Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 16, 1860, Page 6

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 16, 1860 Page 6
Text content (automatically generated)

NEW Y ! 1-abit of rt-oelving money from liquor dealer* ' againet nhoro proceeata Lave boon ie*u?d,aud ii> at?-ed of executing the proceeaes they have born in u> 4. y inaUnce* returned. The Sheriff hM ordered ail money received trom liquor de*Iera in u thin way to be refunded, and threatened to dUroi-* all anh-ebenflk whe ehall hereafter receive any j 4 from them. * Jn the (leneral Keeeions yesterday Stephen R. f Cbspin, alias Chase, was eont to the State prison for five yeara, having pleaded gailty to perjury. ! He was confronted by two ladiee who claimed lo ' have been married to him, and hi* oouoael pror ducrd * Aid a vita of Wilson G. Hunt, Daniel F. Tiei maun, aod other well known citizens, who testified 0 NEW YORK HERALD ?OEDOI UHIOft AMD PBOf RIKTOR ITfin M. W. COIMB Of KAMAU AMD MUTTON R1 rf!uj'',u ""tr, *!,T* "uocrCtfoi -3? DAILY B DMA AD Pee eomU mm eopy $1 per mtmm VMM WEMK.LT KDHaLD eoery SmerSp alrta emu me MM, or ts )>?r imwn; the turnprom CiMton mere WrlnemCty mem emu per eepy $4 per mmntm to erne part o< dnw Britain ?rf$ tommy part <p UA OmeMmemt *a?* to mrtmde wmAmae, CA OmSfin*. cmy. Ml tkettk omA MA of tank MontX oi olx ami **tSPrAVTLT^BKMALD em Mednetaay, m four emu pa 'r"nnKR mPOKD sir CM comiaimina iwponan UtMe I AAM amm Af Uu ,J i/ Jfei Iftfl L Utirnflfc fid fir *#- < ?? FotUae Oouwoi MM! rlatiooi Aiu-f kMMM fo lau ui Unw **? r?o* MM n? n __ no Kortcn U* y oorTHptmdmcr W* Jo no I < ! II rrfrdrd iwwiwlu rtlUHQV Ml amusamxati thu rxarnra. RIlUtVOilDIK, B#e**wty -Bum urp nt BunOraum Tiiiiiim La Oiriti .wibt1b OABDB, bcwawftr oppcHU Bomt Ureal.(UM.1,1 H, VBUaCK'I BHllTBI, InUvn.-Oriuui Bom 1 LAURA KRRMB'S TaloTKI, CM BroMrv.-Jlltl l??-oo? Jatambsb imiwi. mMF BOVIBT. Bowery-? J?i? Fiare-faruuu nm-bi>?<?i Oeoeoe. BARNUM* AHBSI04N MtTBKUM, Brood ?r*j?0*y lad bmlei rinm Cottaco?Ou> Hoeurr-uruta Ovkmmn?o. Ac. BBT* NninmTRtlJ, Meekooiee' Hen, 171 Braodwoy.? Biiiwin oo?t??tio??coeoi. uajhw k. IBI.Ot SAIOON, BniKlmr a*r Cnsierr'a Hnr ruu m t-oaeo, Dabcu, Bokibsoim, Ao.?Jereaoee tlliTT T KM TLB cr MAGIC, Ml Broodwoj -FmortttOk JaOOM. MeTXOllAU CUBTOBT BALOOK, Rafcmol Theatre Boeoo, Duen Boumiidu Ao FaLACB o.RPKK, Fourtkoatk atreet.?'Yocai. u? la VTmUMtKTAl. UOSCSBT CORN IK Of TdUT'IiTH PI RUT A. HO FOURTH AVKhC a.?Cuirouu lnuuui. V*. H4 BIO^DViT -fliiifoiiru Ools Miroa ExMmM TKIPLE SHEETr~ H?w T*ik, lamidKy, Ju? 10. 1000. 1 to? l?wi. The proceedings of Congress yesterday are interesting. In the Senate, majority and minority reports from the Harper'a Ferry Investigating Committee were presented. Although containing but little that is new, yet we give abstracts of thee* documents in our report of the proceedings. The committee recommended the discharge of Tbaddeus Hyatt, the contomacious witness, and a resolution in accordance with the suggestion was adopted. The Lighthouse Appropriation bill was passed. A remonstrance from frcw iwm irtei?itw w <a? f A.s r. The Tariff bill was taken up and discussed by Messrs. Hunter, Bigler, Cameron and Seward, and finally postponed by a vote of 25 to 23, whioh disposes of tbe subject for the present session. # In tbe House another?the third?Conference Committee on the Homestead bill was appointed. Tbe bill authorising the iotas of land warrants in oases where the or giual h?ve been lost or destroyed wee peesad. The Tactic Telegraph bill wee taken op end discussed. A motion to lay the bill on the table was negatived?70 against 120, and the onae refused to concur in the Senate's amendment by a vote of 83 against 104. The House agreed to Ike Benate bill providing for the return of the captured Africans, and concurred in the Senate's amendments to tbe I.lghihoate Appropriation bill. a -J-oX... 1,111 than taVavi nn lDf VITH ap{)IV)ir?UIIU Will T*?H IUUU WKVM U|> nod discussed. Reports relative to the New York public etore contract were presented, nod Uid over till December best The Pacific Telegraph bill haa paseed both hornet Of Congreaa. The overland mall, with Ban Francisco dataa to the 26th alt, baa arrived with late reeling news from Japan. The accounts agree that la the attack upon Prince Ootalro that personage was wounded, hat not killed. A. despatch from Bt Johna. N. P., statea that a learner (torn Europe had arrived off Cape Race, and that it waa understood the news boat had bees despatched to intercept her. The Niagara's mail*, which arrived last evening from Boston, put as in possession of European files to the 2d Inat The most important part o( the news has already been published. We ham additional information, however?later than anything furnished by the telegraph from Halifax- A despatch from Naples, dated Jnne I, aays that an armistice had been agreed npon between Garibaldi * aad the royal troops, which wsa to terminate on Banday, the 3d last. Tns populace at Naples were greatly excited, and