Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 22, 1860, Page 4

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 22, 1860 Page 4
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Jt theatric*! taste Indeed, we cannot fancy that a train* tlal of a century hence a III have better subnets thnu those afforded by the' event* of 1848, the discovery of the gold Wffioas. the resurrection of the French empire, the warn In the levaut and in India, and the present uprising of the Italians for freedom KvenU follow each other m ilU such rapidity that the hero of six mouths slnco begins to be antiquated. A Pellissier or au ( Pasha seeing buried iu the depths of ages It may he that new events will briug forward some other name when (iaribalti Shall have attaints! his ends and retired Into honorable privacy, hut we think that it will be hard for the new hero to surpass the reputation which the Italian Ceueral has acquired. The more his plans are egiimiuod and his movements followed, the more clearly does it ap pear that he is uot only a brave and devoted soldier, but a uiau of geuiiui, whom his countrymen may trust uud j obey ax well as admire. In the able narrative which we publish to day the ' Course of the cam|>ui)cu is sufficiently indicated. It is one j Of the jieculiuritio* of modem warfare that from the rapi | ffiMy of travelling and the perfect intercourse Wwiefi exists ; Mie'iip natious a campaign has somewhat the character of ?ui exhibition. A leader eaiinot now |ieuetrate iuto a | country, win or lone great battles in obscurity,remain un heard of by the world for mouths, and, tlieu, in couse?)uenc? of some crowuing victory or disuster conclude a peace, leaving it to some historiographer years later to describe for the lirst time in detail events, which have Changed the face of Europe. Italics are now fought in an amphitheatre with tho eager public of a hundred nations, in a figurative sense, looking on, while the curious aud enterprising of the most dislaut countries are often bodily present. Ttie duel bc^rccn Uaribaldl and the Neapolitan Viceroy is being fought out uuder the eyes of newspaiwr correspondents, tourists, artists, and English or Americau sympathizers, us well as those more official sncct,itor.,, the consuls und naval officers of the chief Furoia-an nations. It is happy for brave men and fbr a good cause to- l>e thus exposed to the public gaze. It is on advantage that there should be Independent witnesses to contradict the false assertions of olfl cial despatches, nnd to give the world that Just knowledge of events which will rightly direct Its judgment. Although foreign governments may not forcibly interfere in the concerns of Sicily, yet their advico may, at some conjuncture, be necessary, and it is of no small importance that we should learn accurately how both sides have comported themselves, ami with what sort of men we have to deal. The Neapolitan despatches have been proved to be false- on the other hand, letters from the Sicilians would bo of oxawr.ition It is from tlio accounts flirti-h-M liy responsible ami impartial authorities that Sfce Euglisb'and French nations must Judge how fur it is right to countenance the revolt in tho Nea|Joiit.ui dorni111on.-, and to recognise tin' government it establishes when it shall prove victorious. To tho eulightcnmeut of the world on these points the., lot torn of our correspondent will largely contribute. They give the history of this enterprise from its Uogluuiug; they show Garibaldi with his two vessels and his little baud steaming into Ihti harbor of Marsala, the anxiety, deepening into terror, of the royal authorities, tho telegraphing to Palermo, the retreat from the town, the enthusiastic rising of the inhabitants, and the acceptance of Garibaldi as their leader by the guerilla bands, who till then were w ithoiit a plan or a definite purpose. We recognise, as bearing the stamp of truth, the description given of the Sicilian levies, as brave, w illing to tight if they were sbowu how, burning Willi hatred against tho government, but incapable of making any impression on the regular forces, aud able only to keep up a pur tisuu warfare iu the mountainous region which forms the northwestern angle of the island. But if the Sicilian youth whom Garibaldi fouud at his landing were not perfect lrooi>s, they had at least one high quality of soldiers?they kuew how to choose a leader and how to obey him Krom the first day of his landing Garibaldi became virtually the generalissimo of theSiciliau Insurrection, and during the month which has | Kissed there has been no resistance to his authority No narrow jealousy, no insular prejudice, no preference for any local leader has disturbed the harmony which exists between him and his followers. The Sicilian chiefs have postponed their claims; the land owners, and even a portion of the clergy, have transferred their allegiuuco to hitn as the lieutenant of Victor Emanuel, and the consequence has been a unity of nio\ euieut and a completeness of success uusur|?asscd iu the history of wur. We max pass over the earlierpart of the campaign, pausing merely to observe that the battle at Calati Fitni, represented by the Neapolitans as a victory, seems pi have been a most thorough defeat, and to have left Garibaldi at liberty to march straight on Palermo. The attack on the morning of the 27th appears to have boon planned and executed with the skill of a great general. The valor of Garibaldi's little baud and of the Sicilian levies was also most conspicuous. When ft is considered what a force General lanza had at his command, how for days be had been strengthening himself, how the whole uisiriri 01 inr cuy nxupica uy mc irtaqsi was uur rlcadod anil defended by cannon, bow he was able to take in flank the ' attacking columns of the insurgents; and, on the otner lmnd, bow few were the disciplined tri*>|>* of (iaribaldi, ami how unlit for such work were the Sicilian volunteers, the capture of the town of Valertno must be looked uj??n as u most extraordinary feat. Indeed, it seems that if the troops bad lieen well commanded, and had hail their heart iu the work, the victory of their enemies must have been impossible. Bv midday, however, they were driven from all their positions oad forced lo take refuge in the citadel, which at once began to bombard UiS town, being followed by the squadron outside. We arc bappv to find that the British naval commander did hi* best to stop this aboui.liable outrage. The destruction of the Sicilian capital and the slaughter or Its inhabitants, though only 111 accordance w ith the precedent* introduced by King Ferdinand, a-Miicdiy c..-t Hi" pro-, nt sovereign tie* throne of the Island. No constitution, no compromise of amnesty, will reconcile the people to a sovereign who sanctions such means of assa-rtlng his authority. The armi-liee heiween the two hostile |?rties has al ready expired, and we may expect to hare at any hour new.- thai the lighting has been renewed, if not that Uncontest has been brought to au end by the capitulation of the army. In the meantime aid ap|s-ars to he preparing for both*sides, the King is sending fresh troops, and the despatch of volunteers for ( oni?? has recommenced. A steamer was to leave conveying men and, above all, arms and ammunition to the Sicilians. Tims stand mattera for the pre-eut. Any hour may bring us great news. All thiit we can say lor the present is, that our expectation* coincide with our ho|*-s, and that we fully believe Utat the present nx.ntli will wttneaa the flnal overthrow of Bourbon authority in the island. THE NEW KINK OF HICIT.Y. Th<- Turin corres|?anient of the Aii/y ,Vsa-< writes ? Will Prince Napoleon become King of Sicily? Tins is the que-1 ion iked hv some w Ik- know that this priue.?after | prparhmg peace at Villafhmci. after sacrificing. through ( ignoranc-or otherwise, the ls-nitwird territory beyond the 11> to Austria, and after hindering, by bis desire for a throne, the liberation of Tuscany?now desires the crown of stelly B i? a fine ihing t<> pretend to a crown without running any danger for it. although he hail opportunities in Africa, the Crimea and Italy. ot show mg some of quality which the hutr Mot soldier I* pcottwd to|?w*.-??, in raw he l?n<1 hem -o disponed Hearing the name of Napoleon Hotmpnrtc and having for his wile th" daughter of Victor Knihj.iiinol, the il<weviidant "f a hundred heme*, something more in cx|>cctcd of hltn tluiu he hat hitherto prrfnrmcd, he ran claim a throne rendered vacant through a gigantic struggle Tlie Bnp*ror I-oui* Na polcon lias made hims.-U by hin courage an object of reaped, even to hi* euemtea. hut I'rniee Napoleon ha* made him?clf an olifc-cl of pity even to hit frieti'ln All this lead* na to Cnoelode that the Sicilian* cannot think of Inm?no apectnl reason point* him mil for their choice. It remain* to be m-en whether Sicily will l?e adv -isl p> aee< |U lilin In case he should be prop<Mcd. Wow, the Prince can be |f?poard bv none *ave hi* own ere ret atreut*. or hi* nmsia the Knineror. Tlie secret agent*. or itilou* and led altogellier di.inlc twl?si frteoda of ht* imperial IIighnc**, might go atiout pcrsnadtng thi* or that political emigrant that he rtiall be made a general or mfotaW by tit* new maatee. Tin* *ystem aa? tried at, but will cre.ite no |*irty in Sicily. Agent* id tht* rianap may go about declaiming ogainst anv other roinbinai on. and chiefly again*! any (toionwttn the kingdom of HanUnla. a* they did, to no pur; "?e in Tu*'anv; hut they will fall to In-pire the Sicilian* with any affivlioti for* a prince wtnun they personally know nothing about, ah<-e fame ha* not reached Sti lly, or lut? arrived then' coupled with ignoble epithet*. Moreier. lite Sicilian* have a traditional memory of tlie French that would 111 reoonuBead a governor aent from Frame to rctgn over tlwni It rotnun- t i bo Been whether the Fmpcror earnestly rhwirc* the lYitue to hi. come the King of Sicily, tn tlie matter of Tuarany the EHtperor did give hi* cousin *oit?e ?n dunce, but would not conipfomtao everything by forcing that country to accept httn. Hut If such an arrange nient tn Omtrai ttalv w*? repugnant to the country and to diplomatist* id F.iirope. can It ?? supposed that they would now like to *ec liberal.*! Sicily fall intoaueh hand*? We tielieve the Kn>i?'r<f will pr.ipose tin* solution aa he ?ltd tn the ra?e of Tuscany. in order to comply with hi* cousin'* importunities, whose impoteut ambition for a - .. I. t... ..... .. ,. I* I.V .roof iff Kill ltd tt II vtoalal lit liiltLl rustic oppaiiii*?<*, ui speak m?r? correctly, he will ?nrn a new title I" our jrratitii<W* hy adhering tA the principle of untrcrml suffrage. winch, iu ontmon accord w nh Fug lan d and Piedmaat, V will see carried out In Plrtly. Tbc utlar IVwera will pr?i.*t, but they would protest a yt??l deal mora If they w to see Inutrtaoccupy lay Welly <?f Iks tw.>rvii? the least wtll be preferred. and thus a fresh ranee of antoyoaiam Via ecu Franco ami RhyUnd will bo removed. A* fhr the vote to be given by Hie 11 jr. which I look upon a* liberated already. I have no wiab to play the pmpbot. | but when we ronetder the pretest elate of feel my. and the natural course of event* In Italy, we may regard it aa pretty rertaln tliat the t*Und will rote neither for remaining sr|?rate n<<r Winy united to Xaptrf, nor yet for the aovrreiynty of priuee Napoleon Only one imaginable rase would compel her to make anrh a am riflco aa the one laat named. and that ta, tf the whole of Furope were to nay to her ?"Yog mnat either take him or yn bark to the Heir boo again " Now such a contingency n impossible, Wo that certain foreign Journal* and cflk-kMM ny-sit* will endeavor In vain to render public opinion favorable to thia incredible solution, wlm It would be a ICun>|?aui calamity through IU future cuneequcacca. TUB LATEST. Patae. June T, 1M0 It la belleTed that hoatllith* will not be re?um?d at Palermo. The author it lea are engaged In denting the mean* Ibr preventing the further efftwloo c4 blood. It was on the 30tb ef May that General Garibaldi went on board the Hannibal. Rrltiah man of war, to meet the Neapolitan delegate charged to dnroand an armistice. TV Parla correspondent of the I/union Oteb? say* that twelve transport* had left Naples, in low of rtoam-m, to embark tbc tate garrison of Palermo. _ Gr.voa. June 6.1*40 Oeneral Tetatla, who wan tV bearer of order* to Gene ral laaaa aot to treat with Uarihaldi. but rather to de etroy the town. Ml again for Naples, to make represents t?we of niimerows desert*** and of the refusal of the troops to flybt. _ . _ . .. Maamnim, June#. ia?o TV direct at earner flrom II -ma bring* newa to the 31 )a*t. "rrr,'f K Ven em Qmauls had wteyeeptm, Mr ^lUrl. tie French Consul. who was trane|?*t,ny hi* eff.-cu to the fkwrartea, on hoard of which he w m ropre a* a..n as the f ity should V besieged or Invome lh0 ?healre of Pfnimjf. IVprcnac C?moMtc? of Palermo bad announce I, ut NEW Uu1 name of the Dictator, thai a \ole will l>e taken on the question of uniicxatioti to Mirdiuia The inhabitants of other tow n* id insurreetinn had re quested the neighboring commune# to send in provisions The wliole of I*aleruin was barricaded and fortified. , Garibaldi had a preat number of gr made* at his disposal, i tlther re) al troopa at at killed in the neighborhood of the 1 Custom House had gone o\ er to Garibaldi w ith arms nod | ammunition, influence was also exercised by Garibaldi's ageuU in the other |?>rlious of the Neapolitan army. It was said that there wore 11)00 sick ant wounded among the royal troop*. t'ue tiiuu.saud volunteers from Gagluu had disembarked at Mnrsal.i Tho KaglUh Admiral liad announced the signing of an armistice. lu the affair at Catania the peasant? f" .*ht well, but acre ullmatch repulsed. The Xcapwhtan lost 200 men. Orders had been given to the various bauds of insurgents to concentrate for the Uual cum bat. Pas.s, June 7. I960 Tlie I'atri? of to-day says that according to the latest despatches nothing lut<1 changed at Palermo. Tlic capitulution luul not yet been signed Garibaldi had constituted * "'mi -.h , uuu nan nppoinc-u ? K1""""1 ? ' ?" ? of I he jwuviuce. He had likewise ordered an extraordinary levy, and had issued many dwMi for energetically carrying on the war. One of Garibaldi's proclamations threatened with heavy punishments those who should commit thefts or a&?**>inations. The Savoy <&?** < Ion. Gkskva, .Tone 7, IH30. Immediately after the annexation of h .ce oad Ntvoy Francewdl address a note to the Powers, notify mg the fart, and demanding a reply, as a recognition ot the annexation l>y Europe. Pro tare. It is stated that immediately after the formal annexation of Savoy and Nice, France will address a note to the European Powers notifying the fact, and demanding a reply as a recognition of the annexation by Enrol-The French government had requested the Belgian Cabinet to make proposals with the qhjecl of concluding a commercial treaty. The health of Prince Jeromo Bonaparte had so far improved that no bulletins were being issued. Mrs. Faulkner and her daughters, accompanied by Mr. Faulkner, the American Minister, had been presented to the Emperor and Empress. The Commissioners appointed by the King of Sardinia to fix the boundaries between Savoy and Nice and Pled moot have arrived In I'nris, to come to an understand tng with the French Commissioners, so as to bring the aflatr to a conclusion. The Fifty fourth and Seventy ninth regiments of the line, and the Twelfth battalion of riflemen, forming part or the garrison of Lyons, have received orders to hold themselves ready to march to Annecy, in Savoy. The recent storms nre reported to have done a great deal of mischief to the young wheat, and a rise of three francs at the corn market on Wednesday weighed upon the Bourse. It is re|*ortcd by the Journal <U Havre, in reference to the treaty with Abyssinia, which was regarded as an indication of hostility to England, that the Em|>eror lias adjourned the ratification. A letter from Rome, in the f'nion, says the health of Cardinal Wiseman inspires great unea.s*ine.>S; successive relapses leave Iitiie ho|>e of his recovery. It w as stated that the French government was about to increase its squadron on the Keuiailitan station, in order that atl Krcueh subjects residing iu Naples might be lak'U on board. Paris, June 8?3.30 P. M The Rotirse tins been very dull; rentes closed at 68 20. or 10c. lower than yesterday. The French government' have agreed to permit the temporary importation, free of duty, at the three ports of Bouiogue, Calais and Havre, of samples of liritish produce and manufacture transmitted to Pull iu connection with the inquiries now pending for aw<xttiug the new French tariff, iu pursuance of the provisions of the recent treat)' of commerce. Sardinia. The Paris correspondent of the I/indon /T*raM quotes private letters from Turin, which state that the Sardinian government will have to support Garibaldi, and therefore go to war with Naples; or it w ill have to put dowu an insurrection at home, so excited i? public opinion becoming in Piedmont. It was reported that, as a kind of half measure, Cuvour was about to send a Commissioner Extraordinary to Sicily. Orders had also been given to prepare for sea all the men of-war at Genoa and iSpezzia. The recent embarkation of 800 Chasseurs of the Alps at Genoa, to reinforce Garibaldi, was e(Ti-oted w ithout any possibility of the go\ emuo-nt offeriug resistance, as it was knowu that if troo|?- had Ims-u marched down to stop the shipment of tie-to auxiliaries the soldiers would have Commenced going ou board themselves. Rome. Enlistment for the Papnl army had increased in the south of Ireland. Orders had, however, b-cu l-i-med to stop recruiting for the present, as Hiere were no means of transport, aud the place* Of rendezvous in London were quite full. Naplei. The Cologne fhizttt* aj-crts that the Queen Mother In.* been furaiaiiv requested by her sou to withdraw from Naples. ' Prussia. Tlie A'?rrf of tlie 8t!i states that after his return from the Eastern province* the l*rince w lit proceed t<> the Mo nisli frontiers. It i? affirmed hU Itoial Highness w 111 have an interview there with the Emperor Napoleon. I The Presidential Uurstlon la the Patted State*. fFrom the London Chronicle, June P.l One of tlie two great parties whieh divide the United Slat's is now fairly in the field for the lYestdeucv, with ti'th ''platform" and candidate. The Republican Convention whieh wet at Chicago lias nominated Mr. Lincoln. whose name was, until very recently, little known be voiid the licNiuds of hi* own State, and has scarcely b.-en lienrd tins side the Atlantic. The J>arty eouform* to a well established practice lit selecting a candidate of this comparative obscurity. and the practice itself i? almost an inevitable result of the enormous extensiou and developenwat of the republic Whilst the great men of the Revolution, and tlie school of me n tr iim-I under their immediate guidance lasted, politician* wore marked out for tlie Presidency by great service*, which ihe |Ms>ple gratefully roeugnlasd; and the comparatively limited extent of ihe Union gave lee* seope for ihc play"of purely sectional Interest* But. as that extent lias increased. Interests widely differing, although often combining under the same party Rag. have assumed an itnportaui c in the national legislation, and each section has found a buder unw illing to rcongnlar the preeminence of the leaders of other sections. The attempt to reeonrtie these contending claims has generally pr, I an imptsfcibility. None of the claimant* liave been wilfmg to consent t<> the selection of am si, however pre-em i nciu in mr general opinion: nnu ui Fcniaw nave unn.ti their suffrage* upon ?omc our nun whoso previous career had excited no rivalry, and w hone r ho tea mortiik-d all aspirant* alike. Mr. Hurbminn U the only ITcsideut for many year* of Kurvtwan fame. There wa? probably, we may assume. reason as active aa this Inevitable rivalry to Inducing the republicans of th? ago to throw u\erboard with such alacrity Mr. Seward. tlie recognised leader of their party, and the candidate whose to an ina t tod wax generally expected. The part) ha? discovered that moderation alone ran give it the victory. Ruiifsiot athditmui-m and vloteat uhuso of slaveowner*. coupled with threat* of anti-slavery I ^idatat km.may *?lt?rapturousapplause ma New England town hall, but will disgust llio hulk of Use voter* in the central State*, u|?ai whoae deciatoo the victory depcu.ts. It lia*. thnrdhre. adopted a moderate platform. fully reicogut/uig the right* of the alar* Stale* to do a* they pteiwo wlitnn their own border*, and only a*ktng Congress to prohibit, a* the South now. changing tts tactics, ask* Congress to protect, alavery in the Territories. Mr H ward I tin* prohibit been sacrificed to tin* miii" ncciwity. He is i a imp ed, iuaI now a very i xtreiie-ala>lilioiii.-t; he ha* lately modiiliil *<?nie of lit* ex|?rcaeton* w hich gave ntoel oll.uce, and it may he quite true that Mr Lincoln ha* *|?4en much more violently. Hut Mr Seward's words were taken hold of: they hare been the subject of rommcnt everywhere the standard of one party. and ll?e target of another. He has been judged by*them; men's adoption of party livery has l>ee?i based n)?>n them; and even If It should be shown tlait Mr Lincoln ha* far distanced him in violence, it will do the Partner little harm tf hi* invectives are dug up. Indiscreet word*, which will dethrone the li-a-ter of a party, do not *tand in (he way of a subordinate * deration to the vacant poet. Hut wlwterer may hare been the motive* of Mr Lincoln's dotation?and wlei ran pretend to under stand all tin- wlie- 1- w ttain wind* win. Ii work Am. n an poll i -I,. pHMM r*catnmend.iia. win. h apparently will quite oomprnsate in Ui* public estimation for his scanty experience as a federal Mftrlator?nunc two year* service in the House of Representative* He is a selfmade man let captious critics rail a* they will at American institution*, they at least p.**osr the one great merit of giving all men a pretty equal dutnoe of power and wealth A self made naan is alway* a favorite with a people of *elf mad* men. They sec tn his elevation a recognition of their own power; they lure a sort of fellow feeling with him The fact that Mr Lincoln kept a grocery store, as some say?or that, as he say* himself, he worked tn a whiskey still?will do him good rather than harm ; ..I if Mr TViil-1 a* ?>iki' irutv when h* said "Lin coin could bewt any of the l*oj-? in wre?tl(ng or running, pitching quolta or |i*?ing"could ruin m>re l*p?or Own It the bora <f the town bigclber.-' and preanled horn* race or fiat light with admirable dignity and impartiality, then the republican nofnimf I* Juat the mm bo * dangeroua opjwmcnt 'n I1" Itatcu II will be rnry hard to hrat tn*n with recommendatmn? whioli have ?nmithing of thr Jarkaon Mump Tho people alway* like * In-art v man. who can do tbr tlnnp ihrr take p|. ?-- ire in brmirlvra better than they .lo, and who ?h?>wa a borough rtv)ovmrnt o( Ihrtr pleasure* and appro* latlon of their trial* With lbc*r popular aualMh-at ion* Mr I.iw <>in. wlio la a goo.i rtnmp ajmakor and a capital ?tory flier, la not at all unlikely to tin.I himeelf bo?t of tho Wlittr Houar Ho certainly will do ?o If tbr great democratic partr dora not make up tt<a difference* at oner Cordially MM, l ran carry Ibr election; divided. II mak ? a pre-wnt or the "apoiia to thr republican*. It will rouulreall tlie tout and enerry of lit loader* to accomplish tin* union The friend* of "Mjuatter aororrigwty" and Mr IVugla* ahow too algn? id yielding and a* blitr evidence of a dr?irr (br ccwipromvar i? off-red hy thr eat rem e <a>nth. If tin' ?on trat laat mm h loagrr, t*dh arrtiotM will beoonar rttlM, and an arrangement will be imarwuhlr It ia diMgroea blr to notr thw d It l* too of a nartv whleh rejw -ent* tins principle of free trade in the L'ntnu. and alm?d eo grnaara It* *tate?man*hip all the more thai Ihr dtTomnoa tloea not ae*m to be worth lighting alMiit. c*nectally In preaeuce of a powerful nppaatti-ui Dot, whatever mar br ihr taauo of Ihr onntagl. the i?tngy,iv of tha I'tiM* will not be ib Uw Mwt air- t**l. wtrngglM like tleee Which hare rendered Rati*** r?nvm? mar he renew tat in c>lber Territorle*. or Onngre** may take upon itaelf to datermiur tbr fate ef slavery in them In no ease, we tnar rrat narnrrd. will the freedom of eaeh Ptate to uphold, or ilg tullMMI ?? IU vwg Pleasure,' he infringed TW f.ihtmitanee of a rotd-*t which a(T.<et* bjwiewly thr great mm- ire* of Intrenal prwre**, Much preaa for consideration, necessarily tolla ii|?>u a country which ha?aurh intimate commercial relat' rt* with the I'nited iWatea a< tlngland and for our own ?ake, *a well a tbvir*, wt. ha* Utc ut Uw Svut.-| fine YORK HERALD, FRIDAY, tion, of any party 6trocg enough to put an amicable ter ! miuatiuu to uicre sectional agitation. Iwportaat Debate on the glare Trade la the British Parliament. I In the House of liuuiuions on the (ill' inat , Mr. Cart n M* to ie-k the Secretary of State for Foreign Affairs whether bin at tout ion had l>ceo directed to the Message ot the I're'-idciit of the United States to Congress, on the 1M (lay ot May, respecting the slave trade, and whether her Majesty's government had received any recent com j tuur. lost ions from the government of the United States, or Intended making any fresh proposals to that government ou this subject? Tlie honorable gentleman had no doubt at all that the government of the l,'uited States tvas sin- . ccrely desirous to assist us in the suppression of the slave trade, but unfortunately there w.ts a large por- ' tion of American capital iuvested in that trade, al- I though the rilizens of the United .States generally were opjswed to It. The employment of steam gunlioats on the coast of Oiba "had fallen like a thunderbolt upon the people engaged in the slave traffic, and they therefore determined to pr-cure the recall of those gunboats if possible. .The American |>eople became eiciled on the subject of the right of search, and the American government became uneasy, and at length the service was so arduous to the officers employed, in ConM-fjueuee of the difficulties thrown in their way, that : we were compelled to do one of two things, either to re van lur ? iwu v?? w ^nu uv luru UlViTllTiil^ ?w Mi ? itu any ship hoisting the Amwlnii lljj, He thought from passage lu the PfMtdcnt'H message to Congress, that there were Hgna of nn tatentioa on the port of the American government to net more cordially with her Maieaty's government In Bupprteslng the stave t rade on th? coaM of Cuba. It seemed monstrous that,year after jear, in defiance of the moat solemn treaty obligations and directly iu the teeth o* America and England, that Sjstin should persist in carrying on this iniquitous traffic. There were at present in Cuba 400,000 alaves who died at the rate of ten per cent annually. Forty thousand were annually imported, and if there was any farther deficiency it was j supplied by introductions from China and Yucatan. The Americans were bound by the Aihburton treaty to employ eighty gnns iu the euppr.-*si<in of the Cuban slave trade, but he thought their efffirte woald be much more efficacious if they employed a smaller and lighter class of Teasels. If 4wriM uemld fairtv umtie with, her Majatyi gamnmint M mpprcmng the trade, the Kjvadrons or t*s (we eemtrie* might cruise together, and when a Oarer at (ewtptrd ie etcapt by holding the America oderi, an American teasel could be tmmschaUly signalled to overhaul her. (Hear, hear.) Mr. Kia.xaiK thanked the honorable gentleman fir having introduced the question, and wished V learn from the Foreign ISec rotary if it were true that offers had been made by the American goverumc-nt to co operates ith her Majesty x government iu suppressing the slave traffic? lw?rd J. IUhskm. said he was ansioua to sute, before aii.-werlng the question of the houorable member (Mr. Cave), that he perfectly coueurri-d with the remarks which bad fallen from the right honorable member for the Vuiversity of Dublin (Mr Whiteside), in reference to Colonel Miicl. H" thought that the character of a public otlleer wlio had served w itli great distinction ought to be preserved unsullied. With regard to the question of the slave trade, it was one which must deeply interest the House nud the country. He should add nothing to the statement of the honorable member for Shoreham in reference to the present state of the question, the negotiations conducted In l/>rd Maim'-bmy . and the attempts which had been n'utde to excite tlie Jealousy of America as to the right of search. It w.?s unfortunately too true tliat the slave trade was extensive!) carrb-d on iu Cuba, h, tween GO.000 and 40.000 slave* being annually imported into the 1,-land. It was also true that it was carried on in contempt of the treaty between this country and Spina, and that at present there were no efficient means for suppressing it. This want of efficient means aro?e from various causes, one of which wits, a had been stated by the bnuornble gentleman, lite jealousy oh the part of America of any regulations that could interfere with the free artion of American vcv-wds Another cause was the Imperfection of the American la*. An article ha<1 been Introduced by his noble friend (I/>rd IVtlmersbsu) into . aome of the treaties in rcfcrcuce to the slave trade called the equipment article, but there was no such provision in the American law. It thercibre frequently happened that vesc I- upon the coast o! Africa, completely equipped for the slave trade, intending to embark 'gUU or COO slaves iu the night time. kii<1 titled up for that purpose, had bceu Seen by our cruisers under tin- American tu^, but they were of course una Mo to iuterfore w itli them, and though they might point them out to the American cruisers, til! there was 110 |*>wcr of interference, there being no law of the United Mates which would jit-tify it. There was also another UuUcuIty with regard to having no flag. When a Bruith tenet appeared the Aaven touted the American/tag, and u hen an American enmer appear ed ike threw ai'ty lAe flag and daboyed her papen, in which cote the trailer had no power to aif her, though if a UrUith cruiser were in eight the latter would be enaUed to do So. Her Jbyestj \ government hud proposed to the government of the U'tilled States tliat by keeping the British and American cruisers ia company on the r<<ast of Cuba one might lie prepared for a ease w here the American flag was hoisted, and the other for a case in which there was no flag used at all. The question was now under the confederal iou of the American government, and so far as it had been considered it seemed to have been favorably rccelved. As yet, however, no promise bad been obtained from the American government to amend their law, but the statement they made was a very well founded one. namely, that it umi net likelp that mag propoMen for rendering the American lam apanut maeery more uringmt weald ever receipt the mnfui of the Oca greet of the United Katea. The question had engaged the attention of her Majesty's govcruuvmt, who bad ill ].| |"M a iI?-|mI,1i u|ion the subject which they pro|?,sc<i to transmit to various governments. It was douliUcss mortifying as welt as shocking to feci that wuvu hi- uuu uinir *< niucu wo wprr oni biiu- 10 arniriiv j altogether a traffic which w as not only rc|uign?nt to all our feelings of humanity, but was absolutely a direct Infrigutneui of treaties. (H?-ar, boar.) There was. however. a subjivt upon winch to- Itxmght aoux- g?*?l might bo effected. The slave trailc had tuther to boon extended to China, persons having boon kidiiiiswl au>t forcibly abducted from tlieir Itomol by tlx- most atrocious taoarui. lie thought that might l>o put a atop to, but there was a distinction between the African slave trade and that with China. In Afrira the traffic had been fostered t>) wars and civil contests in which whole villages had been destroyed by every Wind of violence. The rase with respect to dbina was wholly diflurcut. inasmuch as the iss.pte there were highly emitted and subject to severe laws, and tlx* govi'rnnx-nl jKweeeed verr elllcieot rowers If they chose to oxer rue them It had been hitherto an object which had been attended with success to employ the agency of the Chinese government In putting an end to kidnapping, and substituting a system of emigration. He trusted that by those means something would lie done to eradicate the slave trade. Wheu they compared what wx? the cx?c many years ago. when 140.000 slaves left Africa In one year, with the state of circumstances in the present rear, the number having been reduced I" 30 000. be thought thef would admit that sufficient progress had Is-en made in tlx- question lojustlfy tlu-m in n<>t abandoning all bo|s* of ultimately obtaining the eulirc suppression of the trade. (Hear.) opinions or tiik num. ("From the ls*ndon I'ost. June T ] tVc are glad to sis- that the government of the United States are hiking active steps to refute a charge, or, to speak more properly, a suspicion?to which they have beeu subjecti-d fur sums time past. It ts uutorhni* the American flag bas been extensively ctnpfa<**wi for the )>ur|iose of carrying on tbc nefarious slave traitlc, and tbc I n of this la no less notorious. America objects?as the law of nations certainly eutitlea her to do?to the exercise of the right of search in any slmpr in time of l>eace. rHio maititains, very truly, that lis- right in question ts i 1 ... 1 ' M v.d c uilxd I \.-reised but in time of war, except by the express consent of tbc nation who-*- (tag it Is proposed should be mbjected to it. A special except ion has bc?*u umde with ri-fr rence to the slave traffic by all otlx-r maritime natinus by express agreement. But to this America lias never been a party, and. consequently, her merchant vessela are not subject in linn* of |>e-ire to visitation and search by the shl|*i of war of any foreign country. It is to this circumstance that we nm*t attribute lite frequent em. ploy ment in IJic slave traffic of tlx- American flag: and, until the government of that country consents to follow inr rxHiii|nr IIW nil i |w?wrn?. WTP?? wuv IO' IUIR by which the fraudIIWot one of tin- rutted Stale* flag tu?r be more r.-d'hU dclei led tlriti it 1, uie.-nt we it; .-t ex|?ect I hut mu' h frnnde will ho continued And this ia not the "Uly evil remit of the refunal of Ami rim to gubmit to the right of aewreh in aoy shape in time of (n-aee. I lit cotisequcuec of thta refnaal itwpot.itlntig hare uatnrallr enough Iwn caet u|?? the gmcerny of the government ?t Washington In rcfrreoce to tin profmned hontlllU to the glare trade. It ha? frequently been arwerbnt that although the law* of the United State* against tbia I raffle are of tlie MM iMfnl kind, it l? ncvcrlheteng carried on extenelrelr through I lie connivance of the anthoritiea << Hint country. We have all along belter cd tlmt Heme imputalionn 'are ttnfoiindol. We tiare all al<?g lielieved that w mar hare been the mteriwtn and tlie winhca of certain rlan*en in the United State*, the g<u eminent at le*gt. fbr the la?t forty yearg. ha* lieen perfectly gtneere in tu> ho-dility to the glare trade We are now condrmed in thin opinion | by tlie recent ?te?nage of Urenident Itorhnnnn to (origrenn, of which tlie latent American mail liaa Just brought it* In ' tellntence, and which Ita* been made with lb* following object. It ajipearg that a rennet havIn* n?i hoard npwardn of Ave hundred gl.tven. liaa recenllr Invn captured off the const of Cuba by a war steamer belonging to the United State*. Another ve?nel w ith nlaven on board had hgen capturcd a ghort time prevnuw. and the quentkm fbc tlie determination of Umgirw gimply ta h >w these unfortunate* are to be dtepr?-d of. We learn fr ig* lYenulent Bn< liatian'? MeHMge that id 1*19. when the gbtve trade waa DfTHtrc I" ih piracy, n rr>iwranm iira wu mum or the egeoutlva government that all idaroa raptured and brought to the I'nited state* ?houid ho removed at the public fxpeneo to the ooant of Africa, with a view to the future improvement and rivlltaaimn <>t that portion of the world. Hence aprnng up the colony of I.thcrta. of which we Itavc heard very little of late, but which, we are glad to learn from ITeaident Buchanan. la atlll in existence It I*. In fact, with lite view of obtaining the mean* of removing the captured African* to that quarter, and of providing fur their immediate want* on their arrival, that ibe application In qnoatton haa been made totVmgre**, and t ta ini|>"rt ml to roiiMtrk that !"' - I r,t Buchanan aaka not for a temporary bnt fbr a permanent grant of money fhr tbta pnrpnae. " It ta pmhahla." he nay*. 'Judging from the iDerraaed activity of the -lave trade and the vigilance of our e.roteere. that aeveral rimilnr capture* may tw made before the end of the year. An appmprlaj tloii ought therefore to he granted large enough to CVTOr I aurb rotilingeneiea." He therefhre prvpnag* that a eertain *um ahooM he placed at Ut? (IMpwal of the Executive j goveniment for the pcrpnae r?f making arrangement* with the author it i?* of Liberia fhr the reception of the captured Afrirana at a fixed rate The concluding wor.ta of llio meaaage. with which owr reader* wdi cordially cancur. arc a* follow* ?- It la truly lamentable that Mreat Britain and the I'nited vtate* ?bouM be obliged to expend *wh a vaat amottnl of bhmd and treaoire for the *upprnMl<?n of the African alaro trade. and tlii* when tbe oolv portion of Hie civtllrcd world where It I* tolerated ind encouraged are tha Hpni>?h i-'atida of Otba and Porto Klco." Of the truth of thia diegraoeful fhrt llie w?rM ha* been Vmg aware; and ?f r^watri. In*tewd afrni?adtt?g in Morocco, would expend *ome j?>rtion of her cncrgh* In putting dewn the alave trade. ?he would stand a rv?t deal hotter b<dti with her neighbor* and the world at Urge. England ba? attempt d every ponalbte ntoan* with tbe vi-*w of in doeing her I? abandon her mi?orab|e policy \To htve alternately bullo-d and threatened, r tnonMralel and I, entreated?but aU in rain. But phj gbould Wi?f? JUKE 22, I860.?TRIPLE [ not be a joint remonstrance on the part of nil the | lowers intonated in the t-uppre*^'on of U?e slave I tradef England individually iiaa failed; hut audt a ! remonstrance an we have indicated might succeed i At all cvcuU, the experiment I* w?wth a trial, and we bojve that it will yet In* made In the mean- , time we cannot but regard with aati-faction the sincere deaire evinced hy the present government of the t'nited State* to put dovvn the slave trade; and the President's ] message is more significant, as coming at a time when the revival of this nefarious traffic i>. opeulv advocated in the Southern States. We thai! soon see from the reception of the mennage what chance this agitation has of micees*. We trust and believe that the Anglo-Saxon race will never so far disgrace the free stock whence they have sprung as to adopt a retrograde policy on this momentous question. Humanity and prudence alike forbid a revival of the slave trade in the t'nited States, aud we do not douht that the President's adv ice w ill be approved by au overwhelming majority of his teilow citizens. Market*. jamefc ohwrrr and co.'s cuutlar. Livkktooi., June 8. I860. Since our circular of the 1st inst. the Asia and Fulton have arrived, brlngiug mails from New York to the 23d and kaih, an t telegraphic despatches from the Southern Cities to tne 34th ult. Coitus.?Extreme depression and irregularity continue, and pricev have again declined about one eighth of a penny per lb., without Inducing speculators to enter the market Or tempting the trade lu buy beyond their immediate requirements. The Urge accumulation of supplies in this port has removed all anxiety for the present on the part Crf Iblnn#r8. tbr riAit uUlitatJtnrtliiir lh? sanrtrmnna rniuumn. Hon and export demand, many weeks are likely U? intervene before the supply falls below one million of bales. and nothing teems likely now to stimulate the market to permanent activity short of well founded prospects of a diminished production In the I'nited States The stock here has now about. or perhaps quite, reached the maximum, being to-day 1,358,000 bales, against 020,000 at the same date last year, showing an increase of 738,000 bales? the stock of American alone being 1,164,000 bales. We quote:? oi ljuu jfuofli rdsadi Ordinary S\d. a 4\'d. 3*{d. a *?fd. 3^3- a 4"?fd. tioodordinary.4Vd. a5'?d. 4J4d. a5v,d. 4Xd. a5l4d. Low middling.. 6?id. B*id. 6?id. Middling 6L,<1. ?l 6d (Jood middling 6\'<l. fi^'l ?V'Fair 7?<d. T'id. 7SdThe Imports for the week liare been 112.000 bales, and the sales 49.000, iuclud'.ug that sent from the quay direct to spinners. The trade have taken 39,000. speculators 1,000 and exporters 8,000 bales. To-day 8,000 bales were sold, tbe market closing dull. The subjoined table exhibits the stocks of cotljon now on hand, anil the imports, consumption, 4c , from the 1st January to date, for Liverpool aloue, compared with the three preceding years 1937. 1938 1930 I960 Stock of American. 629,000 696,000 641,000 1,154,000 Stock of all kind.".. 698.000 672 000 620.000 1.358.000 Imports 1,416.000 1,327.000 1,376.000 2.230,000 Exjiorts 123.000 93.000 131,000 207.000 Taken for rons'n.. 885.000 962.000 975.000 1,107.000 Priceof Orl. Mid..T16 lOd. 6 16 16d. 6'ld. 6Wd. Known to be at sea from America... ? 86,000 251.000 132 000 Known E. India to arr. !>> 1st Sept.. ? 41.000 138.000 128.000 Tb?- Manchester market for goods aud yarns h.v> been unf?\ orabh influenced b> disconraciiur advices from Ruit India mid tliinit. and prices liaae consequently declined about V' i?-r pound on yarns, and 2d to 3d! ]>er piece on cloth*, closing heavy at the reduction. Sd'GAH.?The market rontiunes inanimate, and prices have still a downward tendency, being now about Is. per cwt. below the quotations of ttiis day two weeks. The imports continue on a liberal scale, and the stocks In Great Britain on the 1st inst. amounted to 110,000 tons, against 02,000 tons at the same js-riod In 1450 The deliveries tor Consumption for the five months ending the 1st inst were 175.000 tons, against 175,000 tons for the tame time last yvar. IlKKAiOTt iTs?In consequence of unfavorable weather there has t>een decidedly more dis|*ositsMi evinced to operate, and under the Influence of a good demand from country millers, with some speculative inquiry, trices of wheat Iwvo advanced 2d to 3d. per cental, closing very strong to-day at lite improvement. Kl-wir hits linen in moderate demand, and is quolisl 6d. per barrel higher, while Indian corn has hecu much neglected and lias declined Is. per quarter, with a very dull iMtiftg and little disposition to buy at the reduction. The French markets are generally very active, and prices have advanced considerably, said to be its consequence of discouraging prospects for the grow tug crops. We quote:? Wheat. Per cental Western rod 10a. 3d. s 10s. lid. Western white lis. ?a lis. M. Southern rest lis. ?alls. 3d. Southern white lis. 6d a 12s. 01. Flour. Per barrel. Western canal 20s. a 27s. 01. Ohio 27s a 28s. ? St. liuuis 2Kh a 30s. ? Baltimore aud Philadelphia 27s. a 27s. 0d. Mixed and yellow Indian corn 33*. a 34s., and white 84s. 6d. a 33s 0d. per quarter. The deliveries of wheat by farmers in England and Wales and the average price lust week, as well as for the corresponding three years, were as follows:? 1867 ?108,000 qn?., at 44s M. I860?113,000 qrs .nt 44s. 8.1. 1869 ?104.000 qrv., at Ms. 01. 1W0 ?120.000 qrs.. at 59s 4d. jhovi*jo?* ?i*rt if nuit li <leprto*>sl m oOMtqaence or Urge supplies, mi<I price* are extremely irregular. The uni.ill sale# making have generally boon within 00* a 85* for prime mesa sud 8fc? a 115* |>er tierce for India m?< Pork remain* very si.-ttdy w ith limited Mb?. at TOe a TT*. for Western ami TTx a 80s per bhl. for Enetern. Bat on being alanet entirely in first hands the Isnuncss is con lined chiefly Ui retail wiles, at 64* a 66?. for Cunvherlaad rut. 55*. a 67*. for long ribbed, and 50*. a Site. for short ribl>ed. lard routitnnw very quiet, with sales of 300 a 400 tierce* at unchanged prices The slock now amounts to near DMMtknrca, against about 11,000 saaar time last year, but being chiefly held by a few parties, who seem indis|siscd to prraa sales, a decline 13 not apprehended in eoneequencc of the increased supply, as consumption promises an equal magnitude. THK VERY LATEST. ?XLE?aaniK rnon u?t>os to qcaawrow* srciiT. The London 7Vwf Paria correspondent writes on the Oth IMA, thai tetters received announce that the ?!cilun insurgents hare obtained possession of Glrgrntl, the chief town of the province, situated seventy miles southeast of Palermo The same writer aaye the commissioners appointed to take the boundaries between the newly annexed provinces of Savoy and Nice and Plejfcoot are said to have suspended their sittings, from which It is inferred that sbouid Sicily 1* annexed to Piedmont, which b more than probable, the Fm|>eror Napoleon would demand a further accession of territory?where is not stated. The Parie Omttitvtitmnrl publishes the following official announcement The dcspatchefl which hare reached us from Sicily give the state of affair* thus ?-The armistice, which expired on the 8th instant at noon, ts prolonged. The great Powers api>ear to have come to an agreement on the one band In demand that hostilities should not be renewed. aad oo (W Otbav Unix) to tay down Mm principle of the boo intervention of Europe between the King of Naplca and Sicily. We may a<ld that the interests of our cointrymen hare rendered It necessary to aend additional French chi|<a to the Sicilian water*. TVww. June 9?6 30 A M Ren. Ictazla. on his return from Naples, capitulated on the 9th with Garlbakli. His troops are to embark with arm* and baggage. They are to encamp, till their embarkation, on M?ntr|>e1ligrino. The fori of Chstellamarc ha* been placed In the keeping of the English Admiral nntil the evacuation has been effected. Another despatch say* Garibaldi la installed at the palace of the Senate, and has constituted a ministry, appointed a governor Ibr the city and province, onb^rcd an extraordinary levy, and adopted a aeries of mea*ur<w with a view to the energetic continuance of the war. lie had i tec reed exceedingly stringent measures for the security of the Inhabitants of Palermo, and had announced In a proclamation that the severest punishment would be In- ! dieted on any one found guilty of robbery or assaaetna tion. under any circumstances whatever. The lsmdou Glob* bus received the following despatch ? Team, Saturday?0 30. Garibaldi ha* appointed a provisraital fovernm -ut, aa follow*:? Baron Plsano. Foreign Affair*. Cri'pi. Home Office and finances. Orslni. War. Abbe OoUcgno, Religion* Worship. It I* positively a?*erte<l that Gariballi f wind ?940 00d sterling in the coffers of the treasury. FRANCE. The latest report* from the prefect* dwell upon the subject* especially calling for the attention of govern j ment, to the probability of a bad harvest, and the really fearful stagnation of trade It is stated that ?A 000.000 sterling Is about to be borrowed for the further improvemeat of Paris. ITAI.T. Mamkiujss June 0.1*00 tatter* from Rome to 5th Inst, state tlwt fresh bands were menacing the frontiers, to ahich Gun. Istmortcicre bad sent more troop*. An official decree had extended the delay for the subscription to the new loan until the 15th July next. The Cardinal* bad held an extraordinary meeting and *ubscrilwd 30.000 crowns, but the public rcvcuues were dimiulshing dally. The "Peter's pence" had only produced 500 000 crowns. Numerous families wore arriving from N'apks. On ibe 4th inst the Fmn h divl*km oelewated their ' anniversary of the battle of Magenta. Crowds were prosent hi the l'lasa Cokwina shouting to the troop*. COWVERCIAL. (Trom Ihe London taper* of June p J TVrtng the shutting of consols the tank, up to the 11th of July, will make Ihelr usual advance* on Mock and com n errial bills with not un>re titan six months to run, at lbs existing minimum. Uoaus on government iccorltiet were ia demand fc?tet SHEET. day in the 3toct Fxchauge at fbur per ce?t, u4 several amount* were obtained from the bank In the discount MUlot t kcv Ise there *w mrh activity That a definite arrangement his* biVi) mill1 for the introductloil of a Russian loan is confirmed, and the varte of exchange ou Ft Petersburg couf-'qooutlr continue* to odvaiice. The di-tnlL (if the ?Ti however, are tf? known. The impression still is that the amount will be 50,000.000 roubles, or about ?8,000,000 sterling. Railway tr?flV f.?r the week eu-diiif Juue 2 shews an increase of ?75,000. The London JVcir* states that the accepUu"es of Messrs. E. Eernoulli, merchants in the levant trade and exchange dealers, were returned a few days ago. The house U of some Stand iug, but the amount of the liabilities U believed to tie limited. The London Herald says it i? stated that more than one project has been brought under the notice of the French government for the building of Urge steamers, to be employed in the trade with the Fagt. The London Timet city article of Friday evening s*y*:? English funds are again without material variation to-day, but a general increase in demand for money has added K the tendency to heaviness. During the shutting of consols the banks, up to the 11th of July, will make their ] usual advances on stork and commercial bills with not more than six months to run st the existing minimum. Loans on government securities in demand to-day in the stock, he., at 4 per rent. In the discount market there was much activity. In foreign exchange the rates on Vienna and Trieste are slightly more unfavorable for the Austrian currency. There were no gold operations at the Bank to-day. The Daily AVh>t city article of Friday evening says:? The funds at first were rather flat, but showed firmness ia the afternoon, and closed same as yesterday. Scarcely even a fractional variation occurred throughout the day, business ho:ng remarkably languid. In the other departments of the Stock Exchange equal inactivity prevailed; prices, nevertheless, were supported. The commercial demand for money to-day was decidedly more active. A brisk business was done at the Bank, partly by brokers seeking the usual quarterly advance. In the open market scarcely any business was done below the bank minimum. In the railway market there continue* a great stagnation of business, but prices are generally well supported. The railway traffic returns of the United Kingdom for the week ending Sd show an increase of ?75,000, eoml>ared w itli the corresponding week last year The corn market was Srm this morning at an occasional advance of Is. on the rates of Monday. Pari*. June 0, 1809. Bourse ha.? beeu ver> flat to-day. Fiual quotations of Reutes, 67 80 , being a decline of fi since yesterday. I/woxw, Jutio 9, 1800. Funds flat, owing to a decline on the Paris Bourse. Consols quoted % loaer. Business extremely inactive, and a dull feeling prevails, partly in couwquetice of the gloomy weather. The directors of ttie Union Bank have issued a circular, in which they deny that they liave recovered any amount of the money of which the Bank was defrauded, through information obtained from the committee of the Stock Exchange, thougli they have recovered from other information about ?10,000. Lovdo*, June 9, I860. The Colonial produce markets during the week lutve been more steady, with moderate supplies, and the demand for some of the tending articles has rather iml>roved. Public sides yesterday |?s.sed off without animation, and at barely former value for congou. TUK LATS9T COMMERCIAL PER ASIA. ijekKPooL. June 10-, 1864 Tbe steamships Europa and Kangaroo have armed. The Europa passed the Canadian (no date) with machinery damaged. Cotton?Salos yesterday 7,000 hales, including 1,000 on sneeulation and for e*m>r? The maikct closed dull. Flour active and advancing. Wheat steady. Cora very | dull. Provisions quiet. I/Woox, Juae 0, r. M. CoLinoU?Books shut for dividends, for account 90 a ?3J? ex dividend. Interesting Base Ball Nntels. CHARTER OAK VR. KXCILHIOR. The contest between the above mentioned clubs, which came off on the ground of the Excelsiors, South Brooklyn, yesterday, was by far the moat interesting base ball match oi the season. The Charter Onkg were the challengers. and it was arranged that the "fly game" should be the order of the day. The ground was crowded with ladies and gentlemen during the progress of the grime, and it would not be over estimating the number of the spectators to set them down at fully three thousand. Each side was cut in its "full nine," and the best possible humor prevailed. First Immune.?The Excelsiors led off at the bat, and acquitted themselves splendidly. The batting of Brainerd, Russell, Oeighton and Flauly was excellent, and elicited loud applause. Six runs were made by the Excelsior* in this Inning. Tin' Charter Oak' then went in, but the pitching of Russell, catching of Legged, and the good management of the holders, prevented them from scoring a single run. CfeOOMt laatao?Tlw Excelsior* sent in Brainerd. followed by Bnsscll. who was put out at the bat. IYdhemus, CYeightou, John Whiting, Reynolds and Flanlv followed, each makiug a run. Then followed Lee* it. who made a beautiful Hal. and brought in two men from the hoses. Penrsall then took the bat. and got awav to the Oral base, but was subsequently caught out at the second baa*'. Brainerd then batted, got to the first base aud allowed LeggeM to ret home. Polbeinus. by a splendid stroke, rot to the third base, and the* borne on the subsequent batting of Creighlon. The Excelsiors went out w LtU John Whiting at the bat, after uiakiug the splendid run of ten. Pic Charter Oaks were evidently dlshcsrt eued. Vanderlioof tried to rally them, but It was bouse. Murphy, l'tper and Phillips weic caught out In quick succession. and the aerond Innings were concluded without the Charter Onk* scoring a tingle run. Tuiko*.?John Whiting was caught out on a fly by the secimd t>aae man on the Charter Oak side; but Reynold* made up for tbe lap by making a home run right afterwards. Klanlv was pui out on a fly by the third base man. Legged batted a lieautlful bwli and got to ttie third tiase, but was unable to get borne in rousenuetiee of Pearsall's being caught out while batlmg. Tlie Excelsiors only naadeEroe run in this inning. The Ouarter OAs now sent in Joe Patched. who was caught out on a fli by Creighlon. Carroll and Vauderliolf lie u followed si the t?at?the fc>rroer getting to the second base an<l the latter to the first. Randolph made a splendid hat, and got aw i> to the third base. Sum Pstcben then batted. gut sway to the Irst base, and allowed Randolph to get liome. Shields thru followed at the bat, got to tbe Itrst base and allowed pat lien to come iiomc Murphy and Piper then followed at the bat, hut nothing special transpired. The Charter Oaks made four ruus in this inning, which was quite an Improvement on the two first. For kto lsxisus ?On the Excelsior side. Polhomo*. by su|H'rior batting, manage*! to get to the third base, ami Suliseiiuently ho gut home, by a good stroke from Creigliton Pie fbteelsior* only made two runs In this tuning. The Charter Oaks S-U ofl nt the bat In this tuning Piper. Phillips and Joe n were put out in quick sutxvsaioa, aud the fourth tnuiug closed without a run being rruxte Fimi Isinsfia?s\giCn tlw Excel* tors showed their superior batting, by mskiug lire runs. Tbe Charter Oaks Mail In Cbrroll. Vanderhoof aud Rand*>l|ih, but they were caught tail in quick suocewniou, w ithout being allowed to make a run. Sixth Ixxixn*?The F-xeelsioni only made one run. while tbe Charter <*ik, by good management, succeeded Ui making Just double tbe uuin'wr. Sr.* i-NTs I.sximu> ?Tlie F.xeelslors had the game all their own way. Mbemus and Creighlon Imtb mule runs. Pie Cliarter Oaks picked up a little, iu><l by good playing made three runs. Emirnt I.xjrrxns ?On the Excelsiors' side Lcggeti was the ouly one who made a run. Pie Charter Oak-, how ever, made nothing, threw of them hating boon put out In Quick succession. Nrxtw Ixsixne?Again the Excelsiors di?tingiiished themselves at Hie bat Lgggett. Polbemus and Poarsall acquitted themselves well. Creighton and Ural nerd also ,11,i soil n.,. n,,l,f in I I.I. l.o.l.? Randolph. Sum Pntcbcn Mil MhiohU tlico took Ik' but, but a. I bout l? Hi# alilc to make a run. Murphy followed. and wn> caught out in beautiful rtvte hj Ji>tm \V luting. I'iper made the third man out, *u>l tltua tubal the gaino. The following is the score;? nnKT>K oak. O. K atntteioa O. H. Vanderboof (3d h.)... 8 2 Pearaall (l<t b ) 4 I Randolph (2u It.) 2 1 Braiuerd i2l b.) 8 A & FMrbrn (8.0.) 1 3 Rwmell (1. f.) 4 4 hhtelil* (p ) 3 1 IvHiemu* (c. f.) 1 T Mnrjibv (r.) 6 0 CreigUtott ;p.)....... 4 4 Riper {f. f ) 4 0 John Willing 1*1 b.). 4 2 Rhilliie (r. f ) 3 0 Reynold* (* ) 4 8 J Paii lM ii (I f) 4 0 Flan I y (r f.) 3 4 Carrotl il.stb.) 2 I I-egge" (c.) 0 4 CTTtVOa. lit 2'l U M V* fVh 7'k 8ih P V rw Charter Oak. 004002300 0 Kwlibr.... 0 10 1 2 6 1 3 1 8 34 Thr 8Ur? Trade In 2tw York. IKITKD HTATK8 OOMMIWIOMRM' CI)I RT. Before Jo*. Br id/ham, K/.;. THK Atutottp " FALHOITJI. Jem 21 ~TU IMW NM? m Oa H Lrimm (Oap fawi, TV* Umtm nnH Fl~ 9f Ike of fV t'Uq?t HUmrr Fallam It?Wm t?e Witt dij>i*od that lie *hi|i|iod on board the Falmouth In New Turk. a? seaman. and waa afterward* cook, and left the ve??ei at Rorto Rraya; the defendant" and myself were ra?board; think lire of them were Rpanl?h had a conrermtlon with one of the men on the galley; he nld they were (t"1n|t toOmga for negro"*; had no talk with (Villain lelna". hut "puke to the other aix men. tuid they all aaid ther were rdng after uewroe". Tlie rare a as further a'lj Ntrasd to twelve o'clock M Friday. rtiK a t urn m Burn *ARt<irtTA, Idie owner of the alleg-d alaver Ma- iuR". Mr f.itna Vlana, entered hla ctaiuk as o*aw QV U< i vessel IP MMttvt W Use UV?b * BtWS FRM! THE FAE &0ETEWE8T. Our Xiaiiuoia fo?reipondr?f. tit. I'lOCO. M)uni"*)la, /UJW13, 1*0# ITaviomtion of (ht Jt?f Bteer tf tht NortK?tttotmftA T^ ? tt* Mmmtr Ants* Sortkop?StVcirk to .St. Ctoud ' **? Aiti-JfuM /r?w fed Bitter SetOenmt?M, v / Men to JfumcMta, A. The stage down from the Red rieer of the North or' rived Iln? m-nlng, bringing piucvngers from Rod rtoto settlement (ffurlsoa Bay Trrrtory), wlw caino through steamboat and plage in the abort time of aevua clayaf actual trai rf. This, considering the state of the rotd, frcan the hie heavy rain.", is an unpre code at.>1 trip. The steamer Aiwou Nor; hup made the trip op the Red river of the North from Port Garry to Georgetown?a distance of about four hundred miles?in three and a half days. Site thero connected with Burbnafc fc Oo.'s tine of spini weekly tour horse stagas, which rone between here and there, rU Alexandria, Breckinridge and Fort Abercrombie. Upt Kennedy, the distinguished explorer and Arctic nafi gator, and Mr. J. C. Burbank, the principal proprietor ?i Ike steamboat sad stage*, were among the passengers. The crops are in good condition at Red rtver settlement, and the hrmera have sent to ?t. Paul a number ?f vruvro ivr imjnruruw. u'ivwi/ib ban boon accustomed to advaacs to the Hudaoa Bay traders tbe price of merchandise about a year before rw wiving it; and tbey were gratified to Icara that tafP* now would not be required to make payment till the article waa receired. The people there express mueh delight at this newly established means of communicatis*. The success of this line of travel scorns fully to reahaa tbe predictions of the Uhuld, made upwards of s year ago. The steamer N'orthp, it will be remembered, waa. launched in tbe spring of lMfr. and made a couple of trip* to the vicinity of Lake Wiunepeg last season. Her ma4 cbinery has been since improved, and she is now underi tbe management of experienced officers. During the paM month she made the entire trip up and down, in law water, successfully. The river is now three feet higher than wUeu she first came up in the spring, ami for haM the distance to Fort Garry it is ntu liable for the larg?at class of Mississippi steamboats, in ordinary stags af water. It is free from snags and ^ and liars the entire distance. Nor are there trees projecting from the .banks In impede navigation. The bauks arc high ana grassy. But you will ask, does this boat pav, or is it runniag tor sensation* 1 answer, His entirely a business eiitorprise, and does pay. J. C. Uurbank k Co. puroluvsed her to facilitate their extensive Northwestern express bawnet?. And they uow have a contract for the trawc ~ffia porlatiou of live hundred tons of gooddfi to Ufc# Bed river settiemeut tor the Hudson Bay Company annually to* four years. Besides tlie transportation of thnaa i goods, there is considerable freight in agricultural toafep aud other for the farmers on Had river. | The stages between St. Paul and Red river are flr* I class four horse coiu hes, stocked w ith the best horse* Vrom St. Paul to this place?seventy-live miles?the sta* ! is daily: from here to Red river, semi-weekly. The am seventy miles of the route west of here is through tl| beautiful valley of Sauk river, w hich is uow pretty Unci I ly settled and laid out into Uuc farms. TV- route cat i t'iuues along the Slate road to Breckinridge, in a diret : course about tweuty miles north of the trail followed k Gov Stevens in his rucitic exploration, and ttaversks rich rolling prairie country, doited with haad.-*>a? grounds and adorned with splendid lakes. Ail who coyt over it are enthusiastic in their admiration of the beftfcg and tranquillity of the scenery, as well as of the fertility of the soil and the indications of its developomeut. Cast. Kennedy brought from a farm in Suuk valley some stolka of rye six feet long, which he iuteuds to carry to Toronto. The arrival of three military companies at Fort Abercromble ia daily expected. ITiis, w ith the proposed new l*ist in the lower Valley of the Red river, near the international boundary, w ill afford an adequate and much desired military protection to our Northern froutier. For the nasi three weeks a steady emigration hits km pour lug iuto this sectinu of Minnesota, txxmd for the unoeeupied lauds belweeu here and the Red river of the Nor Ik. The emigrants are princi]>ally from Wisconsin and Iliinow. and thej bring with them a largo number of cattle mm sheep. They all have tin aptx-urance of being in good Ctrcunist.UKM'S. The emigration to Minnesota this season exceeds all that has occurred since the spring of 1867, and niiwr that town site speculation is thoroughly exploded * and discarded, and the people are industruwu-ly occupied in grain uud stuck raising, the prospect* of the .State act* daily brightening, and business is acquiring a healthy elasticity and thrift. NEWSPAPER ACCOrXTS. [From the Nor'-wester Kxira. June I.] Short It alter eleven o'clock tlii? morning the bonmiMr of cannon at F?rt Garry ami tlv shrill sonud of the allium whistle anuounoed ttie return of the Anson Sort hup I^M news sol the people iu commotion. and before long a at ream of anxious individuals started for lite Fort, ncwr which the IkmI already lay. wlUi the Stars and Stripe* waving at the fore and the I'uion Jack at the stern lho royal standard had also bceti hoisted in the Fort, and tlam continuation of bright colors aud the speedy congregation of a crowd gave the busiest place in the aettlement an unusually gay and animated appearance. The boat was all the more welcome because she was unexpected. Kvery mtsou who had cotne from Georgetown since the Xortbup left for tlua post, united in representing the navigation at Goose Rapid* as an imi*i*?ibility. It waa hen with tlie greatest satisfaction we beard that, con- ^ < outran to the expectation of the most sanguine, the Uoa(' bad not'only beeu able to reach Georgetown?a long distance al?o\ e the rapids?but that in rcturuing with freight she steamed jiust them without once touching the bottom. Among the pusi-engers by the boat was her cnterpriaihg J owner, fir. 1. C. Burbank, from whom we received par- 1 ieulars of the trip. It seems that living msutfle -ntly manned, the Anson Korlbup remained tor some tuno i tronded at Goose Rapids, on her way up. but that an oon as the captain aud crew, whpm Mr Burbank had brought through with him from St. Paul, were able ta reach her, Row Georgetown, she was was got off and rum f to the mouth of the Buttaio river without difficulty. At j Georgetown she was partially painted and furnished and fitted up as completely as the short time left at the dlspiwal of the |iarty would permit. She was then freightM > with all the goods which had. up to that period, reached I the po*t. amounting to about thirty tons, and havnvg I taken aboard the paKwiiger*. left on Tuesday evening last I for Rod river Settteineut. By that time tlie water had risen considerably. aud as we have alrsady ?tat?sl.TiH? Ik-at was carried over the most dangerous place in lUm river without the alightr?t impediment. The river 1 continues to rise rapidly, though for the sea son It is unusually low; but were It am shallow as when the" bout went up, Mr Burbank Is sanguine of his ability to navigate It with a b-?vy cargo lie states that it is at least 100 per cent better than be cxp<-c?rd to Ind tl when he left ?. Paul from Red lake Kiver to Fori Dairy there to. he says, at ail tltuo* a depth of water snAtienl to Ml the torg.-u craft i on the Mowlsslppl, and between Red lake river ant Otwtftowa only ?wall nyadltmt to rcjutml to res der the lint igatiou satisfactory throughout. Mr. Burbunk i* ptt[ari <l to incur that expenditure, and ban already sixco uist ruction* for the erectton of w in* damn at (exinn , Kaput*. In the meantime lie to having a barge construct- JA ed above the rapid* to liieblen the hoot In cane the ?*F again recede*. So tlmt In- to preimrrd for every cont/agvticy. and to willing to make contract* for the trana^hrt , of piwi-to and front the settlement and guarantee tu*tr a *afe arrival at their destiuatmn during tlx- present auna I mer. Th " at once reln-ve* tlie people of the aettlement of further d.(faulty In regard to transportation. and suhatl. lutea an cany and raped it nam way <if reaching the Skates for tin- alow and toborioiin one of cart brigade*. Mr. Huri-,tik assure* or that In future the boat will (xt aide to make the round trip between thto and Oeorg-tnwn In ten darn, leav ing Fort Marry every tenth day. \oth- | Ing will prevent her running n good port of the dtolanon by night, arid It to Ivlleved tlint ahe will bo able to run up In four day* and return In three?leaving three dayn i for *hipptng? and unloading freight fie hit* rau*ed :UI the river* hid ween Dcorgotown and St Paul to he hridged, and a* close connection will be made with the txwt by fa?t fonr hor-e Ceacken. he calculate* u|*in being able to act down pn.wnger* at ft Paul in lean than nine dayn afteT^cortn? Fort Dairy. Hi* complement of one hundred wagon*. In hrigadea of twenty iv? eoeh. are *'*+ running with freight from ft Paul to Donrg"t?Mru The Journey from F??rt Dairy to Ht Paul. Hv steamboat I and tgnge. w ill ere long l?e regarded naone'of the most agreeable of trip*. Tlx-cabin of the Auson Xorthup ban already Nuui made anug. and on the return pa*->ag<- will | be rarpeted and furnished on oomAirtahly a* the floating palace*' on the great river* down si-nth. fh? has nl*o earned the reputation of keeping a good table. Tlie grew are all egtwrtenced Mi*-i**ippi atcamlxiat men. In regard to tne captain, we rounnt do In-Dee limn (piote the word* of the ft. Paul Plwir ? Mr, Painter, the commander, to an energetic and accompli bed *lcatnlx?l man. and *erved a good apprenticeship under tlx-veteran Oiptaln l?. f Harrto.'' Tlx-enterprise I* th at In Ihe hand* of those who are fertile In erpedtent* and j ready R?r any emergency that may arise Mr A llryant f tochrk. and' Mr H. M?w*. pllet Our old ac.jun ntinee, -A Mr. A TcmpWon. ronlintwe to art aa engineer. We wren favored hr Die )- !'* eom|wny with i?-a?|*tpera from ft. Paul to the 22d May. Chan Chicago to Ibe l?th, and t.otn ft l/ml? to the ITtli The p?**enger??twenty Are In number?tnelnde^Mr. J. 1 C. Bnrl-anfc. Mr Malcolm and servant*, (with d?--<|*iti hen ' fyo??Mr<te<'ige ftmpenn) Mr. Jam-* MvXnjr, Mr PI an Ii gan. Mra flnrrcD and daughter, Mr. J Priilen, Mf. Wiullr. Ar. The good* brought by the boat werccowlgni ed to ihe Hudson'* IMy Cbmtmny. Mr V. W Ktttaon, Mr. I J Ro**, Mr. namialyue, the proprietor* of TV ,Y?r*; HVtfcr and otlier*. Ureal disappointment wo* Ml at the non arrival of fir (jr,,rgv Pimpson who we regretted In hear had Is .Tj . ?n jwIU"?1 to turn lun k from M I'unl on iccw#! of til ItrCth. J Tlie An?on y*thup I* under orders lo ltw h-re ft* ^ 1 Georgetown on Monday Ml, Pikll* fkarHlM rarmito.. TV Board known as the Cnniinis?l<*vn of Publk) ( barltles and Correction l? W their usual weekly meeting yesterday. Simeon Draper jwesldlng TV return orstatistlca from the various Institution* stated lira nam her therein ?l IWMt to be 7.3HO. wlirh la a doerrawe if #7 ft* the irott The number admitted ta the rare of the IPmmisahwi' re during the post week wan 1 MWI. whtle the n inn her who died, wire discharged or transferred amounted to 1 OjJ. I "Hie fVmnilttee <* the \lV?dr presented the.r ucial weekly report on all tnalUe^ whh b mine jp at the lu?a t meeting Thl? report nl*> stated that a communication had twart rereh-ed from the Commissioners of Kmigrait at transmitting a ropy of a resolution ml opto I hr lltetn, ap. pointing a committee to oonfrr wtth the IVwrd of I'ftMU I (liar it le* and Correction to cettla the king standing account between the twn department*, n* report ear * taittrd nothing else of unusual Internal. ft ww nlt.joti).* In refrretieo to the tntnalueiion eg re forma of a trivial naturr tti tlie Inattiuttops, ami Was adopted Th., moat. ration from tiro Commi*- niter* of ftntgrjti.ia M r. frrriit to the Committee of the Whole, th? Diud Ihvb a-tjtruxuvd, I > L

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