Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 14, 1860, Page 6

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated September 14, 1860 Page 6
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NEW YORK HERALD. JAHKS oomooif BRNNKTT. CDIIUR AND PSOtlUKTOR. ?VTtOB K. W. CO&NXK OF KAS3AC AM> VTLfON ST'. rim on* u ndrnno.? Horn amI ?V "toil ??"' K at * rfalk o/Ouar-dr- Pott<igt atumpa nut ritt-rj a -nt- ?? ?; ' PAIL r UKRALT! two rtmU ptr ropy, r r" ' THE WKtKl y mHUH. "try, iU -I." MM. or >8 jvr !?<?> r>. gltttjn n ory V"' ?(?Or m?>prr r 111*. ?? i?- >i?miuvi I/-?? f'?/ " ??'" Irltlo o?v <r ?*' ('?"?rtwnr. Aott to h> l<p"- y Ckli/irnin lituiim on th- btk arvi VkS of ttwh month <il Iw '' " * Mr ivm, ?r II N p" ukiimh . . . TUB FAMILY BF.HAJU) <?? WoUonLty. at four emit fur "Vi't'ehflSKMYbrs rnwxJ n"tt flmrti ?rmun'i in Mr tot m Ow Waa?,t Hwri.o, FamUT UkmaID, uwi i? Om omtaMng ?nf^nt MM. uduii.d Vrwr. ,?u a< tm a( <>?' world; [f wwl, w4ll U Ubmitiy pai.1 /.?' si*" "0" roKBIOK Oomha-x-O.sdcms >ki Ftftirtuur Kmcutu to Haai all Lkituma add Pack Afu am* 7 in. Volume AAV No. *37 AMUUClfSNTB THIB BVRNi.N?. Al'ADldcT or MUSIC, PaaneeuU slivel.-lTAl.lAa Ore OA"- MiHTllA MHL<Ot OA&DKN. Broadway. -kniiiui r?*r0AK WINTER OgADMN, Iratmr. oorxwu Hood Urn*. - hun AuaasaIok?Is apd Ovt Oi i*i ?cs -IIak-kt thi BOWMRT THKATRR, Bnwerr?Cunts Twi?t?Bilcx Rtu Boaan?Pool or tki Pajulv. WALLACE'S riKATRB. XnMnr. - Tuk Rom lit. LACBA KIIiX'D TtnCATRB, No D1 HroAd*r*r.-THS Monn Hot. KIV BO WART TH* VTBK Boire-y.-SiKui or Pit ?TEA?TUMUMBM BAENVM'H AJfERH AN NUHICLH, Brnadwar-Dar an4 Mr+ninr-Joaoru arc llu BuiukAA-LariKO Jomosi BR V ANTs Ml-VKTRKLA, HanbAnka' BaU. <71 HroutwAJ ? 3 At DaacsJ, Ac?Cuaw Roaat lit at. Minur* BAirOON. Broadway?Hoolst a CAarssix't ?MOW-Bckaaa43a Staar Brmaoa?Kaiuaaso Cauroa VIAK NATIONAJ. THKATSR. Chatham street -Smnosa NAj?m?D?r< Tssria a>? Tov Ki?t. - Wioo*'? Victim Jack baarrAito, OANTRRBCRT VUBIO liAI.L, KS Broad war.-Soi?a?, Dajtoak Rnivrnt Ar TRIPLE SHEET. Now York, Krldvjr, Hrpt. 14, IttflU The Newt. The at^amship Adia. from IJvrrpool 1st and Quccnatoon 2d nut., arrived at tJiis port jester day. The n("*-s ?hi<~li is three days later than the advice* previously received, is onnsualiy intc restinR. In Great Briuiu the crop prospects had im proved, causing a better state of affairs in financial circles and a depression in the breadstufls tnar keto. Cotton had slightly improved, and American securities were firm, with a fair amount of business doing No movement of importance had occurred in Naples. The reported flight of the King is not confirmed. Oaribuldi had disappeared from Cala bria. and nothing was known publicly as to his future intention.*. It waa reported, however, that Garibaldi had entered Monteleone, and that he had succeeded in UanspoiUng his entire army to the matniand. In Syria the Turkish authorities had executed one hundred and eighty persons engaged in the late massacres of Christiana. This wholesale retribu tion would, it was believed, entirely repress the insurrectionary element and tranquili/.e the coun try. Nearly fi. e thousand French troops had landed at Beyront. While the pobtic men of France are loudly pro claiming that the policy of the empire is peace, a peimanent camp of one hundred thousand men is to be established close to the Kwiaa and Germanic frontier. In Hpaln (fee cholera prevailed to an alarming extent. Six b .ndrtd ctaea had occurred a\ Ma drid in one day, of which fifty proved fatal. The steamship De Soto arrived here yesterday morning, from New Orleans and Havana, with dates from the latter place to the 8th in?t. The . Havana news is, as usual, not very important. The Captain General had iaroed an order for the regu- ? Utioo of the slate trade, whuh we republish. Another large cargo of alaTea, numbering nearly mix hundred, had been landed on the island, and 1 also about two hundred coolies. The city was 1 healthy. B> way of Havana we l^ve news irom Mexico Of a very interesting aud important character. Mi ramon's atar ha- not set. On hia return to the capital after hia defeat at Silao, hia conscience troubled him a little, and he resigned hia Presidency substitute into the hands of the Chief Justice of the Supreme Court, and then, in accordance with one of Zuloa- ! Ma'a laws providing for vacancies In the Presiden- 1 cy, the Council of State was summoned, who pro cceded to vote for a President. Miramon was of coarse elected, receiving nineteen votes out of twent/ three. A few days afterwards Seaor Pa cbeco. Ambassador Plenipotentiary of Spain, pre sented bis credentials to the new President, ad dressing him at the same time in a "neat and ap propriate" speech, which was replied to becom ingly by hia Excellency. Some changes hare takeo place In the Cabinet, and it is said that Euloaga has ? returned to the capital, having begged and received permission to re tire to the privacy of his home. Ha promises to keep very quiet, but offers hie services to the church party in any way in whJrh he ran be of ?oy use. The bulk of tha cooadtutinnal army was nt Queretaro, doing nothing, though in powerful force, while their active adversary in the capita! was moving heat en and earth to protect and for tify himself. There was a rumor that Miramon had an understanding with soma chiefs on tha other aid# to declare peace as soon as both armies meet ?t the capital Operations were expo- ted to cm me ace about the middle of the month. At Vers Crna the most active preparations were goiag for ward to resist