Newspaper of The New York Herald, August 24, 1860, Page 4

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated August 24, 1860 Page 4
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BKTAVrs Mi.VSTRK) J?, II-!. n?nlo? U*l! ?Tl Ifr mrt wht.-. B. ,.ia . I - hjjii.s. H?|U, 4. ?A'uo SiauOK UlLLT Cat *?kjh..'>' Hut.;. > .1 t'AMBBKUL'S "PKR \ HOTT?K. MS ?r* - jJ* tUm;,T?gn? nkt. >, Jul ? Hl*ck BtAfUk. f> A TtiN A I. VaWRTIKS, t'hsthMn ?tr?et ?fn?i?'t Vu't?.U' Piu# suxis" T?;? t*ALA< OAKORN, Fimrwemh ? ?l ? P*k*?aS* Oosasst. OA MTVKH'" R V (MJBrKRT SAUMIN. Ka MB .t"i?U * ?*.8t>?u> IIaaokk 'Inuiuguu. ANch' lurk, K?i?li?y, Au?ii<i '44. immo. Tl?e \rwt The steamship City of Baltimore. with advices from Liverpool to the l"?th in.-t., was intercepted Off Cope r e last evening: lmt owing to the tolagrspl< t .t?t i>f Hunger having Ceased operating, w e are unable to lay our usual telt .t aphii summary of foreign news 1 it-lore our readers this morning. Wt givi -this nioriiing some interesting details of European intelligence, obtained from our tiles received b\ the Arabia. Nothing definite was known concerning the movements of <>anb rldi when the Arabia paiied. but we learn from private advices that he had a. tually lauded on the mainland and was marching upon Naples. Telegraphic despatches from Naples say the King is using every effort to create loyalty in his army, and intends himaelf to head the forces which will oppose the troops under C.aribuidi's orders. Our London. Paris, Berlin. Constantinople and tlenoa .-uteri. t> rel.-itirur ax it does tr> the two :?h. soibing F.uropean questions of the day the Sicilian and Syrian imbroglios- will be found unusually interesting. The tirst payment of the indemnity due Spain by Biuret co - obont 1,200.000 franc* arrived at ( ibraltn: ou the 2?th ult.. aud is lire hands of the Morocco Consul at that place. The Commissioner aent in charge of the money? flaggi Achinet Habonba died in a few hours after the steamer arrived at Cibrnitar, probably of cholera. The steamship Ariel arrivedut this port.yesterday from Aspinwall, and brought the passengers, 1 ails, treasure. Ac., per the steamer that left Sau Franeist :> for Panama on the 1st inst. By this arrival we have received news from British Columbia, Washington Territory, California, Central Ameriea and Japan. The news from the latter plare is very interesting in u coniuien ial point of view. Late arrivals at San Francisco frotn Japan report that a vessel had arrived at Kanagawa on the 12th of June, taking hence the n ws of the revptlou aecorded the Japauese llmbassy at San Francis o. The same \es.-el carried despatches to Ito ij duri1 mh inur was Known u'.usiur 01 mi' imperial palace of the tenor of them. The prices of all a< u ?*!ble ware* were steadily advancing. Tt-a? had gone up to the average of China prices. Cod ernng the disposition of the Japanese to trade with foreigners, the higher classes generally are becoming more and more in favor of the move luent. ami arc daily gtowing more social, obliging and a . edible. The masses of tlie Japanese are t.c re pr< .I'id. eij and hostile to foreign intercourse. At hanagawa the place- was epiiet and business wa? prog casing with regularity, and the Japanese appear dispose d to afford Americans all the facilities f r t ade g.:a anteed by the treaty. The Japanese w ere mu< h amused at the marvellous prices of the current artielea of domestic u*e. and ir. re astothat what iu their country had for centuries borne val; e. to ti< in-igniti. ant, should be deemed i' rap rta-i and command prices, to them, extraordinary. A i.k u ider tanding ha l ari-en between the Arret an Minister in Japan and the American C -osil at Kanagaws. rc-pecting certain boundaries of the trading districts under the treaty, in which the-e officials take opposite views. The subject created much excitement. Mr Msm-. the American Minister in Japan, lad written alette r to the American Consul at Kanaga wa ia r? ference to the arrival of subje-1< of nontreaty rowers in Americsn vessels at the opened porU of Japan. Tie Japanese authorities have notified ti e American Minister that those aubj.- ta would uct lie- allowed to reside therein. I: New to anada the revolution was warn :ig a more decided shape. Hostilities had been comp.emed by both parties, General leading the trc ops of the federal government, while thoae of the revolutionary party are under General Hoa- j uneta, who ? in the field with a considerable force. ' be me shirmi?Ulng if reported. The C ngrest of Costa llica had adjourned on the l^th n'.v The Chirljul grant to Mr. Thompson was n ; the . ta parsed and c onllrmcd. A law was eca ' <h .ring I'unta Arenas no longer a free p? t if'. - r. *t January. The people were dissatisfied w :*h the President, snd a revolution is spchen of. T e privilege granted for the introdt.? ''en i ' Swl - ? r<rfi-ni.?b? ha? been eontirrned. In Si i Salvidoi the French Con ul hud ln?i-ted cn a rr di '-cation of the prohibiten y llpmr importing der ee. N. b si... I . ! ih n no step' t ward* repelling .-. - Mi\ w . . i v Clients w l.^w. *' " * ' M" '?? The?' *' wry of mine* in Chile continued to bo a'rr>o?t an .lay o?< iirmct. The arc.itmrt ev c ner.t :ind t ;iihiu>iia*m prrcniled. wm till in *<-?i n. and a lot of new gold and ellter co:n hrd been ordered. The l*n ''-"it of I'm. C;i?lilli. hada narrow e- ape fi< in a--;i?dn:ition. ha* ing b *a deliberate 1* tired at by a man within a few feet of him. the b;.H - isf th- bin left arm. A reward ha* been c *tep J for the criminal. The K. en h flvg wa? ealuta J on the 2Mb nit., in accordance with the do mar M. I.ewc|>?. The American claim* arc till iu *' ?v 7vc: T!.e r n'ter of the late Senator Ttmdcrick'* will bail Iteea up in the lfrobate Court in San Kranneco. nnd an t tj?ert witoeaa had testified that the document aa a forgery. Tbt* witm** was corroborated b\ other*. The i'n red Statea remel that wa? ?ent from San Tranclaco to ^a?hinaton Territory to riew the e> cse on the lath ult. ha* returned, and reported that their ob?orvation? were entirely MCMmfiil. Ti t raried color* of the win before objuration were trm* remnrkublc. The Indiana in that re_ M u . , .J?JL.11*. #-5 .Va J >a at. ~ .L. K ' i Tit r I'uutiluiij iii^uu'iii-u iii mc jmenontnon. A mr*terlo?i? Tr?eel, with rooli?M on I.oarl for the Cunt ha falanda. had tombed at Rar, Frani iaeo fc m pp'iea. Thf t'nited State* Martha! waa aoon on her tia< k. bat the bird had (lotra. An exciting p: rwjft took piare, with a negative re?nlt. Fftern Mongolian or Tartarian ramela hare reached San I'ranelaro from the Amonr rirer, be as: a!! tint anrriied of An Importation of thirtyt* The; are iateadeJ for aerrice ta the eouth \ NEW YORK JIERALI>. J A. m 1: > Qouutn hp: m t t? 4 0ITOB AM> r;? Kil-.itiK Or*'.Ct V W. CORVElt 'IK f..v*s*r *KI? rCLtnV . 'TP. \ olu>? XV.\ Sn. n:l"? *-*3 J * f *VU&f M?XT8 THIS KVKvr.S'J KtHt,' -i <l.iKOKK, Bro* J*r?7. ? f*Ia."< I Anew?i ijinninii*. WlhTKK '.AK.DEX, Broad* \j.?ruori.wo* Ahokh*om. WAM.ACKS THE \TRK. Hmtdwar.-I?*M lii -i ' Tu hi .VAi f n>? IAURA KEENER TTEATRK. N" <C? BM?dwr.-'?? Aatdu.aM I'obsi*. NEW BOWERY TUK?T.'(K K ??T ? *L*T ?!?Dlit tue Ol!? AT ? A?TUO (Ii Lvi????fOC?'u A* KI0A. BARN 'V'S AMERICAN MUSRl'M Aroulwiiy.?Oay and Etr?, / A?l> 1>A?i'1?u -Bli.> 110LI?LlVlSU Cu BltulTlU. Ml _____ , of C.i. ' -r:i, t L?c l'!.t:::.c Tins j ?- r*'i ! imjM rt.ihe: )' (*'" "'* MiW ri?N po tJi 1 \;y TUi-c ?1 t :..>t ui;pory-t:.'a t ~ TeXas. ' ' ''.?<> ' v li : ?'* r* Ti". j,. . ..? v .>M?' tl ;>,t lie wra* ki'*/;! Jsiuu of thai ] <. t. niiii hud detiarod iu tuvor ,?!* c :. - lr, the >:tao? on Tiuvilin Lw.olve n i- ?.eic hilled and eight** ! w ogudtni. -Tfcrfe * Arreii< i s r?\cited alight injuries. ' ' ~ The I'nwi-nt Walr- lift Vehec-toi ftouirtjal tv-U-raitetnoon, iu the stv.?tuer Kingston. ahd, on a ay up the St. Lawrence will stfn at Three Rncrs tn receive an addreta. Tl.e I'rifi'rp ha* dr ci.ieil not to avail hiinaeli <d the numerous invit.i ] tmu- which have been tendered him o: pri\atc hospitality while in the United States, but it is said that the euggestioits ol I lie Mayor ot thi.-citj are generally neeeptabh . The deputation lYoin N#w York reached Montreal ye*tei 1 ay , ami were welcomed by tlie Mayor iu an appropriate f?|>w?-cli. Active preparations for the reception of the Phm e. were making at Montreal, and tiie city was rapidly til ing with stranger*. 1 The lain storm of Wednesday nigh! was very destiuctive in the v icinity of Philadelphia and on tire line of the New Jersey Railroad and Raritan canal, be'wt en Trenton and Princeton. The Canal embankments were carried away in three instanoes, and tlie railroad track in two places. A large body of men, however, succeeded in making a new temporary rord near Trenton in time for the six o'clock train from this city to pass over. Some ' damage was also done to the Camden and Am boy road: hut. it being immediately repaired, no delay was experienced. Two or three breaks in tie Delaware canal, below New Hope, are reported, which will require some days to repair. Much damage was done to property on the Sclmy Ikill, and also to the Reading Railroad. Tlie Commissioner's decision in the case of the alleged slaver Thomas Achorn w.,s not rendered yesterday, in consequence of some mistake in the papers. It will be given to-day at twelve o'clock. Unsuccessful attempts to tlood the city with a new i mission of counterfeit money were made last evening. The counterfeits were on the Marine Rank of tliis (ity. and on the Rank of the Capital at Albanv. The parties implicated were promptly urroted bv the police, who found considerable bogus money on thrir persons. As the steamer Plymouth Rock was passing up the Fast river, on her way to Full River, yesterday evening, she ran into a schooner, sinking her in fifteen minutes. The crew, together with the captain, Thomas Hughes, were rescued by the hands on hoard the steamer. The sales of cottou yesterday embraced about 11,000 bales, closing steady at the recent improvement. The Hour market generally exhibited more tone, while most description! were lirm. Oh.o grades were firmer. South em flour was in fair demand, while prisea were unchanged and sale* moderate. Wheat was firm, and rather dearer for good qualities: winter grown, including white, amber and red, common and spring grades, was unchanged. The demand was fair, chufly for export. Corn was steady ami aet se, with Iree sales at 80c a 0O>?c. for common Western mixed, and 02>jc. for choice do., and good Western yellow at 07c. a 6Hc., ami Tic. for white, fork was 1cm active and buoyant, with sales of new mess at 919 S6 a 919 49, closing at the inside figure, and new prime at $14a 914 12V Sugars were steady, with sale* of 1.400 fcbds and S00 boxes at prices given in another column Co.Tee was dull and prices tended downward. A sale of 4 0 bags of Rin was made at 141 ,C freights were again firmer and higher. Wheat, tn ship's bags', was engaged for Liverpool at 121., and flour at At. 6d There were also engagements of wheat and flour to Lon Ion and L'iasgow at full rates. Several charters were also reports! Accounts regard tng the grow tng crops of tobacco In Kentucky w ere un favorable, wbicb cause 1 liol iers of leaf to w ithbo.d primo qualities from market. SniIvs of 75 bhds. Ktntucky at Tc. a 10c. The Great Valoa-Conservattve Moveinent?Duty of New lork. It is now generally acknowledged that, since the Southern elections and the consequent reaction of public opinion at the North, the Presidential canraaa has begun to wear quite a diflerent aspect. A mouth or six weeks since the election of Lincoln wa* conceded as a fact accomplished by the shrewdest judge* in all parties; but now It really appears as If the conservative element of the Empire State has been arou.-ed from it* torpor, and Is prepared to throw it* vote solid against the black republican candidate. Day by day the new movement gains strength. The Douglas Bell ticket receive* new supporters every hour. TYhut the con servatlve movement needs now is a general demonstration by which It* importance may be made known throughout the I'nion. to strengthen the hund* of the faithful, to reassure the doubters, and to win new recruits to the army which bear* upou i'- banners that noble motto?"The Union the Constitution, and the Enforcement of the Laws." It i* time that the good and true men In thi* city the commercial metropolis of the Union came to gether and discussed the political question* ol the day from a high and dignified standpoint New York i* to be the battle ground, and here the plans ot the campaign must be arranged Under these circumstances, we are glad to be able to announce that a movement hi* already been commenced fo* a grand meeting ot the opponents of Abraham Lincoln, to be held in thi* city during nevt month, and to be we hope, entirely reparate and distinct from any political clique or clique* whatsoever. This meeting should be a gemis* demonstration of public feeling? a proclamation to the whole country fr<*n a city whigb. fir m it* cosmopolitan character, great wealfli and immense population. wield* an imme-se influence over the affair- of the nation. That at least two third* of the legal voters in this city and vicinity are opposed to Lincoln there can be no doubt New York Is sound for the 1 alon and the con*titu tico. The metropolis is prepared to rebuke sectionalism and fanaticism, no matter In w!-u? part of the country they appear Our material intere-t* leaving out of the question love of | conrirj ?or ?* nrv om auu lur thousa id and cne little chain* whb h bi J the b"ar?s of neighbor? ope to another -demand that et err man 'ball do bis ut*n".?t to defeat the party which seeks to create di**"n*lon between the North and the South and to carry out a line of poller which must eventuate in dls union. anarchy and chll war. The merchant* snd mechanic* of New Vork are thoroughly scp tainted with the Issue a* it stand*. The republicans hare Utterly become frightened, and some of them, like tbr Chevalier Webb, are endeavoring to smooth over matters a little. Hut It is too late. Helper a "Impending Cri?l*" Seward's ' irrepressible conflict." Stunner's -sacred ;.nimcslty." and Lovejoy's blood, fire and murder theories, have already been accepted as the ammunition of the party, and it I* time that the guns of the black republicans were turned upon tbenwKaa. The fact that Lincoln's election would be the first step In a series of measure* Intended to cripple and degrade the South: that it will renew at Washington the infamous scene* of official corruption which disgraced the fair fame of our bUte at Albany last winter, must be kept i steadily before the people, and promulgated NEW YORK HERALD, Ff tir-: t?r every possible wa). On the * thtr ha..d, such ineij us Van cov, who misreprtftji,! the tr ie attitude of the South and to nu nt the prejudices of the people of that sec tion. qi : .reive a telling rebuke. The South must be notified, iu a manner which will admit rf no mi- tJii.e, the conservative masses of cN?-w Voil. and the great Central States are still tine r.j tie sacred compact sealed wjth the bfut d of c.ur Revolutionary sires. / Such should be the noble and patriotic objects of the great I'Dlon demonstration. No ne can be indiSeient when the country is in a crisis like the present, and it is particularly to tie ce-urea that gentlemen wno nave wunuruwu lri>m active participation in public life, or wbo l;ave dintirg'ui.-hed themselves in a path distinct from that of politics, should come forward now and R"t their shoulders to the wh^el. The politicians will come fast enough, and quite in seary? for the spoils, their chief lookout. But we want the solid men?men who are indifferent to matters oi sell-interest, so far as politics are concerned?to show their hands and appear actively Jtj. the earning demonstration. The officers of the meetiDg should be selected from the real worth of the metropolis, and professional politicians strictly tabooed. Thp speakers should be taken from the front rank of our orators and statesmen, and everything should be so arranged as to give that weight and dignity to the occasion which its importance de mands. Such a meeting would have a tremendous effect all over the country, and do more towards defeatiug Lincoln than all the bowlings (ff petty demagogues, were they k?pt up until doomsday. Spain a* a First Class Power-Th? New Phase of the Napoleonic Conflict. The question of admitting Spain as one of the great Powers of Europe is presenting the Napoleonic conflict with the old dynasties in a new phase, and bringing new elements into the present European complications. The future existence of the Bonaparte family as one of the dynasties of Europe depends upon the success of its present representative and head in breaking up the old order of things secured by the compacts oi Vienua. To this end all his efforts are directed, and the desire of saviDg those treaties and territorial divisions animates the policy of all the old dynasties and their multiform connections among the European aristocracy. One of the most stringent stipulations of the Vienna treaties is that which binds ail the Powers to the exclusion of the family of Napoleon from the throne of France. The power and skill ot the Emperor prevents any present attempt to carry out this stipulation; but there are abundant evidences that, should there occur any era of weakness in his dynasty, the stipulation w ould be enforced in all its stringency, unless a new balance of Europe can be created, in i which the Napoleonic dynasty shall be one of tbe chtet counter wejgnu. tuts is tno work to which Louis Napoleon has addressed himself for twelve years, with consult mate tact and ability, and against which the recent speech of Lord John Russell on the floor of Parliament was directed. This speech forms merely a landmark in the history of that, thvis far. important resistance to the Napoleonic ideas. When Louis Napoleon laid aside the Presidential mantle to grasp the sceptTe of France, he assumed the title of Napoleon the Third. By this act he proclaimed the continuity of bis house as a dynasty from the time of its founder, and ignored all the stipulations ol Vienna in regard to it. Step by step be has secured the recognition of all the Powers of Europe, and though many of them entertain the belief that their acts are merely tran-itory ones, under the pressure of circumstances and to be some day recalled a* not binding, each act forms a precedent, and in all things the accumulation of precedents is gradually converted by the lapse of time into binding law. The proclamation of dyuastic vitality in Pecember. 1851, was accepted by England. in order to seek a counterpoise to Russian aggrandizement in the East. This was followed by the Crimean war. which caused Russia to concede the precedent of recognition to the Continuity of existence in the Napoleonic dynasty. Italy camo next, and there something further was required. Accordingly the old order of things is to be superseded by the establiahmi-nt r?f Itiillun nnitr whniio . r Ut??nz>? In he F.uropean schedule is bound tip with that of Napoleonistn *nd it* baUnca of power. Now come- Spain as another Napoleonic ally; and Loid John Ri^?ell at once points out that if this plan goo* on. In a short time the present fire great Powers, incl 'dlng France, will hold only flve-r.inths of Knropean representation, instead of the whole of it. a? is now the case, of course alt the?e Powers protest against being thus cut down. This new pha.-e cf Napoleonic ucticr consists in I ouie Napoleon baring found a substitute for bis Get plan of aradually destroying the Vienna treaties by repeated Kuropeac congresses The Congress of Pari- did much to adrjnce bi? plans; but although he b>'? subse |t.entlv made sever il efforts to get similar conference of the Eurcpean Powers together. Ibey uniformly beaten bint on thi? point KngIsnd bas been the leader in this opposition to the Napoleonic poii y .^be sees clearly that if she gof < into a ' rurr< -s she must be bound by the will ot the majority or set ede with the moral impression against ber The majority of F.ur< pe?n interests are not well disposed to the dt tr.inating nature of Britain's policy, particularly when tbey are under the pressure of papoieomc irgi. curr- nai'o wini^wiin of Nap ironic skill. So. too. she l* now the leader in opposing the recognition ot Spain m a fint class I'ower. a id Prussia follows lier, while A ?tria accept* the proposition under protest \\ bat Russia will do yet remains to he ?een And here comes up anothei point in the gctr.f. Tb i rench ev p<?dition to Syria is consented to i.y ! ujinnd and allowed to go off there atoae n? fwlth^te idin? the jealousy that she has exMLited towards I rench Influence In that teglon. She is willing to bring Franco into a conflict with Russian interest* in the F.set.either W> t'tenk t^p some esbting scheme regarding the European balance of power, or for the purpose of bringing new elements into that of Asia. All of these steps are but parts of the great struggle through which Europe seems to be steadily marching to a general war or general national revolution*. \\ hichever comes, the wisdom of tbe American policy et avoiding entangling alliances will be clearly seen, and that of its counterpart?that of fostering the union of these States-will become more evident to every miad. tIDAY, AUGUST 24, 18G0. Thf New ( nloB MweutnloA P#wrrtui tnlon Aji^l from Soaili (' rolina. The letter whioh we publish this morn'ug. (nun the HqS. B. F. Perry, 04 South Oaroliuui oc the broad an<fr general question of Union or di* unioti, la connection with the aaBnlpated ql?o tioo of Linooln an cur next Presideut. U ua appeal in behalf of the Union to which every conservative man. North and South, will cordially respond. But there are certain opinions embodied in this letter, touching the value of tbe late democratic party as the special protestor of the Union, and in regard to the inevitable elec tion of Lincoln, in which we think the writer in question flies somewhat wide of the mark. First, the democratic party, having fulfilled its mission. haa fallen to pieces, according to the universal law of birth, growth, expansion, decay and dissolution. It was never as a party a ndc^aiary bulwark to keep the Union togetber; but so long as it was a Union party it kept itself together. It began to break into pieces from the moment it censed to be regarded as a Union party by thiukiug men. In reality, however, the Union was the mere catchword of the party in its palmiest days. The secret of its adhesiveness to its party organization was in the spoils, or in what Mr. Calhoun so aptly called "the cohesive power of the public plunder." The spoils, too. if we probe into the heart of the subject, will be found to be more than the Kansas question, Lecompton, Dred Scott, squatter sovereignty, or the protection of slave property in the Territories, or the nigger in any chape?the secret of the collapse of this late proud and ragged, and corrupt and domineering democratic parly. The rich and luxurious spoils upon which it "waxed fat and kicked" were the real source of the violent complication of diseases of which it has died. M'e have no regrets to express for its dissolution. It is rather a matter for patriotic exultation. It haa futfered only the fate of the old federal and republican parties, the old whig party, and the late great bluffing and blowing American or Know Nothing party. But from the scattered elements of the democratic, whig and Know Nothing parties a new and powerful Union party is in process of formation. From the South we have had the most encouraging manifestations in this direction, in the results of the late North Carolina, Kentucky and Missouri elections, and the supporters of Douglas and Bell, whether acting independently or conjointly, are doing the work in the South of this new Union movement. It is the misfortune of Mr. Breckinridge that he is the candidate of CciutKnru HiaiinSnnicfa Kill Km ft artnnl mm. plain of the consequences. We concur in the opinion of our South Carolina Union man that Bell will most probably carry the bulk of the Southern States; but we cannot perceive, under the circumstances, why this result is to be deplored. We shall accept it as the triumph of the Union over the disunion elements of the South; and with this decisive reaction, thus foreshadowed in the South in favor of the Union, we turn to the North to see what is the prospect in this quarter. Mr. Terry considers Lincoln's election inevitable, looking simply at Ike republican party as a unit, in its "irrepressible conflict" against the divided forces of the forlorn democracy. In this light there could be uo doubt of "Old Abe's" election; but the contest Is assuming a new shape. In this State, for example, the work of a coalition between the Douglas and Bell parties has been consummated. and there is every reason to believe that in a few weeks all the Union elements in this State opposed to Lincoln will be concentrated upon a single electoral ticket. What will be the result? The conservative forces of New York opposed to the republican party, according to tbe elections of 1?GG. represent nearly fifty thousand majority of our popular vote. This majority still exists. It bos not been brought out since the last Presidential contest. Our election statistics show this all the way through, liut this reserved Union vote will now be brought into service, and hence we cannot agree tha' "Old Abe Lincoln" is to walk over the course "with one-thinl of the popular vote of the Union." New York, the Umpire State, can defeat him, and will defeat him splendidly, with proper exertioD* for the ftuiun of her anti black republican vote. We think that, aa these eier lions have been so favorably begun, they will be continued until there shall be an irresistible concentration of our I'nion strength. Why not? The Albuny Regency, Tammany Ilall, old line democrats, old line whigs and American* have already joined hands, having discovered that the democratic putty is done for. and that a new order of things, new parties. new men. new issues, new measures, are already shaping themselves out of the chaos of the broken up parties of the last ten years, and in fat or of the Union, and against all disorgaDi/ers. North and South. It is absurd to talk of resuscitating this old democratic party. It is dead. Let it be buried. I,et the Albany Regency be commended for their good sense in abandoning all their old democratic rules, and regulations, and orders and platforms, and all such rubbish, to grapple with the living events aud necessities of the day. Their plan is the right plan. It is the coalition of all the forces opposed to Lincoln in this State upon a Common electoral ticket The work is already done to the extent of perhaps 27,">.(K?0 voters, and before the expirutlon.of September our Union electoral ticket inay produce u muster roll of over IMlO.tHKl men. And so we may even now pronounce "Old Abe Lincoln" defeated by tbi* new 1 uiua revolution. commenced in the Smith and reacting a, m??i, ii... ..u,... ?r ,u.. t.- ; Itpvu uir lii'llUi IV IIIC irn ur *ri mr l<ilipiir State and the federal government from the grusp of the disunion black republicans AMERICAN I.VTKHKSTS IN TIIK MmiIniRR ANK \.? The Mediterranean Is at present, and is likely to be for some time to come, the theatre of event* of the highest political importance. The fate of Naples will no sooner hare been deelded than the Syrian, the Venetian and the Hungarian questions will give occupation to the naral forces of the different governments There will be interests to protect which will demand, on the part of all of them, a more than ordinary share of watchfulness. Such is, indeed, already the cn*e, and we see the evidences of it in the vigilance with which England and France hasten a naval supervision ia &U the Italian porta. The only veasel-ofwar that we have in the Mediterranean is a solitary gunboat?the Iroquois. The Susquehanna was to hate been sent as the flag ship to that station, but the department has altered its intentions In regard to her, and has despatched her to Vera Crur. Our ini"re-?t- ir tL?* Medite ni-'ac are uot g qui** ?o important. jnsf ?< >?, tw t ; jet the;. reqiir'e almost ut int. i. u"*n- I tiori iio t.iose i< J'-*<ieo. We b.uv?r to* l-frie ? and properties of our citizen* to protect id the , d ou'breuk- that arecontinually occurring. either I from the khroes of r? vol tu>u ( r the excesses of v fanaticism. There are ooly three stations f which it is necessary for our government t? i keep large squadrons. These are the Chinese I seas, the Gulf of Mexico tnd the Mediterranean, t In all of them au effective naval force shotiM \ be maintained, and any additional strength that t may be deemed advisable to give to one Of I them should not be given at the expense of ] the others. It is to be hoped that the depart- ] rnent will bestow on the events now transpiring < in the Levant their due share of consideration, I and that it will immediately send there a force I thai will be sufficient to afford protection to i such of our citizens us may be' resident in i|s norts. Tiik Hocks of Exeter Halt.?Its Am.iance with the Rkpcblican P?rty.?W? have been , for some time in possession of the fact that Rev. Fred. Douglass. nigger, and Rev. Dr. Cheever, white man, of the Church of the Puri- . tana in this city, but a nigger-worsbipper, had been diligently engaged in England col- < lecting money, under the auspices of Exeter Hall. as the sinews of war to carry on the irrepressible conflict with slavery in the Southern Stntee. The leaders of the republican party endeavored to keep the matter a profound secret, but the Anti-Slavery Sterulard let the cat out of the bag, just aa it blabbed about the English subscriptions to aid in the red revolution of John Brown: and so we were made aware of the movement. But there is one secret which we did not know before, and of which we are only now informed by the organ of Exeter Hall, the London Xtics, and that is. that in the event of the election of Lincoln, it is understood by the British abolitionists that the pretended right to search American vessels, which has hitherto been resolutely denied to Great Britain by all our statesmen, even to war?denied under every aspeot by every administration since the government was founded?will be conceded by the new republican President, and thus the designs of England will be accomplished, and our national flag made to strike to the Union Jack. In the article we published yesterday from the London Xews. this prospect is distinctly held out, and it is the main ground on which money is collected in England for the Presidential campaign here. There is thus an alliance between Exeter Hall and the republican party; and it is evident that a foreign .Power, through the agency of its press and a supply of money, is attempting to Interfere in our elections, even to the revolutionizing of the government, but for the ostensible purpose of abolishing the servitude which prevails at the South, and was sanctioned by St. Paul eighteen centuries ago ; while a brisk slave traffic it being carried on at this moment by the British, not merely in negroes, but in a white race of men. who are subjected to unheard of tortures and horrors, as recently confessed by Lord John Russell in an official despatch?a traffic which the BritUh Minister proposes to regulate and extend, seeing that the negroes captured in slavers by British cruisers, and made slaves under the euphonious name of apprenticeship, are not sufficient to supply the demand of the colonies for labor. While we pay smartly for the return of captured slaves to their native land, the British know how to turn them to better account. The idea of British journalists lecturing this country about that system of labor which one portion of its climate as imperatively demands as do the West Indies, which are returning to slavery again under another designation, is ludicrous in the extreme, and shows that ia whatever John Bull may be wanting it is not in plenty of brass. American slaves are treated a hundredfold better in every respect than the negroes under the British apprenticeship system. An American planter has compassion on his bond servant for two reasons? first, because he was brought up with him from childhood, is well known to him. and is a civilized Christian; and. secondly, because it is his lntere?t to treat him well, as his labor belong* ?o him for life. But in the savage blacks and the pagan coolies, who are apprenticed for flee years, no one has any interest It is the oojeel ot the master to get all the labor he can out ot them for his money, though he should work them to death: for when their term expires he can cast them off and get a new set of apprentices. Should Lincoln be elected, it is calculated thai the British cruisers, obtaining tbe right of search, will hnve a glorious time in capturing vessels under the American Hag. and that, tin der the plea of stopping the sl*\ e trade, they will completely ctush out the legitimate American trade on the coast of Africa. Gaanui.m's Fxrcnrnox Aovtv r N*,*i.r<.--In otir Genoa correspondence wiil be found copies of the communication's which have passed be tween Victor Kmanuel and Garibaldi in refe rence to the expedition of the latter against Naples. The style and tone ot the King = lei ter remind one of the injtinctlon of tbe Irish undent to bis companions engaged in giving a tyrannical proctor a ducking. "Don't nail his ear to the pump boys"?a command which was. of course, religiously observed. The royal re commendations, whilst they express in so nianv words his Majesty's disspproval ol the enterpi be. convey any thing but thai impression to tbe mind It is evident that the King's heart was not in what he wrote, and t^af be did not look very anxiously lor a compliance with bireqtiest. It is amusiug to observe how Garibaldi's reply, respectful as it is ia trims, reflects back his sense of his Majesty'? insincerity. After telling him that such wa.- the present rtate of Italy that he could not obey tue King's injunctions, "natch as be should like it." he adds. "As soon as I shall have done with the task Imposed upon me by the wi?bes of the people which groans under the tyranny of the Neapolitan Ilotirbou. I shall lay dowu my word at your Majesty's feet, and shall obey your Majesty for the remainder of my lifetime." If we were to take the Dictator's pledgee as worth more than bis royal correspondent's assurances, we might be tempted to ' sigh over tbe fate of Venice, thus omitted | without a word of qualification from the all but fAalUml a/Komci ftf Italian InHanonHanoa It may be assumed from the positive ten*- of Garibaldi's reply that he has allowed but very little time to elapse between la desp itch and hi* departure for the mainland. It L? known that the adraace force under the Chevalier I tocco Lad succeeded Lo effecting a Uudu.g. aad hat wLUtt sere deserting from the king's utmj. TLe enthusiastic receptieu given the ?.?t instalment of the expedition no ;uubt decided at once the movements of the )ic tutor, and by this time he is probably hail i ay to, if not already in, Naples. The letter fprn Alexander Dumas, shows that public feel- I :ig in the capital ran so enthusiastically in his aver that -be bad but to make his appearance here to mania . the adhesion of all classes of be population. Thus the revolution will is kii probability, baye been completed without Bloodshed, and fortunately just in time for that French war frigate which Louis Napoleon so providently sent out to serve as a refuge for the iethroned king and his family, and thus enable the Emperor to play the part of protector and lioHt to one of the dynasties with which he has such long standing accounts to settle. Titotnijc Brewing at Vera Crux?Oo? Hontk 8qi ai>ron.?There is trouble brewing at VeraCrue. The Spanish war vessels at that port threaten to bombard the city, unless ample indemnity is made for the seizure of the vessels which sailed from Havana last winter, bearing reinforcements and armaments to Miramon, who was then marching to besiege the City of the True Cross. The Juarez government argue that it was justified under all the rules of international law in taking the course it did; but Senor Pacheco. the Spanish Minister, will accept no such pie*, and insists on having full restitution made by Juarez, while he has also managed to have another crow to pluck with Senor Miramon and his government; for Mexico is now. as she baa been for over a twelvemonth, blessed with two governments respectively styled the liberal and the coustltu tional. If Juarez were even inclined to recognise the justice of the. Spanish claim, it is not at all likely that he would be able to satisfy it. and so there might be some danger ot tin menace of bombardment being put in execution. What if it were tried ? Would our government stand tamely by and permit a city in which so many Americans are established to be destroyed, because there is some unadjusted difficulty between Spain and Mexico? We think not. If there were any rea'ly responsible government in Mexico the case would be different; but in its present disorganized condition it should have the kindly proA it.. Xi. ? ?!-UI 1 A wtnuu 01 nn ueiguuor ana next rrwaa. This seems also to be tbe opinion of the administration at Washington, for we see that both tbe Susquehanna and Powhatan are under orders to reinforce the Home Squadron at that port. We will have, then, at our disposal, to meet all contingencies in that quarter, the following force of vessels:? St.-am risnte Susquehanna, guns It Steam sloop Powhatan 11 gtoun sloop BrooUyu 26 Stoop Savannah 21 Frigate Sabine M Sloop Jame>towu 21 s:..op Sarat. ga 20 Sloop St. Units tt Sloop Preble It Steamer Mohawk 6 Steamer Wyandot t Steamer Crusader S ?Making a total of twelve vessels and 219 guns. We are inclined to tbinh that such a powerful peace demonstration a- this will cause Senor Pacheco ?o pause before ordering extreme mea; ures. The bombardment of Vera Cruz under such circumstances would be a rather dangerous experiment for Spain and w? do not think the experiment will be made jtts; aow. Watch the Assembly Nomin \tiov>.?We see that one Domination for member of the Assembly has been made in this Stat u It is a republican nomination, made in Chautauqua county. In this case the nominee happen- to be a cw man?one w ho was not mixed up in the corruptions of the last Legislature. Let the people watch all these Assembly nominations, and see that the nominee; are not culy new men. but good men. Those that have not be?a tried may be just as ready to trade of their votes ar weie the hardened -ianers of the las-* . ture. For our State reputation. if fot no ether cause, we should see to it to have ".one but respect able, upriuht ?nea sect to Alb an j nex* winter. Look out for the Assembly aouiiaalions. va\ci v d;.< *?. tnu f?? Lo%?.k? in ths. 8am? ili'.vr ?It is a trite maris: that extreme* meet Toe t: La of the eayin* we otteu see exemplified. but seldom more ii dicroi sly tbaD in the cuje of the Yanrey philosopher* of th?* South and the t-vu/re philosopher* of the North. The former nay that it anythinx diu.^vee-.ble tf. th?ai takes place in u-* Tnanaaement ot this lederal tamily of our* they have a riffbt to dimolee the ties that keep to* North and South united. k actlyon the sum-* principle the free lov< rs of the 7'- .-chooi claim that when the parties to the maiTutge bond get tiieu ot rath other, they may diesoie* par'r.ermhip and seek their separate affinities \t bat difference in r> r i:> 1- there "wea the two of philosopher?' Personal Intelligente. Hoo F,< Thayer, of Maaesrbua.-lo. M J F'-rv-xa , of tae t t-Ut.'* Navy A A Fa-rar, o' CUa r*s*i ' ?. . ai,iJ; .iuO T*.at.<, al Lou.."Ct t. a-? atocptvt at U>? iit?' Bouse. Maju* H(U ai.1 Cap: Ahoooer, b<>t:> of to - I'a.tld i->u-w Art*.- Cart* a IVa < ?, of his I oite 1 Sttt.w Nat?, uu r>- lloiae. of Loutaiana. are at the N ?w \ or*. R . f?r. Irtoaan' Mr- B C *-?e a >f C*o a. *01 Th"?a? t-aar ? of Near \ trts ?r* Ktopp'nx at the Met'opolitac Holt. ?' . I! mt-r an I wfe v Pi. !a.:.> -o ' ' ml. #.f pitnbary Pa H"? < ?? Bowd *o1 part? if f nna k-o. a>. ! Dr I rqchart ami wtfe, of Cuiun'tuf. I* , aru m t pu'ii at tie Fifth Avecnc Hole. F* l-oveno* Seym of flartf >r.l C-?;>'.a i T->? ?-an 1 Capta r. Ke ofFnj.and <? .-ar^u, froot V l*i I ft. n, a: .1 \f Ft Pv vvjll, of LfXtCltoo. MO i-' atoprat tb? Brernort llouae Attorney G -era' Wnir. tt of Oh o Boa Jo'n ? pj r *i.rt tarn: ?. of I*. ..**' C t'1* n tm .y. 'tail m?re Carta a V.. f Stint.. I'A M C t * *oi 'a milt. C J' Morrow I. J H'art-woflh C ' tiUi^.O 3 U (irre;. ?d-1 N H 11 ii. a!i ul ?*t >a. aro atop* ^ at the M Kirboia* Hotel Ji) tje ' S W aina Of N-w ? -t. ( t C ? o' Cl>ra#< A R Trlil,?' H ? and Jaiowi P. H*l>y, ?f An .in Carol n* .1 J (.ild:n?a, of T *tt I :i B' wn T I. llii.tW ( Ihf.i- and J It Plait, of Aavaa lan (t, era atoppu f at the L?fa-gi- H 'uee Ooveraor Sp'aytre, r.f Rhode Trlanl w th b ? a da, will <r. nifatir thr futii lot. - l jht lafaatr- toOeeslaail, eh... where thr Perry Hon..moat ? to b* dedicate* o; rroT!??irr? b?- tppmp. (I, inooof r tb? COB pBtlV I tl|t< liars AB.<ri< ma to Raf.? from tbe lib to tbe 19th of Aug:.*. 1*?j0. msitrtd at Hit bank of ofT.ra of Minai-' faua 04 * '? ?i?r cha* vvaiab. <t?o. Wood moo, N. KalJan Mobil*. Mr oi. i ?:-? \ an Noma*. Mr?- Mar; t.rui, Gat Jarksao. C;?o H. Poll. Mr Cnotey and fun 'y, < m B >!' liar, ,lr , V A dr ItutyVQiaa W ChauMty, Dr (.has P Ru-' R ? Johaaon. p. 9. fMkoad, F Bta-ifiaoJ, A P ( rwlwvn Mr* J Hows. t W Guttata. II C. bfark*. Wm H. Rodenbaiorr. Jamrs Gray, Mrs Gray. ( *?. Jsrksna sod wl's, M- Bi-1. Mr and Mrs I) H :ort lot!to, Mr ant Mrs W?. Waitr-r Ptetpa, Jnl. isW Roana ?</ !, |<w; >i (V.hfo W 8. Kogte, Joarph A Rjiir, Jf,.? Vo?k Jos Wm MMter. Chna. 8 Boater, t Amsback. lad; <ud < b >en,!t>?na R N. FrLi, Illinois (so Toa JI kr-*]|, J'artor Rata nj Nor I'wai ArnoM Harm aad Umiiy. M??? Annatroo*. WoahlnfGvj =? M Pri.mii. an 1 wlfa. Maw Orteaaa; liar T w BuyJ ul son Harrr Bury. Narrha* Bsaijamm u>-*d?n r rWa a.i, Mr. ated Mr* J. I 8wkrt, t. M. (Gcb, M*3ta8B|.

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