Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 26, 1860, Page 5

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 26, 1860 Page 5
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AFFAIRS DV MEXICO. Our Monterey, M&tamoroe and Browne* villa Correepondenoe. Vtokwt OfpHtki U Uk lkLaae Treay by llw People, irrespective of Party?JUtfen ef tfca MatesefMeatcrey and Rev lean, tti} tit) tit Omr Monterey C?mtpiai?Mf?. Moarvtutr. June 7, I960. I ^ JV Mr Lout Trta y and 5lal? Legislature? Unanimoul 1 Protest?Murder of Americans by Oortinas?Attempt Co Restrict (he Gotemor's Power?Battle with the 0?mancher? Position tf the Contending forces in the Interior?Gen. VegolUzdo* Mis Character and Unpopularity, rfc. Par wont of important news .'rom the interior, I chall be obliged to write mainly upon local topics to flU the present ghect. I trust, however, thoy may be of some toterest to your numerous readers. The Legislature of tbis SUM has st length adjourned, haying been in eeeeion two months. It hn-s been mainly occupied with local mat|eu, but it has hod before it two " subjects of general interest?vis; the ICclAne treaty and ^ lbs question of continuing extraordinary powers with the T[ " Oovernor. With regard to the treaty there whs no diflbr ft|} mm of opinkm, every member being strongly opposed to / V It, and denying ibc power of Juares 10 bind the republic t without the intervention of Congress. A most decided I protect against the ratification of the treaty was unanimously passed, sr.d received the assent of the Governor. Ibis m only important aa -bowing the state of public opin, | wo, for, of course, the action of State Legislatures can have - mo binding validity. This treaty is generally regarded aa conferring immense privileges upon the United States, and for a very inadequate consideration. Many consider it II aa a sale of tbeir nationality for the paltry sum of two millions of dollars. They overlook entirely the Incidental ! advantages which would Inevitably follow if the treaty should go into effect. It is not to be dlagui-ed that there exists a strong prejudice against, and jealousy of. Americans. How this has been produoed it would not be worth "* while to say, as it might wound the susceptibilities of ecr neighbors on the other side of the Rio Grande. We learn Urn morning that two Americans (horse traders) were killed by the notorious Cortlaas near the natu of thin State, and robbed ofpr -perty to the amount of five or six thousand dollars. The particulars cf this transaction have not yet been made public, so that 1 can give you the simj is fact aioue. VWlauirl, with Uisclurac. (eristic energy, promj tness and sense of justice, immediately Issued au order to all the authorities in the vicinity to arrest and execute this barbarous outlaw. If the same spirit hod been manifested by the] Governor of Tsmaulipua and the authorities of MuUmorss, the long and compliuiied troubles of the frontier would never have existed. Unfortunately, however, too many were Intereeted on each ?ide of the river in fomenting rather than allaying the difficulty. An effort wae mado by the late legislature to rescind the decree conferring extraordinary pow-rs upon the I Governor of the State, which Los been in force since 1849. A majority was in favor of - taking away thoae powers, and passed a resolution to that | effect, which, however, did not receive the sanction of * * the Governor, and wae r etc mod with a veto, failing to receive a two-thirds vote, as required by the constitution, it did not' ecomc a law, and the Governor remains In possession of unlimited power* as heretofore, there can be but little doubt that in times like the present extraordinary powers must be lodged somewhere, and in no hands could such confidence be reposed with more safety than in thoae of Governor Vidturri." ' A great Indian battle took place in the northern part f this State, r?-suiting in the death of twenty two Gametic hes. and the capture of numerous horses which had been stolen in their Incursions. The Mexicans had eoe man killed and three or four wounded. This important victory will tend to check the invasion of these barbarians. who have beou committing numberless and unheard of atrocities, not only in this b'tste, but also in Texas. It Is not often that so many badians are killed, and the soldiers engaged in the battle certainly deserve great credit for tbeir skill and bravery. Governor VI' danrri Is aUo entitled to the highest degree of credit for dkUUcg the necessary measures in defence of the frontier. The liberal force# retired afler their repulse at Guadalajara towards the mountains, and ? " probably unite with those under Ogua?n, wbieh are I .bat vicinity. Ml reason will probably take possession once more of Zacafecag. Guanajuato and baa Lais, and thus regain all the ground last during the past fev months. This has been a very savers blow to tns liberal cause, from the effects of which inmj win no* lur rac uuic recover; H'l so enaa ??en. ! I'nfi'i new plan uf regeneration and reform, together s with his ambitious hopes tor the lVesidnccy." t?on. Degol'ado is - till at San Late. Report state* that he wlllhavt the coi .mand hi chief of the defeated troops f l'r*ga. Nothing tmi>ortant nan be expected from the movements of Dvgulladv; he has completely (hiled in all his attempts to nusU-u the liberal cause; ta fhet, bo ta not the man to make airy enterprising movement, and has been mora damage to the liberals than all the reactionary forces. His personal ambition and want of capability have reduced him te a nullity. He is now at daggers m. point with Yidanrri and all the other Important liberal chiefs. (Jen. Dnblado la now at AalllDo, and also violently opposed to Degnlladi: and flen. Traoocls, who arrived here yesterday from Term Cms, is in the same pus it km. The yu ral government eight to provide some means to get n 1 A this bnmbog; If not, there will be a compromise made between the friends of Comuntort and the hlierala apposed to Pegollado. This amalgamation will cause a naah up of the treaty and Juarez government. Oar MaUimwro# Correspondence. Mitiioaw, June 14, 1M0 Opposition by f*? State to the Jfrfnite 7 Tfly? fidaurri't Do:r??Juara s AwimyUon of t'owrr?Effort* </ t'rwpa s Dtftai?fUAK-titm* so Uspfoi* TWim j ProrttAing at Trra Cm, Ac. The first step in the resistance of the Ptatex of this country to the execution of the Ocampo and Mcfnne treaty has Just trarspired In the shape of a legislative deciee by the Congress of the State of Xucvo T eon and en the subject, aa follow t ? pfcrf.p Art. 1. IV Congress of the sovereign and indeprn dent Slots of Suevo '.s<a and Coah ula dors m* oonstd r the treaties *U:, h the Urcsident of the republic may make with foreign government* to be of any value or force what* vet until Uiey hav* been duly ratified by a Congreas of ths nation. Art. 2. The Stale protests formally and solemly again it the ratification of tn?* treaty ahi-h the government of Hexico has celebrated with lir. Molar. , on the part of the United Stair*. Approved aad published May 21. lAetO. Santiago viD.tnuu. , This decree was unanimously adopted, and waa aihrm d by all the offlrsrs of the State without delay. It waa Circulated publicly and prlvvtely, as aa net of public Importance, and a* far a* I caa barn, B'l with the most ewlhu iisatic adherent" of the people. In fhet it waa s matter Which the popular clamor fore- J upou the rukrt, for blind as some of your statesman may think the Mexicans, I they are nevorthelcm unwilling to be led into the grand speeulnliona which the M *hod Orampo treaty opened j np to greedy and advertU-oik spirits. Mexicans pro- , tor their own disorder to the rule of Americana, and whenever Interested parties amy declare that these people desire Amrri-an Intervention, It is all moon , shine. It ta not natural that it abouM be so, and i ? If speculators bad cot scare ulterior purpose to am, I they Would not assert such unnatural fklsebooda of the drains of this people. The Mexleaaa will understand that whew the Amerleahs come in they must go out, end thoas who do net retreat must submit to be pat upon a . lower torsi than ths whiles. In California, fur Instance, i what opportunity It ottored to a native descendant of the old RpaaiaiJaT Aad on the statute book* thsy are do ummated "greasers." We affix the badge of disgrace to thewi immediately, not because we are bigot ted or over bearing e*turaHy, (because we do not treat the 1/toh, or English. or Germans la that way.) bnl because we <lo * not recognise thit a half breed Mexican to the equal of a fall blooded white man. But ?he ftatea rf Reeve leoo aad Obahuila hare other ground* than personal pride or snmneMy to go upon: j bay Mud a poo a goad and ralxt (rwia 1, th .1 w. n?t, tntKm <d Maaico doM not rot th.- treaty miklnt power ta ' Ik rrmWkiil iuarrz claisa hi* "Hire > rirtne of the cotutltutloa af 1M1, and that eotmtituiloe cxphattly datiara* that tha powar )? pake traaitae U akxc v?atad ta tha 0OnCTtw Tb? irUl firht hat it* Praaki. at aJone to timki itr If ?fc. t * hanaa abooll ' Itu-mpt ta cxerilac aiaowttr? and lefitiat m powar M the v>'lpoktof frail I i of by t rda'.y to Orni. - y,, right "t way th* Ckna-la Railroad liv X the priv.tega of la?d?C hrti?b to ? Jha i ! would Main*. ?tM4? iwck.i?., C?5>nUi Carolina ?ayto tha \in*<ilhorrc<l atrumMina f j hardly ' think Mew Yorb wonld nr -relet at tha taflktMa. it * \oat*o m Maxian. Juaraa la oithar th* Ifaaideat nader t 1 run tut .on, or ha la not ITeaidett'. at ail. r iidkM ta > ila una aaaertioa. If thai oonitilutinn In capable of oaklng turn a lYwtrfent. it ia equally goad to rretrain htm raaa making traatlm Una ia a aeirarideat laupaaittaw? wtb tha power ta r Mitral a aa wall aa the pow?r to ?o km, if fnind In tbr name '.urtroment, mua; ba arichow trhpM. or (he oowrt-.tntlon goe* to pat. Th-< lajitt trba win i4ww aad Cnahwila aay, that it aupportM Juarax I tha I ocititauooaJ ITrmdeut, and tha mariwM ha bhn | If OTrrrlde# hi* own authority It flka frntu him, ami reye? U) acknowledge hit #ote It lb-r?fbre ret?*?d to ae ptwledfe the treaty negotiated by 'KMhp, and reputa* ef no value. ontila Owfrwi ??f tha nation thai! ham etnblcd and mtilted It. Tha Owigiraa of Jfnevo ljtmt and iVwhuila *la? ^aan -J wdher raiber aalty decree, or rfdalellah, W? tmUTwt tht the Mtate did not reeunia* aad iron Id an* rabnvt to ?h r.gbt Claimed ny the Prwidrnt of tha republic ta ap H"t Unraraora bw the Hhi'.ea, end ta tK tmteo M 'tela of inaartecti m and ?der marital law whan Wr thay do mm eaaferm to (ha 'ooree* of ilk rnw<de?t *?he tame lime Vnero Toon will U*1 nun.:i.n tl.? nawa* ?f the cotwiitatma nf i*|t With arm* ae 1 eatuiera, a* fdnat (ha chmrh party. bnl it will not field to the aa dMwftahe of power claimed hy Jnama ft -we em Mate ripta doctrlnee, m propoumtdd ta ttaytoo, from which ym can are that there la a coaflkrt of jarid:<'t,' c here ba L NEW 1 tween the Slate mid the foderal force*, just a* tlwiu A with yon. lite legislature of Noevo Ua and Coahvila closed os the ?14 of May, after tut extraordinary session of ten days. Tbe ftffrct of Craga'H defeat will bo to dopes* :he chaitoee of tbe Jnares government, an?l to consoitdnte the lower of Mlramon u tbe interior. It is useleta, oTor thw, for tbe I'uited States to expect anything from tbe g lvernment at Vera Cruz, for it Is not only incapable of suppressing Mlramon. but it is incompetent tt control tbo State# which pretend to be subject to its rtlr. It was a 1 meet unfortunate move scut that Captain Turuor inter I tared in the wav ho (lid at Ye-a Cruz, fur if the Meocans bad been allowod a fair tight Miraiuon would bavo taken the city, and we should now have bad a responsible government in Mexico. Such a conclusion would be lire beet for sll parties, and It is time that Mr. M< Lane was witbdraarn aad tbe force of our support removed, that tbe factions might have a fair field and a clean Ugbt for the plunder. Our Brownsville Correspondence. BnowwuLS, June 11, 1M0. Oortinas Still m the Field Hit Plane far the Future? Fbrmation of Volunteer Companies?Murder of a United States Soldi'r by /bur Others?Condition <f the Bio Grande? Peeling in /hew ?/ Mint mon?C\utom House Returns, sfc., <#c. More trouble is anticipated with Cortinss, as be has ! certainly nade bis appearance on tbe river, and is now nt the bead ef two hundred men. Be attacked a ranche belonging to a Mexican unfriendly to himself several days ' ago, and killed tbe whole party. He says be Is only wnlt1 ing for tbe yellow fever to break out at this place, when i the troops will remove, and then bo will curry out has 1 plans. The Mexican troops in Malanwme bavo gone up | the river to intercept and catch him If possible, but I i doubt their ability in the first place, and their willingness I vu mutmvsi uiwi IU nw B*. '-UU. nr; aa/B uo aiivws UW or' dtrs left with the garrison were to remove from town : and term a camp at a djrtaacc of aoma eighty miles on the drat approach of the epidemic, and then," when the population in email, and many are down, and the reel naming, he will have an opportunity to sack the town. Fo fully impressed are the clti/ens with the dread of tbw attack, that they have formed themselves mto a voI lunteer military organization, and are now perfecting I their organization in such a way that they will he naj bled to meet the danger when it < omee. Night patrols arc kept up at private expense, and the town is folly | awoke to the dread possibility of being again subjected to the control of a bandit. ! Such an alarm was created in the garrison a night or two since, by Urn sentinel in charge of the magazine, who ! fired his gun at several persons whom be supposed were ! bent on blowing up the powder house. Robberies arc quite common about the town at present, and property is unsafe If left out of sight and from under lock aad key. Four soldiers inveigled one of their cotnKinions outside of Uwn on the night of the 10th, and >ai him so badly that he has since died. He eras supj posed to have money, but fortunately tie left all but six | dollars in camp with his wifo. Two of the parties have I been arrested and are :n prison, while the otbur two es' caned and deserted into Mexico. The Rio Grande Is In good hosting condition, and I when the new steamers are added which arc contracted for, tlie trade of Brownsville and the Rio Grande will be considerably increased. We are all In favor of the success of Miramon aad the restoration ot a strong government to Mexico, as that will at once bring about toe abolition of the decree making Maiam<>r<>s a free town, which was a movement solely Intended to injure'.American trade. It was a measure not calculated to aid anybody but a few traders in Aiatamoros, and therefore it was not dune on principle, as could have been said if such a privilege had been extended to Mtnutitlan or AcapuWi. It was a malicious and Mexican-like hit at American traders In the town of Brownsville. The trade of the Custom Hou*e in exports and imports Will probably reach 91,000.000 this month, and for the quarter it will not fall for short of 02,300,000. Major Hind Is In command of the post, and lie complains that his men desert mud run iuto Mexico quite loo commonly for the benefit of the service. No epidemic is apprehended at this place this year. Kew? from Us* Argentine Cenfederatleni NAM* OP THE CONFBWIunOK CH ANOKD?THE (JfESTION OF KKI.IUIOI'S LJBLRTT IN THE LEGI3LATTOK OK HI EN OS AYRE9? SkBlOl'8 MILITARY RIOT, ETC. The steamship Champion, whi- b arrived here on Saturday from Rio Janeiro and Son Francisco, brings us news' from Buenos Ay res to May IT, foUy twelve days later than our prev ious advices. I The following are the only items of any interest. The English Charge de Aflkirs at Montevideo Informed the Minister of Foreign Affairs that his government had revolved that its agents alone should assist at the religious ccromocy which was to he celebrated in & mmcmoration of the triumph hi which English arms had a share. Tba following it a brief resume of the principal acta of the Convention, which assembled on May Is? On May I he 12tb, the seas ion of the Convention called for a revision of the constitution of May ISM, closed its labors. which might be summed up by saying that it recommended the reform of lb* constitution in accordance with certain conditions, substitution* aad omit*ions, some of wbirb were contained in the compact of the 11th of November, 1V>9. On the Uhh, a Tk D?urn wae colebratsd aa a return ot thanks tor the happy result ot the labors of the Convention. On bmw on of Mr., it was voted by acclamation to change the name of Argentine Confederation into the Cnited Provinces of the Rio tie la Plate, by which name those provinces will henceforward be knows. Sr. Sarmieuto s motion wag received with tho m xd enthusiastic epplfitiee by the member! and spectators. By *n executive decree, the hoisting of national flags on private houses was forbidden; that privilege being allowed only to public bnlldlngn wi kcwiooa of national festivity. Tlx- various consular ogoau arc, of course, permitted to hoist the flags of their respective nations, In coufortulty will) the established custom, on certain days. The government declared that |?ib)ic fonettonarlee pr- :'i as opiomns ditteriuk lroin ttioee ?