Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 27, 1860, Page 6

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated September 27, 1860 Page 6
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NEW YORK HERALD. JAIKI OURDOI BKHNKTT, snnrt". ant rnopRrrrcA orrri w. w. ooenu or nak?ap aj.d rv-ro* *?9. ca? A In Qtimunm. M ?*?/ ? mU ^ b* &t th* rUiia/ C?j tmJUr, Po*t.\y stun a* no4 <U mJtfCrtptur.. Y?lwm? *?> ?70 amubxmmsT8 this btkmmu. apaa!KMt or urate, Fuur.??nA ?.-?<?? -1 taluk Of* BJ?f-u biciujji Vinn? A ftibio* UAKUtM iJ-o?iimy.-lTiLua Ofiu-Mun. WTKTIOI OAROKN Bruvrwar. oppoalta Rood *m SUew JoKA-fuua u'lHuiiu-Itii] Liea. BOWTITT THKATRIt. Bawory.?O'FtAKTCAJT i-T til Fairii* I'MOiuu-WikuK .. or las olai. WAJJJkrK'B THBA1KK. Broadway.-Tai ScrAuat JUm rok a Widow. LAURA KBKBK'H T1IKATRJC, Me. B1 Sw?<S ra/.-Iol Vonn Bat. hka' bowwrt thfatrf Bowerj??tta.t Ritr F0C>EU?O Of t*AKU. BAR.VUM'S aMKHICAN Ml'SKm, Broad way -Day and Jtxuu ABB H.-- BacrkAA.T?latixu OoxioA. BRYANTF* MIlCWTRrUr Morhaalrs* HaJl. ?T Broad wsr Bull boa us, Uamsia, Ac?Jack Cadb riHI/lTi RAUMiR, Broadway.?IJoourT A l'i?ra?rc.'? Miabthtlr in KtmoriA* Konus. U:i;_A ?3i I^ca, Ac. 1>auu. ration Maul. M ATIOMALTHKATRF, CVnthur Mroot?PtTtl'l IUbsb ?*iRir IlLuLBI - Km.l : M FaouC. PAMTKHRrRT JfTHIO MALI, td Brrad?ay.-8c.T3? Dabcbj. liCRLiiUioiia. Ac. TRIPLE SHEET. N??r l ot k. ThniMlB)', b(|i|. HI, lsfiO. Thm Kewe? The steamship Anglo Saxon, with two dc-3 l*ter intelligence frotu Knrope. arrived at Que! ec je*terdny morning. The political nr ws in of at teport.mt character, indicating a critical condition Cf affairs on the Continent. Comments npen it Will be found in our editor'al columns. The L'ver fool cotton market exhibited an advance cf at eighth to a quarter o/' u penny on the transaction? Of the week, and closed quietly. The principal Advance was on middling uml loo qualities of cot ton. h'lo.r wus dull; mheat kiiil corn firm, at full rate*. and provisions steady. A telegraphic sum Biary of the nc ws is given else* here, Th" steamship P. rala, with advice* from Europe to the lfith inst., two days later than the news re ccivcd by the Anglo Baxen, arrived here at an rHriyhonr this morning. Affairs in Italy preser.t ao change from that indicated by the Anglo baxen's news. The King of Naples had gone to bpain, nod the Kroneh Minister had left Turin. A e'lght change had occurred in the icarigt*. hut they were generally as when the Anglo baxon left. Money was easy in London. New Orleans advices state tl.ut C.eneral Walker and Colonel Rudler have not beeu shot, and would fchortiy arrive in that city. < An unknown brig, supposed to t>e the btcrm K.ag, arrived at Norfolk yesterday, in charge of Lieut. II vhes, in 31 days from Monrovia. The brig ?was captured on the sih of August hy the steamer Ban Jwcimo. At the time of her capture ahc was Iwe h...?irtd miics ott the Congo riser, and Lad cn board 010 negroes, who were landed at Mtarovia. Ti e p-?70 ship Erie, captured by the steamer Mr hi can cn the Hth of August, with over *00 nogrces cn bta.-d, arrived at Monrovia in charge of Lieut. Donccan. Intelligence of the progress of the Chiriqui Com rruvioa has been received by the government. .Everything was progrts-Ug satisfactorily, some i* tiiC surveys being already completed. Apprehensions are entertain, d that the schooner Bi. Mary, wbirb it ft Chi.agofor Cedar river on the nigir of the Lady Elgin disaster, with severs! lady pa* enger*. ha* been lost, with all on hoard. Nothing has been heard of her wince her de partnre from Chicago. The Hepublii an Contention of the Third Cm jrrr*sionaI dlstri -t. at their meeting last evening nnaoimoualy selected Amor J. Williamson as their catd.date. No uomuatiun waa made in the fourth district. An infor nal baiot was merely taken, and the Convention adjourned. Tho Tammany Democratic Convention of ti e E^hth (Lshict met last evening for the purpose cf tv-Iceting a