Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 14, 1860, Page 6

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 14, 1860 Page 6
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Jj NEW YORK HERALD. J1HKBOOHDOI BlRIITTi HXTOB AMD raOPROETOK. moi k. v. ooami or kabbab amd fwltoh m. TMMM&, eMk k JTMMV MI>I ?? IMI ?HB btflb rto* <V(*? i in Jir. Pmtmg* itmyi m* rtamttd at rubteriptmi "rSTi DAUT HBKAkD *m? emu ptr amy, m p~ TBB WBBKLT AiBtAAMD. mm* 5mmay. iU M OMMIMr M, ?r S31>* [mmmh. lA? .?iri|mi JMm mr| Ifuhumy, ?mmta|Krtafy,%(NrMMB to amr pari y 4r?al Aritota, r M to (mvpar* Vlt (Wfcwl MA to *?*?*? potto#*,' <Aj ftil??i?to WNw ? <fc? art H4 ?? V ?** mamAmtJm em* ",uVt~,U. T ItMMJLV? r ' -|l| ? /W- M* -%r,$fZu7 *OOBBBBrOVDBWCB. wtointy tii?..toK NkraCffmtJ fur. MP* Ova Fiuh OoaawrvauMm m ftimnuiiT Iwib to tut all Lwiua a> Pa?kstm+anintet. ' *Zd IN?SmXKJKVTS r?M?l MMryday; edwrtUwi* wrtorf to U< Vuui BiiiU, Fuili Mm>K, an4 <R dU CUUantim amd Burvmmm WM*$ns job rmiMTun, ***** ?H* mdm.<**+??-m*t d*?wMk. T*llMlXT.....H MMwrnltl 165 ammn this hvbbino. HIBLO-ft a ODU, BvgUwirBBAQTT amd in BIAJIOnuiu TuaiiM-U Outna VIITB OABDBB, Bratdwar. Bond ' r>n? tiTiw i* o?. ______ WALLACE* THKATBR. InUvH.-Oruun Bom. lauba unrs thbatbb, a< Broadway.?Ja?ar limv?Ooi jatammm Inun. HBW BOWBRT, Bowary.?Kurairo?Maoio tUHMliuoM Ainu BABNUM'S AMCIMOAB MUSEUM, Broadway.?Day uU TI Mill l I annaa Ynima?i ffTitt Oonioi?Lm?? Cvaioamaa, Be. BBYANT?a MIBBTBBUJ, MtrkuW Hall.47J Broad ?ray.Pl >" Oonriimoi-Komm, DiaoM, Ac. BTBI.O'S I4L00N, Broad way-Q to Caawrr's Mi* araaai * ?? . imca*. Hsumni, Ac.-J at a* me nun. Afternoon aad Bvealac. Timnjt OF MAOIC, Ml Broadway ?Paoraasoa Jaoom. RATIONAL COV(7UT SALOON, Kattoaij Thaatr*.? Homos, Dassss, BoauMteas. km. FALACE HARDEN, Kourtaealh atreet?'Vocal *. ?? IsnatiixTU Ooicmt. OOBNBB 07 TSIRTEENTH BTREET AND KOURTH AVENUE ?( iuroaaii Kaiuaan. No. W4 BBOADWAT.?Calivobxu Gold Muriao Ei larw?. TRIPLE SHEET~ H*w lark, Thandajr, Jim 14, I8A0. Tka Ntwi, By the arrival of the Niagara at Halifax we have news from Europe to the 3d inst, three days later than the accounts brought by the North Briton, and we have by the arrival of the mails of the latter vessel farther details of her news. The entrance of Garibaldi into Palermo is confirmed. At last accounts the bombardment of the ctty by the royal troops was going en. The reply of the Chinese to the ultimatum of the French and English propositions had been rejected. . There was no change of importance in the London money market. At Liverpool cotton of all pWVi*l>ons had declined, while breadstuff and The presentation ol Tdtfuttt change in pricea. and Bajera took place at the Alhambrs GardeftI, London, on the evening of the 30th alt. The London 1'oat objects to Heenan'a having a champion's belt because he haa never fought bat two battle*, in one of which he waa whipped and the other waa draw. The steamship Karnak, Captain Brownless, from Havana the 6th, and Nassau, X. P., the Mh instant, arrived at this port yesterday forenoon. By this arrival we have received some farther particulars of the recent battle between Uraga and Woll at Guadalajara, in Mexico. confirming the intelligence already publiahed in regard to that event General Uraga, It is said, has been mortally wounded. Heme accounts state that he was not captured, bat General W oil's despatches, which will be found elsewhere, if not forgeries, nettle the question, as well in regard to that fhet aa the battle itself. A conducta from Zacatecas had arrived at Tampico, and another waa expected soon from Guanajuato. There is no newa from Havana, and oar items of news from the British West Indies are very meagre Bain was very moch needed at Bermuda. The pota! to crop generally has faded In consequence of the unusual warmth of the winter weather. The Cunard Steamship Company had offered most advantsgeou* terms for conveying a semi monthly mail between Jamaica and Hew York, which it wan believed would be accepted. Oar ftaaaan correspondent mention* the tact of President Buchar.an baring wnt there the sum of money with which to rewnrd the brave fellows who i earned the crew of the CharleH Thompson. 1b Congrra yaatmlay the >eoau passed the bill Yjr the relief of An?*n l>art, lat?i Superintendent of Indian Affair* In Oregon. The Chairman of the Finance Committee reported the House Tariff bill, aad moved to pootpone the sohject till :h? aecond Moodaj in December. The motion will come up for conai tie ration to day. and the vote ?n it will diapo*e of the tariff question for the pirxent seialon of Congrri*. Tie bill making appropriation* foe legislative and executive obje<'t? wan taken up, and an amendment moved tacking the $20,000,000 loan to thia bill instead of the tariff bill, and extending the time of funding the debt to Sve y ars. inaiead of two rear*, provided in the Tariff bill. After considerable diacnsaion the amend ant waa agreed to by a vote of '.'9 to 19. The Booae took up the resolution* from the Committee on Naval Expenditure*, concern ing the President and ftacretary of the Navy for the action with reference to certain coal and tial>?r contractu, and after an animated debate the teeolntiooa were adopted. the