shonU of "Garibaldi," "Vletot Emanuel," and "Sicily," were raised on the streets. We publish full parti< tiler* of the pre*ent?tion <>l the bell* to Hcenan sod Sayers at the Alhambra Gardens, London, on the evening of the 30th ult. We also gire an important article from the London /fetes npon the Eastern question, and one from the London 7Srars relative to the Chinese difficulty The letters of our correspondents supply the details of the general news. By the arrival of the brig Los Amigoa at this port we have files of Kiogstos, Jamaica, pattern to the 21st ult. There had been, within six weeks, four attempts to rebel against the authorities of Ike prison, one of which bad to be subdued by the military, the police being inefficient The Hon. William (tirod, ex editor of the Colonial Standard and Police Magistrate of Kingston, who had been sentenced to three years' hard labor in the penitentiary for forgery, had been pardoned by Governor Darling, on condition of his expatriating him Mlt from the island for life. Mr. Qtrod is a native of the island, and has ten children, one of whom is ha officer in the British army. The rainy aeaaon Imd net In. The last reported sales of sugar were ftt Its. per kaodred poinds. The btrk Mayflower, Cept Duntie, Arrived at this port yesterday from Barbados*, with advices to the 22d ult. The market waa overstocked with ail kinds of American produce. The health of the Island vh ?try food, bat there hod been but Utt|^ ftin. IV burnt district presents qnne a had appearance to om accustomed to view it la ita for' ner >Ut?, and owlaf to th? tardiness of the Con mMoneri bat HtUo Improvement la being made Ik* Brtti?h eloop Boa Floiror. of Granada, bad beet gained at Martinique for violation of the Frencl commercial regulation*, and compelled to pay lae. The ea per cargo complained bitterly of th treatment received at the bar.da of tho Franchme frbo boarded the ve?eei. Tboy wero tight la nan bar. t?? of them being genJarmea, and one a cm ton ho nee officer. The supercargo etatoa that the, nrCro very drank, and rnehed on the sloop's decl tike mad men or pirn tee, bearing ptetoU and threat nlng to ekoot the people of the sloop. They dl not. koerever, carry oat their threats. The raga crop of Barbadoee will exceed last year's by 1.00 to 2,000 bogaheada, while the sugar iteelf ta o npertor quality. A despatch from Boston states that the brig Ra< m State, at that port from Porto Fraya, report that the (Jolted States ship Portsmouth on the 7t Bit captured the brig Fain oath, of New York, sn| Booed to be i slarer. Tho Kxetao Commissioners held their twenty Mghth meeting yesterday forenoon A large bite I Of applications for licensee were received, of whir fourteen were granted for thirty dollars oscl i to bra wspectsbimy. a iu.-i account 01 uo aeve lopemoDta made in court in reference to his pre- ] ' vtoua history will be found elsewhere. Amelia Iforell, a notorious shoplifter, was also sentenced r to imprisonment in the same institution for five years. The Vote of Csanrs on ths President* The course of the House of Representatives in passing n vote of oensure on the President ia one which must awaken the attention ot every right thinking man to the dangerous and destructive vortex into which the black repub, iican party is endeavoring to carry the country. It is not necessary for as to enter upon an < elaborate diseuaelon of the question, whether, not the House alone, but even Congress itself has the constitutional right to pass a vote of censure on a coequal branch of the government. The constitution provides for impeachment of the President, Vice President and civil officers of the United States, and directs the mode in which that shall be ooaduoted; but it is the theory of our politioal system that the executive, legislative and judiciary powers of the government are co-ordinate, and nowhere do we find ground for the theory that any one of them possesses supervision over the conduct of the others. In tbsir equality; such an idea, if it could exist, would lead to ths most prejudicial consequences. If the House can censors the President, ths President can censure ths ?ka (UwwU aw AVa 2.11alaM A. "V'trr, v? mjv tTVIMW, WI UIC J UUIUIM J, VI (ti<brr can censure any or all of the others. Suppose this practice were to creep into the customary action of these several bodies, wbat contusion, what pettj wrangling, what constant mutual denigration and degradation of ail the branches of the government should we not witness under the stimulus of the banetu! spirit of part j. The claim that It is one of the prerogatfres of the House, In defence of which precedents of the British House of Commons are cited, is utterly fallacious. There is no identity whatever ifa IIP latlMw. .. .... . .. ?, one exlfts by virtue of certain defined powers, formally relegated by the people of the United State*. The other is a body that has grown up in the once absolutist political system of England. wbere it baa, from time to time, and availing itself of favorable clrcumetanoes, usurped powers formerly exercised by the crown. These usurpations It has made In the name of the people, and every one was n bold, startling, and sometimes revolutionary innovation, which by repetition was converted into precedent, and thenoe has come to be held as a part of the unwritten constitution of that realm But here we have no erown from wbiob powers can be despoiled in behalf of the people It is the people that possess all rights, a portion of which, for the necessary purposes of government, they have vested In the several branches of the government When aoy one or Umh brancne* innmei power* wiin which It b*a not been form*11/ loreeled, it despoil* the people, end Ukee ? atep toward* the establishment of a tyranny. If the Hoeae ceo create power by establishing preoedeata, It can go on balldlng until It wields all the 1 power* of the State. To morrow it may ce?eure the Senate or the Supreme Court Censure implies the power of reproof, reprimand, and thu implies subordination, whioh does not exist among co-ordinates. Out in the present instance there is something iqually grave with the usurpation of power, at d which should cause every right n ibdrd citizen to pans# before leading his approval to the ctmrse which has been pursued by the Douse of Representatives In passing Um v?t? ot eenaure upon the President It Is assured that corruption has crept into the ad ^ miotstratioD of government An accidental and factious party majority in the Douse, Instigated by partisan motive*, seizes upon this assumption, and appoints a committee of investigation into the conduct of tbe President i Mm who have for years been steeped in cor- j ruptloD, under the administrations of tbe feeble Finmore nod poor Pierce, sad wbo are a'.iros'ed by personal motives, because they wsre dtiven by tbe President from their spoils, are brought forward to testify In secret against tbe first magistrate of tbe country. On ibis expert* testimony tbe Bouse proceeds to pas* judgment, not on one of its own mem her*, not on one of tbe subordinate officer* of any other branch of the government, bat on one of Its co-ordinate branches, and tha representative bead of tbe republic betting said* tbe fact that tbe Douse of Representative* is only a component part of tbe legislative body, which la coequal with the , resident, tbe act In itself Is one of grave import Criminals are punished by statute with penalties tbit partake largely of a physical c hararter; bat to the nu of honor and integrity public ?ep#ure to punishment of the severest kind. lie Imposition to e judicial act, and the ' (rgrlered party has uu resource for redress but In the unnttered and unutterable judgment of tbe people. If it to Impoeed tightly, , without doe consideration. or from baae and ? unworthy motives. It reacts opon the body that i Impose* It. and diminishes Its public considera tlon end moral power. And here to where we 0 take exception at the recent act of tbe House h j Of Representatives, jffbe motiree which InI duced it are too evidently base in their charac 1 ter, and tbe act itself U too manifeeUy parti v can, to injure the President; bnt it debases tbe j Donee itself, degrades the government of which r It to a pert, depreciates the standard of onr poll UUcal morality, and adulterates the moral inf finence of onr country. \ History oftii* Alra>t Rxor?ar.?We publieh elsewhere an elaborate and generally cor h reel history of tbe political cliqne known as the > Albany Regency. The secret history of all ! political organisations to always so carefully ^ i covered up that it to very difficult to arrive at j It# exact details. We have, however, as we L i think, succeeded pretty well with tbe Regan ORK HERALD. SATVRilA1 tif ?* fit. BarMiniome*- at B^Uiuior? w.tfc. Thty killfd off Win, Hunter uai 6*\e inl mber candidates bef?>r*? the Charleston O-nvennoa met. They betrayed HcugiM a' Charleston, and intend to fin-eh him off at Bal? Mtnore, where they will cheat Dickinson welt m the others. The Regency will not be ratified until they have completely ruined the democratic party, and succeeded in electing O'd Abe Lincoln President of the United States, the object for which they er? uioet ci feotively laboring. The So in let Letter Again ?FVed s Reply to give place to day for the reply of Thorlow Weed to tne very re maiksble Greeley letter, which, with ttio incidental ?riUciains of the journals, independent and otherwise, forms one of the most en Hour end instructive chapters of current political history. Weed treats Greeley like the child who was supposed to be always crying for Sherman's lozenges. Greeley, according to Weed, was not, however, the only one o Master Seward's good little boys who wsrfced early and late at their tasks, and then, when the cake was to be divided, were sent away hnngvy In a corner, whMe smooth, sleeir, boot licking, term-serving little chaps like Raymond gobbled down all the plumbs, and put their Angers to their noses In e distressingly annoying and Insulting way at the same time. Weed, poor little thing, wss la the ssmr boat with the laohrymoee Horace. So he pats the Tribune philosopher on the back and say*, "Don't weep, sonny; save your mon?*y; cheer up, and stand by; there are a lot of us just as badly off as yon are. Be a good boy; wait for your turn, and after a limited period, say forty years, you shall have a ride on the donkey, and a good big piece of bread and butter, with molasses all over it" For our own psrt, we had no idea, previously, that Greeley was so meroenary, and Weed so self-sacrificing and magnanimous; but we have to live and learn in this world. We are quite satisfied now that Weed is a pure, disinterested patriot, and we suppose the Che* valier Webb and Raymond will desire to be counted in the same ring. Weed's peroration, regretting the appearance of the Greeley letter, because "it destroys ideals of disinterestedness and generosity, which relieved political life from eo muoh that is selfish, sordid and ranacions." is nood. Put that alons with the free wool derelopemente about Weed, and the contrast Is charmingly dramatic. As to the merits of the general question, the affair between Greeley, ou one t?Qe, with the Chevalier Webb, on the other. bignly important It is the tint chapter In the history yet to be written of the circuaisUncHi attendant upon the emancipation of the preas from the oontrol of the politicians Thirty years ago the party leaders managed the press almost entirely. They bought an editor for so much money (Greeley's prloo was a thousand dollars per annum); the editor was purchased in the same manner as a fat negro to work on a plantation; the treatment of the former was worse than that of the latter. When the negro can't work any more he is provided for. When the politicians had got their money's worth out of the editor they coolly sent blm about his business. In those days the pollutions go verted the country, and the people followed their blind guides with touching fldelity. But we have changed all that. The independent press, freed from the control of vulgar polltl clans, has scattered liberal ideas among the people, who are now their own governors. The march of intelliirence has been headed hv the independent press, end the politicians most either go along with It or be everslaogbed. There are certain excellent masons why the metropolitan preu ehould h<Sd the commanding position it Tim attained. TVe gtateemaa who represents any remele dleutit come* from a constituency who hold exaggerated or fanatioal opinions upon the great political questions of the day. lie represent* these orude theories to a certain extent When he goee to Washington he invariably tails in with some a pedal clique, and between the prejudices engendered by the peculiar opinion* of hla leeallty and the chicanery and humbug # the Washington politicians, be is quite in tbe^srk as to the real merits of the matters upon shich he is called to vote. If, however, he Hade carefully the metropolitan journals, and spuds a considerable portion of his time la Sew York, where every possible shade and mriety of opinion is freely spread before tie public, be wiH find his Ideas materially edarged. To da his part of the work well, thf editor ehould be like ourselves, entirely hdepeodent of any parties or cliques, and ebiild treat all sides according to their merits, fcreeley sees this now for the first time. His influence with the 7Vibwne. snd personally it his owa party, has been sufficient to break own Mr. Seward, lid be has emancipated him^lf from the worst and meanest despotism in tlx world?that of a political clique. We Shtyk off the shackles of party journalism a quarter of a century ago, and have proved that a really good journal .an afford to snap lie ihgers at the politicians of all parties. with tlfir musty abntraottoos, antiquated ideas, widjickcttj platforms. The Sewards and Weeds agl Webbs of tie day will find la Use errata of (hicago a light by whftoh to guide their footstep In the future. The independent pme, baoted by tbe voioe of the people, Is aa tbe llcti's rod before which eren the Senate moat bon Thavstt Rottt Qwsttos Aoatk.?The political c Ire lea and the li?by in Washington are beginning to be agitat^ again with tbe transit ronte conflicts, which In dot times hare caoeed the shedding of eo mud Ink, and all to no pnrpoae, eo far aa tbe public ntereata and the Interests of tbe pnbllo are iwcerned; for the old ooabatanta hare reaclpl their rallleninm, and laid down in peace toother like the Uofi nod Ike lamb. Tbe object of th^ present lobby effort Is Id defeat tbe clause Contained In tbe Naval Appropriation bill, ti}carry ont a contract for n naral station on the Paciflc, made by the froeernment with the Chlrtqnl Improvement Company. In suck a movement all the other transit ronte Intertete see the gem of a future competitor, or a tew participant (e their profits. and of conn* they wish to bead off the youngster before he gets strong enough to lapoee conditions for peace. We do not care anything either way for the private Interests that may be adrasced or diminished by tbe re r, JUNE IG, 1*00.-1 KIPLE tfl'.B cptii&t ft'.! UiCtr.' coinpaai acquiring tvengUi through support by the press, unite together to pillage the public and bully the government But w* desire all interests U bare a iaL cm nee, had if any i/ieans can be : d.-viavtl to prevent their couiiiiiieg and thus give the country p. pronpfot of future competition in the conveyance of owi immense and ! growing trantistLiiiuj cjusoroe, let it by all menus be carried out. Trir TnocBUib or mi. Ecwkak Despots.? yiforte arc beirg ttade to iopart to tne fresh dlf fculty raised by fcttssb r.'l:T,wkBV* de4red o! lDportauce which It does net writ.' There is no real intlutfofi on the p:*!t of toe former Power to place herse'f so soon again in antagonism with England on this question. The Em- ' peror Alexander must be conscious that he is no nearer the accompliphiront of the pet projects of Russia in the East thau hte father fli, and. be u not one of those inea who are ready : <o run great risks for the attainment or remote objects. The present squabble?for we can give It no more v* tioui designation?ir not originally instigated by Franc, ha* assumed the little im- [ poitanoe that it poooeauon from her advioe and . countenance. It is convenient for L^uit Napoleon just now to create a diversion whioh ma> distract the attention of people from the , formidable proportions of the game whioh it being played out in the nontt of Europe. There ha* been no event within Lire memory ot the present generation which bas been lees accurately measured in ita consequences than the Insurrection in Sicily. The circvinutanoes that led to the campaign in Lombardy could all be referred to diplomatic necessities. In the present instance no such excuse can be alleged in defence of Garibaldi's expedition. Morally, of course. 11 can be defended, ou the giounde of phUauthropby and humanity; but viewing it in inference to international iaw, it is as pure a care o! IIt.oar * :!?j. as airy that baa been attempted on tb;* side of th** A'Untie. It Sardinia did not exactly encourage, she did not reek to pievent, her people embaiking in this expedition, and, considering that. *he la to ebare largely in the results, her passiv*ne?t? is ar much a violation of her international obligatr nr as mcie active sympathy. Should Garibaldi succeed in hie invasion of Naples, a* be ba? done in Sicily, an- the entire kingdom be anmiW4.?1 io Siit Si? 1 ft i 1 t hi* f* A Pt ritlOB. ?? u n? .... uv?? 4""o tion will be, to what i? precedent going to lead ? May it not be applied with equal reason to Veuetih. Huogar> ana ail the other oppressed nationalities ? These are the consideration* which impart to the revolution at present being worked oat 1 in VWtrr ?fH> t 'IVIMW ' WV* mm M?fM)|VlVW* IMJJTV1 * tance. In the uncertainty which prevails in regard <o the poiicy of the French Eoperor, it would be madness for the German sovereigns to suffer thene daring infringements of what they consider the principle* of European order to be carried to any greater lengths. They can clearly trace, rf tbey will, from the moment when Louis Napoleon assumed the reins of power in France, the march of a new order of ideas and of a new policy, alike fatal to the interest of the old dynasties. In Italy It has torn from Francis Joseph, the Pope sod the King of Naples some of their fairest and most nimble possessions. Unlet* an effort be made to check Its progress It will go on with its work of redistribution and reorganisation uutil not trace of the labors of the Congress of Vienna remains to attest the folly and ahortatgfatednees of the men who took part in j them. It is lapomtble that the continental ' sovereigns should not be sensible of the dan- j gets that threaten them, and ap preciat? the necessity of their making an immediate aad deotded stand against them. Prussia we know to be fully aware of the critical character of the times, from the declarations of her statesmen aad the military ! preparations which sue is making. If Austria and tba secondary German States do not follow her example, they will be caugkt by the storm that is silently gathering over their beads. The next few months will develops, on the part of Franoe. some of the more important features of that mysterious policy which, commencing with professions of disinterestedness, Is slowly but tends'' -evancing towards the asssmpiwnment of the objects which it has all along bed la dew. It h for these reasons that we attach to the present events in 8ioI1y a character more serious than that of a mere effort to change dynasties. They are pregnant with coneequenoee which will In volte Europe in another prolonged aad sanguinary contest, like that which resulted la the treaties of 1815. Tint Cttt Cminunst iw Dncmrow?'Taocmxa Among tut* Ornca Houmaa.?The decision of the Supreme Court, confirming the removal of Mr. Stout from the City Chamberlainshlp, Is a very important one, and may effect a complete revolution in the construction of the charter relative to the removal of corporate offlctslr It would appear from tflftdeclsfon, which would probably be sustained ^4b* Court of Appeals, If Mr. Stout hud conoldVfed to take It there, that the Major haa the power, with the consent of the Board of AJdenaea, to remove for cause any head of a department, with two exeep tlone- the Comptroller aad Corporation Counsel. who are elective officer* - and that the din crettoa of the Major aad Aldermen te to decide what is cause and what la not; aad It eeemn very probable that thin power will be etltl farther exercised. For noma time there has been a food deal of difficulty existing between the Mayor and Mr. Dels ran, the City Inspector, a moat efficient officer, but more recently the trouble seems to have oeotred more upou Captain Smith, the Street Commissi oner, who I is decidedly the moat faithful man ws hare ever hed In that office. Seon after the Inauguration of the present city government in January last. Capt. Smith expressed a dedre for an interview with Mayor Wood, for the purpoee of coming to some understanding with reference to the affairs of the Street Department, and MM oori??ywtmrm-e P?w?-<2 between tbauron the subject The Mayor, however, we believe, declined the Interview, and said that be would consult the Comptroller. The correspondence eras subsequently renewed, aad coded In a personal Interview, which did not prove very satlsfhctary to either party. Some of the Street Commissioner's subordinates have been called np, and some Informal evidence elicited as to ranee for the removal of the head of the I department and thus matters stand. It mty be that all tbeee dlfflijulties will end In a thorough reorganisation of the municipal l^^^^aa?L-ihal^ the {St?retne Court has i SHEET. icg power, and that Mayor Wood la again in his glory Angering around among the dopaiimruts. Mr Wocd'a two moot potent enemies hare been removed from hla path by accident?Brat, Mr. Sickles, and now Mr. Fowler. These wer? unquestionably the ablest and meet dangerous rivals of Mayor Wood. TI11.M i? nn mkn In ?K? il?mMrsti? ntrt* in this citj now wbo can cope with him in energy and j engacity; and iu thfe state of affairs it is not on- j likely ibat the existing quarrels between sections and cliques of the party may be settled, ! old fores healed, and, ou* of the dire necessity . of a combination of hitherto dleoordant elements, harftot>7 tutored and the hatchet buried. Perhaps Mayor Wood has Inoe^*11x1 a#*c* ing arrangements with the Board of Aldei2??/ with the view of so reorganizing die dlffertfft departments that the beads of each will co- j operate wifh himself in the management of the I party. j But these are merely political movements. They have nothing to do with the municipal j government, and affcet only the designs and : objects of the politicians. Hence we ears no thing about them ; we have no personal predilections or sympathy with any individuals in the matter of removal from office; and IT, with the aid of MS construction which the courts put npon the charter, Mayor Wood or any other man will give us an efficient and honest city government?such a one as we have not had before, but bave been always contending for? we care not bow many political assassinstlons are committed. It would not trouble us In the least if every officer under the Corporation was turned out, decapitated, squelched. Tax Postmaster General and th> New York Deealcations.?The press generally throughout the country are commenting upon the statement of the Postmaster General upon the defalcation of Mr. Fowlar. It la nsrtainlr one ot the most extraordinary public documents ever given to the country. It ia a ?eifconvicting report; and yet Mr. Bolt, who haa a great deal of ability, but no moral aenae, doee not aeem to know that it abeolutely furniahea evidence convicting himaelf of the moot remarkable negligence in the condaot of the Poet Office Department Ail the teetimony given before the Covode Committee, intended to prove ever eo much against the President and Cabinet, ia aa nothing compared with the revelations and admissions of the Postmaster General, himself one of the Cabinet Here was a regular system of defalcation going on from quarter to quarter for five years or more, some of tbe officials at Washington, and ought to have been known to and corrected by the bead of the Poet Office Department Mr. Bolt puts the blame, though very gently, on some of the auditore and assistants; but the public, we think, will be likely to heap more censure apod them than the Postmaster General, and to expect their removal. Again, Mr. Bolt Insinuates that tho United States Marshal of tbe district was derelict in his doty in not securing the arrest of Mr. Fowler. If that bo so then why not dismiss him? Bave not tbe administration the courage to remove an cffloer who neglects his duty? These m mnuare with vKIaK 4Km must 4Km ma. pis are both bury. The Poetmaater General's report la very satisfactory In one reapeot: It eatabliabee conclusive evidenoe of abameful Incompetency la the management of the Department Bat It la eery likely to dtmlatah public confidence in the admlnlatratioa of affaire generally at Washington, If the affair la allowed to end here. Or* Japanvs* Vnrrntfl?Hum Upok EnQctti?To-day the Japaneee arrive In oar city. Let their reception be each ea we our selves, as well aa thoae well bred strangers. can look back upon with gratification. As regards formalities and attention to their wants, these will, we know, be all that can be desired. There la, however, something more necessary to oar hospitalities a flavor agrotable upon their minds. jw Baltimore and Philadelphia they have been treated to the beet that the population of thoae oseigtown villages knew bow to give them That la to aay.they were dined, wined, careened and insulted In tern. Rowdyism In these places constitutes a prominent feature of their social condition, and, therefore, could not be kept In subjection, even on an occasion of this kind. Luckily the Mm* element in New York, though but too frequently uncontrollable, U not apt to loee its manner* before stranger* Metropolitan refinement baa not left its stamp upon the rest of the community without imparting a certain varnirh to the disturbers of 1 public order. We are, therefor*, in hopes that nothing will occur to-day that will giro us cause to blush for the character of our city. Let our governing clan us so comport them selves before thee* delicately organized Asiatics m to Impress them with the conviction that they are parsing through files of the politest and beet bred gentlemen in the world. Tuc News from Chpa ant> J at a k.?The last news brought from the East by the overland express, relative to the amarsinalon of the Japanese Regent and the settlement of the China question, it is now believed is far from the truth. In proof of this, s teiegrmpnte despatch via received yesterday from St Loato announcing the arrival of Um California overland mall it Springfield, with 8m Francitco date* of the 25th alt., and thai, though an attempt bad been made op on (be life of Priaoe Gotatro, It bad not proved successful, a* be woe yet alive. It also appear* from the new* by the Niagara that the statement la regard to the settlement of the trouble* between England and China woe equally incorrect The English government have received and published the refasal of the Vhlneee Emperor to arced* to the ultimatum proposed, and It I* by no mean* proboMi that, bavirg pnretied this peremptory course, be would, within se short a time, without tome demonstration on the part of Keg' land, take the back track, and offer to qaietty settle the whole affair. Itwat Cam is m Bum Rinmt to Qaiui Pm ?Tbo Dtrmsri of Ik* Hsrlam Itoflrood, Oars Mis orrsogtneoto Is nn (today trains ay slmm BWwssa fonj sMxwd sad OsvsBty aisth SnMi, so m Is s*H?aemsoal MMam?d*t*<M sad mn rapid transit Bat ana <bo lew** part of iho ei?r ssd the Osawsi Per*, ss to wstrow, the iftfc tot , at olao o*oloek A M .tad raoslnt *vory fcslf Boar sort way uotll '<*** ? tho rrf sins TO* Poorth avaooo csrl wUl ras so most, rrrry two or tOroo mlootso froos too AMr lilies, osa ~ \r. UllTIL OF TD OTUkw1? * fiiwunttilV!!!'*" ** *** Oiiuwiu, Mo., JumIP, 10* MMMM4 Orarlota Mil wtefc, wMfc altafMaaagtra aad California data or Ik* a* nil., nrttmd tart at halfn? l? hi wK the uaual pii>m ul nummary or CallMfc M|t an reootrad, tat tta Saa rranclooo popota y1al4 tta W Cbortoa Stmt ut tfx, attar t?nlto?>n ktrHnM I oompoty, wlHi a capital atock of (WW,000, top Ita par Fort Yuaa,via tout jm, OUrof Mi Lo* Aagll^Mia breach to Mmtoriy. OMhMir*<fM| mpmit AiHmjf the iatoUlgMM o# the aoMtoattoa of fell * Irani, fttf C groto degree of ealhutBaa was Ifttil not umr raw 3 at am. Tbo foDowtog aotio* to posted is the 8m FumIM pdl MM Bmsosm Kakmmwa, April t, IMI. PrtoM Bettor* tgMtftodMd, Mi lh*r* Beetojhtfg ? of MlMim. BMa IttilMBlBa la A |^4MI tm xouowttf nroa i pnfiu wttr aoKomu, Agrfl I, {ML Afco?) A week if* Nw Gotalro, who* oa Mo way from hM p?'lr*to dwalliag to the palaoo to Yodde, with too usual inri if toxtom.wM attacked bf sporty of toBbtoMBU of the nut u4 four of th* imIIhIi woo* kfltoi Mi sororsTMOMkijU* wouaded, toaludtaglhoJJtoje dartog too atfaok ouTtoTrrtoso. *Cm efSa iHMtoSo wm rotolif wouad*i, aad aa* of hB aoaaralaa, m prereal hB OotooMoa, est off hB head aad mada Ml Mf * through aao of lb* gatu ctoM to haad. Tio Tyoooa ordarod the ofltoor to charge of IhSgStot* eoamlt Bart Karl, wtoto ho dM. I> Is tkoughl br maajr thai a rorottofca to Uapmitog. wblcb. tf suoooooful, will remit to the speedy wpaBtoa or death of all forotoaon. The gareraawat aao lakaa ailiaaiillaari prooaaMoao to protect Itoetl aad thia place Aram amault. guard hMM* have booa ootohUahod atoaglh* road toxoid* aad the guard arueed with muakeU Build tog B gotog forward to a great exteat Priaeo Ootatro B oaa of the mat powerful aaa la the OMflr* aai ruko talrtf Ave prortaoo*. RVB FROM EUROPE. Arrtrsl of a Steamer art C*pt R*W? Br. hm, N. f., Joa* U, UM A Meaator B ropertod off Capo Rao*, Md H la uador toad that the aewu boat hao goa* for bar doapatobto the UaaooMtot Oalaio*loMd wtthatogtrtagM* w*fd or Um expected M?f.-tooiTB. Thi Croat EMters. Boeroo, Jon M, IM. , J. H. Tolaa, Secretary of tko Greet Beaten BifNIf Oooepnpy, ?m pumitr by thi Niagara. Hi leaoea lat- +mediately fir Nov York. Hows flnai Now Oauuoa, J col It, lMt. The icboooor Star has arrived ban with Vara Orat NIN otlkiMkM Than la tronbli ta the Joans oobtoet. The Mlaleter tt U>i Traaaory baereatgaed,aad It la In Ma rail that tf Ik* Mwlcu treaty la aat nHM My the Bella af the VMM Blotem that tha ouaetlUitioaal goreramaat will braik op. Tha Ualted Stataa aloap-of war Saratoga aalled tor HUUdelphia ao tha M taat, end tha Braoklyo la ao har MM dawn tha ooaot with Maiatar HoLaae ao hoard. ixwrwm iroai naraaa. Not Oaxaiaa, Jane 14, UM Tha atraaahlp Granada, boat Baraaa 11th laitaal. MM at rived, bringing tha California aalla of tha 98th alt. Satar waa Mna attaiexnala tor yaOew. Bleak a? Havana and Mataawa af an klada 3M,000 bine, afaiaal 4M,M0 hut year. Torrttolo Taraada la Koaiaa Lairarwoara, Jim U, UM. Ljtum COBBty, Kimm, wii i toll III by o Urrtoio urn-1 4* oa Ik* Mb IBM., at S A. M. I Om?moHi obo tbo vitally,booooo war* urooM aad much dooMgo doe. Tbo booso of Abraham BoUtday.two oaUoo from OWwoUmto, ?m blown to ptoooo, oad Mrs. Holliday"Ty klllod. At ladteaapeHo oovoral baildtofi woro daotroyod. At Suto, D. W. 0. Bokar aad two chlldroa wars kfflad. Rumors woro yrovoloalsf flutter dWootin lo ttevt?*"r Coytuo of a llarom Booroo, Joao II, IMA Tte brig Ibofora atom, Copt Kolty, from Porto Props Hoy 11, l ipnio that tte OoMod amtoo ataop of-war Porto moodb ooftoroO, Hoy 7, tho brtf Polooootfe, of Now Tortc, ouppoaod to boo atovor. Tbt lHllsooti OsaToatloob Boifnraoa, Jooo II, w*. tbroo trams, crowdsd. from tbo Wort, orrtvo-" Tbroo omro to tbo m Stairs oof Obto ro^*? w?o*o*? ob tbo woyjrbb o thooooBd folio "-*-,* > Mo Oa* Toottoa, from SMo, lod??. rMoMsofl tbo MogoHoas with o boad x aaotc. lalolitfoam horn wortono roodo roport oil oaotword troioo crowded. WooMsfloa to omd to bo 00 foil tbof many ?omiB? too soobio to ted acoowiaoU*"- *?to?wiii to a?gta ?to ?MattaM rvLrHTwtooe^. Tto Mi* Daparta*at hart gtaaa hNm, la aalMga tloa of ito political gatbortag bora aoxt w*k, that tto ordinance prohibiting tto 0rtng of cannon, guna, At ,? tto city, win to H tatty iihrm. * Uli ll(B* by tto Omuar afur Ui Atjaumaami af tto UflaUtara. AuavT, Jaaa U, IMS. "> l*m tto killa which to* rooolrad tto Goraraarf atgaaiur* after tto adjoaraant of tto Lagtalatara, atoai ttotow oaaatituUon, are tto faUavtag ?Tha Ka* Tat tax lavy or I'M, tto bQ] to anthorlsa tha city af Nat Yark to rat* JITO.OCI * tto tana of boada I* Taaag Una torkot; tto topply MH af INT; tto art to prn?M ag aloft annfa bolKUaga la Raw York; to aaaad banking tawa wt prwata Ito la| i|l? rat tat low at roantry took oat*; to pnaaal awaraaahnaata a*a MM York Harbor iat carrot tha Bartor OaauatotaaaM Ho*, to aatato VVih aaaaai, toaaaljn; to aatobliah BB gratoaf TMtata anaai; to appatot Pitotataitaam f Raonrd la Klagi aaaaty; at* tto prtoetgnl aota nlrtg| a gab ho aahaata, an dor whtah tto 4apar?toort aaw aato. A Rag* lhat tot Saaata. WtLUVTt, & Jan* 1?, 1MB1 Ycatarday Boratag Oaaatohtaa toartir iat Hr&togi - ' - tha tawaahtaaT Batobarataaa. to ureal at HfTt MM* toaka. ftr M MMk WW IMMl to kM Basks, at lb* approaak of Iho oovatailoo. bum turn M< boaao with a gas aid trad at tham 8nml aks?a vara i?i>H|il Mnaa lbs par Mm, rMarttag la tka kUkag M Baafca Aaatkar argra ?W imMM Baaks vaa b?lif aaaalad. Oaa of Ika aaaatabtoa vaa ahot la tka kiM Tka aaNa la saw batag lanattgalal TkaBaw TarklUtaMUrial aM Tfpa. |ta|Maal AaaaalaOaa. Brrrito, Juaa II, IMS. TMB Mf M aav bold tag Ma aaaoal OaanaMia kaaa<? Um Horary aaaroara at St. JaaMa' Hall laal oraotog vara af aa lataraatiag cbaractor. Too addraaa vaa dattratad My Mr. MaBoal Wituaaw. of CUaa. Mr Sanoot mmaaM, of tka Uttaa BtrmU, VM Mann PraaMoat of Um far tka a?niag yaw. Ika aaakara taka a ptaaaara trip aa Ha Hvar iku Itnala Daau ? Hat. JmUm daibralU. ba, ra., Jaaa U. UN. Hra Joka OatbraMk, aa at aaaakar al Oeagraaa aa? I mtdlaf Judge af Iks Slatfc iodMal dktrVrt af Paaaayl raala. disd saddsalf al Ma raaMaaaa la ikMaaptMt Waatkar Mfart Br Joaaa. Jaaa It, UM Papa Baaa Mf lailaaia laaMaata caaarov, Pa , Jaaa It, 1MI Oaa of ?e Man of Slroag. BjI aitaia k Oa. *a toaaary, at DaaaMH. atpladad laM might, aartaaaly MJirtog io? *"|jr"f["i. Ortlar, eoado?*or. M torn Ma traia al I?a?tfb. oM tka aaglaa pdot rollod bin oadar. tv ??a oad rlka. It talaarad tkal ka vW aat tvrtra. Trad* af PkUadMfklo. PnuMUtu, J"Od It, 1MM. r"" 1"" S3: "V*;-"".:::::::" ? r* rVn.AMM.rHit rroct 04^AiaM noukMLraiA, Jaaa tl> 1** Ptaaka tna Pwag jy tlujn1 JM| ill. i Morrk MX, Ut

Other pages from this issue: