Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 16, 1856, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 16, 1856 Page 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. WHOLE NO. ?60. MORNING EDITION? WEDNESDAY, JULY 16, 1856. PRICE TWO CENTS. NEWS FBOM EUROPE. ? irival of the Bareelone at New York, the Canadian at Quebec, and the Niagara at Halifax. IMPORTANT FROM ENGLAND. taramption of negotiations with the United States. A Amicable Adju*tm?nt of Uriiting DiffloultiM Predicted. JTERESTING DEBATE IN THE BRITISH PARLIAMENT he Eaglldi Htabtr jr Sustained on the Enlbt mi( Question. ? APOLEON CHECKED BT THE CORPS LEGISLATE The Count of Paris in the Political Arena. HX HAS VIST DT FRANCE AND ENGLAND. DECLINE IN BREADSTTJFF8. iDVANC E IN COTTON. Consols, 95 3-8 ft 95 3-4, 4c., Ac., Ac. The Frecoh screw steamship Barcelona, Captain Uorln, 'rived at this port yesterday, from Havre, whence she Ued on the 29th ult. She was detained sixty hours by dense fog, and has been on the coast since Friday last. ? has a full cargo and brings one hundred and Ave asengers. As British screw steamship Canadian, arrived at Que c at ten minutes before six. o'clock yesterday morning, >m Liverpool, whence she sailed on Wednesday noon, 2d inst. She brought one hundred and eighty pas erf. intelligence Is fbur days later than that received Ue Africa at New York. Gunard steamship Niagara arrived oat at Liverpool the 29th Jane. Meamship Indian, from Quebec, arrived at Liver otrthe 2d inst. general news Is not Important. had been an outbreak at Badajo*, bat .quiet was France the appearance the harvest is splendid, and dissipated all fears of a scarcity. Russians are Siting out an emigration Beet at Cron for the Amoor river. letter from Athens says that during the present a conference of the three Protectorate Powers will IhelU in Loudon, to settle the aflairs of Greece. The Enlistment U nest Ion. IKTAKT I>F.B ATI IN THK BKITI8H PAHLIAMICT ? Ibt. SIMSTKY SUSTAINED. | tic Amcrcan question had been before Parliament. Moors moved, in the House ot Commons, that the luct or her Majesty's government In the difficulties have arisen between them and the United Stales, on | queeUon or enlistment, have not entillod them to the or the Bouse. Brow's an# Kwart. of Liverpool, and Chatham Spooner, of Birmingham, appealed to Mr. Moore to Lis motion, bat he refused, and therefore the de proceeded. Attorney General defended the government, and the Cm ted Stale* despatches had not been such as it have been expected from a nation anxious to pre rrieiidly relations with England. r N. iufru.i r supported the motion, and contended the British agents had violated equally the law of the ted States and of nations. r. Phiujmobk sspported the government. |r. Bali. us declared that Kngland was dubonored by attempts to seduce the cttixeas of the United Males their allegiance. |r CMW asked tie Bouse if they could venture to mn the government, after they bad st<>|>p>>d the en Inect, even on Briu-li ground, rather than give od.-uce Ihe United State! . re the House divided on a motion lor adjournment. J. Watsa said that by not dismissing Mr. Dallas tie government con Teased that they hat dons wrong, their defence rested upon special pleading. debate was here adjourned, and the next evening resumed by Mr. Mn>n Ginno*, who complained that Clarendon's conduct was Insulting towards ths Slates, and the people of America should be made re that the British people did not support their Minls rein. ?. Baxtr:i believed there was nothing for a vote of re, although there were points la Lord Clarendon's that no one e< old defend. > ps*f .? a supported the motion for censor*, k Broome* wonld express no opinion. | Ot-Atsffusx contended that the good will or the Slates had been conciliated. The most blameable in the matter was, be said, the concealment ob towardi MiC United States government, and fbv Clarendon and Mr Crampton were equally to Sotimoa Gitsnut attacked Mr. Gladstone, and I the United Slates ought to have" ar 1 at a different conclusion than they did. | J PaaiMiTon eulogised Mr. Gladstone, and said the dare not shrink from the discussion, la this, a cri no ordinary magnitude. I rii-nsRct iM replied at some length, defending bis ; and deayiag that deception had been practised ^ds Ibe l ulled Mates, or thai their law* had been led. IM.saoo* her* attempted to add roes the Boose, I coughed down Hou?e then divided on motion for censure, and th* nt was sostalned by KM majority. tnews BY THK SASCSLOWB. follow ing I* a synopsis of the Latest news, from er* brought by the Ttarcelone J tfsuewfrr of June 34 says? The unseemly I W 1 .? rurred at Ihe last levee of Ituewn Virtu al excited much alteuUoo in Pari*, and is condemn Jonrnale of every opinion. The democratic 3m cle iprr.xe* Itaelf on the .ubiect:? _ ' a?*. ss ii is known, part tea rui of enstumca that srs *t on prl?ale Individual., theee rbshee <4 clreumstsnc ? ?ln<t**?> the dignity of th. as who wear lh?tn north* IprrSDnsgetby whom ?-J are reeelred But we po. I Sena* ss pmprietv end we belie re, above all that de fajnoalMtMMrt from this sentiment; n i? it. duty to i eqiisitty ran oils! In sll sphere*. snd thai no d'Afcr I piHS between sn aristocrat and a democrat, when ?> well bred Ih+mlt prononnee* Itself ss follows ? I li.r* certainly no sre.t veneration foe enatnmew. no Sltlnii* love fW wlxs snd silver buckles. tint we cannot nformlug these American rKtsens fV they we: them . with rtdlcOle If the .ii.ter? dewtocrst who ha. | lb ' hero of thhi .rene eTperteneed *o Inten.e . of curt dies*, why he prewnt hlm.elf Ihe yneenf If h? had the weakneaa, which , common In manr di-nwwmt*. of gotag to eonrt oln? In Hie list of presentation., wl t C" iM h? ml ?elf like everybody elaeT It wonld be very nnrortn . It neceeeary to Ii* 111 bred In order to be a good re Mi; nod. In our opinion, democratic pride Is equally r 1 1 aa arMncrstlr vantly tl would, however. ' that th* American Minister has reoognlaed thai M* con m' thai of hl? ronntcymen was wanting In propriety, for liouticed 'hat he baa presented his eiensea. A ? <?Ut' frntf-naJ' follows in Ihe same strain, but III cotil'ne otir extracts in the above By the vaal fty oT Americans this nnplcMant eirrnmslance wll eatlv deplored, and the French jonrnals are unjust owing upon the whole nation the responsibility or Its onmmltted liy one Individual. sdnd despatch or .Inno 27, says? M le ^sensnrt 1 this evening at Valtadolld frsnqnlllily has boen lilisbod. The government has declared that H will tb sll rirwmrj Mv*rl y The day for the proro | of (he forte, has not yet been flxeit on ifnmi'i Aftsmyer of ,lor>e 29 onntatns Ihe fr>l%iwng Tlrm*:? ' The l^cl.lnt're body m? t ye. -rday, M |'d r ' nr r < "rmlilent'. In toe chair V r, M Vey n and Vi mt tr.ato l^merrler oh prrntiaslnn ?o print ihe ohsi-r- Mons w?