-t t:.o govern msnt in electoral matters. Th" project of Sr. 1'rtas, proposing a reform of the second article of the oenMtMlfcm. which declares tho Ca'boii-- reiigi<<u to bo the religion of the Argentine "Vo ! federation, war rejected, afVr -on-e eteei.-h.-H by a few of j the member*, who maintained that liberty of . onsvi--nco wa* the basin of all other liberties. Ikies Bom Parana are to May 9 l> to that date the legislature of the province wag not ,u seesmo. The mem t?r fi srerc holding preparatory meeting* (caucuses.) Tin Imymr- ial, of Cordova, ot the 4th ult. aay* ?By a person .iuat arrived from San Joan we learn that M. Vlra?oro has vmnthercd a rr-. otat ma which has been for some time preparing by the Benwukn party. A <ertaia M-1cb?-r Rtor bav'ng attempted to brine the guard at one of the hhrrti kfl. t).? tilun mm diarntwrfwl Tkw mtivnnim.>nl i uns?qoeully took measure* which n mpelled ibc revolutionist* to seek aafety to liirht Anwui 't t. d or twelve leading per MM arrested at San Juan, ?4l * lady Muted guelmya In Oorrtente* there was a mtkhm riot and time bi<KxUb?d under the fallowing cirrumstances ? On the occasion of the rmbmrkniloa i of a battalion coder fol I>r)el, for RoMrio, a quarrel arnt<< among of the m.n eh.i rhnrged <<wb other with their bayoi.? u. ix>l?< wore killed and a great :-ii *r wounded i 4j bout a hundred mil wera am barked, me re than three hundred refinirg, and retiring with their arma. The < Weir to de la Plata he 'he follow ice?The prophet" of dieaater have been deceived, an t UM-ir sinister rrrOifli? hare m been Atlfllled. War ba? not Mlowed with the refer*! of Ike qpner Itettow. Ike altnatlon la-day ha* tx-coraa Met deaf The liberal |?rty of Buetma Ayree?the party whkh initiated and carried nut rati em?prr?enM Itorne* Ayrra to day ?itb her liberty saved, her right* m rnred in the frderal ( *!> of the reI -I'd h? r lionor * ilhout i rlain, and !> ea-iMi the itx?l|a>rhtK4. < ( I'.U.IK. A; le T lo 11 ' " ill of smlenee, ber advantage* and her ltt>n<U | are the nnne decidedly a.euied. U?*qnatilly she : promt* an appraranee of the mo-t aolid union, sin re ' it i? haaeal no the interests aad dm rlghM <>f all. | The goTtrnnMrnt of Hoenca Ayrra mai -Liibk boldly in ; l'.? path of union. endoarom to remove eV. -y obrtacie whim might be opposed. The government of the Coafede i ration dee I* re* that it consider* the reform* proper, and hi now ernvinced of the good fatth with whi h Bmm Ayrea acta. The public men of Parana and the troreraor , of Fxtre Ri<e, tienera] frqulra, eongrattAte themselves | no the tend* tu tea which the * ta of Iturnoa Ayrea devr-lopr. A ritlzen from the ranks of the federal party, a public { man who free burned Ike neceaeity of reform .u the con . stltutloa f tbc provUtcea, Is conaidered, at Una mo meat, by both per tie* of Jbienoa Ayrea and br the Uokfpderatloa, an the only man capable of atisftctcrily settling the national qoe?ti<m, and Ihne i* elevated to power aaaid the applaoae of all. TIh> Uiun ph of na idea could not Ix? more .-ompletely mocsired. The idea of reform, It may b? Mid wee receh ed by the entire republic, If alteatiaa be paid to tLa evideooc* we . bave rliown and tlat idea ha? prodo-ed thr.-e grand re- J ulta wbleb mere hoped for, wiihrmt any af timer danger* ( whieh were ntijured up Ilk'1 ill otorurd j>bant*?m? t" diaturh the Bind of the people. Would the son.o hare hap- 1 T* nrd If the nltra rrformwta bad triumphed? W? dvaU It. Th-immediate tnoorpuralirm t/BufUM d?- ~~"Tr l?rbapa have been at cured, b.l ?? * ,. ^ I right#. tlm - ^ ,?i. -? tha ancrtiee of the A?r .. ?uu cran the honor of Buetme I/W trefoil would Then Save been renarh to tbr: noble , i in* iptea ebhk bavegueted her *inee UU leit ee'S , rin^o n.. m * fur liii n?. Ik* ? ? ?vfry < lalBi what K mi trgftiaaMy on titled to, would have cruah 4 aU rcalatanco i-QuU aurb attM I I ' ? u lar'ltif' Ar? .redly W* lh? ?Bcrea:rti*t union, which with the retmonf arrwptaace of the creaiituirn without reform, waa proponed to ur far from h< ereilri* "??. Ildate.1 In time, would hare hetrane nete ft.HKH, be<i?u?e tho n?bu wh eh were aac- : rtfwd would present thimaolvea afUrwarda In all tbalr ' refW'tmle whew pr>vaMre would make their Itaportonm , all the tborr acns.hlr Then would revolution have buret! over all the republic. and the parti*11* '* caofhrmttf w?aM have r*engm?<d their fhtal error. I'acu hare <U monaUat. .1 it at the Wleaa of the liberal preiy wwrw pre, are that it# advrrwaflea wore re the I wrong tradr. . Th? Mara Trade. fMran rrartai comwntn f cot nr. i Hr ffTu JorepU Bridftbaat, Lag. We care or wi: ittworre. Jug. 2&.? T%* l~niu>l dtmict r*. Cipt Lri*t* a*4 $ri*n Oft err?the CnmnihwofrT d.Tlded thta mnrwtnr oo disbar* mg the d> rredenta. reaaea re nr. fir .Ti n* ? -n? n.?re Area* ?. ITai M DmmU and firw*'jf (*< CVtr rj*' ik4 Stqtktm A wire ?The drf. L.taota re > barfed with a rrvolt, and w/r<- rninreitud fr.r 'emmat mo T* tin fhtlMT. H<wr?oef? ?ITie annual fVaomefew. Mow of lYimtp vilepe, Mnrttere. gcrerew re ntnrrlav. JreeJ* TV mnual nn g of'.ho Hotare of Cue \ orelire tatrre fore re tho 97m tret. rORK HERALD, TUESDAY, Oar Chicago Correapondemee. j I Omcxoo, III., June 12, IMO. I Platform of Lincoln and Lovejoy? Lincoln the Originator ( of the Irrepressible Cnnjliat Doctrine?Lovejoy Bit Mouth I piece in Congrtu?Honed Abe's Views <f the Deed Scott : t Deeinon and the Declaration if Q%d>pendenco?Ui$ in- ; 1 tcrprrtation of the Constitution, <fc I p j The little tender to the Courier and Enquirer a few days t I ago contained the following senteuoe;? J e The nomination of Lincoln is regarded as a triumph t over the Lovejoy fbrtiou of niinois, who have steadily pro- j ? fesscd against him an being too conservative. , The Chicago Daily Democrat, one of the most ultra.' I republican organs of Illinois, gave a quick and flat denial j * to this piece of intelligence, in this language?"Mr. Lovejoy i and Mr. Lincoln aro warm personal friends and political I supporters of each other. Mr. Lovejoy was In favor of the nomination of Mr. Lincolu for l*resldent, and Mr. Lincoln would like to see Mr. Lovejoy returned to Con- p gross. Mr. Lincoln is for using all the constitutional [' means in his power for the suppression of slavery. This j is all Mr. Lovejoy is for. Should Lincoln be elected Pre- ii sident, and Lovejoy returned to Congress, there is no man {' who would enjoy Mr. Lincoln's ooofldenoe to a greater de- 1 grco than Mr. Lovetoy. There is no State in the Union <] where the republican* are ho sound u|>on the slavery question us Illinois. Indeed, Illinois republicans know o r no other question except that belweeu slavery extension 1 and slavery extinction. A man that supposes that Owen ' 1-ovojoy does not sp<-ak lor all the republicans in liliuois, when he *|ieukn in Umgresn, is laboring under an Inex !! curable delusion." * This unounceinmit m ottVcial, and it is boldly to tho ' point. Not only does Illinois claim the honor of originat ing the bloody "irrepressible conflict" doctrine* but Mr p 1 incolu cIuiiuh to 1>? the flrst man who procUunoil tho h principle in that suvago and revolutionary form. In a speech of his at Columbus, Ohio, in September last, ho claimed the paternity ui the irrepreasiblu conflict. He _ said.?"I do not believe that Governor Sewrard uttered that sentiment because I had done so before, but because he " reflected on tins subject and saw the truth of it." Lin- J| cohj, therefore, is tlie anlhor of the doctrine which Aiward afterwards, in hi* Rochester speech, christened tho P "irrepressible conflict"?a doctrine which looks out over c' oceans of human Mood. At tho Chicago Convention, when Mr. Seward's friends " nrgued that the nominutlon belonged to him, as ho was " the fouuder and builder of the renuhliean Dart v. Lincoln's " friends triumphantly replied tiiul he win the roil author of the creed of the |wrty. The bet waft not dculcd, awl it did Mack lo turn man) of tii?- must ultra members of I bo Convention to Lincoln's side. When 1/m-joy, tho furioua r fanatic from Illinois, belches out his abolition bile on the floor of'Congress, he is only pushing forward in tho incendiary pAth first indicated by his friend and jwilittcal supporter, Abraham Lincoln. Lincoln's dortriue is that tho people of the North must conspire to exterminate slavery in the South, or the peopl? of tho South will exterminate freedom in tin- North. Mr. Lincoln, In the same speech In which ho proclaims this principle, begins a crusade against the Supremo Court of the United StaU k by arguing that its decisions nro of no binding forco upon the people of these States. He .n lays hold of the Hred Scott decision beeausv, as he said, it deprives thy negro of the right of citizenship in these Unit- * < ed .States, and sooner than the negro should be excluded m truni the right of voting, he would raise the battle cry of ^ llio "irrepressible ConUiet." He gore on another step still farther in tlie path of r<-vo- p? lutir.ii, and declares that negroes arc mciudud in the bill ^ of rights set forth in tho L> duration of American ludo- t>, pondi-nee?that tho " all men" uuined in that document i mbraces negroes as well as white men. In hat speech at w riiicago, July 10,1R68, ho sakl J?" I should like to kuovv jy if, taking this old llecluratiou of Independence, which doclarca that all men arc equal upon prlnrtple, and making 11 exceptions to it, where a ill it stop r If one mau says it tt does not mean a negro, why inay not another say it docs not j mean some other mau? If that declaration is nut the truth, let us get the statute hook, in which we find it, and 111 tear it out." That is, if the I lee I* rat ion of Independence ol does Dot mean the equality of the negro with the white o, race, th'-n Lincoln whiiIh to got (told of tlie statute book v. hit h contains the declaration and tear It to piece*. la w hat speech of Seward are such violent seaUmeut* as iht-o m set forth? Ww can any thing be found to exceed them in )|( the ferocious- abolitionism of Phillips or Garrison ? But Lincoln does not stop oveu la-re. ' He is not content ul with simple negro equality. In his speech at tialisiburg, st October 7,1868, he boldly dncUrts that Ike constitution dors not affirm the right of pro|*-rly in slaves. That, of course, eoahtlie controvert) Y-m might a* well attempt ,0 to reason wish a mad dog with a tin keltic tied to his tail *u as to argue with a man who declares the constitution does not recognise the right of property In skives. 11 need* no ghost to tell where such a chieftain would lead us if he h! were rtccted to the chief magistracy of the United States. hi Oucaoo, 111., June 13,1M0. Lincoln's Official Record?His LsgitUUiv* Carter?U a ({| Leader of tkr Party <f "Long Sine"?His Course at a Ctmgrtsman?Bttrayal qf Hit OmtlU\tency?Butt Will )M Hit Third Political Experiment Knd? 4c., 4c. m We have bo wish to abuse Abraham Lincoln; we desire ^ to guard against any misrepresentation of his character f U a man, or as a politician. We have repeatedly apnken tJ( of btm as a gentleman of unblemished moral character, ^ and as an amiable and agreeable member of society. But st aaa politician, little can be said in hie praise. Hie afilcUl record la neat to nothing, and what liUie there la of It It ^ not nut h to h? credit. t*" He was, a number of years ago, two or threo times elected a member of the lower branch of tho Jx'gialature ^ of Illinois; but the (bet that be never, after that tor vie i In tbe lower house, rone to the dignity at a Senator in hi i ' State, bat was allowed to remain in the ahad< s of prtrat **. life for year*, earning a bare sulieistenco froia year t> I Hl year by tbe moet industrious applicant* to the duties o( I tli bus protest :>>u ttf the luw, lo say lb" lenrt, a etrun; 1 pr^umptive proof that bin career In polities wtt neither .i I brilliant uor a popular ouc. but wo an not left to infer i <n enro. fur there is positive proof tlud be wutout of utBee, dr at tli?* expiration wfhH legli-Utlve terni, cMhed * ith til 9 p,, distrust and odium ?d hi* conatiUn ncy, to a degree which aeil enough account? for the Art tluit no was so long dbt- | nitsaed to the obscurity of a really unsure ?fUI country ''' lawyer, lilting bu legislative term he was a loader of i [* ' the "1/tmg Ntne," as the nine members of Huugauvo , * I "ounty were .ailed, on aci-ount of tb-ir liay j>olo " length, and it will be a lei in of r>-pr<ach u? Illinois so Vug aa the memory of their corrupi and Feiifch deeds iduUl run ire. Those '* uioe tall members ef fVmg.imoa county banded logviie-r { f<w a war . oflenslve and d>4'<-:islve upou the treasury of the Blala. vury much a-, porta-* .unl clique* worebanbd . together in your la?t legislature to plunder the treasury <d the city of New York. Guv. Ford iu hi* history of Wiuoh. sayi:?'-Tillsdeleva i o.n it >tn ili? i<egttiuhu illi.-se?ri..u throw it-sit .c a , in Mippurf t or Hi opposition to r-.rry I<S il I " - ;r. el ,n tef but never without a barn In for votas I return." In another phiee Governor Ford history say* '-the l ing }"' niha roiled along like a now I...II, gathering nccessions of strength at every turn until they sweUmt up a r siMd. ra- . bie party. ' ll wc did not kh<>a to U.o eoutrury we should think that tfii- language reforrot to a eurrupt 'K lu.\ . (Sirtv a hi' I. dmr.?c. d ttie . .-t I . ; I , '7' of tha state ef Nta York. <f "long nine," were. *[' peat. Mr l.ltirnln was a leading member and II was to ![' preveat a tlaieat of the corrupt M'heni.H of thi? fa. tion , that tie Jurnpi-d from the l?ek window of the l-gidnV.'* 1 ** tetii. so as to rut. the House <4 a quorum. Tim brief *' trim <>f his bpielativo career * . dislinguudr I by 110 v j lien < f ability, at.d Is remembered only to his discredit f" 11 ud to the la, ting disgrace of the a boh vote buy ibg lac- ' Ilea with which he was identified. Nor was hia Owwrowhaial as.war law uafur Inaala He 'J' was efr. ted to O si gross In lMT, When our w?e with Hex- , ke hnd been nearly two yaars la pmnw. The iHWrlrt if in winch I iioi ln as* acandulste had m'1.1 muiv roluu *7 leers u. that war, and the hopes and pride nf a l?(|7 nnm- " I bcr of the heal biiiilws in Uh> district arte protiunily interested in its vigorous pruaeeutiuB aud ,'ucct s- I ' hit tertninathw. (if course no man cuihl have ! 'M lilt rvBHKest ibancc lor an ckr! ion, under j jf1 tin so rlrcimistanees, alio did md Ibortsiglily ' pledge and bind himself |o give bi- utincot support to the war, in t'oogrees. ABd Vr ! r.. "In did pb <g ?u I bust . Ji", 1 himself Wi do this lie went through Uie du-trlet every. I * ahero piodgina lurius U, if ebePd, * to sup)sirt a vtg- I 7 orous |V(?.cutl<in of lb.-war." and by this ne'iina carri'd . .. IU .Lrilm K. Via r. I Ulil ...IndU 11.. i.^L I.U I CSS wat im it* til It of Ik-combi*, juwl >? lb*' ittI <1?y of Ux ; !" nitiix moo Hi hr introduced right ii.fhmou* r> liitioii.- <!? ' ! rigwd to du*rn<o the War, *>'1 if piawihle to rot off U?a i "II n i ' aixl ?i". f ng arnix in M- *? >. He ' made hr? agalert the War. and rvrry timr v"t-l , Willi liar U Milted 4I.J UWtloruaa iuHiM of I ho war. mo. | f.rl lit nxh a ?l?>rtn of Indignation mmr hl?-ing lato In- <?r- ** rmm bt? betrayed and Intultrd rnftwtttwrary Met h? Waa I *" frightened into taking tbr back track; and,like the unaal l mal awiiw-wlilrh di vrnir their own offhpriitir, Im out hi* i . own rrroluthn:* ami Kprerhrx. Ami voted ui h-t for the \ ! nipple* Never heforr, In thr CMigrr-a of tlx' 1'nilod i *' , Htatxa. waa any man an whipped and ?rourfw1 into hntnit- j " 1 lalmn by thr uixIgnatKio of hi* muatitiKiH') a? wad Abra 1 'L ham I.lnrotn. But no repentance cculd *avc htm ftum the , " doom be had an w?