Newspaper of The New York Herald, August 15, 1860, Page 4

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated August 15, 1860 Page 4
Text content (automatically generated)

4 NEW YORK HERALD. JAKKS UUAUUN BKAIKiT, KJ1T0K AND PBO^MCTOR Ornct h. w. kh or rniu; ajo rrvros st*. TERM3. nwH in cA iWt M.jw% ern- .V maC. ri b* mi Ik* H?. V il > render Pottage turnip- m.A tuetred o> ?u' cripntm mtoney THE DAILT nro r/mU per w 97 ,?? ? ??? IRE WZEXLT BERAtO, erer% Sir lit n' ?' ~nt* per Mm, or 99 j ar an.lV- (A. Au'ofMi'. E-htirm *?n? U'MtMAay, ? rix cent* per fyy. t* per annum I. G 'eot Britain. Mr li toat'ipurt of Or (Jontmml. to inrUuie lyvtUft; lAt ?ii. ? on A* ith ana A)'A?' av A m. ,tf U m eertU fptr mm/ or $1 M) p?r annum,. THE EaMILI urn a r.n on '<>*, tu' 'on' c.-iU'per mm. or te per annum. VOLUNTARY OOBRESPOffOK.trr ,oniainino tr-porrrnl nmi tui'vtf.f-om 't.'v qu/ir'rr of the trfrld: it uroi. tetU 0* Mbrral\ pnil/nr gg- oui. Korii^b voi?*i-roia??T? '? PARnnOUJtLT Khowid TO Hat' ?U AMD "*< Aca? i?fT o. _ . JVO NOTICE trim of mampmoue mr**"*-1' - w -da not return retorted rimmiannilioiji. ADVERTISEMENTS reorient errry *w. *nerr**m*n? ?* wfrti t.. f>.' Wkult lUtaax-P. > ??? ' Haaau., Jnj u> Ut* Oali/omii and European Edition*. JOB nuyriMtymcuted u*A neatnets, dia'pttw O'vt doMpaich. Volmn. ??? A wr WSfVVTsi THIS BVBNIVfl KTBLO'S UAKPFN, BroHdwa) ?KaraSTaiA* PaaroRaArcs -CiMJiuiuit. Atlernooa aud Ktcuic; WINTER OARPEN Broadway.?*iGaT Bora Feats? E; .oft vtM?Bla^ co. WALLACE'8 thkATRX. Broadway.?IIahdt Asnr? Loaa MAAIE -TWO Path aba LAURA KFEME'S THEaTRE, No. 6M Bmvlway.-Off* American ? 0031s. NEW BO WERT THEATRE, Wowery.?Most* Cristo? Object or Imiukt?UcviL't Oak. RARNrM S AMERICAN MUSEUM, Bmauw*/.?Pay and Rteojoat?Ethiopia.* Po.ngS, D?.nces. Rcrleshue*,?Lav111 CoBiomnaa. Ac. BRYANTS MINSTRELS, Moehanlcj' Hall, ?72 Briuclwiiy.? Bdrucsgou, Sosoa, Dasces. Ac.?Oo ' A'at Mors. HOOI.KY A CAMPBELL'S OPERA HOUSE, MS Broadway ?Ethiopia* Posgs, Bckamq <ks. Pasoes, Ac.?Soiieb be nous's Bor. _____ NATIONAL YARIETJKs, Chatham ?tre?L?Uuosi is SriTE CI Hnucit?Foo* Lo> sua?Juaao Joe. PALACE OARPEN, Fourteenth atreet.?Vocai aso Is tiidebhtau ('oscvbt. CANTF. RBURY CONCERT HALL, 663 Rroadway.? toads, Duicej. Rcruxsuies, Ac. New York, WtdntidBy, Aayunt 15, 1N00. MAILS FOB EUBOPK. The New York Herald ? >Kdttlon for ? a rope. The Cunar J mail steamship Asia, Capt Lott, will leave this port to day, fbr Liverpool. The European mails will close in this city tats morning at half past ten o'clock. The FnaorKaa En mo* or ths Hbiuld * ill be published at ten o'clock in the morning. Single copies, in wrappert, a't reals. The contcats of the ErROiuus Edition of raa Hkrald will combine the news received by mail au<! telegraph at the otllce dario? the previous week, and up to the hour | of publication. The News. The brig Tlioe. Achern arrived at this port last (evening from the coast of Africa, in charge o* Master Nathaniel Green, she having been captured on the 27tb of June by the United States steamer Mystic, on the supposition that she was a slaver. The American Lloyd's Marine Remitter says the Thos. Achoro belongs to Messrs. Yates, Porterfleld A Co., of this city. She was cleared in this city on the 27th of March last, by J. M. Parker, for Rio Janeiro, under the command of Captain Parker. The Anglo-Saxon, froru laverpool Auguat 2, arrived oil Farther Point yesterday afte.noon. bring- I ing two tia.<? later news, rue oniy important point received by tljs arrival is the announcement that tlie Contention between the great Powers relative to the By rtan question had been eipned at Paris. Tin Damascus and the Edmburg arrived at this port last evening, but their advices hate been anticipated by the Adriatic. The weather in England continued favorable lor the crops, and breadstuffs were unchanged. The stcam&hip Persia was reported to be coming up the 1 a.. yesterday evening, consequence, a number of persons who have friends on board assembled at her dock in Jersey City, nud anxiously awaited her arrival till a Ute hour. The Persia is now in her eleventh day out, having sailed on the 4th ia.-t.. and may be expected to-day. Our correspondent at Rio Janeiro, writing under date of Jul* 5. eeya:?"The French and English steamers winch have retently arrived here have 1 iciight very unfavorable accounts of coffee, both in France and England. The markets there were glutted, and prices ret c.h d fully five to six per cent. T1 i news has affected the market here, and u fal! of 300 res per aroba baa taken place. The sale f< r last month were '.I5..600 bags, of which 43,614 were for the United States. The stock in port i.? 30.000 bags, all sold. The crop will not exceed 2.000 .