the North. f i iCanales, Coroagal and others are said to be In Texas, preparing for a raid on the Rio Grande States. HAVANA Latest Advices from Hayti. NEW YORK, July 7. d Havana specials of the 6th state tbat the peasantry in the neighborhood of Jacmel, Hay tU entered . that ,town . recently- nd plundered the- place. " The- American con-" sul calls for a United States man-of-war to be stationed at that point. ; So far Salnave is reported to have been successful against the insurgents, surrounding Port au Print. Earthquakes at St. Thomas. HAVANA, July 7. According to our latest advices from St; Thomas the earthquakes there had become quite frequent and .alarmingly-' violent. Some of tbe shocks lasted as long 88 thirty .... South American Advices. HAVANA, July 6. From Caracas, we bava advices to June 22d. The rebels have met with some re- Tk..M .K-,. ..nHMolo. Sr. .tin tM.at-- illd, ncirkinn, uuiun ua .v. ut.vt m. . v dency, but Maragas had the lead. All as semblages of citizens were forbidden by decree of the Commander-in-Chief. . The - amount of ex-President Fallon's defalca tion Is stated to be immense. - FOREIGN NEWS. BY ATLANTIC CABLE. Celebration of the Fourth in Foreign Cities. NEW YORK, July 7. The Herald's dispatches from London, Paris, Berlin, Stuttgard, Hamburg, Dres den, Madrid, Berne, Brussels, Vienna, St. Petersburg and Constantnople, announce tbat the 4th ot July was celebrated in those cities. The Prospects of Chase. NEW YORK, July 7. ' The name of Chase was not presented to- duy, as his friends thought tbat having a small vote cast for him -would lessen his ultimate success.'- It will probably be pre sented to-morrow, after three or four .bal lots are taken. The Southern delegates say they are prepared to - cast their ballots , . lor .. : Chase, . as Pendleton's vote has apparently no chance of increase. Personally they say they would have a preference for Pendleton, but they believe the election of Chase would inure more to the benefit of tbe South, as any measure originated by him would have a better chance of adoption by the Senate. . -The Chase committee have been exerting themselves all evening at various places in favor of their candidate. It is now ceN tain an influential majority of the New York delegation are in favor of the Chief Justice. . . The report which has Men in circulation ' for the last few days as to the break iu tbe Ohio delegation seems well founded, and considerable ill feeling seems to exist among the delegation in consequence, i- - t It 'is further stated that one reason for the non-presentation of Chase's name to-, day was that his friends more reluctant to ex it-tne hostility of the Pendleton men by pressing his claims until they became certain tbat Pendleton could not be nomina ted. r- The feeling is to-night that a ticket com posed ot Chase and Hancock may possibly be nominated after the recess to-morrow. -The name ot Gen. Blair was started to day in advance of his friends by an enthu siastic delegate from Kansas. It was in-, tended to hold it back until to-morrow. Tbe Indiana delegation will almost cer tainly vote for Hendricks to-morrow. r.- ... It is presumed the Pennsylvania delega tion will to-morrow break from Packer. : Rumor has it the name ot tbe Chief Jus tice will be sprung prematurely upon the Convention to-morrow by some of the ex treme Pendletou men, with unfriendly in tentions, -- Killed. NEW YORK, July 7. ' Peter Cagger was killed by being thrown from a carriage, last night, in Central Park.. ., ., v i ',., ........ . - i . -. ' The Public Scientific Lectures given at tbe Paris Universities bave been complain ed of as tending to encourage materialism. The charge. was -recently investigated in the French Senate, and the statement that infidelity was inculcated, was disproved. The quotations, on which the charges rest- ed, were shown to be Intentionally altered,' and the whole complaint was proved to be founded on prejudice ot the narrowest kind. By a vote ot 84 to 31, a proposition that tbe Government should more vigilantly super intend tbe course ot instruction was de feated, and a complete triumph was ob tained for the Liberals. COMMERCIAL MATTERS. New York Money Market—July 7. . few!Mnjr 14U ticnlng- at 140?. Cincinnati Money Market—July 7. GOLD 14014 TWylngV 'taoney" market easier;' ll"' tuSa-rjej ,,rmi. . j New York Stock Market—July 7. GOVfiRNMENrSTOCES Heavy end )'wer and -closing stestfy.- Coupons- 'SL, 1I21131;;A "62, HSQllSOofH. 110 Uo'6MlllllL'; do new 108108V; do '67. 108iliJ8i;.Uo '8. 108108; 10-40.107107iC7-30s, 108SK1084... STOCKS-5:30 price : Weiu' -Kxpresi 2125; American 45; Adams 63'Uni ti Urates 47;- Merchants Union Express 2425 Pacific Mall 95W Western Uuion -Telegraph , 3434. Kew, York Central VUMy. i Erie 7070K; Ohio A- M issiasi UrA 29V(3 2U : -Wmumssks.stStou 47; Michigan Central tl6ail7 Mich- laan aoaitnerivt?j(gyij; fittsnurgn 87 OS7; Toledo .102. Fort Wayae im(& 107M; Columbus mi;::;:;;r..-i ' New York Market—July 7. ' COTTO X A shade firmer and more ao tive;3900 bales sold at aio lor middling up lands. S fl s triU''4 FLOUR 1015e better wH a trroderate business at 96 757 10 fbr'f tiper. State anri western;. $7 908 60 extra suite; $7 75(3 9 75 extra weRtern;$10 6512 75 for white wheat extra; $8 5012 75 for found hoop Ohir: $3 60 16 for extra SC fouls; $10 14 50 fr good -choice do; closing steady, California flour steady. Rye flour quiet1 aud heavy at $810. ? . " " ; :. -, . i CORN MEAL quiet at 6 25: WHEAT 35o better and rather more, doing; sales at $1 STS-i 00 for No. 3 spring;1 $2 10 for No. J. do; $2 30 for winter red In diana; $2 02 for wiu ter red Canada bonded; . $2 40 for white Canada; $2 55 tor new mixed Southern; $2 65 for new white South or a. . '. RYE Quiet aS$l 80. - ' " BARLEX- Nominal. --.U- '- -f . BARLEV MALT-Qilf -4- ' T -'' OATS 23c better; 8486c for westv. em. in -store and afloat, vlosiug at 85c ia store and 80 afloat CORN l2c better and quiefc $1 07 1 10 for mixed western afloat and $1 II lur yellow western In store. r BICE-Quiet. . . . . i . COFFEE PrimoJio Arm and fairidoO mand; ether kinds nominal. SUGAR Heavy; n easier; Cuba 11KQ I wy&c. - " --- ' ' MOLASSES Nominal. ' i , 5 HOPS-Quiet. . V . T 3 " PETROLEUM Steady; 17c. for crude and 83e for refined bonded. ' - PORK Dull and a shade lower 927 75 J 27r 95 for new tries, closing at $27 80 reg u Ian $22 2522 75 for prime and $242P 75 for prime west. ; '"' :;A ". j , BEEF Steady. tJj si'oos . -al TIEBCE BEEF Dull. s A li. i. . HAMS Quiet, . . ft. I CUT MEATS Quiet' and unchanged, with sales of 180 kegs; middles dull and unsettled. . . . ' - ' - L" '" LARD Shade better and in mortar fi' demand with sales ot 650 tierces at ISJiQ lf.'c for steam ; 1717ic tor kettle ru- dered; also 600 tierces steam rendered buy-'' (era option for SeptemDer 17c; 250 tierces do sellers' option for eptembetv 17ei 400 tierces do July buyers option at 16 I BCTTER Quiet at 24t328a for Oblo;, 3035n for State. i . -; CHEESE Steady at 715Je.- ' T , : FREIGHTS Liverpool uuohangeJ. - LATEST. FLOUR Closed 610o better on lower grades, with a .moderate demand, chiefly--for the home trade. , .", '.'.I WHEAT Moderately active, and la 2 better. No. 1 spring $2 102 11. ; tr.D RYE Steady at 91 75l 87. .--.. OATS Closed firm at 8585Jeia store. i and 86e afloat. -t ..;- . ...-s ' uukjn yuiet at i U8i iu ior new mixed Western afloat. . . , -:- x i PORK Steady Sales mess ,at .927 50. regular, closing at $27 75 27 85 cash and regnlar. tv .''i' . :i i : AlT..c a7c.' . lib&V timet and unchanged 'i f.;r.y ! CUT ,MEAT-Steady r with, a fair de-) , BACON Nominal. : ifo Jsas;I I LARD Firm at 16?16e tor falrtO- prime steam. - . .j ... n ot JiiGGS vuiet witnout ueciqeg change. ' Cleveland Market—July 6. I FLOUR Market dull and Inactive. We ' quote XX red winter, city madeat 911 50-.LT. Mil 7a; do, country, 1U oOMll; JUL Spring , city made, $10 0011 50; do, country, $3 25 WHEAT Market Hull and nominal' at $2 20 for No. 1 red winter; $2. 10 for No. --yi do: 2 10 ior mo. i spring. ;..; r-,,., rr,y : CORN Firmer and closes better: sales at 9394c closing at outside figure; de-" 1 mand moderate. .-! n? ui lAiiiir-m OATS Market quiet and unchanged at 7172cfor No.l state... , . ?r;. :. v, , KX-JNominal. ; PORK-Quiet andT unchanged; held at " $28.50 for JSol mess; 927 50 lor No. 2 do; ' $30 50 for clear. -.n" ' .!..?.' . .-:.-' .hW. ! LARD Steady; city rendered held at .,, 18M19c; country 17i18o. - -- - " , BEEF demand fair aud market' steady :bJ at $20 for extra mess. ..; :. "j j .-4 'HAMS Market firm and steady; sale 3.j 1,000 lbs sugar cured canvassed at 20c; L800 , ; lbs plain do do at 19c. '. . I - SHOULDERS Good demand and mar-1-1 ket firm; sales, 2,000 lbs at 15c tor canvassed; r-'. 14c for un canvassed. - BACON Steady and unchanged at J6o for city cured. ' - J " ' ' " " " , . DRIED BEEF Quiet and unchanged ; -4l held at 20s for canvassed. . : ;. Yi" - --...Iti I BU1TER The market Is quiet; thecon- ,lit tinued hot weather prevents shipping'.,... movement; held at 2325o for Wiitjrn ' Reserve, the outside for fmall lots, chwtce ; ' 2022c for Central and Western, i-.-.i i e.li CHKESK The weather Is too wsrm nr. aetive movements: held at1214c forJ f dairy and factory: 20c for "Youug Amer EGGS Market flat; held nominally at i. " 1617c- ;- . ., , . ... tn vl-' POTATOES Sound old Peachblows In ... good demand at$l 251 30 on track and J from store; new held at 93 504 50 per ' barrel. t r " I ; rr ,t : i jWt ALE Very firm at the following quo- ,T tatious : Present Use XX 911 00; New.,; Stock Ale and Porter 913 00; Old do. " $14 00; Cream and Champagne Ale 912 00; ' Kennett Ale $16 0018 00. - - - - .'.' DRIED APPLES There is nothing of.,.;, importance doing: held at 5 7c.. ' - PETROLEUM Market very firm and advancing; refined in bond 3031c ; free held at4042oln trade lots, - if 1 i t .i w MALT Barley Malt in active demanrLSYr and very firm at $2 602 75 per bushel. " WHITE LIME In fair demand and steady at 91 50 per barrel for city and Fre- '' '- mont. i; 1 : ' ;.i,r PLASTER Demand good and market firm at 91 65 per barrel for "Alabaster r Land-Plaster $3 00 lor do Calcined; "Powell's" Land Plaster 910 00 per ton; - do. Calcined $4 00 per barrel. -- . ' -t "tj . WATER LIME Steady; held at 9V 70 - per barrel for Oswego and Akron. . FEATHERS Demand fair and -market 1d steady at 7595c, according to quality, for --ab live geese. , ' .. - ...i) TALLOW Quiet and in moderate re-.,.,, at tor city and V' Cincinnati Market—July 7. ' FLOUR Dull. ' ' " ' 7! WHEAT Nominal. 1 - ' TJ ' ' " 1 -'" COR H 85o for ear. i i .i'nf: w,.. OATS Advanced to 76o for No. 1. RYE $1 60.. BARLEY MALT In eood demand at 92 402 50. - ..'M.t - cotton Firm at 3lc for ' middling. -i ' TO B ACCO Unchanged. ..,'. 1 PROVISIONS Firmer. -. .., . - MESS PORK $28. x' '' , " V BULK MEATS HV13e.' :o h BACON Held at 12jltt16butdeiic mand light. LARD Sold at 16c, but generally held ., at 16M- i - - - -v - BUT I'ER Steady at 2630c ! '. l,t',l EGGS Dull at ifo. , , . u , . GROCERIES Unchanged and quiet. ' LINSEED OIL Held at 91 02 1 03 but ' demand light. ' -j i ' St. Louis Market—July 7. FLOUR Dull and unchanged. - WHEAT Stiff, and choice and fancy b. grades higher. . - - :r - noijojia::. Hal CORN Ranges at 7582c . 4, -OATS Higher at 7275c " - " RYE 91 851 &. ' - ' J.r.- .t . PROVISIONS Firmer.:. I v;:, -o.'. PORK $27 7528 00. . BACON Shoulders at 12c; clear sides atl6c. - ' " LAKD Nothl ng doing. - -' Toledo Market—July 7. i WUVl Tl. Cl-. ', ,mtn frV .mlw, ;'"T ' ' UWBUJ , WU.V T $2 12.----.1 t ' :r- . i 'i a. " CORN Active; fresh. 93c; regular 91c rjJC - . j .,1 ,n i-i-t'tVT-Wil ft! River and Weather. PITTSBURGH, July 7. - River 2 feet 2 inches and rising slowly. Weather clear and warm; mercury 85 degrees.