Newspaper of The New York Herald, August 27, 1860, Page 4

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated August 27, 1860 Page 4
Text content (automatically generated)

4 NEW YORK HERALD. I j A n t; >? UOUOUN bhknktT, ti>irOH AND KROPIUETOB. OFF'.CI N. w. I'OKNKH OK NAS8AC AND FCLTOS 8TJ. T tit MS cntti 4n luiiimcf. thmrij Ay matt leill be a' th' ri.-k of lht f uJir. Eoitngr itampt ?ot rtrhrtd a.? tuhriiji'lou '""Mr. da if. r herald t>ro < < ?*? ?^>v. 9? v the weekly herald, rrrry .WK'.t.y, ot t*>w,. Or 9o l+r ii iiiiw; f/i. Eorojoon Ulitiou rrrry l?.1- ' O mx trr\t* $4 jttr annum to amp part 0/ J. /' c? K>f 'On], part of ihf (tontinent, l?>th to inrlutupo*tOf/'. *'>' ibfyo- f' nation on the fW, ami 20th of w>'h mondi at >U ce,\U C4>i?. or $1 U) prr annum. ? ... * * VOLVfiTAHY VOHKESl'OXDRHCE, ' ??" . to'f fror iwy auarlt, nf the world; 1/ u?' I ifi p U'H"XlUjJ J(*r. l'OUKt>POffDt?l' *"? P ARTICULAR!. T KCUt'kMKD TO MIL ALL L*riL.l3 A*? YAL'A AGE* M NT ITS THF FAMIL T Hf'RA T P on ty, a' /<? -' >"r <oou 01 fiito-r aiiuuai. , u. ,. . AO tfurtfi fatal o/nn >m/?iou.i eorr- jm if ? " " " Volume AMl'SKMSNTfl Tlllfi IV1NISO. NIBLO'S OAROK.V. Broadway-EnuaailtiAH S'HarOAH i)CU _____ p [ktm <1ari>kn, Broadway.?PaoraMOX AHUtaso.f. WALLACE*! THEATRE. Broad way.?Wiri'i Sicbkt. I AURA KKKNE'8 THEATRE, no. 624 Broadway ? oa CMMI< SKW BOWERY THEATRE. Bowery.?Rn. Pto?*;t or PAA.A?Foot 1.O\HU-HA??T IIKXL BABN?Jf*S AMERICAN MCSKUW. Rrond way?Day aaj KreaiaK?SIHCIHC. AHD DAMCIHG ? B?.s Bolt?IUTIM | C-j aioa1t1ia. Ad. BRYANTR' VTSKTRKIB Mechanic** Hatl.dTf Br falway.BOBULVATtS, SOMCS, l)AHCA?. Ac -DnaV I.ABU. nt8lo a s ai.oon, Broadway.?ilnoltr a caw.-iim 1 Mifamna if Kmioriah Homca, Bcui.ttujrs, Dahl'M, Ac Bctvuhi. CjiiroBMA.f. NATIONAL VARIETIES. Chatham ?treet.-Visit to Ho boci.f?malic pills?miucv bor. PALACE Q I R!>KN, fourteenth Street.?MIMICAL E.*t?* (Allim rAfrrxE:irRT cow< ert uali.. ea bmdw*/.-sowas, :trKL*.v?tia. VO. fltw York, Monday, Aagait '47.1860. Tl?* N*WI. The Hon. Stephen A. Douglas arrived at N'cr fork oa Saturday last, where he met with an en thu.sia.stic reception. In the evening he addressed a very large assemblage at the Court llou<e. A report of the speech is given elsewhere. Tin letter of the New York f 'ommittec w.13 delivered to l.erd l.yon- on Saturday. The committee will he presented to the Trince to day. Yesterday hems Sunday the Prince spent the morning ia a vi-it to the Knglish Cathedral, where a sermon was preached by Bishop Fulford. To day the Pr ince will \ i.-it the Indians, and in the * vening a number of Americans will he presented 11 h m at the St. I awrenee Hall. Tin- st'-inisliip Yanderbilt, from Southampton on the ! th, arrived at this port yesterday after'. ig'ug os files of European papers to the day of sailing. . a" ii ws is of considerable importance, not .vltiistandi* g the fact that we published on Saturday a telegraph'" synopsis oi the new s by the City of Baltimore. which is one later than that received by the Yanderbilt. i ae a. my ana marine 01 i\upies were greatly ae r? ,?! .< the navy particularly. The King, it is uos >" indignant that lie had ordered Adcti-al ' i: fo!o into pri-on. Instead of obeying, t i:e Abu,: .<! lepaired to the Council of State, comptaiui'ij! c' the step a- ,,nncon?1itutional." and the o'hei Ministers supported their eolleagn*. j The iTiU.'nry officers whom the Kino: coii-nli-d on j tee (*ne;j c\ had reported to hi- Majesty that I i Cai hereto laud at Iteggio alone, he would | ik ' H id tnoii thuu a corporal and four men to op* I ;?u*e Lint. 1 | A rep-n was current that his floral Highness t CoiiOt of Syracuse was about to publish a letter fo Victor Ftnanuel, in which lie will avow himself j the ti:>l ei.hject of the King of Italy." The hop trade has .suffered seterely in some j t a N of (*?cat Britain, and in many district* a total j (allure of the crop was anticipated. Additional detail- of Chine-e intelligence relat- 1 that K uthow. an important manufacturing and commercial i ity in the north of China, with i popu- j V.tion of nearly two millions, had been *a> hod and burned I t the rebels. It wm feared that the tea ort p would he late in reaching Shanghae thi- ?e.j. eon, it at all. on account of these di-tnibam e-. whioli hai' pnrah/ed trade in tlie north. llu'iaeM ua*teit dull at Hong Kong and Canton, but everything hk* quiet in the latter ci'y. The t'flwfte of San Salvador, of the llth of 'ul>, state* that on the fth of that month a comet l e. an ? visible to the westward of the city of San Salvador (tat. 13 dag. 41 min. north, and Ion. 99 deg. ?l una. west), which, although not so brilli.iut I as that of lAitt, nevcrthcle*.* presented a most *plendo' appearance. It wa? Mill visible on the llth. but was fast receding -outhward. ? Adv e? from Buenoa Ay re* to July 6. and Montevideo b July?, by the btrk Talisman. Captain Kd.-iw have been received. Intelligence of the ;t- M ?l I ripti/a at linen-"? Ayrea reached M -n te j?-o V day the Talf?< ft Krrryttiinz w .* tram. !I. Ire-glite were much deprcaaed, and only *f. ? . * ?c!a loading at low rate*. Many tree !; balltat. O r r r.erpoadont at Silt I ok" City writing ujiifr data of the "d in-t., atatoa that fur aotne time |ti- \ t , - e it ire been cxprr?nlum of npprchetiaioa r ' anc-thei onrgn of criekrU. In none part- of l *ah !,- -'tr-ry th-y bad Wornvery annoying. a i l threw'eu ?.