Emigration Comminnonera reaeived a report from the ?i>ecial committee appoiated to negotiate a loan with the Mutual Invirance Company, on the a*c?rity of the Keguine'a Point properly. at their yeeterday. The report rtated that they had beea offered $7,400 on the pro per t\ by the hwvtance comptey. The mhtect wan referred back to the committee, with power. The Tree! deaf of the Board informed the meabera that the ('aima of Dr. Jerome for arreara of Mtlary were invalid. and that the oftoe of Phyalcian of tbe Marine Hoepital had ceaaed on the removal of the Quarantine from State a ltUnd. Thia he Uted on high legal authority,' the opinion being iuruahed by counael to the Wa.r.ialiti* Comiuia iooer*. The number of emigrant* arrived during the week ia 2,314. making a total of 41,131 (or the |mmM year. The <-ommaution balance ia now $30,964 W. The Exciae Coi. miKoioofn jrr.inted ?1x Tl< cn?e? jreaterdaT for $ao neb. The Totk* Commiwrionera at their meeting yeaterday removed from the force S. A. Bcrley, of the f btii precinct, for rlolatloa of the rule* and re gatetfeaa of the departraeat. It waa agreed that liareiftor aD cloth aaed by the meaaher? of the fan* far uaiforau ahould l? procured of the Cob saMoeera, at headquarter*. In order to prerent dlf. ferent abates of th? oloth beinjr wor?. The Hoard djnamed to tea o'clock today Beef cattle were pleat jr. riatl *r..l aomewhat lower yeaterday, aalee having lieen made at from ?a.toM. a S?4c. per poaad. Cow. were iteady; vmtH ealrea were plenty and a trifle lower, aellinjt t from Sc. a flc. per ponnd, including all kinda. I bit?p and Lambs were im> plantj, tad io n?dar >tc NEW YC demand at from 13 a $5 a $6 per head. Swine were in moderate request at a reduction of |c. on Uie better grade*, aelliog at 5|c. a CJc. There were on ale (including 617 beef cattle at Bergen HOI) 4,115 beeves, 127 cows, 1,158 veals, 11,085 sheep and lambs, and 3,626 swine. The sales of cotton yesterday were oosOned lo about 400 b 500 bales. The market cloeed tame oa the basis of 11 S'c for middling New Orleans. Ooumoa and aaedtom grades of floor were about ( coots per barrel lower, especially State sad Western, while in* market was less acitre, though there was a lair local and export denied. Wheel opened heavy and Irregular, but closed with sasre steadiness, galea were made lo a fair ezteot with out ohsnge oT moment la prices. Cora ?m unchanged, wltli t good local ud If (Mora demand. Pork was Orator ftnd more ftcUro, witli oaloo of now mots fti $18 60 ft >11 62#, with ft solo deliverable tft thirty days, bover's option, at 918 76; ftftd now prime old ! SIS 62X ? 613 76- 8ugars oontiaaed Srm, with sales of about 1,200 hbde. end M boxes, on terms given ! another oolumn. Coffee ?u flrmlj hold, while sftlss were light, loclndlog 600 bav Lagvyarft at U%c lie., and 260 do. Cape at 13c. cash. Freight* vara firmer, with ratftor more offering: ftmoag the engftgemraU to Liverpool were 60.000 bushels wheat la ship's bags si 6*d., with maii portion at S\d. do.; 7,060 bbls. dour at la. 0d. a Is. 0d., ud TOO bales oottoo at xd., and rosin to London ftt 2s. 9d. per 280 lbs. Hftthedai sf the PMltltftl L(?den-A Wont to the Soatemdlsg Partlwni. The member* of the Richmond Convention have nearly all gone to Washington to await the opening of the Baltimore Convention, and the political managers of the several candidates in training for the race for the nomination are busily looking after the condition and chances of their favorites. Ever since the break up at Charleston, the BAvArfll itllnuai have hMn trvlnv (a IntlmMata their opponents b j a desperate system of bragging, and the exhibition of a feigned confidence in the strength of their combination, in the hope of fHghtening them into a surrender. The whole of this process is a sham, and it can merer attain the result the parties in the fight hope for. Like desperate gamblers as they are, the politicians who are to meet at Baltimore are impressed with the idea that the government of this country for the next four years is a pool which is to be won by a game of brag, and that if they can by any means induce their opponents te give up the game, the only thing they have to do Ik to sweep the prize into their own pockets. They forget that, though the contending players do not see the hands that their several opponents possess, the whole country sees their strength and that of their adversaries, and knows very well that all their confidence is assumed, and that when we come to the real showing of hands in November, not one of the now bragging claimant* for the nomination at Baltimore possesses sufficient strength to secure the victor j. In such a state of things the victory of either of the contentious cliques in the Convention will insure defeat for it in November. One or other may outface all antagonists by a pertinacious confidenoe in itself; but the whole country sees the respective weakness of each, and knows that It is only by the union of all that any real strength will exist in the democratic nominations, and the State be raved from the misrule, anarchy and ruin The noflAfiAA^u v* ? radical section of the blaok repubUcA* the adoption of the revolutionary theories of Spooner and the destructive ideas of Helper, bj all the leaden of that fanatical organization, and the light of hatred and ferocity which the speech of Sumner haa thrown forward over the path that partj will puraue in the event of obtaining possession of the government, hare all contributed to alarm the national acntiment, and lead it earnestly to desire a conation of the personal quarrels of the democratic leaden. All interest* among the people desire to unite and meet the one great issue which the black republicans have forced upon them. The popular heart recognises the fact that the revolutionists mnst be put down. Men of sense see what the contentious politicians will not reoogI nise: that if the old democratic organization does not continue its existence to meet the present crisis, its several fragments will be useless and powerless for that purpose, and the triumph of Lincoln will be Inevitable. Such a result leaves no hope for the old democratic leaders. They will be left without a party, without power, and consequently without followers. Now that the delegates and political managers are In Washington, they could not do better than to have a little common sense exassination of each other's real strength la the party, if they will do this, they will come to a knowledge of facta that we have for some time known. The honest partisans of the several candidates will see how they are all tricked by the political gamblers; bow each set is counting upon promisee of support that have been made .11 ?1IL? ..J ...111 V. 1 i .tit ? IW mil .1 unr, nuu nui ur Nrpi wiui DUUV, UUW they bare been deceived, and their fends with each other kept up and embittered, for parposer In which they have no part, and how they bare all been reduced to tbe condition of mere pawns, which are pushed hither and thither, to farther project* in*which thej do not and never can participate. We do not addrees this advice to any one clique, nor do we make any exception In its application. We say to all who have been striving In fheor of any par ticular candidate to Paris men, to Dooglas men, to Gothiie men, to Breckinridge men?you are deceived, you are l>etrayed, and you will be sold, and your price will be claimed by those who bare so artfully contrired to heighten your mutual anger, so that you shall not too soon come to a knowledge of their fhlthless promises to rou all. On Monday next you are all to meet at Baltimore. If you do not learn at once tbe truth of what we now tell you. you will become convinced of it when it will be too late to recede. and when anger will only ww you lor the ignoble purpoee of rercnire. Not one of you pnwfMP rtrergtl: enough to achieve of yourtbe nomination of your candidate, and If jou mrcetd through tbe nelfl?h an?l (orrupt effort* of tbe political gambler* who hopo to ronttnl the nomination. tfie rery fact of your alliance with the?e will defeat you wh*n yon ccme before tb? people. Theee political pcbem? ? hare no real itrength there. You bare all *ome*econd choice, ?ome hone?t, con errathe. national man. who bat not taken part in tbe bitter coumea that hare marked your conduct toward* *ach other. On such a man your union would confer irreeittfble -trengtb. and would defeat the achemea of tbe corrupt intriguer* who hare doceUed you all. On Mich a man you muat unite, if you would car* tbe country, tbe party and youroelve* from the dieaatert that will follow ike coamamation of your dimererance. and the coneeqnaat triumph of tbe black republican ftuflw )RK HERALD, THURSDA' Enqijsu Pouct u Napun?Loud Pajumkiwtok's Dkkbnob or Ml Eixjott ?la another colon* will k< found an interesting debate ia the Houae of Commons on the policy of Kngland la regard to Naples. The discaasioa arose on a fierce attack made by a Roman Catholic member, Mr. Bowyer, on Mr. Elliott, the British Minkier at that court, for the famous despatch ia which he deaouaoed the government of the Two Sicilies ai one merely of spies and po'ice Mr. Bowyer called the atteation of tbe govern meat to the language uaed by their represent* tire, and demanded if they endorsed it. I-ord Palmentoa, la a strain of maaly and indiga&nt eloquence, aot only defended the terms employed ia the despatch, but went much farfKAr (ft BiiflrmftHviBiv fka mfr/iritioil nAr petrated by the Neapolitan government on unoffending and Innocent persona who had fallen under their suspicion. He showed that, 10 far from the British Minister witting to weaken the government, he had done all he could to strengthen it, bj advising the King not to depart from the constitution which his father had, for himself and his uuoceesors, to solemnly sworn to observe. His repeated and earnest remonstrances had been dlawgarded, and the government ef Naples had, as was stated, become one simply of police. In exposing this fact Mr. Elliott had done no more than his duty, and he saw nothing in his conduct or language to censure. As to the charge of the British agents sheltering Neapolitan subjecte, the principle on which the Bdtish government acted was this: where persons who fled from a criminal prosecution applied for refuge on board British vessels, they had given orders that in no esse should they be received. Where the offence wai simply a, political one, their instructions were that they should be afforded temporary shelter, for the, doctrine they had always maintained wu that a British ahip wu British territory. The impression produced by this frank and spirited reply cannot but aid greatly the sympathy which is being everywhere manifested in faror of the gallant struggle which U being cariied on for the liberation of the Two Sici lies. It, in the drat place, establishes the trutli of the facts which the Neapolitan and Romai journals either flatly deny or endeavor to palliate by the plea of necessity; and next, II plainly indicates the courae which the English government are prepared to purine the moment the revolution shall have accomplished the expulsion of the existing dynasty. Whatevei may be the views of Louis Napoleon in regard to Naples, England will undoubtedly insist oa her people being left the free and unfettered choice of their future political condition. Should they declare In faror of annexation to Sardinia, it seems to us that, with the aid ol the other Italian populations, and of a great maritime Power like Great Britain, they will have no difficulty in compelling respect on the part of the other Powers to their decision. We cannot close our reference to this debsti without expressing our contempt for the par taken in it by the Roman Catholic members both English and Iriah. For the sake of pre serving an ecclesiastical oligar^^' ^ tyranny, they shut their eyse to the great politi cal principles involved in this Neapolitai struggle. The people of the Two Siciliei should, according to their view of the case, con tinue patiently to endure one of the lueanes and most cruel despotisms that the world hai ever seen, merely that the weak minded oU man who occupies the Papal chair shall preserve the relics of the possessions which he hai imperilled by his foolish obstinacy. And jel these Irish members belong to the same partj who clamored so loudly for emancipation from the civil disabilities to which they were subjected on aocount of their religions faith. Their language on this occasion goes a good way to justify the arguments which were used to keep them in a state of political enslavement Wtl- . aj^f> iti u..? fr..- C? i_ ? i.ax^uii AAlli \s\ics IIUV I a?- A fie. Ol HJ1IIII Stsiim.?The report of the select committee appointed to examine into the merits of the existing contracts between the English govern ment and the different steamship lines has just been precented to the llouae of Commons. It Mates that sufficient control has not been pre?erved to Parliament ia these contracts over the lines, sad recomssepds thai ao further arrangements of a simitar nature be entered into without that condition being fuilj secured. It should be stated that the principal cause ol the appointment of this committee was the outcry that was raised by the opposing lines against the contract! entered into bj the government with the Galway company- Long previous to the latter starting efforts had been made to induce the old companies to touch mt an IrUh nnH aviA mft Q* f/\kn? iKa ^aU* important to the intereeto of a large portion of our population, and the other desirable in the curtailment of the time occupied in the tranemission of the foreign new*. No represent* tiona made on theee point* had any effect on the companies which bad then poeaeaaion of the traffic. Ax joon. however, aa the Gal way line obtained It* preaent contract*, the former exhibited a marveiloua readiaeaa of oomplianee with the wiah ao frequently expressed by tbe public, and we hare now ft earner? regularly touching at Cork aa well m at Gal way. it being, moreover, proposed that they ahall touch at ^t. Johna, If it ahould still be dealred. Whilst we owe thua much to the influence o( competition, desperate efforts hare been In tbe meantime made to lake away tbe subsidy granted by the Kngliah government to the new line Political motives have, io part, aided this movement; but the powerful influence brought to bear by rival intereeta baa been ita main ever. The report of the committee aettiea, however, for the preaent, the qaeation aa to tbe validity of the existing contract*. Parliament will not now interfere with them, and the Gal way company will be free to carry out the great experiment they haTe undertaken?ol naking ibe pump* from Ireland to Newfoundlacd within the tlx days. Should their magnificent new raeael, the ('onnaugbt. be ready to take her departure before the 1st of July, ?? there U no doubt ahe will their iMt conditional contract will be placed beyond all riak of being broken np by adreree influence*, and they will than only be subject to the pecuniary forfeiture* which they Incur by their failure to make the time fixed for their paaajrea. The mceeee of thle undertaking will ba regarded with mingled aentlment* of gratification aod regret at thie aide of the Atlantic Whilat we rejoice at the benefit* that thi* cur tallaent of apace win confer upon at. we can % Y, JUNE 14, 1800.?TRIPLE not but feel oar pleasure damped by the reflection that if sisailar enoouragemant had been hold out to our own chipping interests they would now be occupying the plnoe filled by foreign companies. We had confessedly, in Collins' steamships, the finest line of seagoing steamers in the world on this very route, and yet Congress suffered it to be broken up sooner than extend to it the support received by the foreign lines from their governments. Abstractedly we are no friends to the system of subsidising commercial enterprises with government funds. When, however, an opposition has to be carried on against nowerful steamBhiD lines conducted on this plan, and when, moreover, the question becomes one affecting our national interests, it Is as impolitic as it is unjust te expose private individuals to the hazards of so unequal a contest Tkkriblc Tons in Phiuuxlphu.?The Philadelphia newspapers (we use the term in Ma conventional sense) are in a bad way because the acoounts of the shameful waj in whioh the Japanese were used in their village have been spread before the public. The insults heaped upon the Embassy, the violation of solemn pledgee in taking them to 'heir hotel by a long and very fatiguing detour, the disgraceful squabble between the military and the police, were not alluded to In the Philadelphia papers, with one exception. We heard of them, however, through our special correspondents, and from reuaoie pnvaie sources, ?nu cauea umj uw tionof the city authorities here to the matter, in order that the Japanese might not be annoyed b j an Imitation of Philadelphian hostility at their reception in New York. Hereupon the Philadelphia journals fail to and scold away at New York with the vehemence of so many enraged washerwomen. One of them commences by abusing the New York reporters; then prooeeds to say that there was "no rioting, no disorder, and no violence;" and it says if the Japanese were exposed to "any rudeness, it will the better prepare them for the brutalities they will suffer when they get to New York." A very curious argument, thai Another journal states the story that the Japanese were insulted is untrue, and immediately states that, "however false, it is backed by the Philadelphia Evening Journal of yesterday, which says:?'Along the route the rabble behaved rather badly, but none w.maka/ilnUlatA klarn* '" A thM Mtwr tataa that it finds In the statements of the New York papers "traces of that spirit which is a nerer tailing index of waning prosperity. The failure 1 of the New York steamship lines, as soon as the ' government subsidies were withdrawn; the bankruptcy of one of the great railway lines whose aim and cherished desire was the de' struction of our magnifloent highway to the 1 West; the flattening out of the schemes of the 1 Hkrald and other journals, so tiatulently 1 belched into the faces of the general public, to so organize the running of the railway trains ' of the country as to exclude the 'provincial* ' press from all but a local circulation, and the ' acknowledged depreciation of real estate in ??-? - ? ? oi suoceesiffl Gumbug in that city has culminated." Considering that we hare no less than ten regular European steamship lines, ot which 1 three are American, and that the increase in 1 the valuation of real and personal property in ' the city almost keeps pace with the inordinate increase in taxation, the above paragraph La ' decidedly the coolest thing of the aeaaon. Such words from Philadelphia to New York are aa menace* to imperial Rome from an Iberian ril1 lag*. We onlj notice them aa among the amuaing things of the day. Although intended to be taken in all aeriouaneaa, thej are really ' irreafctibly funny, and should be aocounted m among the beat contributions to the comic literature of the country, which, by the way, is getting to be diatreaaingly alow. The Philadelphia jokers will gife It a fillip after they bare concluded their lighter taaks, such as using up the metropolia, and aaaartlag the claim of their rectangular tillage to rank at the head of American cltlea. Aa to the Japanese matter, there seems to be a question of veracity between the Philadelphia edi tor*, which we will leave them to settle at their leisure, ot which, judging by their iaauee, they must hare a plentiful supply. It U pretty well settled in the public mind of the oouatry that the treatment of the Embaasy at Philadelphia was disgraceful to that city, and all the denials of the i local prese will avail nothing so far ni the re' moral of that impression is concerned, i ?????? O r Fokeiok C?>kk?ar?im?Kxcn?Whkkk Dobs It Com FrohT?Among the great unsettled I nest ions of the day, none la more prominent, according to the opinion of some of our cotemporariee, than that concerning the foreign correspondence of the New Tori Herald Almost erery steamer bring* ui items of intelligence which we are compelled to fire to the public in advance of every one else. Our co temporaries drat deny the authenticity of such intelligence u if obtained exclusively by ?e; they then steal it and flnlnh by saying that the correspondence containing it hae been made up In our own offloe. The question that naturally arises is. why. if the letter? are written here, they contain information not to be found in the foreign journals and similar sources open to others m well M ourselves. This question. like many others conoerning wonderful phenomena, cannot be answered in tbe usual terrestrial manner. We must appeal , to the supernatural. In old times they would haTe said that Bennett was an astrologer, and studied the stars, and had dealings with the devil; more latterly, that he was addicted to second sight or clalrvoyancs: hut the very latest idee is that we have a private spiritual telegraph in direct communication with the council tables and private cabi net* of all tat leading r.nropean Powera. Thlf imprewlon ia in part fortified and in part contradicted, bj an extract from the Mancbes r ter Examiner, which we print elsewhere. It la Mated by that journal that the copy of the "Confidential Memorandum for the I'm of the Fmperor." published in one of onr Parla letter* laat February, la entitled to apecial conaideration. because it ia known that the Paria correspondent of the Nrw York Herald haa "Tery cIom relation* with the private Cabinet of the Emperor Now it ia alao aaid that the Km pern r heller ea in apirltuallam to a certain extent, and who know? that the other end of our line ia not worked by Napoleon himaelf? Who can aay that we are aot at thia moment e?r<?p port with the arbiter of the definite of En rope, and engaged with hlaa In making a new continental map* The fact ?f the matter la. > that onr pfrltnal telegraph la tha greatest in SEMfT. reatioa ef the age We are Ube rel wMi it, tee. We doe't follow the uiuel example of la renters, ul lumber up the Patent Offioe with models; either do we, Uke Morae, Bein or House, wk Congress to preteot our right to the affair. Anybody may eae it freely. We giro it to the public without money and without price. There are bo tolls on our line, and the wires aerer break or refuse to work when there is any important news to come orer. Were it not for our charaoteristic modesty, we could say a great deal more on this subject, but for the present we will let the matter aUad m It Is. The greet qaeotioa of the day, however, may be eoasidered settled, end the origin of our voluminous foreign correspondence definitely ascertained. THI GUCAT EASTM*. AND HKR HI*TORT.? From nil the intelligence reoeired el the lateet dates from England, It seems pretty oerUIn that the Greet Eastern sailed from Southampton for this port on the appointed day, namely, Saturday last She Is therefore now on her sixth day out, and if she makes the same speed as on her trial tripe she will be due here on Monday, while if she does as well as some of her morn sanguine admirers prophesy, she may be here on Saturday, or eren on Friday night In either event we may calculate upon beholding her immense proportions off the Battery by Monday, and from this time forth public expectation will be on the stretch. New York barber and the Hudson Hver en<av * Mat/irln r?nnttt!nn in Annn*<>tlm with steam navigation. Half a century ago F alto a ran his experimental steam trips on the Hudeon, aid a quarter of a century later the firet steamer that crossed the Atlantic anchored in the baj. On the 30th of April, 1838, the little channel steamer Sirius, commanded bj Capt Roberts, who was afterwards lost in the PreaiI dent, arrived here from Cork. She was a little vessel, of smaller proportion* than any ocean I going steamer of the present day, aad not much larger than one of the steamers designed J as tenders to the Great Eastern. And now, so | rapid is the progress of steam navigation, Mew York harbor will receive at the anchorage of the Sirius, in less than a quarter of a century, the monster steamship of the world, the wonder of naval architecture, and the triumph of commercial enterprise. Public attention is now directed in two different ways?one towards the costing Japanese Ambassadors, and another oceanwards, aloog the track of the Great Eastern, tka stwlval nf KftiK vKl^h at tHu metropolis, occurring at the same time, will form a combination of stirring events never known here before. As every one will want to see the Great Eastern, and of course would like to know all about her, we have prepared at considerable trouble, and publish this morning. a minute description of her form, siae, accommodations and construction, and a history of her career from her firat conception to the daj of her wailing, including her launching, bar trial trips, and the various vicissitudes inrough wbicu -v. haa passed. This history cannot fail to interest, at* *ur riders, after perusing It, will be able to examine the monster ship understanding^, knowing beforehand exactly what they are to The success of the Great Eastern, in all respects save one, is a settled question. It only remains now to be seen whether she can cross the Atlantic within the allotted time, and whether her speed is equal to all her other qualities. That, after all, is the most important point, and that can only be solved upon her arrival here. INTllUMTTNO Nawa FROM J A PAX.- We publish to-day * very interesting circular from Nagasaki, Japan, dated 25th of March, which represents the condition of affairs in that oountry as highly favorable to foreign commerce, allowing nothing in public sentiment calculated to produoe anj excited or unfriendly feeling, or to create any disturbance out of which might hare arisen the reported aaaurination of the Emperor or the Regent The statement* of this circular, coming as It does from an intelligent and authentic source, will doubtless be received with great satisfaction by our Japanese visiters, and may serve to allay any lingering fears m to political disturbances in their native conn try. Tu ikdiak Wu ix Carnon vallbv.?a fortnight ago, when we reoelved the accounts of the battle at Pyramid Lake, and the threatened general war in the southwestern part of Utah, we ventured upon a few natural doubts as to the veracity of the accounts in the California papers as to the origin and extent of the difficulty between the whites In the new settlements and the Pah-Utea?a warlike tribe of Indians, it Is tme but not on* Mncritll* nnixl for cruelty to the pale faces The accounts brought by the North Star sustain our view* exactlj. While it is represented that the excitement in California hu in no way abated, we hear nothing further of the Indiana, and have a few curio as clrcnmstanoes. hitherto kept dark, ai to the ori gin and progress of the war. It appears that the head chief of the Pah-l'tes wan recently shot by a white Ban in cold blood; that the relatives of the chief, in executing the usual vendetta, killed a white man; that ^^rtnaKa'a AAmaaan^ ? viiwiw; win??pi ww mm isimi iui Mir pui puw of arresting tbe Indians. who bad acted accordiog to the border fsshlon ia revenging the death of their commander; that Ormaby'a men were drawn Into a well derlaed trap, defeated and goffered severe lose. The Pah-Utes had another and still stronger reason to go to war. It appear* that the conntry abont Pyramid Lake had been reserved Tor them bj an officer of the army, and their righto had been invaded by the while*. The Pahl tes are the natural sovereigns over all the country from the Vegas de Sent* Clara to the New Mexican frontier on the south, and the California* boundary on tbe north. They are naturally alarmed it the Influx of emigration, which threatena to deprive them of the ("mall fraction of territory guaranteed to them bj the federal government. Under theae clrcomrtancea. it ia not remarkable that a local paper utatea that the "Indians will not be driven from Pyramid withont a struggle,'' and that the Mine journal counaela "conciliation and moderation. There are, aa a matter of courae, a certain nnmber of peraooa In California and elaewhere who will, far the naka of gaining a fat contract or two, attempt to foatar thia affair with the Pah U tea Into a general war, but we hare no idea that tbey oaa aucceed la ao doing. The Oregon war debt la tjfce laat game of that aort that can be triad, auc J o?fully for the preeeat We lerceire & Lander, the wagoa road builder, haa stark H tnm Ban Franc too for the Eaat. and that I H expedition goes straight through the vkd I trlct Am Laader'a intereata are for peaoe, H will probably succeed in bringing both t H Indiana and tha whites to reaaoa. Aa aatt* H sued now, both are equally to blame. H TIM Rlckaud CraTWtlM. j DRFurnnui op m DiLioiTii-iMotiniMll lookimo up?rm Virginia dimookaoy girml teiuet?a ww candidate roa thj nos run l mkot-in south UMLTU to otpow nil inauguration Of lincoln, ip SLSCTSD fokcb?critical st ati of afp aim, btq. Riohmok), June w1 Nearly all the delegates ten left today. rtjh pored ooa (Manually UuU Mr. BrortrtarMp 4 brought out by the Vlrglnto detofattos * BkOkMrs, * that Kentueky will p tar hot, Mr. Quthrto Mag *kt out of the way. Bat tt ta also MM that Uieee^t* ajj; gatiooa will go for Douglas, aoamblaatioa which > T" be aara ta rasalt ta his MatoaeNea. TharaappearstobabatUtUaooafldaTOeropoeed \my, I Virginia delegation, aad It to regarded pj the Mh* Southern diligattoee asalualaa badaa Maw Yerl W 'tsetlppery raoUlaUoas. Tha ilniHlaa af a democratic Preetdont byffc# t> aaaaw every day to ba aaorehapelns. Marytoatf* "> nably rote tha BaU * Everett ticket, aad Tea ay atae he tost to the doaecraey. the lesser thasot*:. etas would be dectolre. The only thing ' , n e tea e the anaitaetlna of a good daaosra I bare joat learned that a distinguish... aaember afhe t Blahaaood OaavtattM win oOtr Ue roUowlog UckeMrt fl I Baltimore if the aaoadtag delegates would to ?! lift? - J Daniel 8. lHckir a, of New York, for Prealdaat mB Matttawe, of Mtokrtppl, Yloa Prealdaat. Like A' > i JH cola, Hatha wa ta a aalf made bub; to w*|J fiH alcker, and worked with hie ban da for a Laq 11 call him Corpua Breecbea for a alck uat. * "L . 1 fl of tha moat popular dm In the Slate, aad la rer ' V the beat atump orator tn that part of tha <y ticket la 4earned a wlanlag one bytta v aoma of the Soutbara man aak, la Dlctoi ^ as? and If ha la, ha ought toahow hla? " a.a ? go for him. The old Mae whlga her ?y they wo-, for Dlcklaaoa In praferaaoe to Bell. ?or they remw hla aervicea on the Compromiae mcaturee la IMm-ad they think that their rataa would be thrown aniwi Bell, aad tncreaaa the chances of I.incala'a electooaf Aad here I hare alarming Intelligence to otmminn to you. From all that I oaa learn, from a vary aapn <*f Information, there la a aettled purpose la the among drmocrata alone, tot men of all poliaoal opmf - f to raalat by foroa of anaa tha inaugaration tt ? ? ; abould ha be elected either by the popular i apr / tha Hovaa of BapraaaalaUraa. They aay thatt i* j e lac lad only on a aectloanl iaaue aad by Ah-va niiia nil hi mnlH not ha tha PmUinli' IL^ the States, but only of a section; that Iht design or his election la to wlLhiraw the co?tlly <|H subvert U>e rights of the Southern States, and m U^H will therefore strike a blow la anticipation of the MJ schema. They * ?> "T that they regard Dongs / better than Liaootn. Henoe affairs are banal critical, aad It *11 require grant wisdom and ma* j at Baltimore to solve the difficulty aad avert lh< *| lag crisis. The Northern democracy Is not sot alive to the danger which threatens to engnlph Its nation aad the Union together. to ro EDiTon or m b?ai.?. Nsw Tons, June 18, tsao. Stephen P. Reeeel, who wns onos the tessporary chh. maa of a meetiag called to orgaalae an aeeosiattan jt peeed to be fonnded at the requeet of Fernando Wad sad ether*, aad of which I was Secretary, undertaken, a acoonnt of the hearty manner la which the oommlssls from New Tork wee received at Richmond,* exhiWt his poor wit u Mr expense, aad a the same Ume take the glory of heme ar chief, although we ergaaiaed aader the Lihray aot, with a aew chairman aad new treatsss, at only aasd a aame to which he had been uuaWe to gta eahetaaea, and which we have spread threagh the Maffc end brendth of onr Inad. Theee whs leash at as shod* wesf to think that the great Stole of Hew York aad he BavtoeOKy weald, had Mnot heea for st, have appeaad to that Sonthjwheao cotton hss balH ea if, mam Wmrnmm m 11 mm mm a _ -* *., ahsil si ways be prond that through ua New Tork was Ihenm Smis to imp net, aad that we were requeoted to take Ike honorary asala prepared tor Psraande Wood and OeasMtatteaal Rasaeil whoee alteraate to <^srlss>so I hal Uam how to he ISAAC LAWRINCf. TO TSX EDITOR OP Til HOALh Nsw Tork, Jaae II, IMS. A card la yoer paper, slgaed by Stephea P. Ramsi, oishamg to be the Ohalrmaa of the Democratic Hall As nclnltoa, attracted mj attention thiiaornlagM alMklag |MUum who were not tar* to umr far Uaaa atria. Allow aa, though no public aarlbblar, la Mr. to juaUoa to ajr frlenda and ayaalf, thai Staphaa T. Rani baa kaawlaglj alarepreaeaiad bath the a aa4 hla awa poattioa. Ha waa tor over a a oath pravloaa to tha Mi- I mlaaioa leering tor RM-hmaad tolly a war* of tha afttoa I oT" tha aaaadattaa, of whfcch I waaaad aa aaw theCkair bub, aad If he had any right whaterar la Minai tha tiUe that ha aahaarlhad to hta card ha had toU appatowl tf to aaaart It prartou to Ihelr dapartara. Tha ana haa made a wltalr* la tha word National DaaooraU, aa I hara aaaa hla naaa auhacrlbad aa Chalraaa la ihiLlaa tilnUoaal Aaaoclattoa T. P. MOW, Chairman Nattoaal Peaoeralie Ha' taaoalatoa The Bhltlaior* Coarm aa. BaLtranaa, J ana IS, MB. Tha Rtchaaad dalegatea nearly all eaaa an tr aa Waahlagtoa thto aoraiac Tha aaltfMn to the Baltimore Cw^ ? are artotog hara. Tha Coamlttaa of Arraagaaaata are antral? eqpgad to aafetog pupaialHaa tor the Ooareeiiea Tha Fraai afreet theatre to batof Oiled M far ba ? ^ M Barratt ud Blair Caa,. . mI Bl?eUaa Can*. Br. Lora, Jin U, Mi The ladtgaaMoa maoliaf of <h* doawerato taM ai|u *m b yrj Urt? tad op.ritad aflalr. Sororal thouaa* par aooa vara la iomiIum, ud aymahM tin ntfa 4aawiartag ta atroag term Iho mHn of Ooa*r*aa la 4?prlvtn* Mr. Barratt of bta aaat by a a am bar af au aait proaaiaaat citisaaa froai Ivo olaada BaautaBaaw vara naaafaaaly paaaad afearactertiac tho dooMoa of Ooafraaa in tha eoatootod atocttoa ctaiaiaa rappartod by faott. at rartaaaa ?rnh Jaatioa, a tyaaatcal' aad aaaarapaleaa Torclaa af powor la tho tagsm^ aooatoaptor tbo rtfhtaof tho miaorlty. a rockiaa dioragard of tho rtfhta of Ifea >wpU of thia dtatrH, aad aaorafoDy rapainaf Um iapiuuoa that I ha ataotia vaa mrrtod by fraad. A rraoluUoa aoniaalla? Mr Barrott for r**MMa t? ODagraai wm than raad, aad raaoiTod with Imaaedew ntoaara. Tba ropablioaaa tlao hold a aiaaltai la ratiflatioa af (ho act too of Ooograaa la tba aaaaa mm, whlob ?W aa aMrooaly attoadoil ReaolaUoaa war* paaaal bargiac Mr. Bairott'a oloctioa aa Iho ranit of fraad, and mtart inf tk? JkHn ?r Conjrww la dTtag Mr. Blur M. Mock induraaUoe tod approbation ?a? ufMU at K?'*\ llMlgl. < * ' | Ohio RtpakltoM *uu < '^ Ca^ '* ClTBJ It IMS Tba r^publioaa;SUU ConraaUM ?4a<l t CatamKm Ia .!av BoninftiAd JiAAh RHt <ifa4nnPMM Judge, Lrrl hrpal for iMDtcr of <rl ' "aMa Worki, ud OlMrtI Jaatea Murr?y for iiurMfClmil. For i FJmton M Ltrga Um foitovtog war* ohoam ? frt'itiick Rimntk, *f Hamrtoa, mt J . Hoot, of Erie. ^ K*-<l?rtln ? *HH ' Clark. 1 Ooionu, T I Tb* soaaia to day f licit < rm I W?ln ttocato, to ewewrwot w?* M C?HNMlMMl ? ! n thott | TIm RopuMtoaa Ooaroattoa of it dMrttl of Tatftoaa, toM a* thla p Boa. fchujior (MAu *7 mcMmm ,, Oomgrtm Tb? Ooaroatioe nil 4rf V Mara k?>4 la tkia ?MrKA, aad in * Raw* Tr*m H I C"A" "it I lb* Hwmebir <^b?l arrival rualOlh. ?) ? ^ MMM *M a?ft Cto?i?? A CarbaaaJ!, marrk* , M H?t?b*, hail ftMai for ft In** ? ft *m i fT.Wallj <tarlar?l ??.t Ibe la'4roaUtaa nut had oetlftpaad. A afl^-l b'ftowaymta, i ar +A qaU*. b?i bf*?e a-r?at?l na board ?ha icbooi'r M?r fr-m Hit Vort

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