any attack by tke Spaniard*, which was positively expected next month. The port arms remarkably healtky, although fifteen cases of yellow fever had occurred on board the Spanish frigate Petrouella. Foar were fhtal. The flagship Savannah for some reason had anchored nearer to tke Mty. Our correspondent at Trusillo Honduras, writ Lag oa the 1st Inst., furnishes some interesting facts rt*periiag the defeat of W alker? filibuster eater prise. At last accounts Walker was retreating down the road, his force reduced to some thirty men with parties of Hondnrian volunteers and re goers In hot pursuit of him. The government had otbred a rewir J of two thousand dollar* for Walk ?r'a head. By the overt sod pony express we have advices from Han Francisco to tha 1st inat. There is no ge neral new* of importance. The Golden Age sailed M the lat for Panama, with >12 passenger* and tke mails and II. 1*7.1,; in treasure for New York , Boaines* continued dull. Tke pony express also bring* advices from Japan. They are, howrrer, unimportant. A republican electoral ticket raUfiratten meeting was held Inst evening at the Coopev Institute. 1 There was an immense gathering oa the occasion. | troth inside aad outside the building. The pro- : reeding* at the meeting proper* were character j Ired from the opening to the close by good order nod harmony, the greatest attention >eing paid to the speaker*, notwithstanding that oa* of them (Mr. Bcbnra) addressed the ametnhlage for op w irda of two hour*. This gentleman aaaiytJ ally reviewed the whole political career of Judge V - g *?. one of the cMlidatee tor lb* Prnidrfy, whole rcmark-i being out Due sUeem of the moot tfcnc! int m v er, ail the pouita of which w tre noticed aith rapturous applause The cloti of hi* ?).<-<? . u v> a- devoted to ? correspondingly oiuatf uod elaborately drawn picture of the Cia dnaatn* like virtue- and statesmanship qualities of Atu.' IJruoln, the republican candidate, which v . .In., l ie his previous remark* on the op Mck, loudly applauded. The large gather i ?b..;sts, | roie?sioui*ts and torch bearera ? ihe building war addressed from three ??i < i t htauda, the perfoimanct-being divtraiiivd <., glees and songs. A full report of the proceedings generally will be found in another column. A large number of railroad notabilities are now in the city to attend the ad.:ourned Railroad Con volition, to assemble at the St. Nicholas Ilotel to day. The Convention la*t assembled at Saratoga, and adjourned to meet here to day. It ia under stood that they will have under rom-ideration seve ral violation* of the regulations adopted at Sara toga; amongst the number, we undirsinnd u one agiiinat the Central Railroad for carrying freight from Boston through New York to the West cheaper than from this city. The Board of Aldermen met last eveuing. A communication was receii ed from the Croton Aqueduct Depaament awarding the contract for laying a three and four feet water pipe between the receiving and di-tribcting pipes to J. Hackley. The communication waa laid over. The resolution o' Alderman Boole (of Japanese celebration noto ri< ty), asking the Mayor for information in respect to the an-wer returned by the Prince of Wales to the Mayor's invitation to visit this city, wm taken up and adopted by a rote of 7 to 5. The follow ing is the vote:?Affirmative?Brady, Starr. Darragh, the Pre-ident, Boole, Piatt, Owen*. Negative?Barry, Bagley, Russell, Sea grist, Farley. The Fire < ommbaionera sent a communication disbanding Kugine Company No. 4b; but the committee to whom it was referred re commended that it be sent back. The Board passed a resolution directing that the salaries of the first and second clerks to the Corporation Attorney be raised respectively to the sums of $2,000 per ann m for the first clerk, and $1,500 foe the second clerk, to take effect from the lat of February, 1%0. The report if the committee in favor of increasing the salary of the Inspector of street Incumbrances to 51,500 waa ^recommitted. The Board then ad journed to Monday neat, at five o'clock. The Board of Cofmcilmen were in session last evening, but no business of general public interest was transacted. The Board concurred in adopting a repoit from the Aldermen in favor of allowing n ferty to be run from the foot of 130th street. North river, to a point on the Jeraey shore. The Comp troller was directed to dispose of the lease for a pciiod of ten years. After the reception of a few papers the Board adjourned till Monday. The cotton market waa steady yesterday, hat aa dealers wished time ta examine private advices by the Asia, ?alee were restricted to a few b radred bales, and at an] changed prices The foreign dsw* checked transactions Id floor, while prices for coram:* grades of State and Western were about Are cents per barrel lower, while extra brand i aad Southern flour were unchanged Wheat opened Arm and In good demand, hot closed tame and doll land at easier prices, especially for common and lower grade*. Corn ckeed heavy, with a fair amount of tales. The exports of flour and grain to Great Britain and Ireland from the Called States since the lat to 11th Inst , at tble port, and et other poria from the let to the 7th and ilh tost, have been as follow< ? Floor, bbla. 1S8T 1464 186P 1400 fl 'MO 8.3C4 4,460 41*4: m 046 M.770 a,poo 340,141 04,671 11,760 ? tiW 7 0? J 4*18 067 mm 9.604 16 310 ? 461 don Tb (A- (vninmt? Flour, bbls Wheal, bualick... Corn _ ? ? {,009 Pork waa in steady demand, with (a.r tales, including new meet at SIP tT.Sl PIP 40. and new prime at SI 4 18 ?< a S14 26 Sugar* were In eteedr demand, with aaiee of 1,600 bhde , cbiety price# given in another | column at* wu bra but qmol freight* were stsaSy, with ib l pare la of wheat to Liverpool at ltd , ta ?hip'* bag*. late* to Ixxutoo wore Urm some 709 bole* o4 bop* were eogeged ot H'd. o Id., ftralbs loiter (If ure bjr eitooier. and floor ot 4*. The bop market ho* txoom* eaclted. We quote tb* growth of IMS at 14c * 20c , ood the new crop, t* o( floe ood even quality, ot Wc o We , with o teadeocy to higher rote*. The ex port* wtlbla * week bore comprised 1 (09 * 1.000 hole* to Liverpool had Loodoa, rhteflr ta tb* loiter port, ot Mi freight, tosludlDf 60. bole* yoterdoy bp tteoraer ot Id. par lb . tod 1,100 t 1.200 <lo , port by ateouer, to Hamburg. ot eteodp rote* The Haul* state* had tit* Chaarat *r Use CoBteet?Tit* Ona|lat Slot* Cwwowoltt** 1b tit* lolonc*. The result# of the recent election* In th* South, North tad West show that the battle for the preservation of the government from handi that would administer it on principles destruc tive to every great interest in the land, and to the t* nion see If. must be (ought in the great commercial, manufacturing and mining State* of New York, New Jersey and Pennsylvania These are the battle States of the confedera tion. and on the triumph of the conservative in terests in them depends the rolling back of the exaggerated manias of sectionalism and fanati cism which nave grown into enormous propor tions in the opposing sections at either extreme In order that a clear view may be taken of the elements which the conservative leaders at their disposition in the battle State*. wt prepared the following table of the electoral vote in them during the riu:?ii>miTtiL auacnos or tv?. f the bang ha*| itoral j ?*'? .xtsjot New York 176,907 TJ0.M3 JY: n?r!v?o.o ... 147.410 3U.0M N*w Jersey 21 CCS 71.OM Total UC.TS* 704.4V fipppnoitx* mo/ortly .n lk44 Jtl.870 Here we see that in the excited and enthuai aetic election of 1S56. when the personal popu larity and eocaerrallre tendencies of Fremont gave an immeL-e impulse to the republican obtained leas than two fifths of the popular vote in tb* 'attle State*, and that it carried New York by a plurality only through the division of Ha oppenent*. and in the face of a popular majority of LVO00 ag*in?t it Since then that party ha* had the advantage ot four rears of discipline aid drill, with a constantly increasing population, with still greater division* .tmong its oppo nents, augmenting its prestige uJ its nv.a berr, and with constant success in the N? w England and Northwestern State*. From Ha growth In these we may form -<">mr idea of it* possible maximum lnceea*e In the battle Ftatee, where it has had to contend with a more conservative sentiment than in either th* ex treme North or East. The following States have recently held elections, and we can therefore Compare teaulta wit> 'hose of 18ot> StaVl XLBiTtOK*. 1M4 1S99 cy* ?i ,t?M Mrww tim I iimn New llompob.** 32.1JJ 94.411 30** 10.410 C waarttnit 4 '? 6**12 44,441 43 SIT gbn*a Maa-i 10 OS* 1164 11*4 10*01 Vemoat 94.707 11.740 10.000 1S.000 Mala* 90 4SS 91 940 48 000 64.000 W aeoesta 00 000 M4J 60 118 60.400 Tola 110,190 217.110 344 174 216 070 It'pwbiK-aa nwjor ly a 1000 7P j*s g< pnblicoa majority ta 1000 2,000 Repabtwaa (bta ta laer ysart 07.140 From these reaults It will h* sewn that It* ga'ns have been nothing at ali In the aggre gat*. If we except the State of Connecticut, where the Puts eWlon of 1^0 took p'ace before the republican party ?u organized, and consequently cur table enable* It to show a gain In that State of nearly 38,000 vote*. Prom tbeoe facts it will be seen that even in the ex treme Northern and Wee tern States, where black republicanism is most rife, it haa really gaited nothing on the vote of 1856 This being the case, what result may we look for in the coming contest in the battle States of the Union ? The reply to that question depends upon the action to day of the Douglas State Committee, which is to meet at noon in this city. In their l and* lie the fusion of the conservative inte rests of this State and the inevitable defeat of the radical minority, or the oonfhaion of the conservatives and the election of Lincoln in the face of a large popular majority against him. The responsibility is a great one, and every mua in that committee should view his position to day. and guide his action, not with reference to his immediate local and personal advantage, but with a high regard to the viw>t interests of his country and its coming genera tions in ? hich he and his are irreparably in volved. Their leader, Mr. Douglas, told U3 on Wednesday, in the face of assembled thou sands, that be is "prepared to act with all men who are loyal to the constitution and the Union, and opposed to the abolition, or (he republican party, which I believe to be the enemy of the country." The approving shouts which w-eot up from the multitud<*on the enunciation of the e wt ds tell the sentiment that swell* the hearts of the great majority of the people of this State, ifr. Douglas afterward put a condition to thi* union, in calling for a pledge from Mr. Breckinridge. But Mr. Breckinridge has al ready given this pledge in his recent speech at Lexiogton. which is a defence of his position a' a constant and tried defender of the Union. There is then no room for the State Central Committee, which meets to-day, to quibble on that point. If its members come to a loyal deter mination to ratify the conditiona of fusion that have been accepted and recommended by their own sab-committee, then the State of New York will be saved from the opprobrium of standing supine and divided when all its interests are at stake, and the constitution and the I'nion are in danger. Then the neighboring States will follow our inspiriting example; the merchants, manufacturers and miners, whose very exist ence is involved, will come up in a solid and irresistible phalanx to the polls, and will con tribute abundantly to defray the necessary expenses of arousing the people. If, instead of pursuing this patriotic course, the committee persists In pursuing the petty scheme* of its member* for some fancied present advantage, it will involve them and its candidate in merited obloquy and ruin, and the country in inextrica ble confusion Are they prepared to accept the responsibility 1 Cton*irattve Stability o> Am>.rua.n a.vd Ecbopka.s LMrnmrtONB.?The falling of some and the shaky condition of other European funds, in view of the present unsettled state of the nations of Europe, and of the volcanic ac- j tion which is rooking its thrones, present a re markable contrast to the firmness of American securities at the other side of the Atlantic, based upon the confidence of the public in the stability of our institutions. While there is e fluttering uncertainty about even Fngil"i funds heretofore deemed secure, and great hesitation about investment in them. American govern ment stocks are sought for with avidity. What , ft practical comment upon the comparative sta bility of American and European institu tions There ia no better political baro meter than the funds in London and Paris, la man/ instances in Europe, such is the grinding oppression o! the tjrants of the peo ple, and such the condition of a large number of the population, that any ehange must be for the better. Hence the continual danger of revolution and of war, a pastime Which is fre quently indulged in to turn the attention of the masses awaj from themselves Not so here; no change could be for the better, and the ???<m of ail sensible men. of all who are not fanatics or knavish politicians, is to let well enough alone. Hence, notwithstanding the revolutionary movement of the black republl cans and the rumors of Southern recession, the financiers and the moneyed Interests of Europe have the utmost confidence in the stability of our government. They cannot be brought to be. Here that so intelligent a nation can ever deli berately commit an act of self-destruction and they have therefore an abidiog faith in the permanency of the Union ?*(?.> j-e^xfuo. Tim Ckvm .< t> the SriTK' ? The census re turns for whole btates come in veryalosriy. We have the oflicial reports from New Hampshire Rhode Island, however, which do not ex ?bit a very great increase over the population of 18>*>0. In New Hampshire the gain ia only 8.211 in ten yean, the figures being, for I860. 317,6ft, and for 1860, 326,173. The gain in Rhode island is greater in proportion, bring nearly 18 per cent in ten yean; thus - population in 1830 117,640: in 1800, 173,868 Increase. 26.320. The popidaiion of these btates. :m of all the other Atlantic States, ia in creased principally in the manufacturing cities, while in many of the r. ral towns there has been very little gain, and in some probably a alight falling off. it ia to the new W eetern States we we will have to look for the largest Increase which is to swell the whole population of the country to nearly thirty three million". Thi: WoU or Rrnrm-no rx 8m a.?It will be seen by the account* published rlwwbere that Fuad Pacha is doing full justice upon the wretches who have wrought such desolation and havoc amongst the Christian population of Syria One hundred and eighty of the mur derers have been hung or ahot. and more than 3,000 of the less ctiminal have been forced to enter the army. It will be seen by the corree pcndence of one of the London papers that there are strong grounds for believing that the Druses were innocent of the outrages commit ted on the Christian women, and that the Turin alone are chargeable with them. To the tnfh mous monster Kurchid Pacha, these lamentable events are mainly due it waa feared that the fact of his having been seat to Constantinople waa indicative of an intention on the part of the government to shield him from punishment We are glad to find that the Marquis do Lava lette. the French Ambassador, has Insisted upon his being seat back to Syria: and once there the presence of a French force will insure Im partial justice being done in his case. The Porte is now on its trial before the civilised world If it falls to satisfy the premises that it has mnde to vindicate Its own authority, no thing can save it from the dismemberment which has so long threatened it Jufclw, ot CMMlft, Alter H. EL. H. It La oot often that we And occasion to allude

to the Canadian journals. To people on this tide of the line they ore as uninteresting as if they were printed in Iceland, or the vicinage of Smith's Sound. A row among the "Ministers," an excursion up the Saguenay, an account of the movements of the Governor General, a report of a militia parade, a hotel puff or two, a few local items of no interest to any one in the world. & heavy leading article, with all the owl-like gravity and tremendous pomposity, but no trace of the ability, of the London jour naliets. and advertisements which seem to re main unchanged from one year's end to the other?the whole printed upon dingy paper and with old fashioned type?and you have the Canadian newspaper as clearly as it could be limned by a photographist. The journalist across the frontier is slower even than his sur roundings. To call him the iocarnation of dul ness is to use what is, under the circumstances, a teim of angelic mildness. Latterly, however, the Canadian jour nalist has shown some signs of vitality. lie baa become, in fact, dangerously lively. He has ascertained that the heir apparent of the British throne is on a visit to his loyal sub jects in the North American provinces. As the Prince only arrived about eix weeks since, the enterprising editors, who have already dis covered the fact have been wonderfully rapid, and it is to be feared that the breaking in of so much light upon their brains, so long in worse than Cimmerian darkness, may be attended with fatal consequences. We are not without hope, however, that they will all survive, and that when the Prince goes away they will make up for lost time by relapsing Into a condition of stupidity more profound than ever. During the earlier portion of the Prince's tour the local journal* left the work of chronl cling the movements of the vice-regal party to the New York reporters, and contented them selves with abusing each other, preferring com plaints against officials who had not treated them with the profound respect they deemed their due, and stigmatising as falsehoods- the ac counts of the foreign correspondents, all of which accounts have since been thoroughly verified. In due time, however, this amusement became a little tiresome, and the Canadian editors came to the conclusion to have an attack of enterprise. They are now giving very minute accounts of the Prince's progress, and they have secured the services of Chevalier Jenkins, one of the most important personages of the day. The provincial Jenkins is rather ahead of his me tropolitan Mend, the hero of the quadrilateral and the elbows of the Mincio. Several of the new papers in Canada West are devoted entire ly to the accounts of the Prince's visit. Column after column of the most minute details drag their alow length along. In one instance half a column is devoted to a description of the circumstance that the gentlemen presented at the Prince's ievee did not know what to do with their hats. Then there is an attack upon an immense cumber of colonels, captains and other cfficen of troops which never bad any existence, bat who insisted, like the Georgia major, upon being presented in all ?the glory of their empty titles i urther on there is an account of the bail given to H. B. H. by the Toronto bar, and the lawyers are denounced as snobs because they called it a "reception." Mr. Cameron, who got up the affair, is abused heartily for saying there would bo do dancing. -It was ? ball," cries out the irate Chevalier, with M much horror u if bo were Aminadab Sleek; "it vm a ball, in consequence of which, we have no doubt, the citbens' ball will lose the sale of a hundred ticket*;" and it ie darkly hinted that some ter rible thing is to happen to finwao in the way of punishment for his villaaoui conduct. In the account of the bail proper we are told when the Prince opened his eyes or shut them, when he looked up or down, when he smiled, sod who he danced with there. Jenkins forgot to describe the ladies' clothes?a most import ant omission. On the next dsy the Prince went incog, to plsy a game at rackots, but was obliged to suspend his sport?a number of young men having climbed to the roof of the court, and informed the astonished multitude below that "certainly the heir appa rent to the British throne was earnestly engaged at a game of rackets." and. still more wonderful to tell, "with his cost off.' As s proper climax to this unbending o< the royal dignity, II. R EL went off in one ol the '-nicest cabs in tows, drawn by two handsome gray horses," and owned by one of the well known family of Walkera. Happy cab! Happy grays! Happy Walker! And thrice happy Jenkins! All this stuff, it may be resurked. comes from the radical paper. The government organ is slower and dingier, in harmony with its offl Cial^raaition It gives most ponderous accounts of the reception, and bolts the whole of the Bishop 's sermon which is exceedingly enter taining. Thin, we presume, was Jenkins' penance for hi-- junketing at the lawyers ball the night before. He must have been there, as be declares that all the ladies were ' arrayed in the richest and costliest of garments silks, satins, poplin* and moire antiques wsre dis played in gorgeous profusion." That is good "gorgeous profusion is a sweet phrase The same paper contains an editorial about a mile long, full of Latin quotations, and suggesting, as a mean* by which future Orange disturbance* may be prevented, the alteration of Newcastle's official title. -Colonial Secretary," to that of "Minister of the Outer Empire." which would un doubtedly settle the dispute st once. The Ottawa Jenkins has. we think, the lead of all. He is a master of what Is vulgarly termed the " highfa Intin ' style. Is one place we are told that the rain was condescending enongh to hold up, is * lew of the " Intense excitement and enthu siasm of the people;" and again, that "the wishes hopes and aspirations of a people, des tined at no distant dsy to occupy a large space in the world's policy, received a final fulfilment on ^at .rday the let of September. 18?iQ.'' That was when the Prince laid the corner stone of the new Parliament House. A correspondent of s Quebec paper can find nothing better to write about than the sufferings of eight gentle men of the press, who were put by a Kingston Boniface into one assail room. One of our cor respondents and an artist of Frank Leslie'a pa per are alluded to in a singularly delicate and gentlemanly manner We trust that their per sonal property was found all right in the morn l0V s eor'.d select mo-e gem.* from the co'lec ticn finished by the Canadian Jenkinses; but ws will content orr?elves With the specimen I bricks already taken from their deiig'itfU edifice Let them go en. It is no refreshing to aee anything like vitality in the Cinidiio press thit even i bud imitation of Jenkins, coming from tint quarter, is received with thiakiUlniei. Prooriw ok thk RivoLcnosAir Wait o? Nai'ijcd?The Asia brings accounts of the con tinued successes of the expeditionary force on the mainland of Naples, desertions among the King's troops doing as much for the invaden as their own bravery. It is stated that Garibaldi had suddenly disappeared, and that nothing waa known as to his destination. A report was cur rent that be had gone to Monteleone; but as this place is in Lower Calabria, and is, besides, of but little Importance in a military point of view, we do not aee what he had to gain in that quarter. It is more probable that be wn about to take one of thoee bold steps which have given him such prestige for personal during, and that he will turn up just at the spot which will enable him to turn to most advantage the increasing demoralization and confusion of the royalists. We should not be surprised if. find ing that matters were ripe for the move meot, be bad determined to tr.jt to the influence of tus presence in the capital to complete the overthrow of the royal authority. So great is the discouragement that prevails amongst the King's troops, that the announcement of his arrival would, we be lieve, be the signal for their simultaneous abandonment of their colors. The fact that the Dictator has already been to Naples and has held conferences with the revolutionary com mittees, and even with some of the Minister? inclines us to think that his sudden disappear ance from Calabria at the preeent juncture is susceptible of this explanation. Were he to establish himself in the capital without the aid of a single soldier, ii would be the best answer that could be given to thoee who obstinately maintain that the movement has not the na tional sympathies with it Thk War Free Nrunout axe Trxatko cn a Btatx RtJiBXJcaK Statk.? Out readers are no doubt aware that the free State of Indiana passed a law some time ago expelling free ne groes from its domain; but it appears that the law doe* not work quick enough for some of the people there, and a Vigilance Committee has actually been formed in the town of Evans vilie to hurry up the expulsion of poor Sambo by summary means. No better comment can be found upon the sincerity of black republi can love for the negro race than the following proclamation, recently issued by the Vigilance Committee of Evansville:? NonTa to t in Naoaoss ?The laws of Indiana provide (bat alter a certain date no reo negro ahall emigrate to Una State. Other citiee and to one in Indiana are erpeil ing the negroes from among them, and owing to tbe laxity rshi sited by our authorities aad citizen* generally, t'onrnlit u bring overrun and curved try /Cc uorr clan of Uiii lory, uorMru, drvnl*w aid Our mgrmc, aad to Buck an extent that iboae who have suffered from their bad rocdnct are reaolved to suffer no longer, aad will lake the law in their own bands ThJ notice Is therefore given, that at the rod of See days from the date hereof, every ? a reel negro, of either sex, who is not by lew entitled to 1 donee among ua must not be found in the city. rue be will be dealt with la n summary manner THE YHUI.AKCE OutUClTIEl F< Ah-viiJk. led , August 28. 1800. Her# arc the citizen* of a State avowedly black republican, attached to a part/ whoa* battle cry la free toll for all the human race, black and whit*, taking the law into their own hand* to persecute and hunt out the 'ne groes. who, il their doctrine be true, have an equal right with the white man to enjoy the ?oil. The free State of Indiana, it will be seen, has discovered that the free negroes are "a lazy, worthless, drunken and thieving race," not to be associated with or endured in the communi ty. That is precisely the experience which every other State in the Union, as well as our neighbors in Canada, has acquired long ago; and yet the republican party, with Lincoln and Seward and the rent of the agitators at its bead, would Convert the four millions of useful and well conducted negroes held in bondage at the South Into just such a clam as Indiana la now driving outaide her borders. Pnooiumn or the Onset Dv thi Ci We have some (lather returns of the census in the cities, in all of which it will be aesa there is a large increase of population since 1360. The Western cities, however, have greatly the advantage of the Fostern, as appears from the subjoined table: - Ivie. ISO iUO. Inertmt ft )??* n ms isi*m Ctoriaoatt 116 436 1MOCO 41*44 Milwaukee 'JOSSI 4**00 'J4 634 Dm roll 21*1* 44 434 34,414 Clavrlaad 17*84 44,560 36*16 7j?nw*tllc. OSlo T*m 9.112 1,? CuiumbM, (WIS 17*SS 14.633 TM _ flgmg rwjF?oa. oaie isjri a*jz: 9,iac, Wauktajtoo, D C 40*00 61.400 81*06 tYMldrac*. *. 1 41*4-. 4**14 7*71 RorOtsWr, W V 34.40." tt*SS U.SBt Tr-Blou, It. J 4.4SS 1T.3M 10.74$ A* the return* fraas other cities come in. It will doubtless be found that the increase wlU show In the same ratio as regards the East sad West. The Potjct Comkl^iomv, the Va OEA3TS.?The raid which the Metropolitan Po lice Comml-sioof ra have commenced upon the vagrants, in their spasmodic zeal for the public welfare, has proved a cau.*e of great hardship and suffering to many ol the poor, industrious classes of the city. A ease is now before the Supreme Court, in behalf of a poor but booeet Italian woman, who was hustled off to Black well's Island among thieves and prostitutes by the vigOaat peace preservers of the Metropoli tsn Police, along with many other innocent persons, whose dram or appearance did not con stitute. in their wise judgment, a guarantee that they had the means to earn a living. It is "aid, also, we know not witk what truth, that many poor laborers, returning to their homes on Sa turday night with ths earnings of the week in their pockets, were sciaed in like manner and sent to the same prison as vagrants their fomitbing families being entirely ignorant of their wbereabonta until they ware seit to the inland after them as paupers, on applying for relief from the Superintendent of the Poor If the Metropolitan Police force was an effi cient body, affording our citizens protection from the murderer, the burglar, the ticket swindler and the gamblar. we migbt pardon a Uttie oversight or undue display of anal, al though attended with great hardship, such as this, to a portion of the community; but there is no excuse for It. considering that ths real evil doers and aharks who prsy upon ths pub lie are 1st go by and the poor and defenceless are pounced upon in this summary and des potic foahion. Perhaps ths wont feature of ths case is that the police had instructions not to wear the uniform or badge of office in this foray, bat to make the attack in oitizens' dress. Puck a system is to be condemned the po lice. ercept in the detective service or ?ome special rase requiring secrssy and caution, should no* be permuted to p?r*ora duty out of uniform. We do not require a went police ia New 1 ork, as they may do ia Paris or other European capitals ia revolutionary tim*# Wo have no political conspirators plotting the downfall of the government at the atraet cor ners, unless it be the black republican agita tors, and the people can take care of them. Suppose an able bodied vagrant or aay one else were to resist the rough handling of a man in citizen's dress, without any outward evidence upon his person that he was a pglioeman, how could he be held legally respo nsible for resist ing an officer in the discbarge of bis duty? U is a mischievous system, this of allowing the police to make a general attack upon anybody In the community, except they are in uniform, and it should be vebemeotiy discouraged. NEWS FROM THE NATIONAL CAPITAL. WAamnotoa, dept. 13, IMS ?BS?S AS* T.I* OOVOt" AMI lATUI OltUI BSTUKTA V try great compiA.uU art mart* of tbs dllalennem j* the^public printers and binders in Uu delivery or tbe Oa rode and I'ateot Office repoiU. Why thin delay ahosM occur u- a mystery. A* (ha wore la hotng paid for oa de livery, it t* mm aiftatiy the interest of sU parties,to hurry it up Member* write dally to B*m officers, or ddrmg book* ?t ich cannot be supplied. ?ah rACVimss. The Bmmit'b tvjgestioo with reference to lamp pool letter bote* for newspaper* is rcoetviag the oooei deration of First Amaintant Postmaster Geneost King, who is at Wa post aga.a, after a rew wot km absence. a rorMunurn PAB&oma Mloartl Grajger, now confined in the State prWoasfi Auburn for baring passed counterfeit coin, was today unconditional!/ pardonad by the President Hia term would not expire for s year. tub nturnwv. aroos There i* trouble again about the printing spoils The print' re of the Congressional work do not pay to auy ?f the political partiaa what either bargained for or impact ed The had faith of these mercenaries wih eauna another overhaul.og of their nfiaira text session They had better pay up coot, wiatukb The weather is so oooi that fire* are qu.te oom'ortabie la the evening mi nKxca imoAtros M. D. hell, called by yoing ladies "M P. Infer," had been transferred from the Preach Legatioe at Waahtog ton to a higher poet, and will be succeod-'d by Count da la Kochofoucault, a lineal descendant ef the immortal French maxim,st of that name. not caw. of user dbtsdaua A general court mat t.a., Col Chandl ir presiding, tma before them the case of Lieut. John Drytdaie, Third ar tillery. a cam)nun roa rax nrg A aoo of Bal,e Peyton, of Tennetaee, Is n candidal* for id mite ion to the Kara: Academy at Annapolis The fhtber u a strong Bell man, but that ciroumetence dose not prevent him from applying to tbts to-ersnt sdaiate Uattou for n favor to his son thb nnxiCAa qraenov The Mexican news la at n stand. The qoeeuee enobe get excited about It hourly, but the State Depart ment Is as calm at a s immer morning twx raises or waurv Cnder ibe ide* that the Prince of Wales will keep <*p hi* royal state while oa hi* riaii to Washington, lbs ru ral politician* sad others of llhe pretensions an getting ready to aaeert their rights to invade the While Hmm to look on a I. re specimen of royalty at their leisure. They forget that Lord fU-aftew tIsMi the Pre? deal on./ a* a prtvate gentleman. HEWS FROM THE PACIFIC. Arrival of tk? Pony EipniMMI'^fT Km lUatt hr Maw lork-SkUtor Uwl* mm kke Manp-latenMlH from Japam ? Market*, Ar 8t torn, Sept. II, UK The pony efprMi arrived this afternoon behind time Sa.i PiuacoMW,Apt. 1?1 HP k Arnred Auguet 80, Alp David Browne, New Tort, UK, ftcboooer Brill teat, Baltimore: Alp What Ckeer, Jt pee Belle* SOU. Alp Benjamin Brwerd and berk Car rie Lrlaad, for Sheofbe*. That# ere so few iruaetiooi accamag from M head* u to make it difficult to report the eoaditioa at prtoos. Trade with the oountry n dall, rnadai Ih thta market iaaetire eod iellueaclag holder*' latereeta unfavor ably. Candice hare declined about lc per poead, with email aalea. Perk ia heavy, with a down ward tendency. All other food* are quiet ?ad aomlnally net headed, hat could aot he pieced at the qnetat.oae of a week bach. Country be7ere neeee de term 10 ed to aeep aloof while prices are mi Tear! eg The cAct haa been to check that teodeacy aad to threaten reaction Wheat comet la largely aad dra* hoary, under the d'Ocujty erperleaned by Aippere ia preset^ loeoage The rtramebip Golden Age Ian thin morn .eg for Panama with tti iiamiaen aad the maita, and II,m,TIT ..a anat 1*. of whichTl.l?T,t?T wee lor New York, ISSJCO tor Maid, aad 810.IN far Panama Tt? cnbta pieemgiri by the Golden Age were ae M Vowe ~4L D. My ere, J. 0. Col lamer aad eoo, Kim Sarah Ooaa, Capt Pablee. G D Stewart aad wife, 9 W. lerha ftalow, Dr. Pagan. braacie Baraa, 8. B. Van Haanaa, H. Adrie Omy, Capt. Hodaoa, Naal f. Porting , G. A. Moot, gomary mmuei G Dormer, W. C. Belcher, Mra. P. Onaby, Bra. Mary K. Baidrich. I P. Jackaco aad wtiV, L D. Burt,' apt Wntdron aad, Cept T Wright Jao Parker, Char lee B Lenman, Mra M A Car-ew aad child, HlUaa lord, Mra Clayton. Mia* Ada 1hibot,Jae Ed wards, Geo Bowles, Jae Tbrmaeu, J f Damon, R Rloh ardaoa.j T Oolltas,M Batcher,Jan Dal, AW ~ tyer, W Mrl'llaad aad wife Geo Hey a. A. G aad wife, A. G. Bigeiow, J R Grace, C B Regere, Owl UmQUmi, baaeS rowere, W U Mmaeagnr anil IB| IB# ahm Chamhrtaa ha# elearad fbr Now York wttt a cargo of MAS aaoks of wheat, 108 bairn of wool, Ul hides aad athar daaamtic prod acta valued at MijSM Iht Atp HoaaUgkd will warn dear Car China, carrying ^^^^^^^ge^Mee wad ether artieiea eaitod tor 1 atmiiar cargo fAfire witt a cargo of wheat, 9m. under contracts te lead for The t teurgm aad grain for Liverpool. a fo- Cork Within; Aaetralia with grata aad Sear Cooper taabnt fell of grata tor Oerk. Wittla slaty lays twaaty tee aqoare rigged rimed hare been loaded at 8aa Iraacmco for foreign porta, ia whole or part wltj Soar aad grata The poay dxprem aad overland maita ceatieae to arm* regularly The acwsfVnm the State at Large te ea mportanl Srri rtl nf.cud irnl county fklre were o?td durieg the west The eihbttiom of etoca aad general Semmtrn Buotaaa evince ramarl.abta prog-rm ta the material ?ret of th?' Hate, toaster (. wa made hie flret pommel apeeca thu year tttii aa audience af i,SA. at Btaehtan. on the SStt alL He lahorcd to vindicate b. mar if aga.aet the charge of killing Itale'e Ally over land bill, aad j oat. A" J the par chaee of I.ima Point at aay prim ratter ttaa aei here it aa a air for ftvrt.ucatioa There wae nothing purees! I m he rew arte, and little eettitvlaara maaUaatod. The ep poattioa to tb* Senator ? rr eiectioa la proaaceted rtgar eealy, bo;., by aap.raata for We position and by potttl ciaae at lar,-e Many democratic convention* ecart Rfron Legislative caadtdateegto oppose Genet ta g> lature h The Crvar-tit City BtraM of the 98tt earn ?4Jm rovertn of ae oatroordinary < liarartav Are bean made ta Dal Norte county. Numerate quart! rr a* Awe been totad, which yield fabut<<ui aanoista of gold The el earn "r Oertrr briny* Oregon tdrlcn of ttr MUi aad Brittth Columbia of the ISA Th I^mocraltc Male Oammltto* if Or-gne had met and divided ttear'y etual.y wttt ihe Doagtm aad Brack taridge wiser, the hi mar calling a Mate Cmveetioa at f area on tm 18th of RetdamAr, the A A on the lltt. 4W Portlae 1 A'ew-anya that Mama Ssnth. laming Ptout. M P Grady, Wa, George II WuiiamB. David lagan and i. 0. Baker are the oaa iidetrn tor t sited Mates Beaatm* The atruggle will A botty cm t rated th# three parties. I he naioaa. I lanetals, Ike Ibimcl Doeglm dem evacy, aa-1 the regular rep-jbi.caaa, w'.U eeA Are its oaadldau*. aad will aarb ?trira te rar ry off the prim by aay aad all tte comb aatiooi aad la Conacre m legit mate, guide* the modem are tea of part tan strife News frem Beaey lake Tailey ? rara red t* tA Mtt IML TA wagon rand MBSdltloa Ad *omplrtad ita laoere, aad had rHaraH to tA valley Ceiooel l eader Ad am? aa latervtew with the prutctpa- war shtef of the pakaate Indian* wA deair** peace, aad Aa promised to krep kin warriors qalet tor on# rrar. te s ee opportunity te aawe r*uor of irouotre eaplaiaed at Washington th?|? bly p?-ta aa or. 1 to further tang-r to tte pony r aad overland emigratiA A great riritomrat aaram to Are ?>raag A A p*?ple of Orotoe an of emaatdissty 1 dtwjavrrlea in the itetyhA-hsod at Reek OeA, river and tte Northern mloee jenrrvlly TA mpmtah?e?r ?eye that r?|?rl*i?red p#r*aas on the gromad aAcel tMt tA Bar* Cberik mlaes ere rqoal ta thorn of lb I Am .a la their palmiest day* Other mfor mat.oa II at dkenur aging cbaraetor however, M la cortala ttat a large a m bar of fvr*on? bare left, er are imviag. tar tte now dig ftag* T?e Wwhiautoa Territory popera Ave ?mt ' gtooriy Mr luata from ttr Norttrm miam. mi represent I ma tAt grew oeeitommt prw*'led at ImMa %ad tto I PMM Bor.n 1 SSMIAMMS. aad tl *1 tt#*a wae danga^hf ?ora# iowrw Atty stomas t?mporar yeapnpu.itod I The Brit A (Mamba nAngea o ta cm n aad in aun| ?aaWSA Mater ttow?>^ Ad v* v-s| %? . "Ho- 1 "w?m tho c ?iawp