> dratroy the crowing rropa. \ aerere no ?tv m o< urrrd f-w dwj< previous to the date rf ?n.f .ir-?-*nondetkt'? letter that ?wept everything l?ef(ve t -jamagin- and wa-dilng aw?y the grow iff > The M rmon ml?rat:?n on the Plalaa, # - i f i the "holy city," i< aaid to be very 11-7 \n.onf flie novel "mi; it'on train- that ha I nrr-vel w? - one eotnpo?ed ,if 1 train of l-irty th~ee l ind-ar4* f*or ?oir time |-n k the Mortnoi lojJ ? ?tn ?- 1.,k->d of in anticipated famine, and have ra-?n d :'ie ' faithful" toprepart for a flveyeara' ?>|t The ? **. H W Milliard, of \Iibama. formerly a m-'raLer of Conffre** from that *<tatr delivered a wermou n St Paul'* Mctbod:?t Kplaeopal cbarch. e??ntr o* Tw-aty rrnnd ?treet and fourth avenue, ! y eater-lay morning The church waa filled to it? i rtxnow* rapacity by a congreiMtion anxim.'to lieten to the eUtonenee of the learned divine, w'toae re- j putatcn a* an eminent pulpi*. orator had preceded h.m. Ma?' 't (. Kennedy, the ''Hoy Preacher," deI -.end h < IIrat adilre?a m tliia city laat evt V 17 at the cli'iTt h corner of Rrootne and Nor fr k atrfft*. The church wraa densely crammed. A'.cut three thwmand per-on? were present when ' thr nervier- commenced, and numbers were com. p > 1 *o go away without being ib!e to get even weight if the routhfU preacher. The aceae oate lc pit baiiding waa very exerting, from the ia atttmpta at inirc-a wnJ egre**. which -- -1 t l a | ??f| 'rtrii war* wiou*iui umiui' ?.> ? nan. ...ul Ma*tf Ki i;inlr 1* about to enter Hamilton Cob tejre, wb?-f hp *illpnr?n* hi* attidir* nnler the nwpice* of atreml wealthy member* of the Bap ti.*t per* v?ioi. The repent beary rain* on the ?n? qnehaana hare peered me?t dUaa^oue to the lomlter bu*ine?? in that refio i. by awrepine away immea*e number* <vflofr*ari *awed lomW. Ten or twelve thounand loc* *ere awept away in one inatonc. aad cl*h'm I km feet in another. the CXto* a*r?rt waa ataady on Pttur Ur, wbr.e ta? ant braoed about 14M0 balea, elaam; oa tn* baa-e of a lie tbr fc!r frarfea of B?i<M]la| uplaad* rbe rlv waa IraMr for ablppinjr gradea of <*taie aa.1 aa?aM*?, white eetra brande ware norbaage* ?> .ibera a>a/ waa ^ moderate 9+99 7. aad prlaaa far m teJ aaa ? t ttp? wm 1;s?r, hut at* moiaraW WhM J >.'4 ?., pernio q .4 .,es r?re Q ?. #'??<' c>m>n>c (ra?i ? of spri t {, &c , w>re bc?ef mJ J'-'i Owi eree d>'. ac.l tower, wtadataUt war? tea* arttre. I'ofi ?u 10 moderate feq .ret, wii.i* peicos wero w;tbe;l iouiortdat cU*j,{o ?n. i o( iid* <i>' > ? *?ee audi' m $W 124 $1.' 26 o' now prim' ! SSI 1-^j 25. Si;ga*i were steady and prices w tao< t cUaago o< tin moo I, while the aa:.'6 embraced abu il 900 uhJ.. lu cattle (hire nil t>m? mire coutideuce nun'ested, while ev.'i were limited to ema lot" I reigbl* cool.oued firm, and wheal wae mra.o ta.-ea for Liverpwl at lid , iu atiip'e hags, and 2.000 bb-fl flour at 3s. 3d. To Lmdou rates were Arm. and amoo? the eogagemeuU were 1,200 bl??. Qour at &i 9i The Simple line or the Prciidentlal Campaign, We are becoming more and more disgusted every day with the politicians who apeak from the stump and the partisan editors who address the people through the press. Instead of confining theinselres to the real issue of the campaign, the would be teachers and leuders of the wa?se- engage themselves iu petty squabbles about matters which are of no earthly signifi cance to anybody on the face of the earth. The real and the only i>sue of the present political struggle in which we are now engaged is whether or not a party, built up on the basis of eternal hostility cn the part of one section of the Union aguinst the domeetic ioatitutioos of aa&tber. shall hare the administration of the federal government. For we take it that it is altogether too late in the day for the supporters of Mr. Lincoln todpny that the doctrines set forth in Mr. Seward's speeches at Rochester and in the Se ia;e. in Mi. Sumner's barbarous harangue against the South and its institutions, in the treasonable volume gotten up by the republican leaders and published in the name of Helper. in Lovejoy's speech delivered in the IIoi;se last winter, are the creed of the party, and are to l>e carried out as far as possible when the government or the country passes into the hands of the political abolitionists. It may be that a section of the party affects moderate views, and declares that it is not the intention of the sup porters of Lincoln to interfere with the institution of slavery in the .States where it evists. But the most active members of the party, its leader* and founders, are ultra abolitionist*, adherents to Mr. Seward's theory that there 'is in the United States an irrepressible conflict between freedom and slavery, aud thai, sooner or later, one or the other mu3t go to the wall. That four filths of the Lincoln men are of this opinion admit3 of uo reasonable doubt. Otherwise the republican party could not hold to get.her for a day. Opposed to this theory we have the grand army of Union conservative men?men who adhere to the old landmarks of the constitution and the taws, and who are now endeuvoring to throw a-ide all the old. broken down party organizations, to forget past differences, and to consolidate themselves tinder one banner, with the one idea, namely, to defeat Lincoln, and thereby preserve the I nion from even the possibility of danger. How absurd it is under these circumstances, for men who ore old enough to hare a little common sense to waste their time in the discussion of merely personal matters, such ns those which now occupy the political journals. Ot' w hat consequence is it whether or not Mr. Washing ten Hunt was an old whig ten years ago" \*> ho cares what Brooks has said about the Irish, the Pope and Archbishop Hughes" Is anybody interested in the past political affiliations of Mr. Itenning Drier or Mr. James Kidd? Does the internecine war between Clreeiey. Seward and Weed interest any person exeppt the parties immediately concerned: Wbo cares bow long Mr. Dean Richmond has ruled the democratic party, and who give* a moment's ?erioua thought to the war between TammuDy and Mo/art lulls? And. apropos to Tammany, we may say a word ns to the colossal impudence of its mana- ' get * in attempting to dictate, by resolution, to ' the Presidential electors to be chosen in No- 1 vember. There could be no stronger proof of tbo utter mendacity of this organization than that which is afforded by this impertinent interference of a broken down, prostituted, self created dicta'orial body to a number of gentlemen wbo. if they are chosen as members of the elec- | toral college, will become constitutional officers for the time being, and will be free by law to rote for any persons eligible to the offices of President and Vice President. The audacity of these Tammany managers is beyond parallel. I'nder such circumstance*, the course for all gcod and true men is quite plain. They should avoid all personal discussions, forget all past difference, turn a deaf ear to suggestions or recommendations, or requests or threats, from any >et of professional spoils seeker*, and work hand in hand for the grand object?the defeat o! I.incola?and keeping the issue of the campaign plainly before the people. Ity adopting tills course, the party of treason and fanaticism may be ovei thrown. < >therwiae, we may as well be prepared for the worst. Th?. Prime or Won th* IV.-s. We perceive t?7 the following note that the \ery elaborate reports given by tbe New York papers of the Prince's journey in America are to be duly transmitted to tbe Queen:? to t>i< kixroK or :?u hkhaio. S-p_ H*v of * r<*t tMtrurtlnea fVnm the pr,>r:nru?l (orrmmr'il n( i ?..?!? lo turains, f -r lh?> Que<*a, three ii Bit*- r?< h el y.'.r psi1**, d?.ly, from -.Ota July |n 20th CX teber. l?ao. you wl' pWmse fftrwsr 1 tl.?m U> my sd itres* t i .i in Ktv il of ttiu jsme I ?!u i , jom obeUeat teresot e. etsct mr. y?x?r< ? | it.lMO bt Jt?bn *?fret, Quebec Till* circutr.-'tnce show* that the home goveiament feel tie greatest interest in ascertaining. frrui unbiased -ource* the effect of II. R. II.American tour. As a matter of course, the i ngl!*h correspondents lonk at the matter tv iugh different spectacles than tho e of our repottets. ar.d it is desirable that the Queen sic id kao* exactly how the Prince and his doing* appear to our people. This inform a t'.on -be can only obtain through the American paper*. In addition to this fact, we have another and perhaps more importsnt one which b that the first news o( the Lading of the Prince .it Newfoundland received in London was printed in the Ni * York Hciui.9, and re produced in all the English papers, the letters of the London 77' .m and other correspondents not having arrived. We reported the proceed ings at TTalifax and St. John, N. B . bj telegraph, at length, and those accounts m ist huve reached London in advance of all others, as. through a Chapter of aocidents. the letters of the correa pondents were laid over two steamers - one a'. H/.ifai and one at New York. La matters of ordinary news it Ls alwajs eu*7 enough to beat the British journals; but it is a little odd that we should be able to distance them so com pistol/ about tieu vwaalalrsaadoa their own groua4 KW YORK HERALD, Mi Ttir C hn nlirr Jrnkini In TrouHU. Our entertaining f'rieud Jenkins has hi-* trial* a? weft as his triumphs. He is j?:*t n<>w a n ?u of sorrous, and has been mad? acquaint**)! with grief, lu brief. Jenkins?the original and only Jenkins?the Chevalier Henry Kaymood Jeukios?has a competitor in the same 6?*M aud, abut ia worse, a ouccep-.fui one: nrw therefore, the hero of Solferino assumes the attitude of the irate lady in the (.reek play, who shakes her hat ut the prompter's bo.\ aud says;? What! for a rival have I toiled eo long' Yes. (sorrowfully* for a rival! (Bursts into tears.) The Chevalier's rival U Totnpkius?Tomp kioe, who is said to be the Mayer's man Friday?Tompkins, who fired o* a long speech at the Duke of Newcastle, winch oration caurea tnai wortny nct>ieman to marvel greatly?Tcmpkiua, who pledged New York and the Mayor thereof to do all sort.of things possible and impossible for the gentleman whom Jenkins elegantly terms " the s, youthful Ouelph." Tompkina, who had amir eion. was bound to fulfil it, and did it after a fashion which has filled the soul of .Jenkins with mingled emotions of rage, jealousy, disappoint ment, envy, hatred, malice and all uQckaritableness. The Chevalier Jenkins is angered because the Chevalier Tompkins gave to the city of New York and the people thereof a