Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 1, 1860, Page 4

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 1, 1860 Page 4
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4 NEW YORK HERALD. ' * 1 H ? o O H l) O H >t l>: \ V tc 'I' '! , ASP ,-H< H!S*r??V Mm-* K ?. cokvk* >>r K4*s?" *MO r'ti.TO* fit' ' . I'f ***! * A??-w '! ?Hll 'w -?4 'Ar fim.O/'*1 -'..st, ui, ?? ? ?( ?># ? ! <W 1>IvZk /Mii. > eiFlx.it ? . " #. r ^ . X7 7*/// M KKhLi tt/.h 11. J' , i/ .i **/!/. "* tJ* f ?"?'{*%*** at " ?!? |w? ??>/*, 14 t?* '.v fmk't t<irt*u /!??lr?m, r W f*i" <* thf It., .-//4 fc. *-'<*'* , U10 Oat\h- tu, Kiu*>: UM A A'A < o' *irA numia n* m* par r*'t>i4 trr $1 bu ;*r */ r///- yjyu 1 Uk:x*iLn . <" l. ia?. ai nwrna* p~ lop* >** S2 />" 'Ittmun. VOl.:'NTAHY <V)HKK<Pv&VF*vi r.. rurtaatrpaa tmporkm* %Orra, jr.** t*tt% '* * ' > **, Ut if *+*?l ..>#/' V ttterui4 ,?iuf ft* Ajr*?'C? Kukciq* Vkkmwi.xwm* ?hPAttflC(M.ilU r Rmi *-*T?l *i '?#AI *Li T?TTKM# ANP *10* ACB# BENT Cfc A'O NOTtt 'K klM~m <tj ?mm **.# #?* ?WW return iwijriUfHntffw* ADVKHTISKJKWr* m ?> ,l*uj. iutr -rwummu t? Mrb.i w. tA. Wcmlt UJ, F^Hiir MimJ). or*) ?. tA? CU.V mnin ,.*1 P. *r,,y.u Kt,tUKu JOH pVIST'ffi "Alt rA-.tyww ..*? 4# t^auK Valumr I) V (V*. l?4 AMVfKMF.NTB TO MORROW EVENING. NI III .O s (IARUKN. Breadway. Po ca uo* TAl~-Dtri.it rvmuauit. WINTRR OARDF.N, Broadway?J at* IB Brows WAI.l.AOK'X TUKATKK, Broa<l way.?I.nu Rooau? Young Avtkbiw. LACK A KKKNK 8 THKATRK, No 621 Broadway-Tr COON?A vn CBaSUCB. NKW BOWKRV THKATRK. Bowery ?.Vie* Of Tin W 00??Pi.iasast N'MGiiariK?Waki uca or tub Oles BARN! M S AMKRIC/N MI'SRT'M. Broadway?Day and Evening ? Octet ? l.trtso t'caioMTias. Ac. BRYANT* MTNSTRKI.R Mechanica' Kali, 47" HroadwarJlCHl.f.SllVr SONG-, I'ASCEJ -t. .XMU AT AKS Itoao l GH NTBI.O'S SAt.OON, Brnn.t??t.-<1*0 Crki?tt'.? M 'ifBTR1U' IS Sosor. llAMCas, Hi ALT.arc a, Ac?Vi-VANEE ?r A Niout NATIO.VAI. i' N'CRBT MMHIN. National Th?a<ro BOSG' I't.KtJ. Ar TRMI'l.K OF MA-HO. 441 K-"itw?y ?So.bms FASTA" Tt&cs.- BT Pnor JAIOBS ASO OIKI ? SeaitiHiit PAI.Al'F M 'KI'IN, Fourteenth ?:itet ?VocaJ. a*D IsCANTKRIl! Kt OONOFRT -iMinN, fiijt Broadway ? Sosus. Iim'n liiKijtMiDies. At COK.VM! < / THIRTY' N IM .-7HKFT A.V1> BROAD WAY.?t AUri'KBtA Mrx'.mi* \nv York, 'gnilaj, July I, IhiII), Tin- .V By the arriv.il yes!?rdav 01 the Adriatic at this port, and the .4n>(lo-Kaxou in the river St. Lawrence, wf have European advice 'o the it tat ult., four days later than the aceo rite received by tlie (Ireat Eastern and Europ t rite Adriatic encountered adverse winds and ur.uvorable weather all the pae-rigc, but neve, in-lev. aeeomplishetl the voyage in very quick time. The new - by tiit>e arrivals is intereutina. but not parti' r.arlv imp.ftant. ri.t r. is nothing <?i sp. | cial interest regit >diinr the revolution in Sicily, j tiaribaldi was bu-ily cngi/.-d in organising hi* forces, and arranging the p .vermenial affairs of the island. The evacuation ot Palermo by the royalists was still going t?n. Several American vessels were ofl Palermo, ami two of thein, having anna and munition of war for Garibaldi, were reported to Lave been raptured by the Neapolitan*, Eight hundred prisoners and a large quanlityof arras ami ammunition fell into the ha ids of ih? victor*. The Congress of Sovereigns at Had en broke up OB the 17th nit., having accomplished satisfactory re?ult?- towards securing the peace of Europe. The London money market had undergone no change ?.f importance. Consols on the 21 st were quoted at a :?3| for account, evdividend. At Liverpool tliere was an improved demand for cotton, at prices current <>n the 17th. Breadstuff's and provisions were unchanged. By way of New Orleans w> have advices from Havana to the 20th ult. The health of the city was good. The sugar market was firm, with a stock of 300,000 boxes on hand. Freights were active. By the arrival of the schooner Kate Weston. Captain HI lis, we have received advices from Bi? Grand* to May 18. Freights were very dull, flk change on London li-.d., thirty days sight. 1W-- V..,T?r? ..IU.I lur DUIVQU nmirn nivain v ...v v* yesterday, at half p?.?t one l\ M., for Japan, having on board the Japanese Ambassador* and suite. The Niagara drew twenty four and a half feet of water, and wan in charge of Mr. William Roach, Fandy Hook pilot, attached to boat M .-<? 11. linnBell, No. 1. Three steamships th* Illinois. City of Washington and Hamrav- 1a sailed front this port yesterday, for Southampton utid Havre, Liverpool, and Southampton and Hamburg, respectively. The Illinois took out 147 passenger* and ;X?7.503 in specie, the City of Washington -300 passengera and $622,700 in specie, and the H ammonia 117 pa?ongers and 1300,000 in spe< ie making a total of 3S4 passengers and $1,920,203 in specie. The Joint Committee of tbe Common Council, who have in charge the celebration of the Fourth of July, held a meeting yesterday afternoon, bnt tran-acted little bn-iness. It was resolved to have firework- exhibited at Jackson square: and on mo tion o! Councilman Van Tine. $;.? was allowed for firework* on Randall's Island. Alderman HraJy moved to do away with the pay ing of bellringers, which motion wan lost. The special tomnrttee of the ftoard of Eduration appointed to investigate the reasons for the di.smi.s?U of the Fourth Ward teacher* held their final meetirg yesterday, and examined several additional witnr?es: but their evidence was nothing more than a confirmation of what has already been published. The committee will pro bablr present their report at the nest meeting of the Board, which takes place next Wednesday evening, when a lively time may be etpected. The Kscise Commissioners received a large batch of application* for licenses at their meeting renterdny, out of which nintceu wore granted for thirty dollar* rarh. The Boston Cbtin'iT of the 2?th nit. Mjrm: The delegation of aeven Now York Aldermen, aerrn Councilman and seven noabrni of the Board of Health, wbkh honored thr Pauiturv Convention in this city with their pre?ence f?r about an hour, drew out from the New York City Treasury, prior to their departure, the *nm of twenty fire hundred dollar* to defray the expense* of the trip. They left New York on Wednesday and r> turned on Cri da; morning of the same we. k. At thi? rate each member co?t the city over forty dollar* per day while ?b*ent. The tales of cotton yeete ' *y eiabrar.sl ah a Tiy?baJ,?. ctewng on the bast* of about IA|fc for mi l Ping uW?ol? Th? foreign nrwa by th* Ai.gi salon was en*: lered as presentipc a more favorable an perl for olUm, eajiarialiy la * political point of view, bivause lb' reported council elation of peace le Kuropc, If true, would impart more rouftdeuce to tlw ira te flow kwrf and lower fur ? .untied) grades of Stair a "i t Weetrra, whits guo.1 fadrw though eotucwhal Irregular, Were unchanged In )<rtoaa. Wheat was heavy, while prime were without change or moment. Com was tmavy , while Were fair Pork waa mere active and higher. ailU ealva of new menu at til M a WIS w*. aud for future den wry at $t?, while nrw prim* er>ld at <M *T a tilt M tVef ar t lard were nine Arm and in g.?*1 denied s.iyar* umre firm, refining grndea oirW'-d at about h.g"?r on the week'* volea, whUe grocery go-it* were hr? out unciiaugot. the sax* embraced about I MKt hhua , the ?to.-g embraced M Ott hhdj , Ul.all Hw a, 8J Ii3 ban. sua t.AM hhde melado. Oi#e ? mean;, wit* m'-d-raie aa.ee the stork cr*npci?*d tf.hM ha* Rio, It W*4 m.u J a a, 1.T7I hagi do, X WW bags Ikjle*, I.1U bag* Mararaibo nod I 000 smgapore u?* tola, of ai kiado amounted to ?t WW package* freight* mure steady, with a fair anmuat of engag'-RMaitg. v?. r. > V'l , . V? ? ? |.t??T'l ? Bttwwn l>< nu DrOMM ialic Pl*lf#ri??"Tfc? nml tin Drill Drnlt Drfhloii. Tin- lc;tei of Mr. Douglas, formally ac; , Lin in ruination for th?- Presidency J (hiin iP< Northern win# of the late Haiti 1 more Ct-io-ral democratic Convention, has been 'aid before our readers. He rej , oin-v in tin- adhesion of his partisans to | hi. univi r-al panacea of popular sovereignty in I 'In 1 ei?itorie*. and asks, it we depart from this policy and permit the country to be'-precipi j luted into revolutions by a sectiona' contest ! hot ween pro-slavery and anli-slavery interventionists, where shall we look for another Clay, another Webster, or another Cass, to pilot the ship of State over the breakers into a haven of peace and safety?" A very pertinent question, this; but we pass it for the present to consider some others which Mr. Douglas appears to have overlooked. The i first is. what is this little slavery abstraction under which the democratic party touched bot win ni vutirifBvua, tutu ??ijru&cn w pit*r?v hi Baltimore ? The second is. why was it that the Southern States preferred the dissolution ol' the party to tin/ recognition of Mr. Douglas or his doctrine of squatter sovereignty ? And the third is. what was the origin of this difficulty in the democratic camp, and this terrific explosion of the party? Let vis briefly answer these questions in their order. First, then, the little slavery abstraction or issue which has broken up the democratic party is the question of the constitutional atatus of slavery in the Territories. Upon this point the dividing lines between the Douglaa and anti Douglas democracy are broad and strong, the foruitr holding that the local authorities of a Territory, by friendly or uufriendlj legislation, may admit or exclude slavery, and the latter insisting that if Congress, the creator of a Territorial government, cannot interfere therein to the prejudice of slavery, the creature deriving its existence and authority from Congress surely cannot thus interfere The anti-Douglas democracy further insist, under the plea of equal rights and equal protection, that during the Territorial condition of a Territory it is the duty of both the local and the federal authorities to protect the equal rights of slave property therein', while the Douglas democracy maintain that Congress has no right to interfere in this local matter of slavery, one way or the other. , Secondly, why did the Southern democracy prefer the dissolution of the party to the recognition of Mr. Douglas or his doctrine ^ oi equaiwr no* ereigmyr ne answer, for va- I riou? reasons. Promioent among them, the net results of tbe desperate. bloody and ter- ^ rible border ruffian conflict, pro-slavery and no slavery, for the possession of Kansas, had caused squatter sovereignty to stink in the nostrils of the South; and with the loss of Kansas, and in consequence of the course of Mr. Doug; I its, the South revolted against him and his hebby. The Southern democracy, too. had wcurtd, meanwhile, the highest judicial autho; rity for their repudiation of squatter sovej reignty. ( This brings us to the third question in the , premises, or the origin of this difficulty and ex' plosion in the democratic camp. It was that tv ?l Kansas-Nebraska bill. In the year of , , (>race Ibol. the experimental democratic utajority of each house of Congress, in that act re- : pealing the MissouriCompromise. put it into the i bill that " the true intent and meaning of this ad is nut to legislate slavery into any Territory. nor to exclude it therefrom, but to leave the ( people thereof perfectly free to regulate their ^ domestic institutions in their own way, subject | only to the constitution of the United Slates.'' ^ The* I'ist words, "subject only to the constitu- . tion ol the United States," made ibis ' true in- J * tent .uid meaning" a thing of two face*, a* per- | < plexing an Kgyptlan oracle; f<?r the great 1 am) >ntv iiilYin.ltx was. what is the constitution on this suhjci t* .Southern and Northern denio| crate could not agree; but they did agree in .Senatorial caucus to leave the answer to tb ? : judgment of the Supreme Court. I The issue remained utt open question, a thing j of two fates, down to and through the cam I p.vign ot INati. But shortly alter the inaugura ' tion of Mr. Buchanan the Bred Soott decision of j the Supreme Court was promulgated to the i world. That decision, as delivered by Chief Justice Taney, declares that "every citl/en ha? a right to take with him into the Territory any article of property which the constitution of the United States reeogu! es u property;" that the constitution "recognise# staves as property, aud pledge- the tederal government to protect it." uDd that "Cougrese Cannot exercise any more authority over property of that de-crlp lion than it may constitution *lly exercise over property of any other kiud." The Court fur ther declares that the powers w hich C rngre? in its discretion may confer upon a Territorial government must be "powers not exceeding those which Congress it elf, by the constitution is authorised to exercise." This decision, which thus abolishes the doctrine ot -quattersovereignty over slavery in tfie Territories, and establishes the doctrine o( sla very protection therein by the federal and local auth? rjtiea while the Territorial con.I ;i. t remains, hi once promptly sccep e.l * . trie supreme (aw ot the land by the deinocrati. par ty But Mr Douglas, in his Illinois camp i gn of Ifcob. threw it olf. it was a load loo U-.i vy to carry against the anti-slavery ev.iii ment of that people, lie pleaded that the Dred Scott decision did not. .vud c<>uid no., touch the supremacy of the popular will in th? iruiivurr iunv vm* '^v? * ?- ?'i vu- p< t t ?a* in fact, beyond the reach of the .*< .pr.-rn Court lie followed up ihfHj- view * in tings tin*- article- and until he bad raud the soveuigntj of aTerritory to the sovereignty of i Stair, and boldly pronounced the-*- view* m> bi.? ultimatum to the Charleston Contention. from that moment we predicted the downUI ot Mr. l>ou|t!a? at (iiurlit-Uia on lb*- eiperi mental trial on hip part of the rilr of Van Ikirt-n of IMt<. Now our dem >cratio reader* will perreive the diflhultjr. the rail"-- of th>- e\plnbn in their party ramp, and the a id" distinction between tie Breckinridge and the Douglas ptatfoim. The former rests upon the Dred heott decision of the Supreme Court; the Douglas plaifortn stick* to the old dograa of squatter sovereignity, notwithstanding tn*t it bar tern a* authorilaUielv declared null and void an the Missouri Compromise line ite?'lf. And so it u that the Douglas party war cry i f " disunioniats" against the bre< kitiridg" party will amount to nothing, no long *? the platform of the latter rente upou a supreme law of the land, while squatter sovereignty, as tried in Kansas, has shown ikelf to be full o! the tombueUhles of civil war. JflW YORK HERALD, 8 CkrUtlii.li^' a>>d Hie Japnnr^r. Our amateur luWiouaries in New York did Dot neglect 'o follow op the ?rt-? for the c;m- ' , vernii.n of the Japanese so ably arid persistent- j ly made in other citie*. In Washington. M.tUi more and Philadelphia, in spite ol the atrenu . ou* opposition and resistance of the officer* of , 'he Naval Commission. llible* were thrust into , the carriage* of the Japanese, or were convey- , ed to their apartment* concealed in parcel* of , dry gooda and hardware. New Yorkent, how ( ever, did not rely upon the influence of the , Scriptures, pure and simple, but took measure* to convey to the Japaneae not only innumerable , Bible*, but also religious alphabet*, adapted to j the humblest comprehension, aa well aa letters j more learned than lurid, and more well-meant | than well-spelled, containing succinct accounta , of the Calvaniatic, the Swedenborgian, the Unitarian and other creed*, ho that their Excellencies the Ambassador* might be fully posted ' upon every shade and variety of our religious < beliefs. It is noticeable that the majority ot I these extemporaneous colporteurs have been 1 Ullit*. la spile of all tlidt baa been written and printed in regard to the Japanese, it seems from these facts that a certain class, at least, of our people understand very little of their character, and fail to appreciate either their institutions or their intelligence. Certainly no embassy from France or Germany would have been so pestered by evangelical interlopers, and yet the chief members of a French or German embassy would probably have the same religious belief, or want of it, as the higher offirinls among the 1 Japanese. In Japan, as in France and Ger- * many, the most leajned, astute and philoeophi- I cul of the aristocracy of rank, wealth and intel- 1 led have no religion at all, and are, iu fact, in- 1 tidels and atheists. To this class the principal 1 officers of the Kmbassy which has just left our 1 shores undoubtedly belong. Matsmoto, the c chief secretary of the Ambassadors, declared 1 his atheism very distinctly in a conversation 1 recently reported in our columns, and said, al- 1 most in the very words of French and German ? infidel philosophers, that the most cultivated ol L the Japanese believed that the world came " of ? course," and that all sorts of religion were < " humbug and superstition." The government c very properly directed the Naval Commission < to frustrate all officious missionary attempts, c The only place of w orsbip to which the Japanese 1 were taken in this country?and that at their d >wn request?was a Universalis! church. a ahere the services, even if the Japanese under K voou im-in. rouia aoi very greatly soock any pinion or prejudice. since the belief that there 9 no necessity for eternal salvation is but a ,J tep in advance of the doctrine that all men ^ hell, 7wWrr>.9 voims, be saved. ? The real design of those zealous crusaders c< itould not have been accomplished, however, f every one of the Japanese Embassy had been 1 suddenly Christianized and joined one of our c jhurcbes on probation The only result of this ri conversion would have been that, upon their f' return home, they would have been offered <' the agreeable alternative of an executioner or b the hari-kari; for. as good Christians, in a Pa r gun country, our ni-w converts could not but be- ^ coine pronelytiug; and just such religious Inter- t len-nce shut Japan from the world years ago, .I1 nnd caused the mischief-makers to cross from * this world to the next upon that Mahometan bridge of sighs - a sword. Now. as ever. we must look to commerce to clear the r way for Christianity. It is necessary a lor us to prove, not only that we are a great mi- ' Lion, but that Christianity has made us great. I ' before we can reasonably expect the Japarie-e ' to adopt our religion in order to emulate our r progress. The large number of specimen* ol ' tur inventions and manufactures whicti our Oriental visiters have carried home with thern; K Jie instructions which they have received in ? rations departments of science, art and Indus- *' try, and the indications of our power and '' wealth which they have observed, will do more P to supply the tim of these proofs than ten thou- * (and Bibles, or a dozen libraries of religous ' books The Japanese estimation of Chtisti- * anity has not been very greatly elevated by theii r dealings with Chn-lian uatiou- in the past; aud * upon the manner in which we carry on that great ' commerce with Japan which seems appro niug, like a golden shower, from the Kast, depend in a great measure their regard for our ' religion and their appieolation of its blessings. 1 Upon our commercial men. therefore, and nor ' upon our city missionaries, we must rely for the conversion of the Japanese. II in ??ur business ' transactions w itb tln m they discover that some * thing more than smartnoa*. acuteae** and en ' terprise that, in short, a vital religion* power underlies our prosperity, they will be very like ^ ly to adopt onr religion, in sonu form or oth.-r, 11 sloi.g with our g< ><ls Meanwhile, those re.4|- '' ou* crusader* who have no gallantly but vainly ^ attacked the Jeddoniana must solace themselves c as best tbey can. It they are tn earnest, how- * ever, and really desire subjects tor conversion. '' they can be found as readily, uod in quite as r' promising a condition, on the emit sitie of town 11 as among our Oriental friend*. r ? *1 f irk a ti,i. ok thf far.vnk*K ?The Japanese Lmbu-sy left fhc-v shores yesterday, on board K 'he splei '.d rleaut it 'gun* Niagara, amid a pari |, ing salvo of artillery The habitual reserve ? ittiil stoicism of the Oriental character ww not h proof ngninst the manifestation of feelings of regret at leaving a country Where they hud ex- ,, 'I!:?*> hn\e It'll u- f\ideutly impre?ed with the | n.ix-t ( i rdia'. good will UiwunU the American people. a aentliuent which we truat will (rue- ,, Hi), i id will at -ow future time ecricta both , he great Jin.'t to which they hire turned their t tu. r*. and the great Went they hare left behind r: tlem. v Thu*. with the departure of the Japanese. ( rr da our first gn at metropolitan wnaatinu of ( the "'Mon. The Gr? at Eastern. wh< ?e majestic firm Hi* at our wharves, ha* rome opportunely to continue the eTc'trmrnt of which Sew York has t oen the centre for a few weeks pa*L The ^ rnuiLCinth -hip i? now the sole grand attraction. J( and public attention Is 'urnrd for a time from ( the great event which heralded the opening of t a lre?h intercourse with a powerful and ancient p nation in the Orient to the probahie revolution 1( in another direction, which the presence of thia ? triumph of naval nrrhiteeture suggest* a re so- ^ lutioo which ia de?tined to affect all maritime c nation* in both hemispheres ( Meantime farewell, and a prosperous voyage, to the Japan fx1 princes, n<*hlee. retainers. ^ Tommj and all. ^ THaCamjt DwR*ea *m? lr> Uiuiiiv Thh jt tewrful dire are. which amnr to have ftrat made tl its appearance in New England, where iu rav u UNDAY, JULY 1, 18G0._ v. > n aiunt dicae truus, has also existed in Li l-nute. showing itself in several instances 'ii i)'i* bunks ol the Hudson river, and on the Lroolilyii fine. Various have been the theories as to its nature ud Those skilled in the diseases of ujin..ilr have been very busy examining into it, ti ll tin- public has had a variety of information ipon the subject. The last theory is that tue iisense pleuro pneumonia?originated among the distillery led stump-tail cows, and spread by :oQtagion. We hope that the efforts now set on foot by die legislatures and the federal government to investigate the causes of the disease will result n some definite solution of the calamity, where>y its continuance may be effectually put an nd to. Thk Cai.ifok.vu Mvnx.?The entire commer- ( ial community has been thrown into a state of ommotion by the doubt which exists as to the >oseibility of sending correspondence and other | nail mutter to California to-morrow by the j line of sleamshins. It was currently epoited yesterday that Commodore Vanderhilt jad refused to admit the mails, on an/ terms, >n board the steamer to sail to-morrow for Asunwall, and that he had notified the several xpress companies that if they took any mail natter in their cases by that steamer he would >rder it to be thrown overboard. Commodore Vonderbilt may pursue his quurel with the red tape that rules in the Post Otice Department, and the folly and venality that >ervade Congress, in any manner he chooses, >ut he must not and shall not trifle with the >ress and the public, to the extent of efusing to carry, at a fair rate of renuneration, the correspondence and papers hat are of the highest interest to both be Atlantic and Pacific communities. He is a ommon carrier between New York and Sau rancisco, and if he attempts to place his private tiquesasan obstacle to the public good, and o avail himself of circumstances which have riven him a temporary power to injure hunIredsof thousands from motives of private reentment, it will be time for an injured press nd an outraged people to sweep away his idious monopoly. The tyrannny of the Caliornia and Isthmus transportation monopoly has ome to a point at which it cannot be much onger borne, and it would be well for Cornmolore Vanderbilt, the Panama Railroad Company, nd the Pacific Mail Steamship Company, to bein to exercise a little common sense in their reatmcnt of the public. In regard to the duty of common carriers to ansport passengers and legal merchandise, ley have no more right to refuse a passenger r parcel, if they have sufficient room and acommodations, than an innkeeper has to reise a guest. The law expressly authoizes the carriage of mail matter by private onveyunce on all routes that are not mail out?*?; and should Commodore Yanderbilt reise to morrow to comply with his duty us a ommoD carrier, an action for damage* will be nought against hiin by every person who may eceive injury in his interest by such refusal. Ve hope we shall hear no more of a refusal 0 permit mail matter to be transported at a ust rate of remuneration by the California teamship line. Tiik British Lion Rampant.?The English eeidenta in t?>e metropolis of the United States ,re always upon the defensive. According to heir point of view, the reputation of the British .ion is in their particular and personal charge, bey seem to believe the American Eagle is ontinually engaged in the pleasant operation 1 worrying the old Lion, and that it behooves He followers of the latter to be continually on unrd. So. when the Crimean war was going n and ? few pr irtiral jokers suggested, lightly j nc.ugh. that Sebastopul never would be taken >y the Kng ish, our resident British population ot into a high state of indignation, and proved >eyond any possible doubt that the Gn>nadier luards would walk Into the Ma'.akoff as easily as iyde l ark. The result was not quite what might Mve been expected; still, the city was taken, ,iid it the French took the glory to themselves, was only on account of the national cbarac ristic of the Gaul to take anything be can get, lirly or unfairly. There were some disunions as to the Indian rebellion, but the .'xt really grand conflict was apropos to lie tight for the championship. It was held, on he one side, that the manner in which Sayera ad been petted, after being pretty thoroughly i hipped, was more characteristic of England in he ninth than the nineteenth century, with its chools and colleges, and manufactures and teleraphs. and railways and all sorts of progresses things, and that the British Lioo had heaved altogether iu a mean and despicable way. is this view of the matter could not be well outre verted, the old lion hung his bead and rent up Broadway with bis tail between his -gs. until the Great Eastern arrived. Then he i Minted his old majestic port. Then hi* mane nd tail were as erect as ever ; then he roared ight lustily. Then he was proud of his big hip, and said U> Jonathan: '-Behold Britannia oesn t she rule the waves? Where are your rent clippers aud steamships alongside of the tiathan? l.ook at that triumph of British rtiflcers. and lot the Eagle hide his diminished iead!" The Lion is right. The Great Eawtern in one f the wonders of the world. And the real nub of th?- matter in. that so exquisite are the (fficplloDK of our people, and ao ready uro we .1 nxvpt and appreciate any improvem-nte in. >r extension of, naval archiu,cture. we b?r? re>ived the bift ship with even more enthusiasm h?n she ha* created on the other side. We art lot a bit jealous. One of these days. however, re intend to mrnd to Liverpool ur South amp on a veiwtel which shall rival, if not surpass, he (item Fastern. So the oid Liou roust keep sharp lookout tor bis laurel*. Titr. fin*at Fjmtkkn a.np toe Bvrnacuc Jtwmox. Speculation ia rue in various quarer* us to Uie practicability of relieving the ireat Kaelern from the loreign bodies attached o her bull. It will never <lo to uend her to ana root this port in the foul condition in which she t-fl England. Some plan mtt.t be devised thereby she can be cleaned. The impression feme to prevail that we have no dry dock aconunodation* sufficiently large to enable her to e taken clear out of the water and her barnacle* ( moved ; but among other AUggv-?tinw* which re have received In connection with this subt, one correapundent inform* us that a coo iiui ?Jo# of the great balance dock and the aecional floating dock wou'.d give a traded length 4 over MtPt hundred feet, which would ho J quit? sufficient to receive the hull of the big i oliip. Tlw feasibility of so uuiting thein with ' safety to the hull of the vessel, and thee getting her on tbom, is a point which must be decided by those better acquainted with the mechanism of the alTair. One thing appears certain, that before she leaves us some plan will be devised ''' by American ingenuity to get rid of this difficulty. IJkuj.iam Feat at V>/.akt IIalu?To be on both sides of the fence at the same time, and to ? curry water on both shoulders, is nothing n compared with the performance at M<>zart Hall ^ on Friday evening, when it undertook to back ., both the rival democratic candidates for the ^ Presidency. In fact, the achievement of Mon- y< sieur Hkiudin. cooking an omelet on the tight i rope over Niagara Falls, was outdone by the rival s of Tammany, which can only boast the ordinary u performance of supporting its own favorite. Mount not only sustains the same candidate t> w ith one hand, and holds up the other candidate * with the other hand, but advocates a middle course of sustaining neither, and yet both to- & tretber. Here is wonderful dexterity, suroassimr the skill of Indian jugglers. , Mozart resolves that it ' views John C. Breckinridge as a high- ^ toned democrut. eminently national in his princi- * pies, and entirely deserving the confidence of g< the American people." Mozart resolves m also that it '* respects the ability and ? talents of Mr. Douglas," and " cannot 2( decide between the fitness of these two f V f candidates '?reminding us of Macheath. in ? ? Uie "Beggar's Opera," whose impartiality in the expression ot bis passion for his two mistresses is so wcli put in the lines? "Ho* happy could 1 be with either, W ere I 'other dt ar charmer away." Wl But as neither charmer is likely to be awry, w Mozart therefore resolves, further, that " it earnestly recommends the nomination of a joint n(, electoral ticket in this State." If, however, this is tu impracticable, if tne jealous rivals will not agree, pi Mozart will leaD to one side, the side of the v* Douglas, as being, iu its opinion, "the b.rougest" #t in the State. It only "respects the ability and talents of Mr. Douglas"?not a word about his principles or deserts; whereas, Breckiuridge is on "high-toned, national in his pr|u iple?, aud en 1 tirely deserving of the coutidence of the Arnerican people." In olher words, if St. Mozart W) cannot embrace both, he will prefer the candi- be dtib' who is less high-toned, les* national in bis foi principles, and less deserving of the confidence 1 of the country. We fear Mozart is not impro- ^ ving in public virtue and morality oi lute; and C(? we fear that in attempting too much on the r* political tight rope on which be is now poised, t>u he will lose his balance and be precipitated ** headlong into a deeper abyss than Niagara's or flood, and never more appear on the surface ful again- * Tmc Pock's Iklsu Br hi a ok.?While pn g? siderable attention is directed on this aide of be the Atlantic to the unusually large number of *i> immigrants arriving in this country from Ire- j* land, we learn from lot* ?d? Ices that the eraigration of young men, the pick and choice of ,u the Irish peasantry, aud even of the Irish con wi Btabulary, is vigorously going on in the direction of Home, to join the ranks of the Pontilical c* army in defence of the temporal power and principality of the Pope. From every quarter w* of the country, it appears they are hast ening to w Dublin tor shipment to Rome, in bunds of from <?" twenty-five to a hundred, in some cases accom- ,,r panied by their priests, at whose instigation, it ^ would seem, this exodus is chiefly undertaken. so While it may seem incongruous that a people th who have been always striving against a despot- J'' ism at home, should thus hurry to the support a.< of a foreign despotism with apparent enthusiasm, yet, taken In conjunction with the tm- >? mense emigration to America the fact would margue that there is a great dearth of profitable employment in Irelaud, notwithstanding the re- ? t presentations of increasing prosperity which have of late years proceeded from that quarter. Thu0xtraordinary impetus which Irish emigre- tin tion to this country has recently received has been accounted for by the prosperity of the m* immigrant classes here, the large sums of money l0' forwarded to friends at home, and the glowing accounts of this country by Dr. Cakill. who is i a kind of oracle with Lis country tneu; but the emigration to Rome would suggest that either pr< discos tent or adversity has made any escape ru. from their native land a welcome boon to the !!| Iriah people. s i ???wmmmammmmmmm 0f Arrival of the Overland Noll-otn Fran. ** rtKo Harkiti. w? Ka.i Kramcmoo. Jun? ?, ih?0 t,r Trade baa been ?toady for tbe pa?i ?< ? *.. Tuire m an Increased demand for some dracripliuiiH .?t gnmU. ITovt not loM are unchanged but firmer. Ooffo* la unctiaoged *r' Coal la toartive In rice there la an impr..r?m-ut Ka# sugarr are heavy, rrOn. d 14 a little more a rli re at last liq quota' is. There has been a slight imp. ovemml iu gen ^ aral buamtoe, but the demaud for good* is siiii limited. r, ?? Rcwa from llaraaa. ||f , Nat 0RLR4SR, June 90. 1H0O ^ Tbe ateamahip ITiiladelpUia baa arrived here, with Ha aw vaaa dales of the 20th iuat. r,f. ihigxr was bridal 10 >V reala Tbe stork was ?f, 8*0,000 boxes The riports for the meek, were 4 >,000 >? boxes B>0 nje Exchange on Uunaoa was at ?a per cent pre of uium. Sight drafts on New York were at 1 a 1* per (*> rent premium ) ( ( Freights ware active. The health of Havana a as excellent. ________________ ?lr Raws flam Rsatsa. Nrw (hiuim, Jan* 30. I MO Ui-r TV ocboobT Johu A T?y !or Lju armed here wilk 1 Ruatan da toe of the 20'h ujt. TV cwim of ibe ulaad of llocduraa *u uaiaTorably frn looked upon ?K Fifty iroopa had armed frrnn Renre to maintain order. ' j TV people otv^ct to the treaty, and It will probably be ret encoded. I I. . Of I Tin Amtt of r. H. Naabara. ^ Howroe, J ju? M, IMO TV Grand Jury of If idJieaea county hare returned the hi I la of indictment acaiuel .-ilaa Carleioa end tlirc <>ih?r ^ L'oiUa! Slate* Ia>|> .1, KaraiJue lor aitrniplluK tu arr>wl F B. Sat. born no tbr r*)mett> m of Uae ktr* wu netd . vi.atr OOOimittce. Wo line w eaatpird lor Ibelf trial Natri from New Urltam. g' Nro 0hi*a*?, Jon- tV, IMK) ?' % h|?* TV Cn'ted Ftatra war ?V in:. . -ah otae g'v t>? Vera ^ rrur tomorrow, w ih th* l*h ' ;na|l* *?' l'n(> 'Unl tb * vb.nrtor. drnra.ih"*. IV akwr Arifaau bod?d fr in N. ? t>. ana Ut nj> Catr|?ai li),tai loat on I ? Tilt inn "fl / .% .. IWf roe Crew aad jw?etvgrm wvv?i ; carj" a i t i TV trainer I t.!edei|?.-.?, fs fcL-jo >, ? rurns; jp (IN ? %> I goalbrra Utran Httawtt NatnaraU. it a iojixh. i *> I ndO ^ Tbr rtraniaii.p li-ru.- irr ! *: 0rr v ia . foul o'clock ?* Ft \ oai-e'rn a: ? m* V-SVcia cf Ll|)ilala? In naxa< aaoll?. t.aWu.a,0BJ- *> 1Mb TV I'tr.*! . 'r lar: r .*1 ?iru ? U> l.~v it JetdMMb of I ft b'Oi O'tr .. B-/ f all d B G ai' aw i *!? 'TJ uyur'ap Bra ( .'d a wa TV fore* of I he (rat. ?a* ^ Wir.dt, uploading large trow, dewauekia* rBinaiya wit *utug*, tod doing other damage. Mm; a*. I tog boats ta , ^ w harW wore upst-l, and there are reports that Miunl ' res are k*t, but those report* are not confirmed, though lere were many narrow ems pea. Mo (loodeuougu ooiy waa kilied m Brighton, ha ?w?i remained insensible tor Home tiuae, but will recover. ^ Mr. Abtier Baker, nineteen )umf% old> WM kjll#d by (btoiug iu Iiedbiun So far at, known, only one life waa loot in tbe harbor. J Market*. ruii.ibKU'ui* nrtHJ? no a an. l*hiuaimnrhia, June M, 1333. Mocks quiet. Permayiv?ii>? Slate 6'?, M; Iteadua n-o ad, 20Vt; Morris Canal. , l<oog Ulaud Kailroad, sonsylvania Kaiiroaa, 38 <* Nkw OnikAira, June 23, IMS. Cotton market quiet. Ha'ca to day 800 bate* at lOtfc. * t k for middling. Sides ut tbe week 3,000 bates. Kadi ts of tbe week 1,300 bales, against 3,000 balsa lb* me tune laal year Exports 16,000 bslus. Total ex 'tie to date, 2.103,000 balea. Receipt* ahead of la t ? ear 461.000 bales Receipts of all Southern porta abend l laat year, 7t?l ..r>00 bales Stick in port, T1,300 bales. ?rl brm?mofie. *10 60 Coffee Ortn at 14iMc. a 16 %c. ties ot tbe week. 3,000 bags. Stock in port, 7,760 bags, taiuat 31.260 bags name t .me last year. Freights of oot- , m to Liverpool );d. Excbongo unaltered. Raitinom, June 30,1330. Flour dull, but unchanged Wheat dull: sales 3.000 unbels, meetly new crop, while at 31 40 a 31 33: red, 1 30 a M 36. Ciru quiet white and yellow, 33c. a 71c. roviaioua tirni Wliiskey dull at JOi^c 1 muAoatrtiu, June 30,1333 Flour lees Arm. Wheat dull Corn docllning: yellow, tc. I *ro virions quiet, but (Irui mesa pork, 313 Whiskey, 1c. a 22c. 1 iT?nx?u'nt Jua?> 30, uao Hour dull at *4 76 a K. W h ;?ki-y firm at 17 >?c Pork uoyant: mess held at *1H Ml, tuid $1H freely offered scon firm at 9c. a 11c. Lard Urin. Honey cany at $ , 10 jx>r rciit Mght eicfcaoge ou Sew York firmer fur >ld, and active. Bimu), June 30?1 P. M. Hour rery dull and hoary. Wheal dull aud heavy, ilh a fuither tendeucy duwuwaM: no miea Cora dullilea 12,000 bushels Illinois at 64c; bent offers at lbs osehSc. Oau nominal at WtiiskeytnoiiMnai at >c Paual freight* steady: 40c. uo flour, llSfc. od wheat id lOVJr on corn to New York Lake imports liday? 000 bbIB flour, 4U,000 bushels wheat, 109,000 bushels rn, 2 000 bushel* oats Canal exports?1,000 bMa. jut, 76.000 bethels wheat, 21,000 buahnU corn. feiouTenira oi kite (treat Japaaeae Ball. PROM A CORKKsPOK DhNT. ThoM who were present at the great ball, or, aa it waa || orded on tbe invitation ticket#, "Grand Keceptioa aad elcorue to tbe Japanese Embaasy by the Municipal ] ilhoritie* uf New York," at the Metropolitan Bate!, oa 1 >Dday night, witnessed a fight the like of which they I tm ?? be I ore, either in the Old or the Ntw World, iwever wide their travels .and experience. I have bee* rsent at Rome hundred* of public and private balls ut irious rout.trie* in tbe course of nay career, but 1 never auy one of tbem found myself in such strange ootnpaay 1 did on tbe evening and at tbe hotel in question When I go to a ball I invariably do 40 in full dress, aa rding to tbe usage ol good society, or, if it be a fancy e, in my favorite character ol an Albanian. But whea ' Isgan to mix with the crowd gathered within tbe ems, thi atre, corridors and gardens studied to tbe tro|M)litAn, 1 foiaid lliat, so far as the great majority ' are concerned, a shooting coat and trowsvrs would barf en the most appropriate costume I could havf selected r the occasion. , i hid therefore glad that I did not give $25 tor a ticket of miscion, entli being ibe price 1 was asked for one by r harnuui el Ibe Metropolitan, a lew hour* before I sue sded, lb rough * third party, id getting the nvoyamry rd gratuitously. I should like to know how maay iiidred dollars the Aldermen concerned made by the lr of tlit ee three thousand live hundred tickets, Bare Km. I arrived at the building hood after nine o'clock, and lowed the crowd up auira and through pa?gee, and * en down a Wire again till I came to the theatre, at the . rth end of which, on a plain narrow ptatfbrm, were in aeven Japuaw, including tfcur Hlghnr?a Siuimoojhcu No Kami and Mooragake Awadzi No Kami. The pearance ot thuae on a, not in drew only, but in the Mioniins w napi m wkct dlaitagn"hod eir countenances, together with their geaoral imaoOtil- % , preeented a striking contrast to the multitude that rged beneath,and whoee upturned fao* andayoa latent re directed to the exannnaiion of tb livingOrleulala. Not even the graphic pen ot Charloa lleado could a word in bringing vividly before th? mind an idea of the >liey and changing aeene that met my eyes wherever 1 rned in this great vortex of taabinn and vulgarity, 1 rond class gentility and rowdyism Pcaiple ol all clasaea and iu i very variety #T morning d evening dres* were gathered in tlii uuu great . rima, Jam, a* it was called, f very body wu pushing, an 1 as consequence everbody was undergoing tb<v aquoetiog oceaa. ladies ' -jfcially. being in" tighter v.# * la. were lifted off their f'-et anil carried along with the earn despite ol their own taint cries of rum.* ancc and a,arm When the doors of the prnimpal supper room were rown open at ten o'clock, the m* of people thai awept rough them came like a Deluge upon lb- peer ta ,, >M Thin it ttaa thai M chlirus ?.f u. e au mOJB?ai?a . t ihi i*u of br-lpe n? women w bo louui IBrgiMtM ba learned ah-nyr midair under eery ln^b p'<*.r< la lJ Hut It wan iiniitwihibli! to irtw -m? tli-ra from the vmw *h?? wet*. bvld by the unammouk effort* of the ib rtiere wan of rourar a rapid frm.Yrtlww ?r*n m* .boioa mdn that lay ajirraJ ou the tables before the b iLgry and e iliiiHt) w: re admitted, aittl fro in ih.- ontnet It rwv-?nie ' L'.llrr i f fttii'tm- iliflrulijr lor ui-u.and an iuii-mM tty for laniee. to get anything either to i-at, or to uaa little b'oa than dt-yiatn.g to iibvive the ra.cn a prtperilte r of Un-ve who ha I to :g!it thru way ( the Tbmr rnyiyed a monopoly of the lut-iriea wiibta i'ir reach, to lb- utter e*rlu? .., at leant to- tne lime toy, of the atrugglora iu th" h?. k'-ounJ, who p ? i.?l :h iilUer about 10 a futlf Irani i. *t?te ??! ex-'ilonj-ut, la # r often van. < ndeavor to force * pwvaaye A band of music now atruck up, whien bar* the effort, kw naraaure, of ..nwmug (be u:n of Tova. the ut of pUt?*, d-rlnvt *ud glaaawar , and the rapid |*'j<p>njr ? the rbamjvurie' brtUrs. I waa glad to -<*[ from tlo s.-*ne of loavlt and tia ter, whlrb I diu by |>***inK between two ja.iievovea 10 g> ai ded tfc- lour way, and w r? h ; uly occupied ia *" i"\< nling an) mure gc my to till nom -e.-nw out Hut way iu wbi' h thore within perforra"4 their ta-.k w-as le iu the eatd-Bie, .tud a m ?1 m bara*rmia aad iu-uit [ a? I he conduct <-f tf e Philadelphia (?ilirr 1 ru, -?oiy Munt for tb- ir determined ru'ijrhn? bv the inw km. that tie y knew tbey were dealing with the l.'-oaha Us-New Vofk A l-iru- u, an . there a Ktrhog hand a woMr) t<> eiH.tr-a their turbulence. ? Jo re entering the theatre, tbe pit of which - hoar-led over for dajv o g, an-1 wl?err eotr-' hu: -Lrd# per mm.* w ere making their wa> through the l-mmem jet iflh li.tiia, uwtug to the crowd by wtn.-li i%y rtroced, and with a ai-ii-rable diaplay uf t*k?irt w, owing tu lb- Ir unfanilllarily with the lerpeicaneona ,, I found th- lapas.wc itill M ckhihition *uu at It Um itre of attraction I iiik ?nra aaj.il Caa.>>>rm rw>a?la ?. a"1 ??? ? * mm uoi aiortw ai?< abouldar btttara, t-wnbrr with boat >1 ' I mUr turwib.'. . ! th? rtMtaff riiuw<w, BM* M at i. tM I 0 third* at Uie rutin- Kv miiingw M < >tu- M I .IrDtl) nrtri h?-t. at * b*.i tr fori- in l> ?tr tl?m. aod I diHpoM vl li- *. . w thf) would Uavr dob'-ia * u?iw r > I'm. m mat. ij i ? B )-l) that thr urtmr lint I lit- t ?r t Uarsctrr if a bali, I ''wditiU W> III-- -i-, iut,-ri,r,.U(.-in i.- ty.-* n-d. B J d.*- tiiralrd into fri-at indu-r ft. sir ri.ij of a) . ?u I P*f<* fb? Japaui-sr ou Ihw pJatf- rtu IBMMt h??- Twit (M urn thr tin,- tau.< for th -m i.. W tad awaj ml'- thr #?rt I :)' of Uirir oar apartauwil*, Mr I ia Dot pt will U ait B n th*u ?u tatraat a ImmI id ??t a p-wii a f jt thr I rr purpxa of bring ?t?rnd ttkfaa unru-i.a- npo rm I t MO wtwuru Uliu? ?trr> ?raiiabw a put from tba I in ) to thr j.,t B - M lutU>, aa I nt-ial tkriil * lb th* lolt I buaaamtyr, f nut rtrar Japan.*-, fen- I in* tuilr as in ib brwildt-rrd aa hr araa pirxtad I plough Lit a a) tin ougli tba maaniW that o* I m l?l hi* pr-atrrwi ' Grrat hail, vary gmai B IMB lit pbm gt thrar whra I apiikr la I m and tlir? lantml ouwant m iteat aa tbr) oojU tta i thr aw i winding rtn-uajiutn?sra B tr tora .? - o'cirsk (pocr than alaxae I bum *a i par I a had roaa-1 tu Iaattl(lt% ban nMt I Ui lb* baa* - n?i?ut slr-tui luto b*?i " pdirwu in, aad 4B m Ira i 'ci?a a marly .-qua! um? bad barn p...r(ag ^ ; fur ftruva wiu-i.ww pruarnrr iftl.ad to ?.ml) tba i-aitT M lutr.i tl*r Ri-?l -a<-rpii<M>a . I tb'ia Iillir lor fl-uni of til- m.ppar muB* wrtr aaui i?J a itii i tuuiipaaoa, and tN?pa*trrnd with m-1 r am H i-ja, cruahiwi ntiawbrrrMa au.t ptca'aa ->jr*w r* ? -a-%. ibr j- , i. m wr-. ... ,. . . . i-f lb- infl ~ki- H lilt I O., ?o.i rnB?r-m atruaaira t*?t pla - b.-i aaua I I taitlvt ai-airinai vl Oo. ra>u^ rair.aar.iat.u ta tr lady rrwa.il-oalanr. who < f ? * um rr?a au|ij? r Uhl hj tb* ?-, - I m-a. *h" h f --0 B -if taiI lit* poli r would tot alhrw waa B I-,.- l a I* - nr. ?(i.-r tba) had war*ad B ir aa> to oi-? lli- U ? auJ mi -u,<t la >fl II' Ilijf tin- atlOht - n if mm. ?l-il .1 ?-?i. wa *o- B ,. .. wbal I *y ? i-liad it. to ana tba fetmw ait--r <th B tii.ft It liar I It ti- III- f- -1 ntvi ?ho - f" -t ' -.1 I B n or a uri ar I rri ?n? hot! .a n oupa. i- ad* B nh b lata a. mrrr ior.?i*i.l.) Mb rr f-t~l in in-, ir .?adr, f-B 1 tuM it Ua litlnai tHdw. A"trf a-'nia aad V rtt B ihp-au wi r-i-trw -rri U|?in Iti ha.-' ? :? ? M B wtia tbrjr war- nhamrmt rtonj tbu* by tb- paot>-w B . baa gtToi ibi nriii-f M.? oar ..'i b.ii, i,n?-?. , t B I Pi"?' *- ?-?l- tha r-.n-m to ft ia -?? p.-ra?'-"1^ iB it tbr wait.m ana -a. nh1 ta a.n .-awi f *' ' '* ' U tnoniT brtnrr Hay wiwl.i aaraa afv1""1^ B *,l?r?t mjw-f t at. I tr y |?. I-., wl.-n "" *""f B iu i. r(...ir .. ' Ika iri'l-' '' J* B nun ? i m ud -i-u.?m r " I ***/"' ' I ata fl*r a waiter l*r it, ia ? f. . !> nu- I Jb aaaa> af tba I'bMir ra.'i-wuri> baxiny ' Dd* B rilbm l MM . B o?wll ?- tlmt 1 fcaxu dhalt/"" * I in. mar..- i t m?i,r,?r '-t-** ***> ' ' ' B ra i?ii-ai ,4 it t^ f"?|b ? ' ,"J, I a?rwhvet , ti-" "? " > */ * . ' M B - dbj'f> lb r ma ?' , - . .1 If ?'W witu -niK--t i, .,71 ab.wlli.wwdb) tl" i ' liitbu wbsh .M* ?b-tr J~ .m-tw bt.-d iUiim brn.'?t"l ai~o. *bw v*?ntio#aabd?Ut?'-ttrH . mt tbr nu-rl.tor* aud |?Mta>ili Wl?) b?v* Irr-fl T-d a aa Mat**? iMw wf art. Md tbar M Maw^^H

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