(M Lags. Hour is in fair supply. Stock 61.600 barrels, aud prices range from ICiiaOO to 16 600. Dry poods, composition candles, codfish, hams, lard and rice ar* v,anted. Business very active. Exchange on London 2tid." File-- of ('sncts, Venezuela, papers have been received to July '-'4. On the 20th a new Ministry was nominated, which immediately entered on the performance of its duties. The trial of ex-Preaident Castro and his Ministers was progressing, thoof* very slowly. The news from the interior is still lit'.lo else beyond account* of cowardly and rrncl murders, women, old men. and even little boys. I>ei:<g in many c? es the victims. The fr.dejttntdu >.!i of Caracas in its issue of the 24th, speak ir. the most desponding manner of the country and the state of hopeless anarchy and ruin to which it has been reduced. The editor say- "Mi believe at times and those times are very frequent that there is absolutely no remedy for the evils of Venciaela." Bermuda advices to the 7th inst. atate that a law compelling ma-ten. of sailing vessels to carry the mails t>etwccn the islands nod the United folate- been recommended. Suitable preparations weri being made to receive the Prince of Wales on hi* arrival at the islands. The drought till prevailed at Barbadocs, causing serious toa?ea to planters. Advices from Denver City to the Sth in?tnnt rep.-t p- '-pi, ting f< r p 1 aa auccc?ful. Money wa? v srrc in the mines, and at Denver City businc? wa- extremely dull. The Indians were ex trrmeW belligerent, and a tight had ocourred between them and the government troop*. Some Kiowa Indinria, who had Of on taken prinoners and IcotilijH d in Bent's fort, were released through fear of an attack on that petition. Wr give elsewhere the first campaign apeech of the lion. W. H. Seward, delirered on Monday evening at Boston, on hi* arrival from Rangor. Thr higher law and the irrepre**ible conflict were boldly proclaimed, with enthusiastic prediction* of the ancce** of Lincoln and the repnblirana in the approaching content for the Presidency. Mr. Beward left Boston for Albany yesterday afternoon. Aeeiainta from Kanaa* state the drnagbt in that Territory i* not ao di<m*tron? aa reported, although very aevere in aome localities. It waa believed that sufficient food for home consumption would l>e raited. We g'v e to-day fall and interesting detail* of tl Prince of Wale*'arrival and reception in the province of Ne w lirnnawick. where he wa* welc med by the people in enthu?i vstic procession*, and by the legislative and municipal bodiea In loyal addreaae*. Under the same head will alto be fonnd the aenhmenta of the Prince in regard to his intended rerej t by !he British residents of New Vork A meeting of prominent cltisetn was held yesi [t NE 1 tcnlaj a<tb< Merchants' Bank, in Wall ?tree?. to g take tlit preliminary steps towards giving a puh.ic a r? ceptiou and dinner to the Prince of Wales and his suite, at the Academy of Miuic, oil his arrival in this city. A committee of seven was appointed to proceed iimncdiatel> to Canada and give the iuvitatioii. Other committers of general arrange minis were also sppointcd. A full report of the meeting will he found in another column. Further accounts of the lute storm at New Orleans state thai the greater portion of the pariah of riaqueiiiine is submerged, and many families left homeless. The lower part of the city of New Orleans w as overflowed, and property was greatly damaged. ' . In the Supreme Court yesterday. Judge Sutherland, after the argument of ex-Attorney General ^hatfield for an injunction to restrain the payment of the 1105,000 for the expenses of the Japanese Embassy, denied the motion, without hearing the reply of Mr. Anderson, the Assistant Corporation Counsel. The Board of Delegates of American Israelites held an adjourned meeting last evening. Among the resolutions passed was one relative to obtain ing full statistics of the Israelites in this country, and auother that education should be promoted by the establishment of local schools, with a high school for the education of young men for the ministry. The Board will hold its next annual meeting at Philadelphia. The Board of Aldermen of Boston have refused to license the proposed pugilistic exhibition in that city for the benefit of John C. Heonan. lleenan arrived in Philadelphia last evening. The United States steam frigate Powhatan arrived in the Delaware yesterday evening from Panama. h'lie is to be thoroughly overhauled, repaired and equipped at Philadelphia. The cotton market was firmer yesterday and more active. The mle.< footed up about 2,500 a 0,000 bales Prices closed firm at the quotations given in another column. Flour, in consequence of the inclemency of the weather was inactive, and talcs of Slate and Western s were moderate aud rather easier for common brnuds t Southern flour was steady and in good request, both for domestic use and for export Whea- was somewhat irre gnlar and in fair demand with about an average amount of saleR. Corn was heavy for mixed lots, an ' stead ? for round yellow and white Western Pork was qu'?-' and e sales limited, including new me?3 at 919 25, nd new r primes $14. Tnc rain tnterlered with sales or sugars; the market, however, was steady, with t fair inquiry from the trade; about 500 hhds were sold, at rates given in another place. Coffee was quiet, but firm, the stoc * of Rio amounted to only 9,097 bags, and the toil of bags 8 and mats of all kinds o 29.749. Freights were steady; d the chief business doing was to Liverpool, to which port j, wheat was engaged in ship's bags u 10<^c.,an 260 tbls. ^ flour at Si. ^ Coarse of Oar Happy- Revolatloa?Tlxo Kesalts m the Soath Point to the Duty ? inr nonn? The great features of the present political campaign are beginning to stand out with a ri distinctness that even he who runs may read ^ them, and comprehend the tendencies of the ^ deep and all pervading revolution which is I* working itself out in every section of the dl Union. N For nearly twenty years parties have been without any great political issues. The policy n of the government in finance and material de- B( velopement was settled in the struggle of giant " intellects which commenced soon after the in- *i auguration of President Adams, in 1824, and 'r which for three Presidential terms ranged the r' advocates of conflicting interesU and ideas with Tl a sharpness that left no room even to imagine ? the existence of a third party. The democratic ^ policy triumphed, and its antagonist* dissolved. c confessing that the theories for which tbey 0 had so long battled had become obso- ^ lete ideas. Without a strong opposition P to concentrate it* energies and its aims, it was * natural that the democratic party should '* become degenerate. Its triumphant organize tion passed into the bauds uf minor capacities M with only private and selfish ends to servp, and a for the last dozen years their corruption has c offended the sense of nil right minded men. A temporary reaction, a few year* since. gave a ^ sudden vitality tc the Know Nothinsr organization: but the proscrlptive sentiment which animated that movement was utterly distaste- ** ful to the American heart, and its party ^ organization sank with the same rapidity with ^ which it had risen. ? In this state of things the crowning act 0 cf the rotten and corrupt democracy was con- ^ summated. The Kansas Nebraska bill, with its * repeal of the Missouri Compromise, and its n formal introduction of the moral question of D slavery as a political issue. was the fruit of the l' petty minds that controlled the democratic a organization. Its results soon began to be l' seen. Instead of giving a living issue and new ^ life to a worn out party organization, it F fostered the impracticable and worthless aims ^ of a set of ultra Southern politicians, '' and disgusted the common sense of (1 the people North and South. Professional a politicians and demagogues in the North, of the r< same petty calibre in statesmanship with the a Southern party wirepullers, seized the occasion ^ in order to turn it te their own profit. A moral t! propaganda, based on the question of slavery. ** but embracing, also, temperance, woman's e rights, and a host of isms, was preached from T pulpit and platform in every Northern commu- b nits. Klaverv. stlematlzed as a OTeat moral T evil and sin, as " the sum of all villanies." was , 1 made the object of a political crusade, and three thousand clergymen entered the political field 1 as agitators in the campaign of 1856. The mo- 11 ral sentiment of the masses, in the absence of i( an7 real political issue, was stimulated to fana. u ticlsm as a motive In political action. This movement culminated in 1859 with the V John Brown raid in Virginia. In the course r of its developement Spooner had demon- A strated how the constitution could be made ?< an abolition instrument, and every slave s! liberated by habeas corpus; Ilelper had a published his hand book of Incendiary re- il volution; Lincoln had proclaimed in Illi- il nois the Irrepressible conflict" between ii the North and the South, and So ward had pro- n nounced at Rochester his brutal and bloody a manifesto. John Brown's raid awoke the con- c servative sentiment in the North to a sense of n the danger that was imminent, and the reaction el commenced. The Helper candidate for Speak- fi er of the House was del ated when Con- v gress met; Seward returned from Europe, a; and, acceding, for a time, to the clamors <i of his conservative friends, delivered In w the Senate a speech receding from the r bmtal and bloody positions he had assumed s at Rochester; minor leader^ made concilia- Ii tory speeches in and out ot Congress, and o< deprecated the violence of Souner and other ?< pure and simple abolitionists: the fanatics wre h d. d in the local elections of ilhcde Ismon r and Wiacon.-dn. nnd brought to the verge o? tr defeat in Connecticut, and finally Seward ass m rejected at Chicago as too radically revolution ?l ary. although Lincoln, a still more radical revo o lutlonist. was foisted upon the unwitting dele- tl EDNESDAY, AUGUST 15, 1* 3D Vlitt mt the Prtare of Wales to Hew York?Uraad Metropolitan Banqwet. We invite attention to the proceeding* of a ry meeting held yesterday, at the Merchants' im Bank, to consider the character of the compliment which it would be proper to offer to the ^ l'rince of Wales on the occasion of bU visit to _ New York. The call emanated from some half dozen gentlemen occupying a foremost poei^ tion amongst our citizens for their wealth and ,e influence, and it wa* responded to in a manner a which not only marked the interest taken in j. the subject matter of the requisition, but the u confidence felt by the public in the individuals whose names were attached to it The at(0 tendance comprised an unusually large represcnlation ot our mercantile aristocracy, and the Qf ? ' ue utmost eagerness was manifested to render t0 whatever demonstration might be agreed upon in every way worthy of a community which is ,x. second to none in intelligence, activity, enterlte prise and all the other elements of commercial he g'^atness. }ir Cooeistently with the business habits and pracw tica1 character of the gentlemen who assumed ^ the initiative in this matter, it took but few ftS words to arrange a programme which promises h0 to give full eftect to the opinions so frequently 3(j expressed in this journal. In view of the dism. grace brought upon our community by the n. shameless proceedings of the Aldermen and r; their iriends at the Japanese ball, all civic co0 operation was ignored, and the arrangements ... confided to gentlemen whose social and com}D merci&l standing oilers a guarantee that we shall have nothing to blush for in connection with an event which will naturally excite a Q. great deal of attention and comment abroad. w In order that all the political benefit of which 0( it is susceptible may be derived from it, it was ;l? resolved that the demonstration should be ot a er character to elicit a free and genial interchange ln of sentiments between the statesmen of the two he countries who may be enabled to take part in ?4. it ^ ith this view it was agreed that a grand ,n. banquet at the Academy of Music would be the wnimr ?nit fi Miner crnrt-Hninn of the RPnRP IU- "J*'?* K1VKV4 ?r. ttl. entertained by the citizens of New York of le. the compliment conferred upon them by the he Prince's visit No less than ten committees tic were appointed to carry out the different arfC. rangements consequent upon this decision. One, irD composed of Messrs. W. B. Astor, Jno. A. King, 0f W. F. Hsvemeyer. Robt B. Mlnturn, Hamilton is. Fish. Wilson G. Hunt and Robert L. Kennedy, re. was instructed to proceed to Canada to tender ;ir the invitation to the Prince. Another is to m go to Washington to invite the President L.n and the members of his Cabinet. The reto tnaining committees are to have charge of ce all the details connected with the banquet, ie upon which no expense is to be spared. The decorations are to be of the most goral geors description, the parquette of the AcaLn demy is to be boarded over, and the tables exf* tended from the balcony to the end of the a- stage. On the arrangements for cooking, seve0f rai thousand dollars are to be expended, the a- building being deficient in all the requirements a- which the entertainment of such a large numof ber of people necessitates. The boxes are to be a- almost entirely devoted to ladies, and the effect o- which the presence of so many beautiful and _ elegantly dressed women will impart to the id scene will be unusually brilliant aud dazzling, w In the many ovations to which the young heir to a- the British throne is destined In the course of >ir the splendid oareer that lies before him, he will probably never receive any that will leave a in more agreeable and intoxicating impression it' upon his mind. He may, perhaps, derive from le it the conclusion that republican simplicity is, ic after all. not such a very severe and self-denyit ing a condition of things as he has been taught to believe. e It is proper to add that, although this d banquet originates with the merchants, its mana. agement is not to be confined to that body, d The list of the general committee embraces n gentlemen of all the different professions, as >e well as commercial men. This Is as it should if be. It will prevent the spirit of jealousy from ty marring the effect of a compliment which is intended to be the spontaneous tribute of a ip whole community. e, It is the Intention of the Managing Committee, M we understand, to invite General Scott to pret? side on this occasion. No better selection id could be made than that of the first soldier of iil the republic, whose gallant de?da have gained d. for him a world wide reputation, and whoae m cool judgment and conciliatory spirit hare so a frequently elicited warn eulogioms from >n Biltihh statesmen. From no lips can the words is- of welcome and of friendly greeting fall more er acceptably on the ear of the young Prinoe, and n. we only trust that the gallant chief a occupac tlons and health will permit him to discharge *t the duties which the committee seek to impoee 11 upon him. s. The judicious and discriminating spirit in e which these arrangements have been entered lt tipon inspires us with the fullest confidence as >f to the manner in which they will be carried a- out Unless unforeseen obstacles should preie sent themselves to mar the plans of the gentleie men who have the management of it, this banit quet will, we predict, be one of the most brili liant and memorable ever given to Prince or Kaiser. - Ttik Prvcrta.utt or Royalty.?A remarksIs ble peculiarity in the tour of the Prince ot ?e Wales through the British Provinces is the it punctuality with which all his movements are le made. Before he left England the programme >n of his journey was Uld down, and the time ;b fixed for his arrivals snd departures at the dlfiy ferent points, and in no Instance has there been a- the slightest deviation from that time table, if id we make one exception, and that was that he of waa announced to arrive at 8L John*. N. F., on 8- the 25th of June, and the fleet arrived there on te the 24th, having created the Atlantic in fourit teen daya. In every other instance he haa been a' exactly up to time, neither too soon nor too >n late. On the programme we And hU arrival at

U Oaepe aet down for the 12th August, and our to telegraphic deepatch proclaimed hia arrival at d that place on Sunday laat. the 12th in?t n Some of the punc'uahty obaerved by royalit ty In thl* race would do no barm in many of ;o our pageant*, where the order of time ia not >e veey rigidly regarded. It otten happen* that >e the people are kc??t v*a'';'g four or Ave hour* n under hot ann. oeiug to the lnc unp? t tcy ie Of tLc taanagere of our gr ind dlaplaya o- *>me ie other cauae lu the career ot War tiingum ae r- find many example* of ni? c'.oa>- adherence to i- time. On one occoeion during bia tour through o the country, he vt*it*d where b- ?i* i ? v be received t; a locai oomna ?y a' the Old South -Lurch, at aeieu o'clock In the morning. He W YORK HERALD, W atea. To-day the contest of fanatic fartii gain rages, and though the three thousai lergynren are not seen in the political del bo leaden tire reiterating their revolutions nd destructive appeals to excited fanaticis .ad the wildest local prejudices of the North While this condition of things has been d 'eloping in the sectional Northern party, othe if equal importance have been working out he old democratic organization, and in t south. Intent on petty ends, the political wii sullen and demagogues began at Charlesto md consummated at Baltimore, the Inal bres ng up of that organization, which had cu inued its triumphs loug after the political i iues that had constituted its life had ceased xist It was a significant indication of t eeiing in the popular heart, when that tit jonored and once mighty power *as seen rreak to pieces and fall, without a tingle wi rom any quarter, or even hardly a csminon e pression of regret. The two great fragmei )f the old organization proceeded U act oat customary forms, and brought forward th? platforms and their candidates. But the rave tailed to awaken any enthusiasm amoi he people. The partisans of Douglas ha ;ried in vain to make a strong party in t JJorth, and are forced to seek alliances ai combinations in order to preserve even a sei dance of life; while the defeat ot the Brecki idge tickets in Kentucky and Missuu ind the immerse falling off from the old dem ;ratic vote in North Carolina, show conclusiv ly the conservative revolution mat is going < u the South. It is this conservative uprising in the Sou hat new points out to the conservative i treats of the North the path they should folio ind the duty they should fulfil A series iltra Southern resolutions, got up by pet loliticians. who believe they will be great aeD in a smull confederation than they are >ne majestic and mighty, and passed by t llubama Legislature, led to the Yancey sec< ion movement at the Charleston Conventii ,ud culminated in the nomination of Brecki idge at Baltimore. The instincts of the Soul in people led them at once to suspect the <! igns of the disuuiou plotters. They Baw in t livided nominations of the old democra tarty a determination to contribute to the eli ion of a sectional and fanatical Korthe 'resident, and thus bring about a state Lings whicb would by force make them d nionists in self defence. While, therefoi hey are resolved to a man to defend tht igbts, it attacked by an aggressive Nortbe inaticism. they have determined to rebuke e\ < te suspicion of disunioniem at home, and ave to their brethren in the North the lil iity of defeating the destructive designs of tl orthern fanatics. This is the key to the remarkable politic: evolution which has already been wituessed I ome of the Southern States, and which is ri 1 many others of them. The great conserv ve vote, which comes out only on occasions nminent danger, will accept neither Brecki rige nor Douglas, but throws its weight in f or of the seemingly empty nomination < ell. But it is the weakness of this nomin on which constitutes its strength. It pr laims no policy tor future political action >nly present defence of the constitution at be Union?and thus binds men to no ne arty theories. In taking this course, the co ervative interests of the South exhibit the we for and perform the whole of their pr fnt duty to the wise and beneficial Unit -hich our fathers established, without at nimadversion or threat for the probab jurse of the North. There is in it a tri -aternity, which the conservative interests i ie North should imitate. It is then the duty of all the conservatif iteresta here to unite for the defeat an buke of Northern fanatical sectiunalisn bey should all combine for that purpose, an teir vast majorities, even in localities whei >ey are now little suspected to exist, will t verwhelmingly demonstrated in November, ie corrupt and selfish politicians and pari 'irepullerb will permit the combinations to t lade. If there is not time to bring out son cw man before the election is to take plac ben let the conservatives in every State tal t once such action as will prevent the voi hereof from being thrown for Lincoln an be revolutionary schemes which his fanatici arly will force blm to prosecute if electe 'he partisans of Breckinridge, Bell and Dough s the North all claim to be true conserv ivet, and to have the perpetuation of theUnlc t heart Let them unite, then, without ref ence to future political action, in such manm s may best conduce to the defeat of Lincol lew York, Pennsylvania. New Jersey, Gonne lent and Khode Island can be carried againj im without a doubt, if the conservatives wi lfectcv?n a partial union among themselve 'he plurality of the black republicans in the? tntes Is really a small n-lnuri . of the populi ote. The point of danger \? the election < incoln through the division' of tb~ conservi ve majorities, and tme patriotism tells th nion lovinff men of the K.>rth what nmn bey should pursue in the face of the preset nn ir."nt danger to the highest and dearest ii rests of all. The Jaiamwk Donatio* io the PoursrHAT U TO BEOOMI: os TH* lloKST*?It ow some flee or six week* since the Japans mb assart ore made a most muntUcent preaei ? the police department of our city, in It hspe ol' $Ki7.">0; but the trnney has not bet s jet distributed among the force, altboug he check for the amoun'l as beeu received h tie Commissioners. If divided, the sum coo 3g to each man would bo between eight an toe dollars: hut the Commissioners, instead < t once making this division, have been dl sslng various plan* for the dispo Ition of tl loney. At first it was thought proper that tioulri be added to the widows' and orphan md of the department, under a provisk bleu declares that all moneys, emoltuaen nd rewards received by the police shall be i lspo?ed of. This Idea, however was rejects s not being in conformity with the intentio f the donors It was then proposed, as tfa mount each one was entitled to was m< ?tna!l, f >\eet 'he entire run In a r.holeaale p,ircb.v f rlots for unitnrme. abich would render tr ;-?t of each on'ht more economical. No actio W?n taken om?r. tiiia intention, aod th muey ?till He* in bant; The mrint>er< of th \ in tbe meantime, are loud in their rtiir mn agaltut the inactivity of the Commfc oner*, and not a few make bold enough t rtlare that the money in to be ueed for eiet oneerlog purpcae* (a the coming campaign. 560. was on the epot precisely at the hour, but tKe military did not make their appearance. After waiting some time he rode off with hi-* staff, and had reached Charlestown bridge when the company came pauting after bim. Washington apologized fcr leaving without them, but stated that he was up to time, and not finding them equally punctual, ly supposed seine accident had occurred to detain them. and. as be always kept his appointments, he was compelled to proceed. If the managers of our pageants would take a leaf out of the book of Washington or the Prince of Wales, it would be a great convenience to the public. The Chevalier Webb Rfpuoiateh the Gurnet Pi.ank ok t11e reji blican platform.? The Trilmut doctrine of free love, as well as free soil and free negroes, as set forth in the famous Gurney letter, has created no little sensation among the republicans. The journals comment upon it very freely, and. as a general thing, seem to think that Hon. Maasa Greeley has come out rather too strongly in favor of the Fourrierite and free love section of the party. The Chevalier Webb la in an awful state of miod about it. Our military and diplomatic cotemporary takes upon himself the task of keeping the morals of hia political associates in good order. Although he is eminently fitted by age. experience and associations for the office of Mentor, yet such is the depravity of the young scamps, like Greeley & Co., that they only laugh at the old chap, and go on in the paths of wickedness just the same as ever. The Chevalier is so terribly cut up by this Gurney letter, and so annoyed by the damaging effect which it will have upon the party prospects, that he loses his temper and scolds away like an enraged fish wife, calling the Tribune philosophers filthy and licentious fellows, and declaring that nice, clean republicans of the Courier school will have nothing to do with such naughty people, who prostitute the press, and cause the upright Webb to come to grief. We can see why the Chevalier sets up this terrific howl. He hopes by abusing his confrbes of the Tribune to relieve the party from the stigma of its pestiferous social doctrines. But this sort of thing will not work. Such affairs as that of the Gurney people er ne as the logical results of the doctrines accepted by a very large proportion of the republican party. They also accept Lincoln as the representative of the new social movement by which the overthrow of all laws which interfere with entire freedom of action for men and women?white and black?is to be practically initiated. The fact stands boldly forth in the writings and speeches of the radical abolitionists, in which category Lincoln must be reckoned, and the Tribune's publication of the Gurney letter is only a pieoe of corroborative testimony. The Tribune has been true to the tenets of its party, while the Chevalier Webb endeavors to cloak them under a veil of morality altogether too flimsy to deceive any body for a single moment The Modern Greeks in the Takkee Atukxs.? We bear that the Puritan city is on the tiptoe of expectation with reference to the advent in Boston of the Benicia Boy and his attendant apostles of muscular Christianity. This auspicious event Is to take place on Friday next, and it is evidently regarded as most im' portant The distinguished modern Greek will hold his leveee in a temple of art, the Boston Music Hall; his gladiatorial arena will be pitched over against the statue of Beethoven, and the Isthmian games will take place directly under the august nose of the great composer, whose works cannot be properly illustrated outside of the Trimountaln City. We presume that a select company of musicians will perform the Ninth Symphony between rounds, and the Handel and Haydn Society might give the "Hallelujah" chorus as a finule to the show. President Felton should be on hand with a salutatory in Greek, and, as ail the Boetonians understand Latin, there will be no difficulty in obtaining a Ciceronian valedictory. There are poets, too, on every corner, so that ptrans are as plenty as pork and beans. Thus the affair may be made truly classical and Bostonian?the terms are synonymous. In order still further to maintain the antique forms, we perceive that the "Boy" is to hold a laws mmsrlsllw fnr 1 artios snH nhilHrun Thiers* is to bo a sLictly crinoline "Muscular Mutineer?no men are to be admitted on any av count to this delightful affair fur the fair. It is related in ancient history that patrician ladiea were among the most constant attendants at the Olympic games, and in Rome they watehed the death throes of the gladiators with eager eyes and parted lips, when strong men shuddered and turned awuy. Juvenal satirizes a noble Roman lady for throwing herself at the head of a fighter who was old, ugly and battered aimoet into small bits. The women of modern times have degenerated from the antique muscular standard and faint at the sight of a Uttle blood. But now that the new era ef muscular civilization has commenced. the women must indurate themselves. They must be ail Amazonian maids or Spartan mothers. The strong minded woman?the well informed woman?the woman who wears blue spectacles, knows mathematics (plain and mixed), and don't talk nonsense -abounds in New England, and she is the proper person to i be chosen as the pioneer of the new movement. Why shouldn't we have muscle-women as well as muscle men ? In the good old days of Merry England, when they banged men for sheep stealing, women fought in the prize ring Why should we not revive those halcyon days, and < redeem the age from the stigma of degeneracy : Let us hear from the modern Athens on this l vastly important subject. The metropolis ha? ; already spoken. W? wait now for the rural districts. As Ot.r> Stout.?Mr. Benjamin F. Butler, of Massachusetts, a delegate to the Charleston and BaHmore Conventions, has been making a speech to his constituents defining bis antt-Douglas course of action In said Conventions, and how the factions doings of the Douglas managers hronirht about the terrific explosion of the etitnlturtihle democracy. But alt thl# is aa old j pfrrj. aan It# repetition U like " a thrice told lair In the ear of a uroery roan." Can Mr| P.-.itirr t< II the Maaevcbuaeit* democracy .he < way trherehy they rr / pot^iblv turn her elec- | ton?i vote ngainrt Lincoln? It he can. let him t rpeak. I" ?ry event, upon the Popularity of f tbU tiling, and the irregularity o( that, at | Cborievtofi and a* Btllianrr, everybody haa t heard enough. and nobody waota to h-**r any mete. t Fusion aj.d cokhxoion.?In Geor><ia tie Dou- , gltu, and Bell men have put up a fusion ticket; in Kentucky, Douglaa men, Bell men and black ^ republicans co-operated la the late State election ; in Maryland the republicani have pat up an electoral ticket of their own, la order to aaeirt in bicaking down the Bell party. la the late Missouri election Breckinridge men aai Douglaa men co-operated against Bell men tad black republicans. In Mew Jersey the BreokInridge men and Bell men have fused upon a Ci/uimon electoral ticket, while the Douglas faction have set up a ticket of their own. Uouldnl fuse with the " Breckinridge disunionlata" cm any terrr .'. In Pennsylvania a nominal fusion haa been agreed upon between the Breckinridge and Douglaa democracy, but acme of the Douglaa men have kicked out of the traces. In New York fusion and confusion are nearly equally mixed, but confusion will probably carry the day. Gen. Gustavus Adolphus Scroggs, the right-band man of Millard Fillmore, haa lately made a flaming speech for " Lincoln and victory," and yet he still exercises the authority of calling a Slate Convention of the subordinate councils of the late great American party. It will thus be seen that our political parties, here, there and everywhere, are inexplicably mixed up, and that the various elements opposm) to Lincoln are ficrhtino- mnre vtnlonHw against each other the a against the comtnoa enemy. Who could hare supposed that one little experiment In Congress for the sweet voice of the South could have done all this mischief? And yet the whole of it may be traced to that little Presidential experiment of the Kansaa-Nsbrnska bill. With that act began the dissolution of the democratic party and the Americas party, and the uprising of this present overshadowing anti slavery republican party. But the end is not yet We are only approaching the beginuing of the end; for the indications of the day are that this revolutionary condition of parties is but the prelude to the most tremendoua revolutionary events. AN iNTEBEiTDiO QUESTION KK SHIPOWNMW.? A very curious case, which cannot be devoid tf interest to the owners and masters of ships, occurred recently in the port of Bremerhaven te the American bark Sarah Park. According to law a seaman voluntarily discharged by a shipmaster in a foreign port is entitled to throe months' wages, and the United States Consul is required to demand the same from the captain before furnishing his clearance papers. In this CAse, however, a seaman was arrested and imprisoned by the municipal authorities of Bremerhaven for wounding a citizen of that place while drunk, by pushing him of the plank, and the captain of the bark, after a fruitless application for his release, was compelled to go to tea without him. The United States Consular Agent, acting under the instructions of his an-perior, the United States Consul at Bremen, demanded and obtained from Captain Pendletow the master of the bark, three months' wages for the imprisoned seaman, and twelve dollars das to him at the time of his arrest, which sum the shipmaster paid under protest, because unless he complied with the demand he could not obtain his papers from the Consulate. On arriving in England, it appears that the captain laid the case before Mr. Campbell, the United States Consul at London, and Mr. Davy, i the Consul at Kewcustle-on-Tyne, both of whoa gave as their opinion that the demand for extra wages in behalf of an imprisoned seaman would affect a ship unjustly, and should not have been made. The case is a peculiar one, and we think should be laid before the Secretary of State, and the opinion of the Attorney General as te the interpretation of the law be obtained apoa it. It is at beet a question of doubtful justice; and it appears to us that if a seaman can obtain three monihs' wages, and procure a release from bis obligations, upon deserting his ship in a foreign port, by committing some slight breaoh of a municipal law, Involving perhaps a merely nominal penalty, it may be very hard apoa ship captains and owners. Om Douglas Democratic Stats Goktsktton.?This body, which meets at Syracuse today. will be charged with a very grave reepoaalbllity. It will devolve upon this Conventioa to decide whether the forces in this State opposed to Lincoln shall be united or divided la the November election. The Regency orgea at Albany has been throwing out some sign 111cant threats of a confirmed rupture between the Douglas and Breckinridge factions, and this is generally expected. The Breckinridge Convention of the 7th appointed a Committee of Conference to sound this Douvlas Conventioa upon the subject of a coalition, and if that committee be decently received there may be a treaty of peace. The Boll and Everett mw stand ready U bitch on; ao that everything depends upon the game of the Regency. The only chancee of anything good from them are their chancee for the epoile. and they appaar now eo exceedingly slim that Richmond, Cagger and Confidence Casaidy may prefer to rarntdei the citadel to the enemy at once, and trust to tb" generoelty of Thurlow Weed This day will eettle the question. Ntw Bm.DiMJs?Guowi* or Tiit Crrr.?We publish today another detailed account of the progress of the bnilding trade in the metropolis, which manifest* a briskness in that brunch of business eo indicative of our growing prosperity. Buildings are now ia couree of coosUuctiun the cost of which wiU amount to beta een five and eight millions of dollars, and they are all o' a class that will iaI ?rt to the city an additional magnificence U ii>.it a hich it has presented at any previous lime. It ia not alone in Broadway, the groat badness artery cf the metropolis, that these Improvements are going forward, but in many of the back streets also, such as Church. Broad, Chambers, Canal. Keade, Duane sou Nassau streets. The great majority of them are. of course, to ic devoted to the purposes of trade, snd splendid edifices they will l>e There are nome five or six churches among them, as well tn a music ball and an lor tbe flaw M-te; but commerce in kin? In the me'.ropclitaa :ity of New York, aud commerce in our day. in thin great emporium, ia content with rothiag less than a royal palace. No Mover r?>n tui Rocoh?.?We alluded Cm :>tber day to th?? flr.e opportunity which the |>cliti(*iaD? would bare at t^e U of the nuacuUr Chr?stUu ? tc eelet i?u la vote** ef ibculde- bitting fr.r tb" eo?ulng cam>.ugn. The Palgettyn were all oa band, bet be purchasers. It ia said. dM rot appear la the ns-ket And It In ftirtberln?ln"ated that owing # o the peculiar state cf parties and the general