-il rartii d llr not only decetved ?nd betrayed hia con-tltu. n< y, but hr inrultnt Lha wholn { A fnerIran people and ro di-grarrd hmu "lf that li: own J**" party rcfW*-d to W'CMwitr him, ami at Ox- xeptratm i P." of h? brut tend M) tank ba. k Into th? ohcoMfltjr ol i-a I HV| har In I*"? " ** hr hmugtit I ? u|?w himarlf Ml apna Me pa'?^ , nVXminit th* j r?t J? iMr -tronij'"\ mAC , ./ixlg.- l/fan, la thr Arbt, ha ruflcred a aww\ intlotloHa drfratby a rrturnrd volunteer from thr beJ.??(Mde of HevKo, who, W< Ix-Hrfc. war lha Brat de " hx^ral evrr circled to fJnngrnv from tlnl di-Uxl. Thlr la thr hfetory and thr rod of Mr Unrvdut official , rarrrr. How cam* a maa with aurh aa uahappy ami dl*- w graceful rrrord to he thought of in oofinrrlfcm Willi Hi > lYrwIdroryf It i* only anoHwr lll"*tratloa af thr bitpru . doner and i uttliawm iw of thr party wbirh has pnt bun 11 aotniiialMMi. Puppoar thry warn to ek-Ot hiia, ami lha'. . his third experiment In politic* rhould turn mil a* Uw , rn? r-fvilly tn MmwHf. and aa dtnantniaidy m lil* party, at L, ha legialativt and Umgrcational career did; in what coo . ditfe'B WowU h* Irwrr an already di/tracM and nanr! . dlridrfl romttryr Tttmuwrny tmwoaw racw>" Irr takia wtl op a new man, withovt an offlcWI record, in the Cot i that hr will tnakr nanhnaorwMr to hhnaelf awl uarfM t< ha caaawr, hat to put fbrth a man of amjh a rooord a i ?PT Abraham Lfnroln prrernta-?a rrcord named all over wit i , iiwayarity.with rrxkhoa Man yard of pllphtrd word, and with ihe odium of betrayed coaatltixmciro, atkhtng to J. Lim Ilfcr thr mm of Krt?w-t? ah Inroft V> the fatclli r" groarand wdrrrrpeHof the AAx rlr aB prop1". ^ iWram, Jnnr it, lawn On l'cpvl?r I of/ of IlUnoit At IMC fVmpwmf iHf* 1WM- * rrntk g.pwMfcwn PhbrJM* rfe ^ Aa a ?r*rlm? i? of tha awtiV rf?g?a ami Mwhooda to la wIim.1i thr biawk rewaMban pr'ms arc forced In reeort, to put their manner for the Prrexlrary tn a rrwprr.tahle af. (|rl titiide before thr country, a* to hie pmttlnn at bnmr tn ftw IhiBoir, we may refer to the nafetitmt everywhere gnmg * thr rnowihi of iMt paper* that. In the memorable ivwiteat ^ hrtwrra him and Dowglae, while the latter carried the ai JUNE 26, I860.?TRIPLE Pgielalure, ami thu* secured bis ro election to the United :ta>t?H Senate, Lincoln still received a miyority of the >opi.lur vote N'ow, this is one of th'jee ingenious and imply falsehoods for which the politicians who have pen brought up in Master Thurlow's school are famous. 1 t is true that Lincoln diet receive a small majority of itio , lopuiar vote over Douglas, because between Ave an?l sis housaiid of the democratic votes of the Hole wore throw u tT on a third candidato in cousequence of his split with he admin it rat ion. But laucoln was still in a considerable uinoiity in the popular vote of the State, which was as allows:? SMKsrats 123.011 tolling democrats 6,122 Total 127,133 U'latbiicans 124,903 Popular majority against Lincoln 2,140 So far was Lincoln from receiving a majority of the <opolnr vote of the Hate, that he rtu>considerably behind us own republican ticket; if be tun I not, he would have sell ele< ud lo the Seuate of the United Hates in pluco of iouglus; for the republican State ticket was elected, show ng that many who voted for the republican State officers epudiated Lincoln and weut for Douglus members of the a gislatere, in order to prevent the said Abraham Lincoln rem come into the United States Senate And it should not be forgotten that, although the deiuoratie nominee for President?Mr Builuuiiin?had a lurality in tin State of Illinois in 1906, hi consequence >>f here la-nig then three candidates in the held, tlie demorary w< r< still in a minority of ueurly thirty thousand iu he Hate. Thu vole was ss follows:? 'rciuout 96.149 ilimore 37.444 j Total 134 633 i j Popular majority against the democracy 'JOMb Now when Lincoln was striving to net into the fulled tatis Senate, tho Fillmore auil Fremont i>articH were nited against th< democracy, and there was a split in the < mocralic jmrty besides, and yet I.incolu loot the State by .140 votes, rbowing tlint ho failed in getting the united r.poiarjnii.'erily against the democracy by 31 424. "My ouniryiiM'ii, what a falling off wan there." And yet the hamelrefi und unprincipled purilsau braggarts who have emulated the aiureeaid Abraham I.incolu for the Preeketu-y have the impudence to tulk about hm popular uiuirity in the Senatorial campaign of 1868. Oar lprlngfl*M Correspondence. SfKIMIKIUJ), m., June 11, 1800. TtrvnicUrt of Glorious DeedS Around Lincoln?Mo jien/a Hon Mm to U thund?Sergeant-at Arms Sefur n to Pur tue Lincoln?Hi* Personal UabUs? Style of AU Hit Ability?Thurlow Weed's Pilgrimage to SprinJU Id? Manufacturing Canes oul of Honest Abe's Rails?Pennsylvania Editor in Search of a Sensation Item?Rail Splitting his Only Qualification, rfc., ?fc. It ii- amusing to witness the tortured of the republicans > their rain endeavors to make a hero out ot? Abo Lincoln. iM ess iban seven different incident hunters aud glory onufacturcrs have already been hero, industriously toot to fish up something out of his pest career for com ugn buncombe. Their disappointment is painful. We ard one of these romancers auk a chum lust night, Have you got hold of anything interesting jroW "No," as the reply, "not a damned thlug." On tho oilier and, those who waul to abuse Iancoln are equally put to jeir wit's ends for anything to say. The truth is, that >ere is very little to praise or blame in the life of Abo incoIn. He is simply a plain, honest, common place ian?a merry, jovial man?in whom there m a great deal J 'fan, without any bad qualities to detract from the on- i yxnent one finds in his society. No man can be farther from being a hero, and none will | ore despise the effart? tbst are being made to make one 'him, than old Abo himself. You have but to look 1 xm the man to perceive that there is in him noue of tho ' uff of which heroes are made; for, though bis personul I ipcarascc is certainly striking, yet there is nothing in it | ' impress yui in the loa?t with any idea of Int-dlectual , iperlonty. The papers have exaggerated his height at t ast two inches, far bo is not over six feel two, but i ' ii excessive leanness gives an exaggerated impression af a height. He looks u lean, and long, and lank. and ooked a* are those specimen rails of his own splitting, r In as straggling and awkward in bin gait as Hoiweo rerlcy, while his whole appearanoc is more grotesque, :n osequence of the remarkable disproportion between the ngth of bin arms and his body. But his legs aro a alrh for his arms. Talk of ha jumping from the bacit icdowof the State House I Why, stepped is the word; r, to soc him, you would think ho couM not hare the ightest dilhculty in stepping from n two story window the ground at any time. By the way, it wus not the ate House from which Abe jumped; the .-talc I louse w as A then built, and the lA<gi*lature assembled in tbo old iptist church. The Sergeant at Arm* had been scut for ucoln, and when he had been brought in and the front sir locked, he jumped out of one of Ihe book windows id look to bis heels. When the dismayed .Sergeant at ms was commanded to follow htm and being him hack atn. he exclaimed, "My G<>d! gentlemen, do you know ml jdm ankf Think of the length of Abe's legs, and i en tell me how I am lo ealch him."' Mr Lincoln is a man of the most abstetnl us and eg I] iplary habits. He neither sraoki-s, nor chews, nor inks, nor swears He Is an alpvtiouat-' bin-baud, the ml indulgent of fathers, a kind neighbor, and a clever low generally. As a lawyer he is respectable, hut luu ier been < onsidered drst riar-s. finer his nomination bus a new suit of cloMn-S. and is evidently trying to uah l.iniM'lf up a little; but he never can do it. A -uit new clothes made to At thnl Ite'xpmseihly crooked <1 awkward body of Ahe l.itioolu's his already tho luolc w?ar snd drray In every thread If It rain from I ho ttor'sshap the'day before yesterday, it wdl look us ' Ugh it ha<l Is-cn hung in lbs cornfields for a scarecrow 1 -ft-rc itie day after tomorrow. Mr Lincoln lives in a plain brown two story wooden use, a little otr at one side of the city, whlcu is without naniont either on it or In the grounds around :t. Rvry t Inn I'cfpt aks a b? coming absence of a flee tat ion ami love show, and an almost unbecoming a licence nf taste and ainmeai And this la precisely Mr. Lincoln's Larwetrr. r. appolntmeuts of his h<>u?e aru plain but AHM.Mrt clearly show the knurrs* of Mrs. Lincoln'* nd, w bo is really an unnaohi aim iircompli.-brd i-Jy. With regard to ifr IJneota'S Intellect, 11 Is just o> cay ,] at it is respectable, by which 1 wau te xt to tie- high j( I grade It i* without murn roHivaiioo, i* i. n thii / rllnod to impractical abstract i< ma. and very apt to fi t J, lul'ilo of h< bbk-r, imd very apt u> keep ?t rad?l|e of > n?,tofi,ta? the krtfor nwl Hi.-- cieirwe in C.>n_;re*a on tho \n an war waa r\l>l< nr of that; for though hu friend* r?' warned hiui tlutt ho would destroy triuaclf In in* rt> liiMrn t, ho still p rsislod until ho del destroy him If. ao that, at the end of hi* flr?t t-rm.h" ?ank llttn mtiiote political ubiiviua, ?li"? ho lay almost atitirely itditi from public view until the NomiMtrUl campaign of M, when lw waa brought owl partly In oona< m mm of t stumping quahfkalioiie. lu r. ai puliticaJ ability ho a r t?-Mtnf many other member* of tbo retpuiilwao party "Ha Mat*; Aw laala** . J add awd IWt of Chicago, owning and trtlMam* ..f t/.iiney, and Pa liner of Maotm- 8 " rowwty Hot thro ho suited dm ratHd ahntifbxi Bash (llmt n l "nil |?rty mad m U?w Mate aOor tha repeal tin- Missouri cotrpiotnlao. There la no denying tfio 01 t that l.nuolu la far mora railn al ui Um abolition <lo.v J] Bra than ft w .rd h I.-...I, In* him '11 .iiuna that ho n * rial anthor of lha "Irraproaaltolo conflict," having an- . unoed that dor trine ib hit speech in thla city aa early w Jure 17, 1VKV which waa sometime previous to Mr. aard'a hmaoua rperch at Roatmtar. But * thla point j.( rill Im r.dtor w ml you turlhn ami undoubted evident*. ' It Is not trua that Mr Wc-d went frimi tie- t he igo wmlrt to Mlnaaatt. us ha raaail In W h legrnphed lh? last m prf itf lie came straight from the Omven- si n to this fltty, and remained hem several rlaya. Tinting aula, aid iaucui-mg with the taat number ambitious iftH-iana who rama to hava tlmlr aln? forglvaw. Him *< swing Hon t' Morgan, Hrward'a right bower at Auburn, tl Irod, with other plgrtra* in this republican Manra. n came all rowarad Willi dial, looking *e wort ami weary pi um uf the poor pilgrims of |>u.r the Hermit, with a ri e In which an old chagrin and dls-tppr inimatil van My d mo oat thri.agh tlm thin veil of frmglranom and eon- <* I u.lti aw. la U I. lu. lu.nla ii uwi tea ?>,.Vup liinbutlf U..m I'? defeat vv a I Trlbfa hh.w to hi" frittid M <rr.ta. and a a matter of wuwit that the bruise* lux heart re <V vod will allow bun x> auoo to ?ft"'ar in lb* nml-t of |i k acesca of r?>kli ?' But a politician* boart aoun ,, .U " I bright .eniun of thin < Ity W a crow I nf ho-n maau- ?1 I ifInn frane - for 4M Ahe'? photograph, out of I he rail* ? didn't ?put forty y.are ago. A turner about twotoltf U AlLii cityaaya thai, in oar night, ictn^xlr atoia ?" ait ifteeit nutafntn h.e bmw, which, hodoibt, are bo ?*l k Ibid dull* |o?l '.eiutan^ auf> ax a* the veriuhla K lr of Old Abe's aplitling. 0 V repaMieai alitor la ftennFytmiua tdecrtrheil to a ilieiwau m thi? city w follow;?"toad ne "urn* thing n ut Ixnwnt Old Abe.'' The grntlrman w?t tbta anawer >? hero hi nothing about btm." Tbia w jurt about tin w iths and tboae who want to pralao Lim, and thore who in id to aboac him will find their in*>-iiti<m ? vr -ly <el to get anything to UiU aliuut. II>1 p?|iii-'*l twnrd " n a imt?he)|. bin aoelai rtatur at preefcwfy that of any If wr rlever. a?dtward,>tRy, cMtimow plane, humdrum * ryer and pntttlrtan ?f a "moll country city Ha.ltb. rn H tilxMue nominated some auth man an your Halirunueb"! * low rhtfcfl M|eholfr? *arrlxt. F>q . there mtgnl batro pi -naomefuri in thr' enipalirii Hut an it i*. etery mm ld ?l the 'light. I lnt< < it Ml got to Im< manufactured out of x4r elntb. The only Uvn* they liave gat t* rutf^lltttag M uwar, and that w a humbug, ln.'.nie I.uu-olii aaaat U lime of hie lifh ? "Uhor.wt man " In the >???n j,, anf tbe weed H? rbored about just enough to hunp a In virtual* and clelher till h" onanwiMird the prar * r ef tlie law, hoi at no tlaae of hie IIP' ewer intended tu V a "laborer; ' and tt Is extremely doubtful If tbrni t( re crer ett earth twenty rail* Mtfcla "putting. But no itter for that: there are plenty of foola who will trnrk J maclrra into the belief that they are actually carrying their back* mite that V (ttd ttpm. ft wtll be a merry ? they da ant hunt rmiad for wine of the whtekry ha n re retailed, and dally refresh tli. me. lvea by drinking ' ^rer again And if t)na degradation we,*|| mnftaed ^ ita efh-eta to politic.. It were uf little arc.Mint. bat II be- 1 j human nature, and m*k -? it de?pi?e itwff It re * re" the popular fraai liter to a fbrre, and maker a Pre?lnllal "leetiwn ha* like a mob i< drunken rowdier, of . I let loon* jot lent* of an Inwwir *) Intn Why , te It a we rational right to era a eywd of mea yrdna t<? a pub- * meeting wltn rail* llr lr baeka than tt would be to > betel with Ibr rulte bettrera their lejr. rhHag tbam, I rbnni ii?y? .|# willow itiekj Ibr horaeaf I SHEET. Litc Aroaml Our City Hall. MIKT1KU OF THE KOCH Til OK JULY COMMITTEE?CHAHACTKJU6TIC KCENM? ALMOST A KIOHT, KTC. A scene of by do means on unusual nature, though cortaiLly exciting and disgraceful, and by all mean* inter-sting < tiuru ur was enacted id the quiet committee room of our vi Durable city fathers yesterday aAmoo?. Th? ocrai-iiiD was the meeting of the upeclai Committee of the ? union Council to make the customary arrangements for the celebration of nnr natloral anniversary. Of course the moat appropriate cue was selected, otherwise the first act would have been inconsistent with the general reputation of our city fathers upon the stage of life. The circumbtatn t s of the scene of yesterday were as follows:? At the hour appointed for the meeting of the Joint Committee, which was one o'clock in the afternoon, Alderman Piatt, the Chairman, and aqorrum of the committee were present. At this juncture, nnd M the business or the meeting was about to proceed, Councilman Hogan. the Chairman of the Councllmen's committee, entered tt.e room wltboi.i his coat, with a tremulous lip and other symptom* of internal agitata n. lie stood on the side mi the table around which the committee were seated, opi<osite to the chalrmau, sod while m this posture was asked by Aidermas Smith why ho had his coal oiT, to which ho replied that be did not want his coat then Immediately after ware a Alderman Piatt called tho committee to order, whereuiiou Councilmau Hogan moved fouijJ close to where tho chairman was featcd. and taking a paper from the Clerk laid It on ho table with violence, and demanded the following ? Councilman Hon ?I want to know whether 1 am a man or a louse. Look at that and tell me If I aiu a uutn or a louse, I say. [Here Mr. ilogon presented lie paper he held in his hand to Alderman Hull, from whou bow received no reply of any kind.] "Wei," continued the worthy Councilman, "Well, you are a loafer." Mill no reply was vouchsafed,anil the Councilman now stepped a few paces from the chairman and rotated, in a loud voice, which betokened muca anger, " Well, you are a leaftr, Mid a damned loafer.'' Alderman l'la'.t now returned sharply, though lu a subdued vole j, '-I take that H um whence itcooHu.'' The greut-wt sensation and s.lenee now prevailed m ilia room for a motneut or two, every one preaen".being ia the evidt i.t capectallou that a tight would be the lm tiled i d coutequen.o of theie repealed coiflplimeuU. This state of Ihn gs vu soon interrupted by Oouncilmu.i llogan, who showed a determination, both by get turn as well aa wojds, not to abandon the position of hostility which he had so Cal antly assumed. He therefore broke out again aa foli as:? Councilman Hocus?You arc a damned loafer, ar.d if you were not yon would come out here and show it. Alderman l'tan?1 do not want to make myself a loafer like you. Councilman Hogan (with touch warmth)?You are no man, danun you, but a loafer; and if you were a man >ou would prove It now. Here the "ilence of the room again followed. like the lull in the storm, till the squall came on again. ('< ..ucilman hugos?1 will not meet with any such I'miiLed loafer as you are. 'hunm you. I am a man wherc-ver I am. hut you ar" a loafer. Mill no reply was mode by Alderman Plait. wh>> hook either with fear or emotion. Councilman Hogan now pot on the coot of which he had divested himself. aud ropcatcd to himaell, in a kind of audih'o monoi< gue ? 'Meet with such a damned loafer like that!" Then. advancing to the table a ?eeond time (lung a paper down upon it, and walked V wards tho Joor witli a hu e wall cakulutod to portray rago lu.ged -lightly with disappointment. A'derman Piatt now directed the clerk of the committee to read tha communications, if any had been received, but bi fore the order had lime to l>e obey-d Ce'ib< ilni .u Hoga5 return?! to the charge and said loudly, " You loafer you! If I was well tho other day I would have thrashed you anyhow." Alderman Platt, (emphatically)?1''i don't know shout (hat?It may be matter of opinion." And then turning to the clerk, he continued, "Co on with the cotmnuniuadons." The clerk proceeded to read, but before'he first line was announced bo was again interrupted by Counoiinmn Th gan calling out liis respectful farewell, from the loor. ui the following terms:? v "um . niuii nwu? i<ni .ir>' a turner. uamn yuu. i mi Pot going U> meet w ith a damoed louf.-r Ilk** vou I tiu a man wherever I am, either here or any* hero rise. 11.1k wu* the initio of n scene which lasted for about live minutes, and caused una continuous sensation during that time. The rest of the memlicra of the Common >uucil acre remarkably quiet?like every one else proion!?whll? the scene looted, Waving the tl*l<l entirely In the possession of the two combatant* who haJ acli-d icon It, and evidently deporting themselvesupon the sensible principle taught by the adage, which aaya "pindtarc la the better part nf valor." Thin row waa caused t*y Alderman i'latt (either Inadvertently or otherwlae) icgh-cung to put Mr. Megan's name on one of thoaub.'umniitteet.and thereby cutting bun cff"claally off from til chance of spoilt. The paper which he laid upon the table, it may be well to add, wan a list of the names apliuiucd un the suh cmm.ttces. When the tranquillity of the meeting *j restored, the Clerk once mure renewed his attempt to raid the comuunleati.u, and liually succor le-i. It wts an uppiicatioo Ifom th?- Veternn Owpe of !?12, comminuted by ftlmd He> in. nd, for the usual appropriation lu enable them (o elrhrata the national anoiversai y. On motion of G ninci Inan Allen It was referred to a s|?ccial aub-connniltee of hrec. The Committee on Regatta reported favorably to approiwisimg $1,000 for |?ri?-K u> the N>*w York Yacht 'Tub ind tho. o will which partlcipato in tho race off the Unitary >n th<- fourth. llie t 'oiiiu.ittee on Fireworks rrjiorte l in favor of appropriating M 500 for a pyrote. bo Irs I display In variousjwrU it the city. The report was ace*-plod The commit tea then agreed to liave flrew< rks at Iba ollowibg pUt -s;? f ity nail, Ihitiiilton square, Madison sip tare, T?m|>k Ins tjuarc, Mown Morn*, corner or Franklin street una West trna.rwsv, Junction of JCust Brondway and Grand ?troet, onnr of K'rvntli avenue and Broadway, and corner or In ?. '??} und forty third strut*. TWfeiumttmiaM njrwil to bare f ' firework* uupdied b> Mr Edge. The colimniice (ti< n a>Uourncd. City UUUIftnrt. RoBan Caraouc LvrsuJoKncB.?During a recent vlait to his city of the I lev Futher 3a prams, Visiter federal of be Jesuits, some r?f the secular priests of dt. Joseph's eminary expre-?ed mncfa <Ii?><ati?faction at their position. 1 he Gt neral lock the Blotter into consideration, sod bad confer'tiC? with the most Rev. the Archbishop of New 'oik. A? a result of the ouufi reoce, the Archbishop suM e seminary to the Jesuits of St. John's College, and as consequence that Institution has been aboN^bad, and i be Per Fathers whoeenrpose the faculty have all boon 1 cinoved. some of them have alrea<ly left, and to-day or i-inorrow will witness the departure of the whole. The mount reunited by the Archbishop for the seminary, tbo liureb, the buildings Ac., Is said to be some forty or flf thousand u?Hw r The parish will bs under ohnrg" 'if Le Jesuits, and ? noviciate will be established at Kurd itoi. The seminary will be removed to this e|ty, but tho r<-.-i nt faculty?as already stated?will be tranafcrrcd to tin r charger , some will be sent to Rome, others to Honreal and other places In America and Europe There is ' edition attached to the sale, which U that the purliosers shall take charge of the pariah ..nd build a butch: the < barge of which brut be- a teadeced to one of be prefi s?or? of the tate wsnlnary, bnt It is understand hut lie lias declined the en. r, as the Income, It Li lairved, would not exceed fifty or sixty dnUurs piT annum, in pfcavnt (ucully will have other positions assitmed id lorn. The new nubisbsaat will he undrr tb? tiurge f the Rev Dr NcOlyun, from Rome. Sucuu a iaioor to a Bam ttis Mrstts o.x nm fl> mob lit bb Ruisoid.?Mr. James Bigoar, a baggage niaelii ta be employ of tha Hudson River Railroad, was ran over n Sunday morning at half past 12 o'clock, at Pack kill. !a was paseiag from one oar to another, when be siippral ad fell upon the track, when lbe train passed over oae of is legs crushing and riiunghug it la a *h"< iivtunor, he hmb was ampnttied ot> "onduy ntgbt Mr Signer m )'"udk nmui about a y?nra or age, rraid~l at P<>ugh . eprle, and had be. u In the cmpk'y of llm Company -my- j al year*. Aoirnri ro ma Thomas Pow*u-?On Friday night hrt, i i lb. Thomae Powell waa on bcr ?ay U> poughk-epeie, i ban ie ar I'rckakill, aba bruk? bar ahell. H?? pes I , lagtnwcre transferred to anotlx* bant, wbMb landed i ion at Uie regular ploree. The Pi- raa* P. Way la mm I laaiaf in plnee at the Thomaa Pnwell Tha duntgv will < -obahly reach, a ah tb* ciaproaoa attending 910,000 M rriwoH is mnrularty nnfortunata in breaking bar maitnery. ake havirg met with a etailar accident Lbraa or four years successiv-ly Or*a roa ma " I/ma Out*. "?Two mtbnstaauc MBd* of the rand Ma ta of tha fortherri democracy Ibr mi<laat, (nee rant lo their foliage about noon yeaU* iy, by baring a salute of oor hundred guar trod at tha irk and l a ton tfqaare. in tumor sJ ib* ?J.uJs gtonf' J ie roarinf of tha cannon fc.mtght together Urgj cr.iwda i ' people, and the fteltng rrlnced fr>r Ponghut apprirod 1 'arty aad fsr.uiUe. Augustus J. Browne and Jomph P. 1 r Inkle are tbr uarir of the two frieoda of Itougfo wbo . ,t?tIntended the Bring on bahalf of On Youug Muoh ] moral I'wIUw. I A C*K*rr Mini will ha played on tba new ground, ' hoken, between Pt WeorgW and King* county 01 aba. i Wedaaadny aad Thamday neat The farmer club being unusually goad prae tor, and tha latter, we beltrrr, a* M unbeaten, wdiaaaaa a great eaoitemont among tba , rem of tha game Among the player# will be (bund tha ell known mmn of Oet.her, laag, Walter, Brett, ft aad < Wright, on tha part of Hi Oerwge'a: aatd Kings county ill play Hadler, Harm, HoarU. and, on dtf, aerarat i eminent player#, mem I era alee of other dnha PrnhaT m Homama.?Tba Mayer and common Oamintl, id dm magvtratea of the city, bar lag determined ?bn j i m largest liberty comp^iblo with order shall be af I irded to rliltera, hare made Rrrhokaa a model city " j not possible that aa nfltnee again at partus or preperly ' ^ m go anwhlpt of juetk*. On Mandny lent Mayor Job# ioba and jMtted Wbitlay, aa M tbab naatiea. were at tha aline slat km from morning till < rtrrra were admiwilkhed by the *yor for fkst drying. ad gumma Whitley mat taHrrma jmU* bury 1 iale? and tanalr* (frail ofira) from f rw VM* Tba uthe. Itlre af WnbeAan regelm obedience to the law. I lata ami a..*tclpal They watoeae all rMttera at al iioen to the fiveiaii Ik-Ms bat Wl.l not allow the slighfot | Kdtataa ta mam* with itnpecty. Ooaanmnn ?!a yiwterday a edition, under the head of J^aarae in .few York, ' it waa (Utod that then w mid ? a# rbwk room presided. an M would be imtaaatMn to mromwiodatr *o many persona without a repiWitioa af the miare Harden knars aad scrambica. It should hare trep Crystal PhlM" instead of Palaoe dardrn 5_ Sanitary CordKlM of W?w York City. The city of New York never was baaltbter, comparatively speaking, than :t is at Ibe present tlioe. Our suburban friends appeeur to be aware at this,feet, judging from the liberal manner in wtiicb tbe oity Jtotels are patronized, which are filled to overflowing, besides thousands who are entertained by their friends and relatives at private mansions. The influx of strangers from tba Southern cities, who usually spend tbe summer months at Newport, Saratoga, Niagara and the various sea coast places of pleasure, is very large at tbe present time, and they, in common with many of our wealthy metropolitans, do not appear in a hurry to leave town as long a# the weather remains reasonably cool. The watering place* arc doing but a limited business as jet, and along the apt bore they are almost teuautleas. In illustration of tbe assertion made in another part of this artielp, as to the healthiness of the city, w* base the fact on the only reliable source lor the mformation?we refer to the City Inspector's report. From it we learn that for the week ending June 26 the deaths 10 New York were 347; for the week ending June 29,1669, tbe deaths were 332. and for the woek ending Juno 23, i860?last week?the deaths were only 331, a balance on both tho former years in ftivor of the present. Now, taking into consideration the increase of population and the increased iuflux of foreign immigration, we reassert that this city is exceedingly healthy. Tins gratify lug state of uflairs is explained on a twofold hypothesis?viz; the City Inspector has been unremitting in his rtiorts to rid the city of ouisaoees, and has kept a large force of street sweepers at work; and secondly, thA copious showers of rum within the past two we>-ks had carried mto the -trcet sewers all the minute particles of vegetable matter sot acccstiblo to the effort* of the "hoe and broom brigade.'1 .STATEMENT OF WORK DONE IN THE CITY INSPECTOR'S DEPARTMENT TOR THE WKEK KNDINO J UN 8 23, IMiO. Abatement of Xuitan.v* ?Complaint* of Dulaanoeu received. 204: notices for the abatement of do., served, 210; notices for abatement of do., previously served, 286: sinks and water closet* cleaned, 647; number of loial* or night soil removed front the city limits, 1,703: number of hoiHes do., forty-three: number of cows do., live; number of di gs and small animals, 181; Dumber of barrels of nltul, 1.616. I'nti.uni and Diteatrd MraU, dtc , SritM and Removed front the City?Ueef. 57i> pounds; veal, forty |>ouudN; uah. *2.800 pounds, pouluy, 460, other meats, 900 pounds, umI one barrel of muscles. Street Cleaning Jfur,o?.?Number of laborers employed, 342: number of carts, 831; loads of tubes awl garbage removed, 8 968, street dirt, Ac., 7,693, at a cost of 16,391 S WEEKLY REPORT OF DEATH*, U the CHy and County of New York, from the ltitb day of June to the 23d day of June, I860. Men, 73: women, 70; boys, 102; girls. 86?Total. 331. Adults, 143; youths, 13; children, 176; males, 176, ri-males, 166; colored peruous, 4. DKATsa prom Acrra nntXAAs. Apoplexy 6 Fever, scarlet AS Apoplexy, serous 1 Fever, typhoid f Bleeding from womb 1 InBammation, of bowels.. S Bronchitis 4 luflanunalHin of brain.... 0 Cholera In..aiturn 7 Inflammation et hver.... 3 Cholera morbus 2 Inflammation of lungs...IS Ooagestkm of the brain.. 6 IuQsmmatioa of spine.... X Congestion of tbe lungs.. 4 Inflammation of stomach. 4 Convulaons, adult 1 Inflammation bf throat.. 3 Convulsions infantile .... 19 Inflammation of veins.... X Cfoup 7 Measles X tnarrnma 2 Rheumatism 1 Diphtherite 0 Rtnail pox 3 Epilepsy 1 Varioloid 1 Eryilpslas 1 Whooping cough 4 Fsver, puerperal 6 Fever, remittent 1 Total 110 Damn rntm cnonc ohxasb. Albuminuria and Bright*! Enlargement of th* heart.. 1 disease of the kidneys.. 4 Enlargement of the liver.. 1 Anemia 1 Heart, disease of 3 Asthma 1 Marasmus, adult 1 CAncer 1 Marasmus, InfAntilo 11 Ckacer of the liver 3 Mortification "f the thigh. 1 Cirrhosis of I he liver 3 Palsy 4 OoMwm|4too M MeroAUa 2 Debility, adult 7 Softening of the brain... 1 Debility, infantile 4 Teething 4 i ? Dropsy in the bead 10 Mai 130 tuns nun utbdml in uinan tunas nor Mnna4 rvas curat* an aniens. Burned or scalded 2 Malformation of anna ... 1 Casual! b MaUhrmatloo of bead.... \ Cyaaoa 1 Malfbr star Ian of heart.... 1 Drowned 0 Old age 2 Exposure 1 Premature birth V Hernia 1 Suicide by shoot.og 8 Lacs venerea 1 ? Total 31 Bones, Joints, Ac 2 Premature births 2 Bralu and nerves 00 Stomach, bowels and (Narrative organs 7 other digestive organs. 41 Heart and blood vessoin. 10 Uncertain Boat and goueLunxs. throat. Ac 10H ral fevers M Old If 2 Urtwy organ* 1 Ala, to, and erupt]r? Ifavero >1 Total Ml ?Of which 10 were from violent causes. mk Under 1 year 7ft Sft to 30 years 14 1 to 1 years 3A 80 to 40 years .42 8 to ft years 47 40 to to years 28 ft to 10 years 18 AO to 00 years 12 10 to 12 years 2 00 to 70 years 14 12 to lft yean 4 70 to M years 11 1? to IT year 2 80 to 00 years 8 IT to 30 years ft ? M fa) 2ft years 10 Total 334 Mima. British America 2 Pbrtugal 1 England 3 Scotland 3 France 1 1'nltM Mates 218 Penaany 22 Unknown 3 Ireland TO West Indies 1 Poland 1 ? Total 331 rrtuc UMPiiixnosa. 41msbouse, Rlkl's Island.. 8 Nursery and Child's HnsBsiierue Hospital 1? pital 1 City Hospital 7 Ran tail's Island Nursery Colored Hon Hospital... 2 H?spiwl 2 bland lliwplinl. 8 9t Vincent* ll-piu! 2 Loaallc Acjrittn, Black- ? wrjl'i bland 2 ToUi ....41 VMM I T 1J 9 a a 14 9 a a 16 ui 4 12 14 M 19 IT 29 a 29 18 90 T 21 19 2ft 9 9 20 12 9 10 *1 29 1 0 17 22 13 I I 17 ? It 24 Total 831 Tit* mimWr off deatha compared with lb* mrreevondtat ??ki of 1868 and 1869 and of Liat w?k, wm M foUnwe ? Vnt coding June 98, 1668....847?JVcraaee M Jrm* 98, IMM... 849?T?rriaw 2t t Iteaiflk from arau dl?n?.. >...179) 29m 18,1890 > chronic dleenea. 164 380 " external cause*, Ac 31J acuta dkMao*. . .170) June 23,1888 ' chroutc dtwaae.... 180 V 831 M external oaueee, Ac. 31J IViraaar tbta week 9 IiANlfi. K MOUVAN.CMy Inspector. Cm Ijnvnrro*'* Pviiumjt, 1 Nov Tom, Jw 28.188# J Trvptralarc vff Iht Wttk. 71m annexed table nbwwa Um temperature off the atony [>h?re in I hi* city during the week ending June 23, Uto fai r* ?* the barometer and thermometer, the rartatkv off ? iimI rurrrr.U, ?r>?l Ihr Mai* of tha wratVr it throo TT^?Jw">? *b ***' rlB-' ) dock r ~ ?. tj * >r m- ifii i I Kwaday?Qwr. Thunder fireaooa Monday?Morning rlear Afternoon eloodT. Twmy Mnrwtag ?d<>udyi bo* paat taw Imt; rata quail, w.Ut loud thank r. A/Vrmim owor oaat aad raio. tHnHsy-Morning h*ay. Thunder and rtuMiiu forme day mad woraiag. H'ltituwrtMi Tburaday ?dm <ar? and coM all day. Might Joudy orar aad ptraraM iU day Might rUrar Mar tlfbt. Haiurdar?Mora lag hary. Afternoon rlrar Might **-ol|?bt Jrrmt y CItjr Wow, ?tAwm*r. Amur ?nn Howday afternoon aa affray n*. urted Mwwn a party of armi imatleafg mdirHoata near frnth Hrrgon, nhl- h molted ta the atahbtmt of oad X Uir party, aimed ftaaM Clark, by on* OwHui H. lipotehoin", of Jrrrey City, the wonada wore inflktod alth i knife wwf rm?wt y' krlpally of two aereraenta a lit* f?" ami band, ?iUi othar minor tnjnrtoa tkmabaM wai ?rrr?ded yreterday morning and bronght before Joailrr Ryemoa, of Hndann **y, wlwi the examination war |?*tii>De4 until to-day at three a'rtack, P. M , ta d. r to al!i? '-V pri?i r imp* *o prorara rounarl MReitai?A boy nttmed m?derick Do Crbfl, formerly twin* rt the time firm**. .torary (My, but recently ranptayed iu a atora in M<*iig meiy xtrnet, haa born airamg Burly a week, and four* are "nWUiiol It* hi* wMy When loot nor* b- via wait by hi* employer -u aa errand, xirwe wbW li time nothing haa hem heard of htm. Anv Information regarding hi* wheraoboat* will bo thaafeftRy romfv id by IteoiintrT Tllden, of Jersey city.

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