>'ch Ihey Ihe bill et"j rinc th? paiimoni of the . ci n*'S?t ? I ' t/ mn 'mn. | m C?arr pre i~Oii ?n th hill htvlng for Its object to Inscribe a sum or OOO.OOOfr. rente tn favor of the OucheM or Saxc Coburg Gotha, and or tbe heirs of the Queen of the Belgians anil ol tbe Duchess of Wur tembcrg. Also M. de volze, a report od the bill relative to the concession of railways to csnnect Greno ble with Lyons and Valence. Tbe drainage bill was brought forward for consideration, and after obser vations from M. l?vavasseur, Maron Laugler de Char treuse, M. Cboque, M. Kigaud, M Uirou de Buzareingues, M. Desmolles. M. Delapalmc, M. Favart, Count de Bryas, M. Roques-Salvaza and M. Millet, the discussion was ad journed to the next day. Tbe sitting was then brought to a close. The Senate sat yesterday, the chair being occupied by President Troplong. Mgr. de Maze nod. Bishop or Mar seilles, who has been recently named Senator, took the oath and his seat. M. Lefebvre Durufle read a report on the bill relative to the duties on French cslouial sugar. The bill was im mediately taken into consideration, and the Senato de cUrud that it saw no reason to oppose the promulgation of the measure. M. Dumas read a report on the preservation and ar rangement of the mineral spring in France. The Emperor yesterday received the reply from the Emperor of Brazil to tho notification of the birth of tbe Prince Imperial; also a letter of congratulation addressed to his Majesty by the President of the republic of Vene zuela on the same event. letters received yesterday state that the new Dutoh Cabinet had already met with an electoral check at the Hague. After the Ml elections the ballots remained open in several of the electoral colleges, and among othors in that of the royal residence. These ballots have just taken place, anil the doctors of the Hague have named as member of tho Second Chamber or tne States General, M. Gevers Desnoot, in the room of M. Groen Van Prin*teren, his opponent. Tbe defeated candidate is the chief of tbe ultra Protestant party, and was warmly sup ported by the new Cabinet. The widow of Marshal St. Arnaud and lady Raglan parsed through Epinal, a few days ago, on their way to Floiiibiferea Prince Charles Bonaparte arrived at Antwerp on Wed nesday, and immediately visited the Zoological Gar dens. King Otho, of Greece, arrived at Vienna on the even, lng of the 25th, and alighted at the palace of the Aroh duke Albert, where a brilliant reception was given him. The Fmperor rame yesterday about one o'clock to tbe palace of the Tuileries, and returned to St. Cloud to dinner. Ilia Majesty, accompanied by the Prince Regent of Baden and a brilliant suite, went on Wednesday to the Fort of Mont Valerlen, and reviewed the foot chasseurs of tbe Imperial Guard. The Emperor distributed on the occasion several crosses of the Legion of Honor and military medals. Prince Jerome went the day before yesterday from his chateau of Villegenis to St. Cloud to visit the (MtNT, the Empress, and the Prince Imperial. After tho visit ho presented to their Majesties Count Mortier, his reiently appointed first Chamberlain. The Prince Regent of Baden, whose excursion to Fon tamcblcau has been already mentioned, only devoted one day to visiting the palace and the beautiful grounds in its vicinity. The l'rmce returned to St. Cloud the same evening. The Cardinal legate will take his departure from Paris for Rome, it is believed, on Tuesday next. M. d'Ocknovroskl. Lieut. Colonel of Engineers tn the Ruraian service, Alde-deCamp of General TcheO'kim, re cently api-cnted Minuter of I'ubtic Works in place of Count Klemmichel, has just arrive 1 in Parts. He la charged with the mission or studying the French system ot railways. The Committee of tbe Senate charged to examine the Scnatus Consultum for the regency of the Empire has appointed Count Portales its reporter. A Parts letter in the Indevendanc* Bdgt says: ? I learn that a lottery of twelve millions for the benefit of the in undated has been proposed by a Committee of Charity, and that permission for the same has been asked of the Emperor in a poem by Mery. This lottery, wbloh is to be called the '' Loterie Napoleon," will, it is thought, be authorised. The Mrstatyr dv Midi contains tbe following letter, tl drc.-.sed to It from Cetle: ? A question which affects tbe wbi lc French chipping Interest is, it is sanl, about to be brought before tbe supreme decision of the Emperor. It is to affirm whether the French flag Is to be deprived in Spain ol the advantages enjoyed by tbe S|>anish flag tn France. This question aflccU particularly this port. The SpauUli steamer Neva, which ran between Cette. Marseilles and Spain, was lost In January last, and the owners, part French and part Spanish, replaced It by a French steamer. But on its first trip this vessel was refbstd permission to ship cargo from one Spaalsh port to another, so that in order to ensure the communications between Otte and Spain it will be necessary to have the French ves-sel naturalized Spaujti, to obtain the pro tection which Is granted alone to the Spanish Hag. Meauwl.ile, tbe service brlweeu Mh Spam and i Iran has been suspended until the rights of the French tlag in Spalu have been decided on. The Minister ot War of Francs has just addressed a cir cular to the generals commanding military dtvtsioai and sub divisions, colonels and commandants or gemlarmery, and other military functionaries, requesting them to males known In their respective districts, that old soidlsrs, libe rated from the serrice within leas than twelve months, are at l.berty to contract voluntary re engagements, either In M army or HMMMf; provided they meet all the other conditions required as to health, Ac. The same facility is given to tlwe who have servsd In tbe gendarmery and been liberated from tbe service within the same period Advices troui Vienna, In the Augthurg OmttU, say:? Nothing is (msitively known as to the propositions and resolutions of the conferences of the bishops, but we hear on good authority that at one of the last meetings of the Synod it was proposed to declare the Universities of Vienna and Prague strictly Roman Catho lic, to demand from the government the dismissal oT the oon -Roman Catholic Professors who have beeu recently appointed . and for the future not to give those places to persons of any other religion. This proposition, firm ly opjmwd by tbe Minister of Public Instruction, was rejected. Tbe tytsvsw of Turin, of the Mth June, states that their t> no foundation whatever in tha 'rumor of a note having been sent by the French government to that of Turin, declaring the taexpediensy of promoting reform in Italy at the present moment. A letter from Milan, in tbe Riiargimmtn of Turin, says ? There is a great moving about of troops hare. It k ssi<i tbe numerical force of the Auatriau army tn Ixiu Vardv has neen considerably increased, lieu. Gtalay who is noted Iter his aatipathv to Piedmont, has received orders to a<IJoura his departure for Carlsbad, and to re main st his poet. Tin' Marquis de Brims, who had been sent to London to oiler King Via tor Kmnuel's portrait to her MajiMty (Jueeu Victoria, returned to Turin on the 94th of June. Bortum, Jr.** M ? 3 P. M. The market baa been steady and prices slightly im proved. Threes hsve be?i done at 71fr 50c. and 71fT. 4.5c. Mobilier demanded at from i,f>70fr to l,5SUfr. Railway shares have obtained an advance of from Mr. to lVfr. Hiii run Tuna ? Tbe market continued firm to the Close ,mm Cask n. Bnd of tKt M*nlh per c uts 93 ? fr ? c. 3 per cents 71 T1 U New loan,, 71 ? . ? Hank shares 4.100 Romsa Credit Mobilier 1,516 Austrian W Belgian fives 9?\' fpan is h threes 46'{ PiedmonWwe (I).... K Home debt..,.. 40,'j Affairs In Tsrkry and Hsiasla. The CM Drulirk I'ntt publishes an article against the union of tbe two !*riacipelitk? Into one -<tate ; It eoasilers as factious the as tation produced is the province by U?e advocates of that msssnre It attributas this agitation to tbe intrignes ot Prince Ghika and his partners, who wish to absorb Wsllachia for tbe profit of Mo'davia. The Avplmrf (iattiU also denounces tbe union tn an A a* trian point of view, and it says " We cat not tola rate the the creation of another Piedmont between tha Danube aad the froth." The Austrian Journals, or those devoted to Austria, are engaged atthia moment in another cisrussion It was said some time a?o that the Russiaa Journal published la Brussels, tha Kurd, had been Inter dieted in Austria ; whether that measure is now ewfbrted or not. It Is certaia that the Journals in question now violently attack the Itnrd tor having unjustly appreciated the geacrai policy of Austria tn some articles and letters lately published by it. The "X IVvlseA /*<?< Is particularly vehement in theee at tacks. to which the AVml replies with warmth. Tha F hca if Frankfort supports the Austrian Jour sals, aad concludes by stating that a great error would be committed la believing that the relations existing be tw-ea Austria and Kussta ar? such at would be imagined by a perusal of the views publiohed by the A'?rd A letter from V ietiaa of tbe U4th of June, in the Pntt Ampt Gocrft* of Frankfort, says? The International Com missioa for regulatiag tbe frontiers of Bessarabia oon tlnues Its labors at t.elatr Thirty Bulgarian colonies will be made to eater withia tha territory of tha Prion palittse. The Russian government is using its utmost endeavors to induce these Itnlgarians to jutt their present establiabnioBta.swd offers them land between Ku paint ia an<l the Alma, whilst it gives establishments is the in terior of Russia to the lartara who will not emigrate Into Twrkey. A t ranch company has just established a line of steam era, to rnn between ? idesss and tialati. and i** ?rr? <t. (Hie of these boeta, le l.yonnats, left (lalatc on the 4th for taleosa, with g>?>d* aod passengers, and returned on the 10th The |uu<s*ngers had great difficulty tn obtaia ing permission to land at Odessa, as they had not pro vided themselves with Russlsn passport" War's GamO* of Berlin, under dite of Vienna, June 23, says - The question of the form of government which the frit' panties will receive for the fatnre, is one of the prinrifal subjects of discussion. We are informed th st the question haa tx en mooted at the conferences whhh have lately taken place at the Ministry of Fo reign Affairs, sad It is said that a >-onstltatlonal form of government has been deckled en. It is said that Prince liortec hskofl tealously pleaded in fs"*or of this plan, and stated that, la fai l, the Prict|?lMics aad enjoyed thst form of government for the last twenty five yews, and were Indebted to Russia for it. It may be remarked that It Is not the Was Mm Powers who opp-wed the main tcnancs of a constitutional form of government, and that England, la particular, strongly sup)?>rtcd it. Ipaln. The Madrid Jonrnals of tne 23d Jnne had reached Paris. In the Cortes the HMMr of the Inter) tr, In giving sn account ( f the disturbances at Vslladolld, (announceii telegraph,) said that though not ol a political nature, they w<-r? very criminal, intamurh as I' were ma ? on l!i< |*r< xf of s ?careity whi: h dl ? eM't an nasmach. also, as the Insmgeii wan., to but n *1 tlie ? ' granaries He, how enr, a-' 'e 'Ihetr. > st >n?! g-isrds had en erg'ticail) '"t ?' ordet liad beef re ?itat' .4l>cd 'j' ' c , ?c3l any not^egstyto proclaim the state of siege. A letter says that two commissioners, one nominated by the govern meat, the other oy the Credit Mobllier Company, had been sent to Irun to receive 47,000,000 reals, transmitted from France to pay for the 8 per cent stock lately adjudicated to M. Pereire. THUS NEWS BY THE NIAGARA. Halifax, July 16, I860. The steamship Niagara, Capt. Leltch, fiom Liverpool at noon on Saturday the 6th Inst., arrived horo at < :30 this evening. She brings ninety nine passengers Tor Boston. She brings in specie ?2,330 sterling. The Niagara left here at B P. M. for Boston, where the will be due about 8 o'clock on Thursday morn ing. The iteamship Ericsson, of the Collins line, had not ar rived out. Tne stcamfhtp Fulton sailed from Southampton for New York on the evening of the 2d intt. The London papers contain the following Important paragraph:? "Negotiations between England and the United States, with a view to a settlement of existing differences, were resumed on Monday the 30th, under circumstancos which Justify the belief that matters are already in a fair train towards an amicable adjustment of the points at lasue." GREAT BRITAIN. It is believed that Parliament will be prorogued on the 81st inst., and that no further party motions will be made this session. The following is the only reference which has been made to America, since the sailing of the steamship Fulton Mr. Baimji asked Lord Palmerston whether Mr. Dallas, as I'nited Mates representative to her Majesty's govern ment, bad full powers to settlo the Central American dls Sutc, or whether he had any other powera than those of is predecessor, Mr. Huchanan% lx>rd PAOBMM said it was understood that Mr. Pallas had lull iK)wor to discuss with her Majesty's Kovernmeut tlio Central American question. Mr. Buchanan had no instructions whatever to enter on this subject. A bill has been introduced by the government into tho House of Commons to permit distillation from rice. The Sunday music controversy continued to expand. Sir Colin Campbell had been entertained by the city of Glasgow. Tho King of Belgium and family were vtiiting Queen Victoria. The Queen and the people of London are to give the Guards from the Crimea a public reception. Dyce Sombre's celebrated will iu favor of the East India Company has been set aside, and his immense fortune goes to his widow. The prospectus of the New Brunswick and Canada Hallway and Land Company, to purchase and complete the 8t. Andrews and Quebet^K&llroad, has been issued. It was reported that Percy Doyle, British Minister at Mexico, will be removed to Hanover. Professor Mtban, the gentleman refilled admittance to the Queen's levee, writes to the papers that he took every precaution respecting bis costume. The Directors of the Bank of England, at their weekly meeting on Thurs lay, the 3d instant, did not alter the rate of discount. The general Impression has been that the rate would be lowered. It was thought that they would be reduced on the following Thursday, or not later than the week after. The direc tors, however, do not generally like to lower it in divi dend week. The bank returns show a considerable in crease in bullion. The India mall takes out an unusually large amount of silver fbr the Fast, and the shipments of gold to the Con tinent increase, with augmented inquiry fop export. There is also further reason lor shipment, in the sha|>c of Investments in French securities on account of England. The weather continued magnificent for the harvest, and another fortnight of the same woald secure the farmers from all danger of a change in their prospects. y There has been an increased demand for lAmorican se curities since the political aspect of affairs between Eng land and the United States had changed. Tonnage was in better demand for the Archangel, Aua tralian, Indian and the Danube and Black Sea trades. The potato crop will fall short, In consequence of the heavy rains. The Earl of Shelborne Is appointed Under Secretary of State for Foreign Affairs, and will be raised to the peerage by bis presont title. St r W. Williams, of Ears, will suc ceed him as representative in Parliament of Caipe. FRANCE. Reports have been for some time current that unplea santness existed between the courts of France and Rus sia, and yiat Count Moray's departure for St Petersburg was delayed In consequence. As Morny was about ready to embark the difference U probably arranged. The report of the Committee of the Corp* Legislatif re fusing to accord to the Emperor the power of granting penmen*, la published. It is respectful, but ttrm. and is considered the severest cbcck Napoleon has yet met from hi* government. The bill granting pensions to the Orleans princesses was voted unanimously, although Count Montalambert wrote a strong letter against It, and the Dutchess of Saxe Coburg indignantly refuses the money. The Juvenile Count of Paris has written a letter to M. Roger, repudiating the fusion, and saying that himseir, his mother and brother do not recognise the Interference of the other member* of the Orleans family, and that be reserves himself for the future. The letter his made considerable seniatlou in the Orlesnist circles, and the Orleans princes havs written angry letters respecting the Juvenile's inter ference At the close af the Wixlat ve session on the 2d lust, it was announced that the lull for the repeal of prohibitory customs duties is doferred until the next see Sinn. The measure for consolidating decrees relative to cus tome duties into laws la also postponed. The Emperor had arrived at Plomhtere*. The projected meeting between the Emperor* of Aus tria and France is confirmed The Frankfort Journal saya positively that the meeting will teke place at Maun helm abont the end of Jsly. The Kmperor of France will reside at the laical palace, and the Emperor of Austria at the Hotel I. 'Europe. The Kings of Wurtem berg and -'asooy and the Dukes of Hesse Baden and Nassau will also assist. Another a- ouat say* they ? ill meet at the Castle of Arenenberg. New docks for a steam navy are to be built at Brest. Accounts of the weather and the crops throughout the country, even in the lately Inundated districts, are fkvorable. Harvesting had commenced. In the south tho vineyards also look well. SPAIN. The papers give accounts of tho recent riots at fhuUjos, Valladolid and other cities. They seem to have been of serious magnitude and (if an Insurrectionary character The bigh pries of food was the ostensible cause of the riots, but the people really were Slotted by political emissaries. Numerous arrests were mads and many of tbs pettoners shot. The rioters set tre to the corn store* and to the growing crops. Tranqualllty was Anally re* tored, when tbe government announced that the crops presented a good prospect and that thers was ample trap ply in store until the harvest set in. Tbe export of breadstuff* was prohibited. It was announced that a second squadron of shlps-of war, with troops for disembarkation In Meitc, was ready to sail from Havana should Mexico refuse to satisfy the demands of Spain. Tbe Cortes were prorogued on the 1st Inst. GERMANY. Tbe ministerial journal, the JMt, publishes the csstom* proposition submitted by Prussia to the Zollverein It proposes that breadstuff*, wheat, beans, peas, lentlles, millet and vetches shall be admitted at a doty of two I penes hslf penny per Prusslsn busbsl, and rys, barley, oats snd buckwheat at Us. Ad., with the provision that the Zollverein shall renounce the demand fbr tbe froe entry of rys, when it shall attain the price of two dollars and s half to four dollar* tbe Prusntsn bushel A general meeting of tobacco manufacturers from all parts of tbe ToUsreis bad assembled at Hanover. The object of their conference wss to wnrd off the menaced inert ase of Imported and Indigenous tobacoo, specially press, d by Bavaria and some other States PORTUGAL. The v?athor had at last beeowe fin- . It t ad t' ? ?> <ps had already snffeted from t to muc.i rein. mis had been pnrrhnred in England for Porta | t . account. ITALY. Affair* la Parma were becoming worse, nd Insurrec wa* feared. 3be clerical Journals of Turin say Ma t France has ?ddreb'sed a note to Sardinia, counselling naod. oration on tbe Italian vacation. An Italian paper publiabes a telegraphic report 'hat Mr. Dallas and all kin suite, attired in (rock coats, deman ded admaeion ial? Ue presence of the Queen of England, and that being refused, they went away In a flaming pas sion. I PRUSSIA. Tbr King and Queen were at tbe Baths of Marienbad. The haryest throughout Prussia will be rather above than below the average. DENMARK. Correspondence states that Denmark has fears of re newed troubles in Schleswlg liolstein, and is taking mili tary precautions to prevent them. Austria and Prussia are preparing proposals on the subject, to lay before the German Diet. SWEDEN. Sweden has officially confirmed the fact that she ad heres to the declaration of maritime law laid down by the Congress of Paris. RUSSIA. An Imperial ukase orders the issue of twelve millions of silver roubles. Immense preparations are making at Moscow for the

Czar's coronation. The Emperor continues his severity against defaulters and contrabandists, tatters say that the government seems inclined to modify its customs tariff, particularly as regards its raw produce employed by foreign manufac turers. GREECE. King Otho Is in Vienna. It is rumored that a Diploma tic Couferonce will be held in London on the succession to tbe throne of Greece. Austria and Prussia, although not protecting Powers, will be represented. The Count ol Flanders is mentioned as being likely to be nominated on King Otho'a death. THE EAST. I/ctters from the Crimea to June 4, mention nothing but the continued embarkation of the troops. General Kude ger was dead. The Moldo Wallachtan Commission advances but slow ly, topographical dittlcultie* completely neutralizing the intention of the treaty. Ali Pacha during his stay at Vi enna, succeeded lu settling that the Danubian principal! Ities should remain separated. ' THE CAPE OP GOOD HOPE. Cape of Good Hope advices to April 24 bring uafavora ble accounts respecting the tranquillity of the frontier. Another Callrc war seemed imminent. NEW ZEALAND. Kew Zealand dates to May 8 bad been received by the ship I/mdon, and the new settlements were progressing iavorably . Commercial Intelligence, LONDON MONIY MAKETT. jbe london money market had undergone no change. Consols for money- closed at a 90 ex dividend. The bullion in the Bank of England had increased ?666,000. AKiKicAX sHcnuran. Me*trs. Bell k Co. report Amsrlcau socuritle-t firm, and generally higher, with a large business doing, at the fol lowing rate*;? I'niteil Mates sixes, bonds of '68. and stocks of '67-'68 101 a 10^ Pennsylvania fives 78 a HO Pennsylvania sterhugs 74 a 7? .Maryland five", bonds 86 a 87 Hat -acliusi Us Uvee 101 a 103 Alabama HO a 00 Alabama starlings 83 a 04 California seven* W a <1 Kentucky ?ixes 84 a 88 South Carolina (Itarings) 94 a SM Houih Carolina (Palmers) *7 a 80 Tennessee bonds Hd a 88 Virginia six> 1 82 a H4 frwtan City fives 82>,' a H3?, Pittxb u rg sixes 66 a 6* M. 1 .outs sixes 71 a 73 IHtnoii Central sevens 80 a 81 lllinniasKea 77 a Til Illinois free lands 83 a 87 New York Central sevans m a t'J'j New York slxea. 80 s * Krle Railroad tlrst mortgage ?8 a loo Krie Pail road third mortgage 87 a Mi; Fiie Railroad convertibles 79 a 81 Krie Railroad fund 14 a M Pennsylvania Central firsts s'.? a 01 Panama Kail road M a #4 I.IVKKFOOL COTTON MiUUT. Tl.e Brokers' Circular reports that the advices from New York by the Niagara, on tbe 2Uth June, had a fta vorable Influence upon the- cotton market, and prices ad vaaced from one sixteenth to one eighth? the greatest advance being upon the lower qualities. Tbe sales of tbe noek foot up about 83,000 t?al a, of which speculators took 16,000 and exporters 19,000 The whole stork of cotton in port was estlmsted at 6M,0o? bal<>s, of which about 6' was American. The salssto day (Friday) * ere 7,000 bales, Including 2,<xw token by OpOOflfBlt and exporters. The followed nr* the auiiiorised quota lions ? New Orleans fair, 7d . middling. S R 16. Mob'le fair, fl?, ; middling. 6'4. uplands, fair, fljf; middling. 6 3 16. ordinary to good, 4>i a 6H- The market closed quietly. i.tvjcn pool iRBAiMmrrm ma rut. In breadstafls a dull tone bad prevailed, and ail des criptions were a shade lower. Wheat had declined 3d. per bushel en the week , flour, Is. per bbl., chiefly on the lower grades; corn, Is. per quarter. Messrs. Rich ardsoa, i1 1 s ure k Co. quote as follows ? Red wheat, 8s. 6d. a 10* ill. ; ? lute, 10s. a Us.; Western canal flour. 3 On. a 13* , Philadelphia, 33s. 6d a Ms. 6d.. lUlu more. 34a. a 36s. Od , Ohio, S6?. a Ms. Od.; extra Cans d so, i't , white mm, 2V* , yellow sad mixed. 28s. 6d a 2#s Tbe weatbers.conunued very favoraMs f?e agri cultural purposes, and the account* of the growing crops were vary satistactory. I.IVRItrOOL mOTISION ? ARK FT. Messrs Hi. hard son. townee ft Co., Bigland. Athsy k Co , James Mc Henry, and other, report beef uim banned, with a limited bnaineee. Pork doll? M'e*tern prime mens, at retail. 7"m. Bsion lira, at former rat>-s; choice quantise 6d. a la. higher. Hams Mia a 68a. lard ? Holders demanding aa advance of 2s. Sd. . sales at 66s. M. a e7s...aad 87s Od. at ausgioa. Cheese dull and irrigular. Tallow firm aad tending upward. North American, 47s. 6d. a 4 Vs. uvr.HrooL raoM'CK marbkt. Tbe Brokers' Circular says.? Roeta unchanged, mode rate business. st 4s. td for common and Us Ad a 10s. 'or One Nothing done la tar and crude turpentine ^pirMa of turpentine un< hanged. moderate busineaa, at ?9, Bark? tfalee of Philadelphia, at Hta. 9<ls. Potashea ?Hales 000 bbl*. at 36*. 6d. a .Ids., pearls, 43s a 46s. LiaseaO oil artive at former rates, sperm oil, a small saie st ?110. Seal aad co<1 oils uachanged. nyewood-' flrm at previons quotations, business artive. Ten doll, with a de clining tendency. Sugars and coffee unchanged and qnlet. Rice easier, but not qmitably lower RANi'flK.efXK MAREBT. 1 he advices from Manchester an favorable, The mar ket wa* flrm and tending upward ?ATM HARJtBTt. The Salea of cntton for the week ending Jsly 1, Inclusive, 8, MO bales Ht?ek on hand, 122.600. The Niagara's l ews had a favorable sffect on the market, and prV?a were ?tiller. New Orleans tre* ordinaire Mf , rinsing steady. Breadstnflk active, but Irregular. Provisions unchanged, (wetness limited Rice flrm TUB LATOT MARBBTB. Livrrpooi. July t? Noon. Tb< markets this morning opened quiet, at the prices rurreat on Friday. There is little appearance of much business being done to day. PASBENGETtH PER NJAOABA. Mr BoiUngswnrth and Indy, Miss Thayer. .Virs Mrs Bruno snd sister. Mr? Oallaaher, Mr otterbourg. I?<ljr snd ebild. *tss t'odman. C K lodman snd lady. R B*r> and kady, Mr Ftmer and lady, rapt Pollard. Ret l>r Arnott Bnsisn liar roe. Re? Kr 1 1 ealec Mim |?nnn Mis* Oram. Mrs Park. Mr An derson and lioy, Mr Allen, ladj snd inflaat, *r Uullm< ti, lady snd two ehildren: Xr lisi rr. Isdy snd three children . Mr? Kq (iloAsh snd Infsnt, M>? V irney. Dr Murek, t'spt ('rowell, Mrs snd Miss Tohln, Me?? ? . KMnbill, Warren. Rlaek. Menja m n. l?eime*. Mnlhei I nehley, Rrnne, Mnuniala. M'w>n, Adsms. McMasSer, Parti ?.e. Herrett, (lure, Ivstler. Wood, riessley. Hill. Hullfln. J(nT? r. Phllioa, Tlmmes and sereant, Htlier, Remolds, Burr W lie. , k Oieen, >?eoti, Uraai,, Fersnson. Hatfield^ Jelly, Oibhens, < rnwther, FlewL H?mlet, Itrsdr, Thornton. (lardner. Iltiiehii son, Oroweli, Thompson, Jolinano. Tobin and children Seoti Mlaeent l#etters. l ist of letters advertised in the Philadelphia Puliie Lrdftr Mondav, July 14, remaining In the Philadelphia post Office nncalled for? Sio doubt misdlr'rted ? r, - A-* r-a n?vm ? w .??. ihwau, jo.* .i. Pokei . f .rter f o., Coknng k Huepherd, i)nrtls % ?tmn, k Co . K "mi A T.iylor, Intended for lilssam * Taylor. May hew. Talbot ft t? ; Metcalf A Ihiacan, iVck ha*. r? eni? A I o. tt. '.ft _Oc.i |l. firs* and Oanforlh, 1. P. Lcvett k Oo 1 1 m?r- ?Hail f lit oil. r, Ow Port* Rico Corresponden m, Ul'avama, (f0BT0 Rioo,) July 1, 1860. Fearful Rmaget of the Cholera ? Market t, <te. I much regret to advise that tho cholera, which had nearly disappeared iu the island, ha*, within a ihort time sine*, again made Its appearance at Humacao, on the east ead of the island, a town adjoining that in which it had originally broken out; il baa thus far been extremely virulent, and the mortality, particularly among tbe ne groes or> iho entail, has been severe. Many others among thr White* h;*l aVo fallen victims; last advices thence rci*ort thirty deaths daily. The ojrtdesaic has ako a.Pl>eared id Crab Ishrad, attended with evea greater fa tality than im this iifUuil. Nearly all fhat could leave that island have dour so, aud all business is at?con> plete ?tand. Strong tears are entertained tfet this scourge wlU mow ravage the sortli aide of the is laid, w licit haa thus far earajied. Shou.H it react' thin, Pcvoe, or Mayagues, and prove as fatal Mmmg thv ncgroei as in ether district* already visited, t ie muchif caused will be immmsu, as scarcely an estate san afford to lose ? hand here ??w, so small and inadequate* to Uic wants of the country w the present force. Imports of all deicrrlpUons .tbundaut and dull; In ex porU but little or uo'^Hiig dotu^, crops being now nearly at an end. Annual Oommeneemeiir ofBAJbAn'^CMleuv JerriHana The Annual Commencement of this inaUtution Is al ways an occasion of much interest to the Catholic por tion of our community. It is eievca years sinoe the first commencement was held, and tht oollog* ha? had many difficulties to contend against' during that time, but through the energy of its faculty, and those who were placed in charge of it, it has achieved a suocess beyond that which its most sanguine friends auticipated. TIio number of pupils at present in the Institution is over one hundred and fifty, and among them are representatives ftom almost every State in the Union, from' Mexico, Cen tral Anicrica and the West Indies. The eleventh annual commencement took place yester day, and was attended by the largest audience we have ever seen assembled at any previous occasion of the kind. There were between two and three thousand persona pre sent, of w'.iom a large proportion were MM! of the pu pils. Among the clergy ? o( whom there were between fifty and sixty in atiendance ? were Archbishop Aughes, Bishop Mclaughlin, of Brooklyn, and Ruv. Iff. Starrs, V. t?. The exercises commenced at IS o'clocit, on 'the spacious anil beautiful lawn in front of the college. A tetu|N>rary tent w as erected among a group of algMlto trees, which afforded a spleudid shelter from the lutense heat, and un uer this tent were gathered the faculty, the students, tho visiting clergy and the audience. Krom the top of the tent were suspended wreaths of evcrgieeus, aud conspi cuous anions the decorations was " tiie starry tlag of lib erty." The professors aud sucb of th? pupils as partici pated in the exercises were seated ufmn a platform with in view of tbe whole audience. At intervals suave excellent music was performed by a band which had been engage* 1 expressly for the occasion. The exercises commenced with an oration on l'rogress, by Mr. P. A. liar^ous, Jr., of the graduating clas3. The object of the orator was to prove that the world has advanced net only materially, but intellectually, morally and low anls the attainment of human liberty There could not, be rightly argued, be true progress where there was no morality, goodness, or Irutb. and the possession ofwbich, is the fall realisation of progress. The w hole subject wuo well considered and admirably put together, aad the speaker achieved a suc cess that any youthful orator might envy. As a coinpo rttion It would compare fcvorably with tho best which have been delivered at UioYxtiibitiuaa of some of the most p<>pular*iu.-titutioin of learning in th?country. Tbe audience were next entertains! with some ftue singing by the class of Rev. Mr H. Olackmey.T, Profes sor of Rhetoric and Mr SCtOT of Mumc. A discourse en "Catholicit/ and Remihliciinuiti," was then delivered l?v Mr. Henry T. Smith, of Massachusetts. He coutended ttut Catholicity was not inimical to republicanism, and that it was the conservator of true liberty. The Catholic church, said he, givea dignity ot couscicuce, strengthens a feeling of uuly , promotes interior life, and encourages freewill; while her enemies ignore the oue and destroy the Mher. The oration was listened to throughout with much mte reit, and the orator himself received a fair share of the honors oi the day. Thr valedictory of the graduating class was delivered by Mr. Thomas A. O'Connor, of New York. It alluded iu eloquent and touching language IB the many ptMMBl associations tliey had tormed during the leriu lust im Isbed. and closed with an appropriate farewell to tbe fac ulty aud their dear alma mater, whicb they should ever regard with feelings of filial affection. A u address was made by Professor O. A. Rrownson to the graduates on the responsibilities of the ntwspttere of lite npou which they bad eatered. Tbe object of bis address was to *bow that they could be good cittaetis and true Americana only tn proportion as they were good Catholics. When he (oncluded, the Arthbisbop fol lowed with a few felicitous remarks, after which tlio de gree of llacbelor of Arts was com erred on the following students ? Henry K Sm lb. of Boston. Peter A. Hargous, of New York; Garret Hyrue, of Middletown Point, N. J.; Thomas A. t<'ODunor, of New York, and James A. Rodrigue, of Kordbam, N. Y. Tbe following gentlemen received the degree of Master (I Arts ? hdmund Baumi J. Tbree Rivers, C. E. ; Charles I'rrndergast Savannah, t!a ; V plowflen Morrogh. N'ew York; Joseph Kerrigan, New York; Michael Kerrgin, New York, George A. Ri nisei, New York; Kir hard Uren nan. Niw Yorl^ Philip Ktveny, llugaasburg, N. Y. The honorary degree 01 L.L. U. was conferred K LB. ?Tallaghan. M l> The exercises cloaed with the distribution of premiums . and thus ended the eleventh annual commencement of St. John's College. Meeting of Lllhegrsphrrs. FR0TI8T AO A I MKT I'HKXBNT MoDB OF COKTKACTOW ?ovarain tlTHOOKAPHfNU. An adjonrned meveting of hthogra|>hers was held last evening at Tammany Hall, to take lurther actios relative to protecting themselves against the system of awarding contracts by the government for lithographing to station ers and not to lithographers. Nearly all the employers and journeymen or the city connected with the craft were present. The meeting organised by api>olntlng Mr. Wm. Nlclln Chalrtimn, end selecting till ?er Ihincan as 8e< retary. The Cimimas explained the object of the meeting by stating what had thus far been done, after which speeches followed, in English, German and Preach, by various |?r ties prevent. They all set lorth the pecuniary loss to which s< tne of their body were subjected by e'ationeni getting government lithographing to do, InsMMl of litho graphers, and expre*-ed a determination agaaaat such letting out of work by Congress. Mr. Roi***snji deatred that Mr. McClennan give his ec pet Irnce in taking contracts from tb? government for lithographing Mr. M<Cub?*a!i roee In response to the solicitation. He stated that btf experience had been limited in doing government lithographing, but he I tad bad enough to sa tisfy him. The tact was, be cculd aot make it pay, for it wan no easy matter to get pay from government after tbe work was done. He disapproved utterly the giving out of lithographing by government to outsiders This tailed for ton main profits Hts plan was to let the work be lairly blc for. In the present case, if he bad bis own way. the stationers is New York, who bad the govern n.ent contract, could aot get a man to work for tbera la the citv. Mr. ntiimn suggested that to make the preeent mora nient of real bene#!, it wee neoeesary to get the coope ration ot lithographer* IB Hneton. Khiladt l|>bia and Hvtti more, ami their refusal to work upon goverament lithe g sphmg given out to utatioeers Mr KoMaavMis thought it worth while to write to the leading llthi gra|>ber* In the ciUee aaMed of the preecat movt meat, and ask tlieir eo o)?-r?Uon Mr iMmirrr made some further remarks, when he M< ved Hint the suggeetioa made by himeelf and Mr. Hol'ertron be carried out forthwith, with the amendment that a remenatraace. to be erawa up, be seat on w> these cities, to be forwarded on to Washington, in coae s uoo witli this our remonstrance The motion was carried. Meewrs John Major, Wm. Robertson. J. McClenaaa and Wm H Blone were apfiotnted a committee lo carry tbe last lootioa into egect, with alao the drawing up ot a suit able memorial to send to t oagrees. Mr Timt -h ?oved the re^lnumg of the motion passed at the last meeting <iirectiag thai Journe) mea engage* a|*?n fovertitnent iithogra| loag under the praseat sta Doners ta tins rtty stop w< rk. A warm dle< iseiac oas d, aad resulted la the reacted lag of the reeoliiti'',a. An sdioumment, after this, took place to a?*t Monday sight at the same idaes. t<> hear the report uf the oon notice upon the r< monstraare. Til* Ai naaai j Transit Company. A m' rtu g ol the sbckholde- s of the Accessory Transit O>m|*oy *?< held yeeterdsy, at 1 o'clock P. M , at No. Jti, Broadway. The stn*kbaider*%ive*ent represented IT, 000 shares of the company out of 60,000 shares, the total number Issued. Pamuel Yelverton was called to thVh*,r- t'P?? taking the chair he gave a brief resume of the affairs of the company and Its |ireaent position be fore the courts. A discussioa ensued, which ended in tbe ?lluptlns of the following reaotaMoos ? Reselsed, Thai the stockholders of the Accessory Company of M'earsgua do hereby <1taspproTe of any prtieeedlngi roe the appointment of a rWetrer of tbepmpmr of the enwipsny. and its sueh stockholder*, we eiprea* our dissent frmn is? ?i> plleetk'O for the nppolnlinent of a reeetTer now pending In ihe Supreme Court, preferring that the affairs of Ihe company shall eonttnus under the present management unless rhsnsed by the vote* of a msjnrttjr of the stockholders Ke?olved. That we the stockholders of the Accessory Tran ?It Ciwpsny of Mearsgua hare the iitmn<s confidence in the I enersv of I omelln? VanderbIN gag., oar Presi dent. ami hereby temler ban our wsrmest thanks fbr defea<l ins our Interests In the affairs of said roespsny lulled Hfales Dtstrtet fosrt. TKC* BILLS. lb' firand Jary rendered true bills of iadiclmeot in the following cases. . fht I mini ? ? RroflUti IV r?nh* Reus, for fit ling o- ' > ^?>er Altiva, to be employed la tbe stavs ,1 nh nin ami Tsmit, nlin : fs lit ri It * on boar<1 the slaver Altiva f'aWr? for an eaueitror ?d tbe ship Ocean Kowr. rSBMOSI* MJUDTUNU. - U Ekithu?l?sm-Spt?fh? *?y **? Curtt*. Her (Milry.BiMiM J?Ml* Humphrey ?C Ohio *nd Wh,w ~ v a grand rally or the Young M?n's Frenont and 6 *' Union last night, at aWyvesaut Institute . tmtLTouIL ' of Uieb .tiding wh hung a large repsb On the ouuidt ^ ^ (he fMWe were num0roua posters licsn """j ai republican candidate. L minted, the President, B. F Mast-H. fV"! . Pf. ?? order, stating that the Young Men* tailed the me< Ung t> (>Qlrkl Union wa8 orgaUiied upon Fremont and i>ay ton ^ ^ Havoln lho el9Ctl0n V They were willing to let slavery InTndr 'tout there. (I.oud applaud.) re mam where. t Is, and r # ^ ,nd mj (A ?ewe called out, "Thre # ^ ^ *mr which were given w. ^ ^ ^ ^ JoJm jjudjence.) He ^ou?hl the . ,.resldent 0f the Union n C. Fremont. -hoo'd be elected ^ ^ elecled_nothin< the nest eteelwa. Ho was bou ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ cmvld prevent tt. Men have be. ,d dQ M ghe u^ed buuy. tofere with whom Ibe South cou. . j We uow log them any way. But that tan, i Wilson! (Immensa send such m?a as Sumner an for 8uIuner.) applause, aad Ibree cheers th?y may be beat nun cannot be bullied, though ,^d lliat ,h(>_ had a en dawn by brute (wre. He ?ta mm md wanted Va readiag room opened tu all Vrcmsit favor of 0iectimm know if every ?<*a there was noj rn w ,.DJOy lhe r-lCU,_ Fremont ? (cneere)? -and Invited nil ,oclal unions, hs. ties of *elr organisation, 'reading rowm, ,ulo tUe Tern. lfyou*roin 1 aver of e-aleuding slavei ? n0? tories, vete for FUlmore and Buchanan, ' " vote lor Fremont. (Cheers.) Voicie*? "We wil>, ' "We will. ^ sung a song. Mr McBosiaid was then railed upon, an . ? which wad loudly cheered at the end of ear .uco Mr Cur. The PviD<a?Swr then introduced to the audi ti?, who wan greeted with three cheers. i ih in hw Mr. Ctnww ?a?d the hwpe of every cocnti ' w young men, and, therefctr, he was doubly plea the Young Men's I'ntoa. Hep*se?l ahigh epilog _ ^ Sumner, which wiw Kree ed with loud applause . . _ spoke of lreniout, sayiag be was a young man . ^ selves, aad unpreeedeat#4 t? courage and devoi . ^ by fieorge Waahingtoo. (Appteise.) Ho consid ^qJi-4 ti e evidence of public eutliuxiuam was to be dt upon, that' the cijet.en of Fremont could not be d? that the great pieas o( Saw York were almost ^ thM niously in faver of the cause that liad assemble meeting; that they were bound to succeed. (Ch< ?? Fillmore's antecedents are pro-slavery; but saya ? "Gentlemen, I am a whig."' For him to attempt thv reauaeitstu the old defunct wbw ixirty is on a par * ?~ Major Mvrdccai NoaU trying to establisu a New Jerusai ou the Lakes, and to get all the Jena into hii paradlk *? (Laughter .ud CheerB). . ^ w At the close ot Mr. Curtis' speech, Mr McDanald wat ? a^ain called upon for a seng, wbich was sung amid tinued applause. WAt.ntKOAKJjiv,E?q., of Kansas, was nest mtrodooad M the andience by the President. newu or waltb* o*&urr, wq. If Fremont la dear to you m the free States, how mnefc more is he to us in K ansae, who have felt the <9 pre-MDii and tyranny of those acts and laws that he la to save n* frera*. The Legislature, appointed by the "bor der ruffliaus," did their work well; they served their masters. di*frauelib>ing every free Sute man? I any every free State man, for it was ao; they chose Judges of election aad other oOlcers, *? as to have penMt and ab?olute control of the 1 -allot box. The law (bar* the epcaker read from a printed copy of the Jfssaaa laws) says eveiy inhabitant ol tb# l^rritory should DM a right to rote. Now, they moan by that word mhsbt tADl. ft person who baa a cUim; no any man from noun can bavc a cl^im anU voU. I wiferMd wttk wi maa who Wiete lliat law not long since, and he frankly conlest" d th^t they went over there into Kanaas frt>m Mis.-ourl In hundra?i? and thousands and voted, and their presence was consider* !? constitute thma lahahilanta. They all acknow'.e<V th? kind of voting there, and 1 never heard It quea u >ued until I got this side of the Mississippi, tm. leas It was In some ot Douglas's apeeehas. The tree Btala men hive n" right to vote, nor can they challenge tha illegal Southern \oters, because tbe Judge being n la very, will admit their votea whether or no. No Siate man can vote* in Kansas, 1 say. There Is no w demption for Kansas, t her eft re, in the Sal lot bos. Judge Pouglas knew il when he got up his new btlL Kverv mac In Kansas who, on being aeked, *ays that M does not recognise the right to hold slaves in Kansas, to contti utcd a felon by the laws? Is aubioct to a fine and Imprisonment They can be chained together in gangs, with strong iron chaiM prescribed by law. Taay may thus op|>r?-^ and tarass us; but to to*a these laws an us, they shall nevar Jo. (Chssra.) 'They may threat* n to snbdua us but thay o? not. (Cheers.) fh?*y can no ?n? wbdna m or lurca such laws 0|s>n ns than I bey can force btck tha Mlsslsi-tppi flaod with a pitchfork (laughter and cheera.) A man a'ked m# tbe othe. dav If I called these laws tha dt macratoc lawat I answered cmtainly they were de mocrat* laws, and be herame quite angry . But, gan tlennb. .what else are tbeyr? I>id not the democracy In stitute the bills that caused the^> lawat Old they not lead the border rulllansr Were not the border ruSana d< mocrats Has not the I'residant declared that thaw laws shall be maintained and ob? j od, even if he bna t* une the whole I'nited Stotes army nod nnrv to enroro* them? What more do you want to jwova that thay am detnfcratir* . . . At the close rf Mr Oakley's speech three hoarty chaarn were given for free Kansas Tha I^nwiMsv ihen called ui?in Judge Humphreys, ? Otilo to s|>eak, who, on coming forward waa greased with loud cheers. miri h o? jrw.s Hr wraasTS I shall be able to go home and say that even In N?V York, where all U consWtered tinterialn out in the WaM till after tbe ehci.on, 1 saw the vouag men aaaetabled togi-iher. and their enthusiasm and tbe devotion picturad ui4? their foreheads betokened nothing but sucons (Cheerx ) You have been told Uiat tbe election of OM candidate wtll dissolve the I'nion. and the election of tha ether will |?r|?etuate it fl>rever. (At thi< point, Horana (?reeley went upon the stage, and *? loudly cheeradj But the majority rules, so they cannot ? they shall not dissolve the I'tilon. Tho South have ha>l laws made call id "democratic, " by which one third can rule a conven tion ft>r nominating ihe Crealdent. If the South had Ml been 111 the minority, laws would never have bona mnde. B, thea< laws lb.' Southern minority have lone been enabled to tule the nominating conventions and make tbe platform- an l Ondlng the North ao ready la lump spon any platform whalevar, Ibey were not alow la taking advantage ol It. James -Platlorm" Buchanan? ( laughter 1? woold never have made tuch a ptaifonn aa that adopted at tbe Cincinnati Convention, but like a good, eswy old man ha " become" it. the South it for I mv Other speeches were dtllvered, and Mr i'nani was called upon for a s?i?, Which ? sung with conalderable effect, ibe audience joining the choms. _ Tlie rejmbhean rallytng sottf waa ring, tli' audli also joialng In the r horns after which the meAing ad journed. with three cheers (be Fremont and freedom At an early hoar the lower hall being crowded to suf focation. a meeting waa commenced In the upper halV? Mr. Wales. Vice President of the I'nloo, being called totha ? hair. Mr Cook sung several of hts best songs, anff sri misled speeches were made by Mr Van IVueer, Mr. Macomber and Mr J. C. I nderwood, of Virginia. Soaaa Ave or si* hundred persons were estimated to have bean In lbs rocm. The Slave Trsde. ITOTKD STATS* DISTKICT COrST. Before Hon. Jsdge Beta ' TBS BSAMAN SLAtA Jrir 1*.? TV C* +* *'(*? S X- /*?*" ** CSmkm. This caae was resumed this morning, when soma wh neaaee were esamlned ft>r the government, whoae testi mony went to show the mods and manner in which tha Bratnan had been seised. Mr Benedict proceeded to open the caae for the da fence. and eall'd De Castro (one of the parties charged) as a witnesa for M. Da Cunha. pon itcnorcff. rtacido He Castro, tl yoarn of age born In Trinidad, Cnb i? I follow mercantile buslneas ; wss on board the Ha inan when selrrd; 1 understand tbe Portuguese languaga: 1 did ad tell defendant to throw anything overboard: I did not see him throw anything overboard I 4U not know that defendant was ati> thing elee t.ut a paa renger . may not be so. but I thought no. 1 had no connec tion with the veeael; 1 came to be on lxwrd through aa invitation of l<e Costa, and dedembut, wjom I aist st Maeiado's office. Invitation was to go down to Haady Hook and mtne back with He Ooala, at lbe time of areas*. I at lbe requeat of defendant, prods ?-d tha pasaport. I insisted, at hts request, that be wae a passenger. I waa ?shed several times, and that was always my answer ; 1 bars seen l<e Coeta write (paper shown I, De oaU gavn It to me lo give to you In case It should be needed. Cr.ea etamtnatioa? I do not speak Portugueee, hat an dersund H I spoke !*panl<b lo I?e Coatn and defendant; ?net then si Mar twin's oOlre, alioat an hour before tha brig sailed have met defondant In Broadway aim la Ma chados office sever saw him la Havana. I have no idsa where I* Costa waa going from here, I had a vague idea that he waa the charterer of tha veaael. I hare done several things for I>e Coeta sinoa the s< irnre ; It U r. any months since 1 waa In em ployment ; my fitter Is Salvador De 1 "astro . never hearff of the brig Julia Moulton ; I have l>een In no one's em ploy here ; 1 was never In the employ of Agulrre k <ml wsy ; I got fnnde ttmagh th< m ; 1 loo t rerollart giving nsmes ot partu - on binrd ; don't tcmembar giving uaiN of De Coeta a?> Henrico . was in the cabin of the vessel when Heyland was IbTS , Oaptam told him tbe obrct of the vovsge ; I don't ret ember Interpreting between Cisita nnd Heyland . I don't think I spoks to tbe maa la the cabin. IHrect ? lamination resumed? I eras a ?bort time In Poaaa k Murphy's, to learn engiaeerlng II was my Idea, it did not sail me and 1 left It H went on a locomotive for four <w ?ve w< eks, In New Jersey , I have stm e boa? trs\ elling ta K.urope . my father is inSmm. I several times at defend ant's request a?kcd the officers to let him count bis money; the, Mured ?ald they would take rare of It gsve no re-v-on lor ref. slrg ; so mon. r r?, taken Do?> -,e , knew RotHrg abont lbe \e*i?el , <1 ws? an are 1 lent tUa? I m t l..m llo-re 10 in* Itr me to gn . knew notice" of fondant a fneada abroad . think I *i>< *d In adi^ 'i at's ?ri, 'g ao. hi not swear to l?. Mlo i-n. 1