rousing puff; that he alluded, incidentally, to the Aldermen I and Councilmen as so many wild beasts who roam up and down the face of the earth seeking for distinguished persons whom they may devour, and assured the Duke that the Mayor j would see that the Prince was not swallowed up by these terrible fellows. Jenkins is so angry that he absolutely mages himself on the side of the Aldermen, and hints that there should be a fair stand up fight for the possession of the Prince when he visits the city, cf which the Chevalier Tompkins has given him so fine an idea. It is no wonder that between twO such Chevaliers as Jenkins and Tompkins, the Dtike of Newcastle should have been persuaded that the Americana are not only a great people, but a very curious one. It is very sad. though, to think that Jenkins' pipe has been put out by Tompkins. It is a melancholy fact, however, that our hero of the Mincio has found his Waterloo at last. The Austrian hussar has appeared in Canada. That "foreign fleet, which, suddenly coming up, cut off" Jenkins' "question of citizenship,' has been anchored in the St. Lawrence. Tompkins commands the hostile forces. Tompkins elbows Jenkins on one Bide, and transcends all his most splendid efforts. No wonder that Jenkins shirks off like a whipped spaniel and bides his diminished tall between his legs. The horn of Tompkins is exalted. Tompkins is the hero of the hour. Jenkins' occupation, like that of Desdemona's dusky lover, Ls gone. The Iron has entered his soul, and Tompkins has sped the bolt. In bis despair over being defeated by the odious Tompkins, the Chevalier Jenkins is relieving himself with sundry characteristic little < sports and games. Among other things be ( amuses himself by inventing stories about H. R. 11. It appears that the gentlemen in attend ance on the Prince hare found Jenkins out, and put him in Coventry So, tie official supply of information being .stopped, the Chevalier is compelled to rely on bis can* e.y slender stock of brains, the result of which operation is the i absurd and ridiculous stories published by our quadrilateral coteraporary. and intended to be worked in ae puffs, with euaraving-, in an illustrated paper. That will gire Punch a most excellent opening, and. in fact, the manner in which Jenkins has managed the Frince of Wales business throughout is calculated in an eminent degree to impress the British public with a very lofty idea of the dignity of New York journalism. We may say, without fear of contradiction. that Jenkins and Tompkins hare made a nice thing of it between them. We believe, however, that the vice regal party will not take Jenkins as a representative of the people of the luited States. They must be made to understand that since the poor little fellow got that terrible scare near the battle ground of Solferino. he has been subject to fits, during the continuation of which he is not in a condition to l>? held legally 01 morally responsible for what he writes. The effect of Tompkins' mission has been to throw the Chevalier Jenkins into one of his worst spasms and the result is an exceedingly interesting study for a philosopher, (Otherwise. Jenkins, and w hat he says, are of not the smallest consequence. He will see, when the Prince comes, how properly the Mayor will receive and enter tain him. He will see that our people will gladly join in any movement to show to our cousins of old England that the t>3 of lineage ate still strong with us. and that when the only free government among the great Powers of i Europe sends its representative to the only ! great republican Power in the world, the peo- j pie of the latter con-ider the e?eat one of suf- j ficlent importance to be treated with gravity und courtesy?matters concerning which tlie j Chevalier Jenkins cannot be expected to know much. Tilt: Strtan \i i?-At n? a.?We are glad to f?o?l that the fund raised bv the committee appoint- I ed at the Bible House to colW' subscriptions 1 ia aid of the Syrian Christians already amounts 1 to I7.0O0. We trust that in marking its *ym- < pathy with the families of the victim.* of Turk- 1 L-h fanaticism, our public w ill not omit to offer * a tribute of its ad miration and respect to those ] enlightened Moslems who. at the peril of their lire*, interfered to rescue aome of tbe-e tin- i fortunate* from the h.uut* of th'-ir butch- ' er?. To Abd el Kader especially som.- to* timonial of our appreciation ia due. The generous and disintereded condu t of the * Jjnir has. we see. elicited from th* I mperor Nepolcon, and is about to draw from the JJritieli goTernment, tokens of their approbation The Grand Cross of the legion of Honor and the Order of the Bath may not be in them selves objects that the A'gerine chief will prize, but they will, at all event*, serve t<> tea tify the gratitude that the Christian government* feel for bis humane effort*. H e have no orders or decorations to bestow, but we can In tome way mark our sense of this uotile Amb's exertions in behalf of our coreligionist* If we can raise money for testimonials to foreign j military leaders for their sen ices ia the cause of li!>cr?v. we can surely Sad some appropriate reward for the gen. rous protection which the Im'r has affordfd to '.he persecuted professor* of our common falti. Let uj A. something fcr the Law. >NPAT, AUGUST 37. L8G0 Thu ProtncT in Maine.?Tbe Suteand Con p regional election* take |4soe in Maine on the !lth of September next, and their reunite will Urar a relation to the prospects of the black ref.b!:csa party in the coining election very similar i that the recent local elections in Kentucky l ore to those of the Breckinridge democracy in the Sccth. Accordiog to the best advices we can obtain from Maiue. we shall not be see there in September the same uprising of the latent national sentiment among the pec pie. and popular political revolution, that have been witnessed in the Southern States. TV large commercial and maritime interests of Maine are not willing to accept the revolutionary and destructive theories of Seward. Lined u. Sumner and the black republican fanatics. and since ItOt! the tide of popular feeling Las set steadily them, as will be seen iu the following table:? POP' I Art MAJORITIX* IV THE SIE COV<JRE-S9ION AL DISTRICTS OF MAINE SINCE 1*6'-. l>ut 1852 1S64 I860 1868 1 -I2.188 Rep. 2,001 Rep 1.409 Re3 466 3 ? rem. 962 Rep 2 691 Rep S.283 Rep. 1,999 r . 31 2 660 R AW.(.610 Rep 2.310 Rep. 6-". 4 ?Iip;-. 6 144 R*p 8,140 Rep. 6.372 Rep. 0,662 f.?fipp 475 l>p 4 214 Rep 4 2^6 Rep. 3,116 6 -Dem. 621 R.A.W.1 60J Rep. 006 Rep 400 It is now confidently assorted that the black republicans will loss the First, Third and Sixth Congressional districts, which jrill probably return Douglas democrats to Congress. The same set of the tide of populai sentiment against the destructives is evinced in the popular vote for President in 1856, and for Governor iu K"8 and 1858, which were as follows:? rOtt'l.AK VOTE IN MAINE. IS. >6. 1868. 1860. Fremont 67 079 Rep.. 60,762 Rep.. 66,348 B.r.'aiui, 7.9.0*0 IMm.. 61,820 Dem.. 44,548 Fillmore 8,826 ? ? ToUIH 109.784 112.M2 110,606 Rep. majorities. 24 974 8,042 12,000 It has been characteristic of the election* in Maine that a larger popular vote has generally been thrown in the State than in the national elections. Tbi? fact has been due to the local excitement relative to the Maine Liquor law and similar local questions, which have been iargw,/ adopted by the black republicans. The Unnrv Kan anKv^a^ (FfMtW and ihp revelations of Elder Peck, the pcculatiag State Tieo*::rer last year, in regard to Neal Dow and other ' Maine law" apostles, have contributed to give the black republicans a bad cdor locally. In addition to this the sea faring population in Maine find in Mr. Douglas' squatter sovereignty theories quite enough abolitionism for them. If, therefore, the conservative masses in Maine unite their ballots, (hey will call out the immense latent conservative vote which the above tables show to exist there, and Maine, on the lltli of September, will break the Northern line of black republican fanaticism, and lead the way to the utter rout of Northern sectionalism in November. Let the national conservative men Bee at once il they cannot lend a helping hand to their brethren in Maine. That is now the key of the Northern political campaign. The Reu. Question- Before the People.? We give in another column to-day a graphically interesting sketch of Mr. Seward at home, from our special reporter. The man and the statesman are pictured in their natural colors, and in these we present them to the whole country. Against Mr. Seward as a man we have never drawn our weapons, and we record his good social qualities with pleasure and truth in our columns. With equal truth his detestable position as a statesman is there also made manifest in these words from his own lips:? I lioM t'lAt fUvov is wionr, sad at/self and those who >ti ink with m.1 are in a rootlet with those who think lart-f J Id right. There are byt two ."ides to tbequnation. rin rp is no middle gro-ind. Whore ran br do pbiinaophi z upon the p.',nt. Th. , /' or thr .'-rong nf L? Ar < nl>j i.ijvt. Here is the true ?*ue presented by the black epublican party, and in it iies the capital rror of lfr. Seward as a statesman. He and lis followers aim to eonvert a purely moral ind social question into a political issue, promising to administer the government, if elected, >n moral and social principle, as they underhand them. They do not claim that any harm iccrues to theuu-elves by the persistence of other communities in believing in other moral ind social principles, but they wish the powers >f the government to be so administered &? to nake others believe in what they believe. n?i* is the fundamental error of persecution "or opinion's sake, of a state church, ami of the nquisition. In all ages, and in all countries, whenever men have adopted moral and religious views a> guides in political conduct, gorernment has been prostituted to the behests of ranatici.-m; and the uncharitable spirit which the black republicans exhibit towards our Southern brethren, who are just as moral, .iust as religious, and have just as good a chance to pet to Heaven as our Northern fanatics, proves that Seward. Lincoln and their followers would wield the powers of government in the same -pirit that animated the Jesuits and inquisitors A old. Opkmm* or thk FsmnoftABi.K S* shon.?The catering places campaign for this year is nearly over. In a very short time Saratoga and Newport will be deserted, and the inhabitants of the more aristocratic quarters of the metropolis will :ocdesccnd to be again -in town.'' The summer ha- been exceedingly hot. and the exoSua correspondingly large: but the great influx of strangers?almost unprecedented we believe ba? kept us lively, and preserved the Broadway shopkeepers from utter desolation. During the next two months we shall have ait our own people home again, and along with Lhem an immense number of sojourners and travellers. September and October are the plensuntest month* in the year in New York, and our Southern brethren always tarry here during the early autumn. This yo ir we lmve the further attraction of the I'iincc of Wales, whom all the ladies ar -dying to see. and who will be along about the wb of October, when everybody worth meatioeing will be in town. Already, it will be seen, the firit note of preparation h*< Wo ?o?;nded by the (rnprrsario of the Academy of M.jiic. who commence" operation# next week. It is r* frerhin^ to know thit all the old feuds between the rival mangers have been settled sod thut tie order Vr in rt/ i.> between um tmui ?gwrs of he three companies Is quite perfect The result of this ar tistic millenlum Is that all the ope ratio talent in the city will be consolidated at th-> Academy of Music. The new engugeTient* include Tamberlik. the great tenor, and we ar* o hove a fresh c pera. composed for the A-via my by >!?acr Mr,/to Of course there will be special performance# Complimentary tc th* Trine? of Wales, and. altogether a flae opening Tr what *hould be i n;?' ? coe,? te^^n The country is having flush t'T.os again and tho motropolii reaps be be- til. th-reoi N?w L _____ York is the Paris of ttve New World Peop.4 make their money elsewhere and coin-4 here tc spend it. That they will oiulie & good deal of money this yetu aeeuas probable. That extra ordinary facilities will be offered ia the metropolis for disbursing whatever loose Cash our visiters may have Is beyoad al! peradventure. The Citv and Its Reai. Estate?Cchiots DtvELOPEStsxiThe city of New York is certainly most unfortunate in the management of its property and finances. It is not ouly plundered by its civic functionary but permitted to be plundered by outsiders. We eay nothing now of the manner in which it has been victimized in the matter of the Lowber property, the Fort Gansevoort property, the Weat Washington market property, and the city railroad franchise.-. There were all positive acts of plunder. But it seems that the city is beiog also defrauded to a considerable extent by the gross and culpable negligenco of otichls. Recent developement- have been made which Bhow up a very curious state of facts. It seem6 that our very efficient Comptroller was waited on, not long since, by a mysterious individual, with an offer to disclose, for a considerate: n. the f.?cl of the city's ownership of certain property of which her officials knew nothing, and which had been for years ia the undisturbed possession of parties who had act the (lightest legal title to it. The Comptroller was somewhat dumbfounded by this extraordinary proposition and conceived it his duty to acquaint the Comuiiseionere of the Sinhini Fund thereof. They ia their turn directed him to prepare a list of all the property owned by the city. In complying with this order eome curious discover:?- were made For instance. it was ascertained that some valuable property was in the possession of parties againrt whom a suit was commenced by the Corporation twenty-three years ago, which suit is not yet determined. A very floe commentary on the fidelity and activity of the various gentlemen who have held the fat office of Corporation Counsel for the last quarter of a century. Then, again, it war discovered thut the city ow ned at Williamsburg property worth at least $HO.OOO whicL had never been entered on the lists of real estate. 1\hat capital Comptrollers this city must have been blessed with! Whether these discoveries have anything to do with those which the party whose offer set these inquiries en foot was prepared to disclose, is a matter of uncertainty. The probability is that they have not, and that this well posted person might still make a large per centage en the property which hii information would enable the city to recover. We respectfully suggest to Mr. Haws the propriety. first, of renewing negotiations with this mysterious individual; second, of causing immediate steps to be taken for the recovery and proper registration of the property which has beeu discovered, ard third, of not letting the matter rest until a full and intelligible list of all the real estate belonging to the city be made out by his department, so that there need be no more cheating allowed in that line. The thieves, official and otherwise, who congregate in and about the City llall, require to have a sharp lookout kept upon their actions; and it depends a good deal upon the Comptroller whether their villanoiis schemes shall be frustrated. Keep a keen eye upon them. Mr. Haws, and hurry up the documents. Open Air Preaching.? We see that the Bishop of London has been preaching in the open air to large assemblages of the working men aoi children of the British metropolis. It i? gratifying to find that something of the old Apostolic siSril Kaa ksan irtTii j a/1 inta i ku )*<i u/skllaal nn.1 proudest ecclesiastical aristocracy that exi t* ia any of the churches. Would it not be well if our own cWgy were to imitate this example0 They are continually making complaints of the insufficiency of church accommodation in onr cities: but here in a means of meeting the evil which removes nil difficulty. If. instead of coveting fancy structures and fashionable audi eroes, the shining lights of our coctrregatioa" were to go forth into the moral wilderne*?e* that lie within our city limits, they would do much more good, and convince people far more of their sincerity, than they do at present. Hitherto open air preaching in this metropolis has been confined to persons without any quali Stations for such duties, and the police have found it necessary to put a stop to their gathering of idle and noisy crowds of men and boys. Bet lot the educated clergy, animated by the requisite degree of zeal, abandon their cushion ed pulpits and gilt edged Bible* and prayer books, and, putting on the wording day garb of Christian messengers of peace, follow vice to its haunt* in the city, und the people to -V green fields where they st-ek relaxation and day's- breathing of pure air. and they will find no lack of church accommodation th-n. With t i?? canopy of teaven for a roof, the s'ate'y oakfior pillais, and the verdure carpeted earth for seats, the clergy will have church *0 >tn enough, and. if they preach common seute earnestly, congregation too. th> new School :or. Bair - a p ru.-i. we see that while the Prince of Wales is traveller and acquiring information in th British provinces. bis brother, Prince Alfred, is ia the Brazils undergoing a similar process of enlightenment Their royal mother is wlae in tbiai permitting her soas to obtain a know >dg-> of foreign countries sad foreign system.* of government by personal observation and -t dy It is the misfortune of pri ice* generally but t. has been more especially so iu '.he case 3; .b,ruling family cf Kngland. that their ru ui are always kept within the same - arrow cL~c.? of ideas, and refuted opportunities f?.: inent The CO ~ra* taken by r. Vi-;i>ru. in regard to her children cann t fail to base the best effect upon the foreign pc liey f G? ?t Britain It will tend more to r< of the old school ' f diplomacy thact s ir other in5: ence that we know a Amr'nr: 0 Vr?f<-'vt *v -?? 7*.. ? > Seostor Hunter t * t? fc > -oe clti'oo# of Cbarlot*"rr'.l>. V> -> tie .v rw'.jn of ikf a??tia^ *>' tio Dtaicv *tic St^e CoaT?^i a * *W pine* 1 ^th ioMaat. It *{'' b lot -vt. in 1 ? ta >ru ig 8>fum it ?s tee be; ?* u? o* .h - o%.I test for Bret-Jtiaridjr* f-sn* Vfrjr J <v. *; ? throughout tie w io.# South Nee <y?.i .1 jt'isce in tirnt Sut? *j? ?'*,i" na *' ? ion ?a NotptiW sa4 t that **. 'b? -'.V : be p.^-eo cot1*' ?" !> *> V-i ul i (..^T'-ior W. ? sai > is'sr* :i i : vvl Vu q ?i; r-07?*> :?kp Sl-iO'* r<* UJ 0.. ?p ^ j-? ?p->icb c- M 14. iter ;< h sp' Wc> tbf7 n ja a*? cb* ttfi ''* - - - * " ^ ?- - - - ? G?4J.D Sv IV *3AN P\AX AT WAaalHOTOM He-c hts.? We understand that the Commissioners appointed by the last Legislature for laying out Washington Heights have come to entertain some very proper ideas as to how the work should be done? ideas which are entirety acceptable to the owner? of property in that locality. Instead of perpetrating the stupid vandalism of reducing these elevated and beautiful grounds to the level grade, and intersecting them with avenues and streets in the style La which the upper portion of the city Lj laid out. the idea now is not to interfere with the natural beauties of the location, bat to run a semi-circular road round the heights from one point on the Hudson, just above Manhattanville, up to another point near Tubby Hook. This ie to be a wide, macadamized road, with fine shade trees gq each side, and is to be in its use, M veil as name, the Boulevards of New York. The grounds comprised between it and the river, over three miles in length and about a mile in width, will form a magnificent. spueioas park, through which access will he hod by means ot numerous winding road*, extending trom the Hudson to the Boulevards. Ia furtherance of the same general plan the design is to widen by fifty feet the old Kingsbridge road, plant it with shade trees, make a splendid drive of it. and convert it into a Champs Elyeee. We are delighted to learn that the Comar.-sioners are manifesting so much good sense and refined taste. No better plan for laying cut Washington Heights could be proposed. I or purposes of business the ground will not be needed by this generation. But for the purpOies to which it is proposed now to be applied, it is needed at the present moment. The Central Park, after aii the money expended upon it, and all the efforts made to popularize it, is a dead failure. Neither its natural nor artificial beauties respond to the requirements of good taste. But here ia a park already laid out by Nature's hand, ia the most enchanting variety of bill and dale, rock and rivulet, forest and glade, and interspersed with charming villa residences. Of course there ia no in tea lion of interfering with the privacy of these retreat*. They will still remain sacred within their respective little demesnes; but handsome drives and picturesque footpaths will wind in and out among them, revealing their varied beauties, and giving glimpses of the elegance of the suburban life of New York. We trust that the Commissioners, having once entertained this excellent idea, will cot abandon it, but will carry it out in the same refined taste in which it has been conceived. Let them do so. and in a few years New York will be able to point a Parisian to a Champs Elysi-'e and Boulevards more exquisite than his own. ott PoLrrciass at How:.?We recently presented our readers with inside views of the homes and social eurronndiog* of th? men whose talents or party claim* have brought them upon the field as Presidential can didates. The simplicity and unostentatiousoew* of their modes of life are amongst the best evidences that can bo offered of the successful working of our republican sytem. Here are men picked out by their fellow citizens for the highest oliee ia their power to bestow, and to hl wntca is a greater honor than the oovereignty of an empire, living in the plainest and moat unpretending style, and to all appearance u?co use Ions cf the social and politic a! estimation in which they are held. Whatever rui'ie they may vt on their own merits, it at all errata is not manifested in outward display or in the attempt to keep up appearances which their incomes do not wart an L We publish this morning another of the** political "interiors.'' It is that of a man who, altbongh his pretensions to the Executive- ebair have been ignored by his party on the ground of expediency, yet cannot be prosed orer in these sketches. Mr. Seward has occupied too pr minent a position, whether for good or evil, amongst the public men of our country, not to render lib personal tables and habit* matters of at l-wt equal inter?'-t with those of any of his republican rival'. Freshet on the Ssiqifhtii?a-(.ttsi Dimafr to tk? Cambir Interest. W-LLiMJt twrr, Pa , A f .%?'.*4. I MO TV b?*re raisS-pesUrda/ r ?.?? 1 lb* Welt B-v-i b ios fret Tan or twe>e tbo.jisl lojs mere ?w -jn donti to* t r+r ftr\T% fhd? ' *?/?- 'vmh Tie :?pc- bio-* 3C?U-'.i.3i ao 'aim'tite unit, .aar r el (r?>a> L<K*u*t? i and Pum cr-ea s!U'03 rfM of lotra were ?wpt from CuplNO'* twl. a. aod w?r? ?m.j ca.jht b?re ia the b i >*** arkm. N*? OnL*4??, Al/ui: '-S. IMS lim in .t^?a U> g>7 | JOObatea. including MO tua 3-v at 1*> If. * V>fc <->r aiddnsg Cora dr. J- -e-w of aiu-d at *>ac. rnrriA.oaa rsrj do;:. Omar art let ee uo C wim, Aifuit 26. LMO fi> 1?at iVj-at dullblt artraarrd Oe . a .Se aaxw* I'.'O.uOQ tewabeis at Sic a S i~ ')r No laprmf,7?c a Me f? No - rn noc n'i?l 0! for red u> alore Corn dm .* r? 74 <00 b- abria, at 17c a40Sr ? store. f>?u Ottit I arraorert ,-ic Ke< eipta?H.3M bb a ilo^r, S7ACB b b?? wheat, 40 OCO b -bel? o?ra. 15 000 vale S?> 3>r iu ?I 600 b > a flo'-r, 901-000 :? ab<>:? wb?nt 4*?0? b 3c 3 oo-i I'rfifbta dec. a*d d , at ICc on wttmi ar<i rfi-n *c. B' bi n >4b? ?f?a?t oa New Vwv per e??r. nr?-o>a? f^KA At u f r. two i'o.r lu. b-.t naebaogM. aalm at A- St '?r or w? ?.;*t* M 7 l?r favor te eatrm ellf li'ao > * . * r n w.ili good irmaad for aprlof aod red w-.atea . pp. J of which haa hero larger than uauai fhr Uaa las' ;?o 'aj . w orar'v dupnael of aari the market rseat wnh b**t! tu uMnag on the -pot eaten S 000 buahaOw rt . boulter>o M b.gaa at 01 10, 10*000 buahrie Chtaap *P" i* x 1 1. including t/SW biiabrla at 01 04'-', <uad I " a) b <beM old wbilo Oauadt at 01 STCora ta I<m4 draiaei, Iter ?upp> ir/tvtog *a aioetly - nciigai*: th-vjfit eae < 1 500 buahrta Inttaaia on private terroa Cteba (.-> . it*'vaacod "fc. oa Soar, but etrtdy ?n cma flo.r 4c wheat Ijc . c? a 0t?r to New Sor\ I>aae 3j A100 b-uab'ia whrat, 1-tvSOOl?uitie.jr<Ke? l. jOA iabe . oa.? Cutl e-portr?l.ttet teteti. tv.r -t.vM* b * o - - wivat ITS TOO ?be'e t >rn BreokJf* lit/ Srwa. 5* . teii-r c? a ItriJ -Tm:nl? . It to. -t^pe-rjo- o lie Two "lb ward, rtir, .a, 4 ru? f >n ?e?*. to '* * ho -w of 7-a*? mjtt ul wlC?).I cat i:OT0C%Uia bejaj t > aaea?-. lte"W kl De aoU i*tr u 3' ta.-raau r. Vatm*. ?>*. w)tfc e? ra?' m )lc'd iue V ?, "*f tb? teeao > tbt af rt^-M * 'in m ?t tb? >+r.ya t,a>* j'if; aj >?ri' ,ii.u a-%.. t-ma ul i w i*fu ?? W ;*? % ? ? *r Mc*r vbt. piati 'u*m ? 1 ?n rhi-*n*t M* #ar? v. Ma. b N?"Ar at lb* or -? -' <i ? itJ* A ?l. r< j-V W* .* U !> .;?? a.rii Mr-.'j u I ?>) .poo b a ann ? ' ? ? <"b? * i> W?l a- *1 , 'iu\ v^ii i].? 4 ? ? *> f'llV.H V ? "?A > Mi.' >1, HA.I U**Muj4i frv, u I M il.-"#* I -???>.njr> .# Ui! * <*..| raM. itio irMkirt?iit tvar 14. B- - U.#m?i a#?C,? # /? . A ?<4i4 4* ?yia* *.iio' In ?-; Ui .#?v. at w.,t i.n is# f'.rtar? i Ma Mm, "flb * u^f?rh?n H -w.?i U. i #1 ?| V ?? t) sw ?.4#-rm.n Ml. m. 'i ; tm it k T ?1# A 7? 1* t44?, wan ||? !* 4*4 fi?' *- 'T*U fry .4.1 vV4 V?a#?<l ?HM ?V " H IM# r? '<*4 n#i:<i * ;<-*< * b "4? #n ?" i '*? ~?rio; < -*.-ita' ?\ni?l T?rsp# 'J !?' ^ 1 I'lU u V) DM jl % P? <8>-Mra#* , #r<ih i 11-4 t.? s#,?i?Ta..?%iA.'. u\#f aurtk ? i? T#it ?n 'b# try. an. ' ><? - >r#>*'\s# flf baa ' 4' .n oil Sli 4 t J ra.AO.*' IwMl* W14 Vv* fXA. li?v>i.. ro?-Of V,* ??i.? 9t tiro < V ?; i?*t Wn I ' 4 M4trb . 4|S 0?, ? Ul '#PV?A. O" livsa > I i??u; ?.# .pr ?u? ? m ? * 'boaruvNM 'a> ? *? il ;.l?i\vi T'C?"# Co.14 -?3i In** w,i?!o i>aa wa-i rm>8.-.l ?' O I .i<| M'UI *' ?"T 'A *0 ? 1 >01 i.| Uiai h .*> -l* Tiao in ?b? b** f*J. i?4 **.i ?ppr . iff!* 'WA. ai '. tf^n ' Ml All UK '? Nl T! AU il Vl'1

Other pages from this issue: