Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 11, 1860, Page 4

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 11, 1860 Page 4
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V , 4 KEW YUKK HiSKALD. J 4 A Bk??HTT, kDlWH AXO PRUPKltlUR ?Vflt> N. *. OOHSM Of NASH AC AND FTi.TON 8T8. ItfiMs ?M? ie itrira*** Mtrnty Ml ft* noil win b* al the r?-< ViX. /Wtv' ' i<Vi rMtimkf -u euh^ritAitm mTHr PAUr PKRAl rt fmctuU p*r eopt ft Mr wun THE WCF.KLY HFflA/.li every .vantrouf at itj rftiii - ton "*3??rr A'HrufMM E-Utum even Hrr tig ? lit ml! /?r 1<(.J Hp* tfa> loony pari of Great Hruai*. 0> U fc' /? " <V fi? fb*rf*.iW fk?A m tK. lu.le I?'nft. (? (Wl^Jnn ?* <uu' *? * Tnf I d Ji ?(t "nVrAMilt nBUALDfm Hi lvHaj at frxtr r*nU pm ^Vou * FAk7~COKHKSrOr/D lfCM tnpnrkint Mm mJiritnI /torn any qvarimr of the world; if M*i. will b? Hbm,uty COM for ?#* OW? POMM* UNIWOIMRI iU fuMiTum imiwm to liu iu Lirmi ui Pia ioia ???t u? >0 A(>r/r*fri*?Y owaityi?? Mil wpuwilwua Wtlonrt "Tpy KHI ISKMKMTS rcnnrnd mmytfay; wlMHimimhte MrtW ut IA* *>ULI BiliU, liWLI muu, awl M lA< Oil??iti and WmofoaM W*UMmn JOB PMJJ/TLM41, m% \*M wkk ?*itnmt, chmtpntm Md J?9m TbIum XXT .. So. US Ajromnn this iviiiio. jtauyu qabbbv, ?aMd??r.-voBMA-T?tf to bm?vimt oum. anMdvv. bom ?tml? Tnm lit Toh-Imiiiom WilUCCS IIUTU Br0*4 way. -Onaun Itra. um inm thiayrk w mnr.-jmr bn-On J>riin butor lit ROWIIT, Bowerr.?Kbbbith-Macio Hjjrr ? Ton? abckjca BAMirvm akjuuoam mnan, tkoMw?r- o?r Ml lT?h(-riuiH?-foiooi or Iirow-LiTin Ovu. him, ko BiT'Kit inmrrKKu inmim' haii, n Bro?dTO.-Sdujnn CoBtwmos-HoB*. DA?OM. Ma. inBlX)*B 8A LOOM. ?r*dir*r.-4>M. Onwrl trim m *o*m "*i>? wotim>om. * ?jatavmi Tuirr. Afiwncon ud Kvealn*. TUPLE or M 4UIC, 441 Broadway ? PKorwaoE.JAOOU. NATIONAL COXCK?T RAUJON, National Theatre.? onOS, DaHOH. BtUJHO* *c OOBMEK or THIATNAWTH ST&SBT AMD fOURTH ATUUIl - Oiurouu Huiann. Ho. B?4 BkOADWAT-CUuroawu. Qol? KilUlt KtAiarrlba. New York, Mcnday, Job* 11, I860. MAILS FOB XUEOFE. Tki New York H?r?M-Bdt(lo> for rop?> The Cubat J baII ?team?hip Arabia, Captain Stone, will leare Bo* ton on Wodneeday for Liverpool The European malic will cloee In lliia city to morrow afternoon At half past on* o'clock to go by railroad, Aid At A quarter to tonr o'c'ock to gi by ateamboat The CuaortAH Ebmo* or no IlnuLO wtll be pabltahed At tan o'closk in th? morning. Hlajle copies, Id wrappers, Mi oaAta TIM eeateota of the Rrwonuii Et>mos or m Hkaald will combine the new* reorlred by mall Aid lei-graph at the offlc* daring the previous week, aad up to the hour of publication Thm Rtwi* The steamship North Briton, from Liverpool May 30, ud Londonderry 3let, with foar days later news, pasted Further Point about five o'clock yesterday afternoon. The intelligence from Sicily U of a very contradictory character. One account state* that Garibaldi had defeated the roj *1 troopa and had entered Palermo, while the Neapolitan despatches claim the defeat and flight of the insurgents. later despatches say that everything was going well for Garibildl. and that his success was only a qacation of time. Several Neapolitan vessels of war had arrived before Palermo- The English and French residents had gone on board the steamers of their respective countries. From England there is no political news of interest. A severe storm had prevailed on the English coast, and much damage was done t j the shipping at Liverpool. The Liverpool cotton market va* very dull, and the lower qualities had slightly declined. Breadstuff* quiet bnt steady. Consols in London May 31, closed at Wf a 95 for money and account The steamship Prince Albert, from Gal way, May 13, via 8t Johns, N. F., arrived at this port yester. day. The details of the news brought by her have bees given in oar columns. By letters from our correspondent at Denver City we learn that the tide of emigration to the Pike s Peak gold mines still continued. The sews from the mines ra cheering, bat nothing of a striking character had been developed. A number of cap)- ' talista from tha large cities were arriving at I>en" Ter City, and were anxious to Invest their moncj In mining operations or in city Iota, if convinced that it was safe. There ware some reports of In dian troubles, which turned ont to be only some slight depredations committed bj a band of Indians while under the influence of whiskey. Bjr the arrival of the overland mail coach from California, arrived at ttpringfleld. Mo., yesterday morula*, we have three day* later news than that brought by the pony express, The news trom Japan aad China is vary interesting. The Chinese government had concluded to pay the Kngliah and Preach governments their expenses, and accede to ail their demands. The Kniperor of Jspau, on the lith of March, while going from bis house to the palace, was assassinated by fourteen Japanese in dioguM* The retinae of the Emperor had nix men killed tad several wounded. The new* from Mexico, with date* to Jane 1, re eelved bj way of lUvana. i? highly Interesting and ImpotUnt. lien. Uraga.the "crack" general of the liberal*, who wan beaiegtng OoadaUjara. wai boa ten and cnptnred by Woll daring an a#?aalt on the town. Another liberal force, nnder (Sen Rotas Landa. waa rouUd at Oajaca by Coboa. I.aada and * remnant of hia troop* had fled to Vera Cruz, whero ho arrived on the 2tth alt. Thing* are brightening for Mlramon. We publish. with other Mexican now*, the aweta and liabilitica of Jecker Jk Co. of the city of Mexico. A correspondent ?t Bridgetown, H?:'>ad wri Uog on the ijth of May, aaya.?The weather ha* changed for the better, after a long spell of drought which at one time threatened the detraction of tbt caue. but during the laat week the inland ha* been blewtd with copi< u* nhowera, which baa re wdtaM plant* of all description*. More than half tie proaent crop of ragtr ha* been ablppod. and the whole will exceod 40,000 hogaheada. wbkh far exceeded expectation*. The burnt di* titct still prerent* a diamal appearance, not with ataodinir reveral building* *re being constructed but loonc time rout i lapse before the cha?m Ik | tilled. The lart lot of p'pe hu arrlrtd from land to complete the Introduction of water to the city from the inUiior. Buaiaaaa ia rery dull at pteatbt. Health of the i-Oand ver/ food. Maj?r lienerai Jeiup. for manj yeara in actlre and pioniiaent mi vice iu the 1'aited Statea army died in Wathiogtna city yesterday afternoon, la the litkrti year of hia age. An iotcreetiog ak?t*h vt hie lite and Mrvte^a will be found In our paper thif minting. Flam our corrcepondcnt we have a Toll accent of the arrhral and reception of the J*panc?e Rm baaay iu Philadelphia. 1*. will be aetn that tone of the crowd indulged iu coarae and abudre i*nHDAfe towirda their dL.tlngul?Lcd visiters. At a meeting la*t evening ia Titfoid IUU, i i Be With street. where the ?nt.?ect of aiioiring th* MM* h) be read la the public school* of the city ?i< dleruneed, a com ut?<*e of fire - (lev Pete* lf iwll chairman wa? appointed to nuke pro. Ik ".H17 arrangeo**atii fur a raa*a i.rUaf on j XL* *?ii? subject to It heU at ia ca-'j 3<; in the Acaittjr of Music, cr ttK Ooo;er la atitote. T1t? coiuinitUo oounced ti*( tley thought lLoy would be able to pet feet arrangement! so as to Lave the meeting Lcld on rtiursday evea' iDg cf the present week. The uieetrug it to fce of tkoM favoring the reading of the Bible ui the public schools, and au effort will be made t t secure the leading clergymen of the city aa speaker*, besides statements from some of the teacher* di.-iini.~-R j bom the Fouith war! school. The Wachiogton square Methodic. Rpiscoptl church wus dedicated yesterday morning mJ opened for diviue service. Dr. Darbiu preached an eloquent sermon to a large and attentive con giegation, and at the close of the services a Urge amount was .subscribed toward paying the debt of the oburcb. A ntrmLer of impoilant decisions in case* argued ia?i term were given in me supreme voun oa Saturday. Tbe case of the disputed City Ch ?m UiLainahip waa then taken up aod the argument commenced. The ootton market oa Saturday *a quiet sod hsary rtM aalee vera confined to a few hundred bales, oa tha biaia of about lt^'e for middling uplands, to (tore A respectable Liverpool circular, by tha Africa, remarVa that the stock la that martet oa tbe 23d all amounted to 1,2Q0,0C0 bales, being 569 000 la excess or tkat held at tha tame time last year, but remans that, as large as It Is, It only sflords a ?u tpij of twroty fire weeka, measured 6/ the estimated cos. lump Hon the present year, and which Is irrespec Ure of eiports, which promise, to ba large The Inference to be drawn from these tarts Is that, large aa la the prevent growth of tha I'ailed Stairs, an equal supply will be required In future years to saeet tha large and rapidly increasing damaals of the trade Kl' ur was less buoyant, while sales were fair Common grade a were hsaey and lower for most brands of that class. A fair business was done In Boafhtro flour, while the prices cloeed rather easier for common and mixer! grades Wheat waa steady, an J prices were without chaaga ol moment. Corn was firmer and tolerably active, at rat -s given In another column. Pork waa firm, with more doiDg at $18 12l? a $18 25 for new mrss, at $17 03 for cl t (*o , and new prime at $13 40 a a $13 50. Sugars were firm, sad closed at tha fall Vd alvanrn Drrrlomlv on tlced. The sale* embraced 800 hhda TOO hhda molado, tod 10,000 bi|i of Manilla, at private terms Slice of 2,(00 bags Rio ceOee weia made at 13^e., aod 700 do. Uaracaibo at private term*. Freight* were alack and tavored eblppera, while engagement* were moderate, chiefly to Oil up, especially (or Liverpool. The Unliable Reanlt of m liaarrel at Rlchmoad aad B?ltlaaore?Hetlla of the Political Coaeplratora, It is daily becoming more evident that the political cliques which control the Richmond and Baltimore Conventions are determined to run two democratic candidates, although they see clearly that the result of such an insane course will be to throw the government and the vast Interest* of the country into the hands of the fanatical and sectional leaders of the black republican party. So blinded with anger aad personal ill feeling are the office seeking adherents of the several aspirant*, that they are continually exclaiming, when driven by reason to content plate the inevitable result of their quarrels, "Better hare Lincoln than Davis;" or, from the other side, "Better hire Lincoln than Douglas;'* and thus each consents to its own defeat rather than see its opponent triumph. The true can* of this state of things among the political managers is their want of statesmanship atd national sentiment The class of men who now control the political organizations all over the couutry, North as well m South, look merely to triumph in local or State elections, and their broadeat field of argument covets only a section, North or South, and not the whole Union. Tbey forget that It la by the Union that the States attain their prosperity and power, and that the act of confederation is the substratum af all our local political systems. As a natural consequence of this state of things, the several cliques now about to meet in so-called national conventions claim I (hat ih? nnllHnal ImmiIan r\f fha wKaU 1 eration shall be to directed m to secure them atriumph in the local distribution of offices sad spoils. Thus the Southern fire-eaters want a national platform that shall make tham the national and powerful partj la the Southern States; the squatter sovereignty advocates from the Northwest claim that the national platform shall be thrown Into their scale la local politics; the PeaaiylTaaia and New Jersey managers clamor far a tariff platform to keep them right at home: and the professional politicians from New York aad New Koglaad trade with all and cheat all, in the hope of being on the winning side and securing for themselves the federal loaves and fishes after the election. TKU ..4 1# tk. jkim* uw VVU?o?? nuu VMM1VIU| VI Mlv uiunoui interest* of the country if right and proper. 00 long m it la directed to the establishment of the great principle of the greatest good of the greatest number. But when it goes bejond thia?wh?n the personal feellsga of amblUoua candidate* for nomination are allowed to em bitter ita operation and to create the feeling we to-day witness, that the highest and beat interests of the country shall be sacrificed became local deaigns cannot be achieved?it becomes an unmixed eril, that should be reproved by every man in wkoee bosom the national sentiment exists. Thia ia the concluaion towards which the people are now tending, in tie North and in the South They care nothing for Datia or Pouglaa personally, nor for the ioiane quarrels between then, which hare grown out of their own copartnership in the weak and imbecile policy which animated poor Tierce and his Cabinet. The/ care only for the preservation of their private and Indiridnal inter* eta, which are bound up in the peace and broinethood of thia confederation and from the moment that the two cHqaea shall (tare consummated their rupture, the/ will aink into the condition of quarrelsome and contemptible mitoriuea everywhere. It is their rtiation to the national partj organization that to-day make* them respectable. Destroy that, and their own merits, as local politicians and intilgnets, will not entitle them to the position of regimental drummers in a national campalgn it hi clear to every man not immediately connected with ihla fight for office and apoil that a* soon aa the Piniglaa and Dtrix ctlqira | -hall have deaaoaatrated their deter a in ado a to win or throw the victor? Into the handa of the black republican*, by the nomination of two Presidential ticket*. they will be deaerted by the great matte* of the cou?erratirea. who to-day bcpe to fire their eotes to aome Union candidate that may carry the whole country with blm NHther Pael* a? a p-irely *ectioaal candidate In the Pouth. nor Donglaa s? one the N??rth poe?e?tea any iatriatlc atreag'h. In both rccttoM thfy will nag* their oppoitvg crgatii/itlucr and remit of auch a proceeding wll be to fcatter the elector*! r?tej of tie Southern 9'at#* aao?g Bell II > .;# ton. Davie aad Dwuglai. ahi'.e a. I Hjic ol the Central aad Nortaera *3a*ea Le gl?ea ?o Llueola, tb-'> ?b> djt'dlig tip of Ike pnpu'ar ?*jerlty ^ppiaed V.t Tie ai9?'. "> ' *k* P??gU? a'J r>*r!i HEW YORK HERALD, 1 clique cii L:;?e for from *uch au lai?.:e spl!' would be to throw tbe election into the Hi>use of Kp|ire?er>t?tiv*?. This is a forlorn and de? perate hop# for them; tor even if h could be obtained. the condtmniuion which ihey, m authors of tLe mischief, would receive from a juctlj indignant country, would preclude all icea of tbeir obtaining the election bj Stater The fact is that these shortsighted politicianf). intrct on local interests alone, and too ojuch h*&ttd with passion, do not see that each aiid all of the in, Littmd of plotting the ruin of their advert ary, are buailj and blindly preparing tbeir own The true question before the country is, thall a fanatical organization, led by dt?3gog\.m, be permitted to commeooe an aggresaiVM a.>rault upon a vital inatitution in the Southern States, and thus involve the m K/->!a flnlnn in rav<.ln(lnn ^Ivfl VtP A ltd iuiD? la socb a momentous crisU the people car* roiWng for tbe personal quarrels or Mr. Davia aad Mr. Doug 1m; and each of these, in rt-lfisblj inetMlrg upon placieg his own personal enmities before the safety of the govern" mint and (he Tnlon, becomes an enemy of the count// and of the public good. They and their followers must and will be consigned to the defeat and ignominy which pendatance in tbelr present quarrels entitles them to, and cannot but bring upon them. If they oannot set aside the unworthy sentiments that now animate them, aid unite in bringing forward a ticket which every national man, North and South, East and West, in the Central States and on the golden shores of the Pacific, can support, they are recreant to the trust which cobfiding States have reposed in them, unworthy of the Senatorial positions tbey occupy, and false to their duty as citizens of the flret republic of the earth. Let the people prepare to visit them with that condemnation which perstet&zice, at Richmocd and Baltimore, in their insane quarrels will richly entitle them to. fishionlbi.k amusements?tlle last Ol'erl Season.?The fchorteet Opera season that we remember was one undertaken by Signor Morelli, whose career aa an impresario was, if we are not mistaken, limited to one night Signor Servadio, who succeeded on Monday to the throne temporarily vacated by the little Napoleon of Irving place, comes next to Morelli. Serradio gave three performances in the evening and one in the morning, with a troupe which has rarely been equalled on this side of the Atlantic. But, although the new manager's campaign was short, it was not disastrous nor inglorious. He made a serious mistake in the beginning of it His company had returned from an extended tour in Cuba, from which tempting isle came puffs for the artist as fragrant as the breezes which flow from orange groves and other nice tropical things. The prima donna, Cortesi, we knew deserved all that her chocolate colored admirer* Mia 01 ner; oui one 01 ine great attraction! of the troupe was a tenor with a wonderful high note, which waa to astonisi) the Manhattaneee as they had never before been astonished. Tenor* are like fancy stock*? not at all reliable. A good man j hare school without voice; other* voice without school*, a third clau have both, but are polled by loose living. So we wait calmly for the new tenor, aad la hi* oaae do not aooept St. Paul'* definition of faith. Our doubt* are not at ail removed when we find that the company, Cortosi, Mue.'ani at de poitrine, and all has gone off to Boston, where there is a campaign of oae week, preliminary to the metropolitan season. This 1 looks a* if the manager had not the ptaek to com- 1 me nee in Irving place, and so commenoed as 1 Cai&r, in an Oriental village, chieflj Inhabited by political fossils, writer* for the Atlantic Monthly and astronomer*. The modern Athea- < Una went into a state of excitement bordering upon insanity about the Opera, but that did not nmva AnviHIn* TKav wahIH rnaVa * mnsK Cum over the Count Joannes or oh of Old Abe's rail*. When the com pan j came to New York, however, it was ascertained that it was most admirably constituted. The two prim' d<mne, Cortesi and Miss Phillips, are both worthy the high position they hold here. Musianl. the tescr, has gained more popularity than any other tenor of the robust school, and his C la alt, has astonished ever jbody. Susini, AmodioHbriglia and Tamaro, with Muzio as conductor' complete the ptrsonnel of the company, which hits had th? greatest artistic, tf not the most flattering pecuniary sucoess. We bave rarely ovru vui |n>vj?re ?v ]<iciwuiavij rit'l'^u M OJ the performances of this cumptnjr. and the manager may well be prond of his artists. Now everybody U aaking why the Opera atop* when it la so goo J. We underhand that the auaptorion of the aeuon U only t-oipor?17, and to prepare for the grand Japanese matiln, announced for next Saturday, and that, altar the matinee, at which the crush ot crinoline may be imagined bat acarcely deacrlbed, there ia to be a short season with a still stronger company, Coison and F rezznllnl being added to the liet?a combination of fine artist- such aa cannot be excelled anywhere. Aj the city will be full of atrangers all summer, we aee no reason why the Opera ahould not be continued a month. The Opera is the fashionable amuse..?? .? ? .?/) a* * ? -? 'i IMVUI vi ?uc , ? ?u uiv ntauriu^ uilc VI (HQ leading Institutions, llr. 8*TTadio will find it to hu advantage to girt the pioriaeUla wh? cone to ate the Japanese and the Great bMiorn 'ome flr-t c!a*e performance*. The ladiea wtil pmy for him without ceasing Thk CkXT IYcuaxck.?A mem. rial to both boarrs (t Oogrrji h*? f>cctj prrifctcd t-j that body, calling attention to the InconvenitLce caused Uj the overwhelming quantity of old and new c*nta iw.ed from the Mint. It states that these cea*< are to abundant In the city of New York and the fnrrctmdlrg counties that many person* irvriti piNi uvuuivv trr/ iiidf f* maj uijrr kind of money. We cur>ele#B know for a fart tba? tbere are many j-frfoos engaged in bu In?a?lttLia city who b*v* from oa? to six thru?and dol'.aia cf copj-er coinage '}ing b? tbem id'c. The IntHnetc talre of the cent U only about elxty per ceat en the dollar, m thai to n>Hw ?b?y tauet mrific* for*y per c?it of nominal va'ue Many would cb?eifullj do thi* and *or?'t dcwi tbe cn,n late copper 'cm eal? If ibey raw ary ptoepect if tie ntitavxe ahnt l;?f. It would be no u?e. however, to oak* ?hi* ' erlffvT v "h the o?Tti!r*y of lia*lag period!<j*lv to tciat w IV The meiU'.ria.Ut# In :b? preset.' ca?e a?k frr a law jerudtuag any peraon ^???r>p*note tf tbl? lt!oa of money than bf ?rowi?b?* to do urttfc to return It to the I lif;' (Vy :* 'TP It rtt&TB HONDAY, JPN? 11, 1869. I old or silver. Obvious!/ this cannot be done, owfog to the trouble *nd disturbance which it would occasion in the arrangements of a department which is already overwotked. The proper remedy, It seems to as, would be for the Mint to cease coining copper cents for tome time to come, and to get Congress to pass a law bj which the spurious coin of this denomination, by which we are flooded, would be driven out of circulation. A copper coinage is a great accommodation to the poor, but latterly It has been multiplied to an extent which is as productive of inconvenience and low to them as it Is to the rest of the community. Ik* #?WI flM "* '* * 'ifllf flMI Of OMBllf OkH|l. The newa from Mexico which wo publifh elsewhere to-day ahowa that the clrll war which is devastating that unfortunate country to no nearer a solution than it hM been at any previous moment Alter the defeat of Miramon at Vera Cruz, which waa brought about by the intervention of this country, in capturing the steamers laden with material to enable him to take that city, Uraga fare a new impulse to the constitutional cause, by organizing an army in the North and oapturing San Luis Potoai and some other cities. It waa then wen that the church party was plaoed on the defensive, and that the loss of an important battle iu the field might lead to its complete overthrow. Instead of this erent occurring, several others hare taken place, which leave the two pirties in their respective positions, but with greatly diminished hopes and reaouroea. In the city of Mexico Zuloaga endeavored to oust Miramon, and fill ed, but revealed to the public the existence of a serious nplit ia the church party. This event *u followed b7 the failure of Jtcker, Torre A Co., the bankers who h?ve been supplying the Mtramon government wUh 1 early all the money it has been able to obtala. These events made the result of ^defeat in the tield still more ciitical for the cause of the church We now leain that Uraga, insteal of wuitiag for tte enemy In the field, joined Ogazon in the at'ack on the church forces under Woll, ia the city of Guadalajara, and has been taken prisoner, and his forces utterly routed. Concurrent with this event, we have the faUure of the trea ty between our government and Mexico, by which the constitutional authorities hope! to obtain resources. In addition to these, it I? stated that a ministerial crisis exists at Vera Cruz, and t&at Lerdo, the ablest minister and statesman of the day in Mexico, is about to retire in disgust. The point of difference between Lerdo and bis colleagues is, that the former inolinea to a compromise with the army, which sbsll separate it from the church and give peace to the republic, while President Juarez and others insisted on continuing a passive resistance to both chnrch and army, leaving the country to the desolation that such a course must produce. ? oen mu muuiienu cruis oocurred at Vera Cruz advices of the failure of the treaty in the Senate at Washington had not been received there. It 1b not improbable that this event will tend to hasten some change in the condition of Mexican affairs. 11m idea of a third party, which shall not hare the ofajeettoaable features of either of the present combatants, is beginning to prevail, and ire should not be surprised to see a sudden change take place. The existing parties have brought themselves and the ' country to the extreme point of exhaustion, ind unlets they are prepared to admit the i scmplete dissolution of the republic, the preaent contest moat be stopped. I Tax Princ* of Wjllu' Visit to Canada? 1 Elsewhere will be lound a report of the proceedings of the committee appointed to make 1 arrangements for Ibf reception of the Prlnw of "Wales at Toronto. It will be seen that, notwithstaodlng the thow of enthusiasm got np by oar Canadian neighbors in connection with the visit of the young Prince?their future f overeign ? they are sorely troubled to provide for the expenses attending it There ia no greater teat of sincerity than an appeal to the pocket The Toronto people, we must eay. do not appear to be animated by overpowering feelings of gladness on this interesting occasion. The queation raised at thii meeting was, whether the money required to make suitable arrangements for the Trincea Tidt should be rottd by the City Council or raised by voluntary subscription. From the statements made t>y the opponents of the first of the?e luggesilont, it will be feen that grave doubts were entertained whether the imposition of a tax of three York shillings a head for such a purpose culd be che?rfu!ly ?ubmittcd to by the great body of citizcos. When ex Sheriff Jar vis tatfd that he bad no doubt that C.r?,000 could be raised by voluntary tubtciiption to defray the necessary xpensfs, he was Interrupted by load crie* la the negative. Finally, after a great deal of riiscu?lon, It was agreed that the proper mode of raising the money waa through thu Common Council, and that their action should be submitted to the general body of Uxpajers for Approval. Should the Prince of Walea do us the honor of visiting our port, we can promlfe him not ( sly that hi* reception shall be snch as befits bis rack, but that do word of the ooet shall teach his ear. When we undertake to offer the hospitalities of our city to aay one, we are not ccustoaed to higgle about the few dollars xore or ten rxppnje 10 which h rutj pui us. Were the Corporation to henitate about approbating the public money to ?uch a purpoae. which, under the rtjime of Boole ud Brady, (hey are cot likely to do, we could undertake to raise, within a few honrs, by ?ul>?^Mion. liore than double the amount required/ We ^ope to khow we Prince of Wale* that, although be baa no claims on our political deference or loyalty, we are not the Ini ready to do honor U the future chief of a great nation, a* w?il iig to the aon of one of th*1 uent sovereigns -.nit Great Biitatn has erer had. RkUATTA SWfKPsTiKU ? I' arili h* utl fc? trtleU* pnbllibed la *no*a?r pvt of todaj ( paper th?t ? mre to>ktr? anther r^vt% tor ?w**pcUke?, off?:?u b? ?u umioc V' ^ f area- ' tlfBfO smateui*.' He**! >> *b? ?>, v? of tli* New Yolk Club pUo*. W.?t? ltd r?^r< 11 ?ela Hill be allow* d i? c^ttj etc. TLf i?c?? In to come rff ot Mrnia/. lae 'id if J j'j. Tbe ffcot of BXftimn rosing t wi'.a ifceir money to tbi? !!*? ? m?.ir.?r ?b*w? tic pro gfroc the love of H({ iktk ?f ?ri? W m%klic no* Ir our public. In a few j ?*.-? more *? i -till two note Jicb'ft than %\, IS# ptLrr CdwU- J ttl?? cf tie co*>bia<4. I A Ntw Pumoa* rus TU BUTBLU/A* PAM tt.?According to the demonstrations aii< it the Tery entertaining "ratification" meetlog of the republicans on Tbursd?jr evening, the Pre sidential osmpaign is to bo fought on a rail, itid to bare been spilt bj the bands of "honest Old Abo Lincoln" bissselt If be should bo elected, this rail will bo of m mack Importance as an authenticated autographic letter of Frederick the Gieat, and oocupy as prominent a place in history as the celebrated boots of Charles the Twelfth, or the graj surtout of the Great Nutolcoa. The original rail, upon which the battle la to be fooght, waa introduced to the meeting, and was, although dumb, a powerful argument The beat part of Antony'a apeech waa that wherein be pointed allently to the wounds of Cesar, and, aa the Seward men hare not recovered from the St Bartholomew maaaacre at Chicago, the ratification meeting waa more like the funeral of Caesar than a fHe tot the glorification of Brutus. The rail, however, waa a happy thought of aome philosopher who la evidently well acquainted with the aort of material of which the republican, and, for the matter of that, all the other partiee, are composed. This is a wicked'and a perverse generation which demands a aign, and that afgn la the illustrious rail split by the divinely honest hands of Unole That rail la aa the True Croaa to the Christbnjfiptfce green turban of the Prophet to the Mahometan. Still, man doea not lire by bread alone. The republicana have (heir creed in their Helper book, and their appropriate inaignia in the railThey might however, go still further, and create a tremendous excitement in tbe rural districts by exhibiting several other souvenirs of the interesting period when their candidate was dtting himself for tbe first office ia the nation by splitting wood. We are always happy to Assist our friends with suggestions, and we offer to the republican leaders a list of curiosities, which, if exhibited at their ratification meetings, would undoubtedly create what the reporters call the "wildest enthusiasm " Here is the invoice, which a celebrated antiquarian is prepared to sell cheap for cash:? 1. Handle of the maul with which Lincoln split his first rail. 2. Chew of tobaoeo mastieated during the operation. 3. Waistband of breeches split during the operation. Patch of seat of ditto. 4. Portrait of the man who stood against a tree looking at Old Abe splitting the rail, [Old Abe told him if he kept on sogering there he'd never get into Congress, and he didn't] 5. noma of the oxen who hauled the rails. 6. Half a pint of whiskey (rifle-warranted to kill at a hundred yards) distilled in the hollow by Old Abe. 7. Original tin pot oat of which Old Abe took his drinks. S. View of that grocery (by "our own artiat on the spot"). 9. String of one of the original brogana worn by the Prophet in his hegfra from Kentucky to Illinois. 10. Half a pound of beet Young Hyson sold by Lincoln, as a grooer, to the air* of the drat white child born in Baagaaaon county. 11. Plaa knot from the original hut built by Unci# Abe from lumber got out by his own ban da IS. Hair from mane of horte who won a race of which Uncle Abe waa judge. IS. Dftto from tail of toeing hone in the lame race. 11. Tooth knocked out of ma'a bead who r.n.kt .iiAtkMi mmA knu.1 AIJ for nfnod 15. Portrait of Old Abe when he tried to look pretty and frightened a child of one of the Bret familiee in the oounty into conruUiona. We submit this catalogue in all food faith to the Republican Central Committee. If they discard all abeurd abstractions end go into the campaign on this grand platform, they will be sure to win, provided Old Abe gats a sufficient number of what his principal supporter at Chicago called "electorlal" rotes. A Skason or Excttexixts.?The present teuton wDl be memorable for the unusual and exciting events that it brings with it A weak from to-day we may expect the Great Eastern, and coincident with the sensation that aba will occasion we have to prepare ourselree for that caused by the arrival of the Japanese. Follow tog close upon botn, we may look out for the Prinoe of WaWa, who, in his way, will be juntai much an object of curiosity. I eople of weak nerves should guard themselves against these coming trials. A series of such excitement*, with the thermometer at 90 in the shade, as wtil probably be the case, may prore rather crltioal to their system*. P?ltM latcUlgnM. Biimw irmr?Aa affray occurred in Rvwerelt Hril> yesterday morale* belweea a ntaiber of druakeo am, dorlaf which a ma Mine J Phillip K;u wis sub bed la the ehoaider. Tbe Isjurel ?tc wee coareyeil to Ibe Nev York Hospital for medical treatauat, while Robert Fallea aad Robert Bell, who were a< reeled oa eat ptcioa of beta* implicated la tbe affray, were takea to the lea be aad oomin.Ued (or etaaitaaltoa. A*"Tiira ? Mirier! CaatveU aad Jjhn Tennis, lads ebnet etitrea years of eje, became tarolred la a quarrel at the eorser of Gbrlataeher aad (.reeawtefc iitreete. aa aetarde* elabt, whee Caatwel) drew i knife end slabbed hi* u>U|?at?l in I** *bdom<-n TVnnia VM **? >? to Ui? rtai.:< oca ( kit r?r? ot? aad a doctor m ctllr 1 la to at urd h'w JolWa-an Rarrlvf, of th* With pre*act, mriwUd Oaatvall aad looted bla up la tbe Tomb# Taaala la coaaidarad to bt dtatcioualy tajurod. A Baocmmin* i* Tm?ma.?RoHla A (.io<J#?nwfh, a Bfdtca. t tt N.? i** I'aloB itraot, II-oak It a, vil arretted oa ch?rj? t>f ttoaMn* f*0 from lh? ifiMof If? t(ayrra * .U???. No TM Broadway Tfca ?rr ;**d aa* r?o*}irir !a <Im oflfloa of Um romptaiua.ilt, aawaicbiof bit oppirtoaHr, H la atr|*d. opeaad U?? *af? wttfe a falae k*? and aNtrai/d iba ahoro asm-tat w>? n takro irio cmioJy a ka* which V?1 the aat?. w*? fPTBd '? b? The prlamar *? oro'ijbt ke era J :at?ct lar<i bw i o hail ta tbtiun ? tl.900 lo a*f??r TTiosim R'*i??v. of Vo 31 Ful to ttv ? T?tUi alreat. wta? arcing ft r to* prisoner ? r , X M??| wan atnei 90 B 9-inOMtt, "irplojfJ ? a clKTk tt to* Fnb Ar?au? II? *1. win ukfB latocuAio-y ?/ rtAWctn* K*4t? oa rt?itr Iaj oo ( o'*n?Viil t| $K0 frrin hl? ?mp!o/or? ' *n?? mwm ?? knwitbl b*fui> J.?t uik*l?W Piitc* Court, ?h#?c of ct?i?>u?4 fgi txtair au>n Arilv?)i ikrt Otptrlam IRMTiUI Oa. *?r tr.i Br /Mil, (>f ?Tfttics *ioa?i?t?* Blovc * ?? {>: *<? A rtt-r# ?. ? A * A kn krffu l 'J w I " ?' r< V rt lr?Vi A I>t ?n? J .1 I a'l ? l *nir "wri '?? "*r0o* -1 art , A > 0 * ? ai *- ? **1 ?o ?? A*rjm?*n?tfrttfO'**.*--MU?TH *l? t 'l A J lltrio*. *rf *AI*rr ??d ?U < *f frt 1, Pl-MM*. A ? <irn? OKI K P??pfr I J>|?t, M??cr Vl.? ? ( ?"*') tv ? ? ? l? Irtll i t lira* i. i u <WI? *? :im iiat Ji i-kfi r\ h4 i'A*'*' *' t.?a, Vi?a . x<l Viilct ?'! Fkk.a * * (? ? .?* h k'nm\ oa LA p- w. * tf <? it ? *. ? *r * f V* * *fv??-sa a tl? A Hf Aid v?? ? n.y+**j ?rj % Wmf, ,t V t ?i? # n ,r>t?il \??rdrv<l w ? >???#. T lii tt. n C>!Mr?U y> 1, \ P ??? r I %!) J I ?r ! ?,*? u?!?fc Uiir l.t ljl'1 ."a/? ?r??a */ H ?nr*?r i i.i ik m iiki * n '* im R W V"V?r i? f|i? I U?>t I (Jr-IM ON Ua <*im' *< J * ? I. xk ?r. 1 >W1. it . T. *?. (ij k ?? ? ?!, I larr*rf>a?*i-> ?r? >? *r *"A i> *u ?|? 1IV i? > ?a?r?i? ??(**'a. 1 Knit), <'i a. i. J n?u i R rai%?r. >Lt I "<*'? ' ? CAirJI1* I '?br n <") * < '%*t i ? ' MixH'tfjmtn fcrjJr, yttPi r? r%: j?- :???*T? h rwiJ>yA' O C y? > a, J ? lAtrt, ? U>'>W <?ar.M " * *??>??. n ti r^u?. AC p <> MAW ?^ raws fbok wuHnrarovT At M MM-m Arm MM-Tf ** * fcwm ?ff Iki hvy-lMtk ?T Mr flMmi kr*4? hw K U Omr Ipwlkl WMUafUa i L WIMMIW, JMTN, ON vaflnan bakbaaa tha CMrm of tW Bnm Mm Omm?m m Paclie Baltroad flute great dMBeolty la proautef -im lag of mOMrtty or the nwwwm; hMN II to -|IM||| U report to the Pa?, u4 M to a n?wy wflh mm whether Ihto to ?I o? miltoi tofcaa to Mul Ito Mi, tec there to aot a deaht that tha Beeao to ready to peM a M* ooatalalag the eeatral rteto, aa aaeahd, aad the Teas road. TB UIT BL the lieaali yeatorday leaded the Araay hUl daara wMh aaaaadaoato, aad mnrnd. Tha Oo?? will oeaaaaM a day or two ipee It. J ?? iraua or m *att. J i The toUawtog propeattioa hae beoa aabaaMlod tothe M Boaato by Mr. ItoUerj, Out ma a of the dwrtii ^ ea Moral Aflhha ?Thai tha Secretory of the Nary be, aad to hereby, author I?d to oeaae to ho oea I rtractod. equipped oad armed lor the aawy, ea early ae ay ho oewtotoat with eaeaooey aad eAeioaey, eerea crew to0fo<ef'Vaf| aet nooolhf toarteoateot la draft, I at Itoe geieraal yarda or by eeatoaol, i theleeretoty may deea? adrtoahto Ibr tha public later eato. The Medoto, ooi^trocUoa, equlpaMat aad araaaeeat of eald veoaeto to bo devtoed by a hoard oaaapoaed of eao oaptato, eaoooea 1 (taeera ef the aary, oador the diroottoa aad appro lal of tha Secretary of the Navy; aal tor thto parpoaa MM oaia of oae aillllna dollara h hereby appropriated oat of aay wvov; u w 11 lhutj noi nuwrvM ippmpriAMfl. uun or if a j ob okkhul jmvp. Major General Thomaa 8. Jeaup, QnarturmaaUr Owen] of tke lotted SIMM army, died at Ma realdanm ta ihta city, uua morning, about half-peat om o'clock, at Mm f* Of MTWty. ths oovom lavtffnoatiok. In addition to tbe teetlmony taken before the do rode Oomm'ttee y eater day, and pebUehed in the Sunday Hbiuid, tbe following waa adlncsd ? General Joseph H Gelgor, called and examined by tbe Chairman. Q. Where do you reetdef A. In Ootumboa, Ohio Q. What Is your occupation' A. I am a lawyer. Q Do yon know anything aboot a correaponlearn between Mr. Cox, member of Ooagriac, and any of Ma conaUtueata during the pendency of the Engliah Mil? If to, pleare to it ate what H ?at. Mr. Wisu/ow?I object to that question. There can be ae eorretpondOMO rpoken of unices It la produced. A man eannot giro parol evidence of oorreapondeaoe. The CuAimm*?He la on* of the part tee. Mr. Wnannw-K? muup ? ? him, UN wriimg BUM O* produced. Tn CainuuN?I will aak yon, then, war* 79a not oae 0( the leading men of that aectM who ooolerrod relative to the policy at It* party at that ttw, and if an, had you any oonferaaoea, either by writing or Terbahy, with Mr. Oox? A. 1 corresponded aoa* with Mr. Oac dating the Leooaptoa controversy, MI wlih to aay that the ooamnnleaUaaa between Mr. Oox and m/a*if war* private communication*, w far a* this matter waa oenoerned. Q. Waa thcr* aot a eciT**poadioi whleh waa not pint* that a auabar of p*opt* oonferr ed tofathtr ratatlr* to? A. There waa a tetter that waa written I* a nuother of frtead* ther* by Mr. Oox. It waa brought there by a Mr. Craaa. Q. Who la Mr. Eraaa * A. He waa a dark la mm of th* departments here; b* la a gcatlamaa wtoaao r*aM*aa* waa ia Nnwtotk DhWt tint Ka ma MmatUkw*/! Ha ana a# iK* Am. perl as rata bwre. ud dnrtng Um ooalrorerajr on Um b| llrh bill breach of the UooopUii law ha VougM a lett?r there froa Mr. Oox, aad we ware all uoaiiaa< la debberate opoa It. Q Wall, air, ?UI waaUte reealtef jour deMbereMeaT k. the rtault at oar deUhereUea waa UuU w to Mr. Ooi la appaaa the KafUah bin. Q. Haw jao act had tome ooareraaUoa villi Mr Oat Mnee tka paaaafa of tba Eafttah Mil. If aa, what led ta It. aad whea and where did tt take plaoaf A. I had eereral oearonaUoaa wtth Mr. On after tka paaaafa of the Ka?tirh Mil. la tba Ural piaaa I had a coavaraaUea wtth Mm at Oahoahaa; Mr. On oaaa aa there, aad we af eouraa Halt rery tore ahoat Ma bavtaf drier ted Mr. Daaf'aa; we ware an Meade of Mr. Daoglaa there, aad held oar oaaaty la Milan aad State ooBveatira, aad leak rery dtatiaet aad deetded grecada ta favor of Dooglaa, aid Mr. Oox ted Ueea ear aaathptece, aad ta I oomplaiaed to hla thai we had bee* left wtth oar fleet re la oar atoatha aad oar ahaaipica ea the walk, aad I did aot know wfcy, ta deflaaoe oj oar laatraetloaa ha had hlnMatf aoaght.he had rate' aa he bad upca the BagOah bill? Mr. Oh ll waa the beat thief ha ooaid do. Ha aald thai the party had nailed upon K aad agreed to carry It, aad ha did ate Ilka te ate ad eat fetneeif la oppoatttaa to h Thai wm ahoat the eubeteaee if the caaroreaHoa which wa had at Oa luatnn. mr. IUM H ?JU ww aloaf wtth at, w *m walktag do a a Broad atrrfl to Mr. teMli'a kNN I told Mr. Cox tint be had Ml ni li ? nrj naplaaaaat cdtHttn. Q. Be pleated to detail nor* falij wLat that cwrcrM t o* m' A. I MT? already Mated the rubttaace of al| the cMTtnaUoa which we had at that ttaaa. t ?aw Mr On afterward* la Waablagtoa aKy, aad had a ooararaa ( on with b'.m here upoa tha attrr. Q. Hi? Mr. Cos (Tar fold yon that, fa oocaeqaeaa* of hie lappart of tha admtototraWaa opoa the Health Mil, ha had power with tha rreatdaat aad Cahtaat affloeea f A. No, atr, ha did oot tall me It gat* t'ai pa war with tha Prealdtet aad Catted offloara. Q W| b the Pmideat alaae. tbra ? A. St, atr, ha did oot aa; ibaL Q J j?t atata what H waa that be did a*T f A. Wa ware ;aik>?K la Wub'stka !t B/ Mr BoNimoa?Wl at tiBa waa thM uoa??nahaa f A It war pretlT eor.a dtlrr tha knaii&h kill ???' t ? rot r*ooUwH ho* soot, I had wd Mr. C41 OWof* la Cota?boa, and UJa waa the Mcmd '.aterrUw j Mr. U>* M rpeak ng about ?fee oc?rrf??i that took pi Ma pn>r to tii rrt'.ag, aad la the e?cree of that c*artaaattoi I thltk be ?tld (bat Mr. Oobb bad Mat for hi* tofxa ha bad girea hla cte.aal atsteo toeec btm. aa? Mi* Cot bad tret Mat word 'a rep'y (bit he did dm alah U-kara a?f roa'errace with at) per??a on tfca aiMr, baoaaae ha wasted to det*r?ti>* for b'amff ta to hi* oo**a* After ho bid rated Mr (W> ?at for him apain. ha to ana, aad I thlik h* ?ct with Mr Cbbfc # to we Mr B'icbaraa and they a .a to htm a* fcawta* ioaa rightly aad acted proper:? >? hta *ot<?, aad oni^wtuitted hla rpoa bar tag Toted ta iba< war, M}tag Mm; thought H bad ?a*ed the country aad ?0? party; thoa Mr HaokuM, aid there war* probably tern* vacuole* im th? Istoiio* !>pajtta*at, asd If he had aay trteaJ* tier* atlght h? kn plaoa* for 12mm. Mr. Cox tc'.d aao u.*t be ?*?' ro?? towie Una afterward! I* a*a ?. Tboaapioj. :h? Secretary of tla Interior, but I da aafckaow father ha ?rer got aaytblag from blm ar aa*. I ihiah a*i. I d* <k* kw?w that ha *T*r applied to hiaa ter th A parpaaa. 0 Ths? waa af?*r that rate waa g)*aaf 4 Yta, 3av H wa< after Iha \?to waa glee*. By the Cw*ta?*a?Do y?> kta? * V-. Cot f a?tact*at h* bad <(Bee* ta dttpaaaat k law?rte?-1 bi-?paj-th?t at aU. Q. 8UW ??r MrtlovUra ot ca*roriai?4 w M -at?rJ ? Mr. Cm biTi?g m; laflaaooo wiUa tte umwuum U dtoftBia pal>a?a??, If anj Nb< f ?ir p**? a. U oar tw?r?r?*i)oo la Vaabactob. c it;, Mr, ok, mm4 m? wb<tb*r I fthonld l,k? to tar* a<t ,%jp > _:un?t l? r? l* Hew IfeaiM, m arf>i*t imh t?? htr.4w4 a*4 ' tkrr* hn^rcd thr-y ?t 4o"?r* wU> al |*f /* * > ciilw Ha nu't k* tko^b'. thai r>ue? e*jM to g* f* Bf fro* U?c -iac. ?laj) : u# latontr. 1 tt*?* W him that I would lao< i*Uht n*/ U rj*t bi>?i afitr iuii| it* eoic# ur-?ralttr <ba wwr la ubieb T * ' <>? ka 1 Ma Mr. Ua Ua% 1 ?" ** ? m '* obliged to hm Tor ha k-? Ue?a :? ? ?' M i * ,. at#, Md u M ht4 be?a w imiiHW* I woatri to (? ' ui? 'hi* Mttw, that wbaHaTtr *4r?*C* M?l/V ht/?tt OrpttaoMMmtf W? !** #?M*?j| a'irriM i tctyii o ?* 'Wt, *?4 >r six nUl idir U itw-'lfwik no***, hjf 'iM ti wtuld ? /) nroS?fc . ^ W *? ?? ? Til Me p>u./. > I l ? . T"rr ?co ?v> vi tHr|?4?tttiH|M'4u*kl kM M; *, i a ? .., . !?Uw ?U?^? Q ' '? * Ml ??? It > A I It ' I ? ftf * !>? <? * ? * ??0 r Vt Q Wul IOU ?** ?tth >??i a Iw la4 |W% I.t ?; IV* * Orf?. . 7 tU? Ktiin)

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