candidal! for Congress from tliat dis trict. So nomination was effected. The Breckinridge Convention ot the Eighth dis trict nominated Jane* C. Wltlet.ex Sheriff, a# their Congressional cand.date. Tbe Republican Convention of the Klghlli district have selected Abraham Vakctnnn a? thej candi date for Congress. The hzauAl Pratt itant Episcopal CtOventioB was convened yesterday at M. John's chapel. Vsrick ?trecl. Bight Rev. Bishop Potter, of this dloceea, presided. A mora the notabilities present vraa the Lord Bishop of Victoria, Australia. The ?erim a Was preached by R. v. Dr. Colt, of Troy. After crgani -ing. the Convention adjourned until nine O'clock this (Thursday) morniog.at the name place. Tl>* Commissi >nt-r? of Emigration held their Weekly meeting yesterday. They adopted a re?o lut'on increasing the salary of Mr. Wvltn, the Counsel of the Hoard, ft a at f 1,600 t<> #.',.'-00 a y? ar, A communication t?! received from Dr. t?itnn, in Pn-wrr to the direction* of the Board, con ernirg IV is- ing of per. its to parties entering the Qoar Ai.Une gronuda. txprc?-lve of hi- regret that the I { tun .?inner* had teen fit to adopt a course re fardlng the pa age of persons through the Krtmnda which meM invitably crest* rnae b die Aala-faction in the public mind and lead to nc Ituod. but perhaps to some hoet.li demonstration. A pi p'y to the conn 'indention from ti c coun Bei ?f the Hoard ?i? read, stating that pa.ties have no right to enter the Quarantine ground* When they are not visit! ra, or when ttey art tot ?wnere of the property; that the Board do not ap prove of h v ing political parades en the ground* Cf the Mate commoted to their charge, nor of Baring parties indie riminately paesirg through Ihetn. The reply wa* approved, and the Board Ihen adjuttrutd. The number of emlgiaut* ar rived her# lor the week was 1,637, making the Bomber for the year, so far, The comma la lion balance t* now down to #4.440 34. The Police C^n :i. uer- yesterday app :ct I ' Peniel Hollard HergraM of Harbor Police, and die gnlsaed Tbomaa Ryrrrs, of the Twenty (!*?? I lanac Bell'e wfll wa* admitted to probate br the Iv.rrogste'e Court yesterday. The testator waa the father of Roperrtaor Bell, and his will dts tribute# n Urge property, real and personal, bu* %koUy among the member* oi his own family. The beef cattle market wae unusually dull yea terday. and prices were about half n cent per found lower on all grade*. The 1 ulk of the effi r fc??s were poor and the average price low. Mil h rows were steady. Veal calve* were in good de 1 tnand, and the market waa buoyant. Rheep and ' Umbo were In request, ani price# advanced l*?c n 1 17c. pee bead. Hwme were eteady at 6c. a fife, per Bound. The total receipt# for the week were aa 1 follows4,47? beeves. Ha c?we, (M TVais 13A92 ?keep and Umbe. aad 7.W3 ewine. I The oouea aMrksi *?* trw yaeserilay. witn mbwof Briwfsa S.400 and J,000 bales, oiosiag ? j ^ hf 10V ftw miffttfiag oji'srda after Ue r?ee>pi of ,v mew, hy tA* Asgln Paine me Mfc)b .ed ?ers fl 'Vidv-ai 7T<p B#v| fVom f.i TPrpcy I wm rocul' I#wkI *1* ^ f%rr>r*b,# fV taiff r^p0rt?d for tb# ,b IAU #11/ (llfiaCO h.lse) were lerrsr la a^.,, lhM hare i < ra rso# ta aey prertone week daria, the yea The ????*! "WW or canal boats dc va the Hadeoa r-rtr WW to err'ra yesterday foreoooa. which somewhat rt sti leled the supplies offerlax for sole of both flour in! gialo Tt.is cl-ouaaataeee, w*th asiced? IcmiI, caused (riots to close with mere BrmnoM. F't ar wu pretty freely droit In, and closed it u adraare la ana* oaaea of btotc sou Wraters shipping broods of Oc ? 13c. per birtl. Wheel ?u tri active, but cluaed (? an. at an advance ef lc e 2c per bashe . Cora was firm, with aaedertfe sales Meet ptrk was Jail, v 1th smell sales <f new dmm at >19 2l>e >19 *T t. anJo' pr.ne et >11 a >1129. Beer was steady, sr. 1 lard was us chewed. Saiar) were steady sad Li fair demand, with sates of 30b bhds, 1,TM boxes and 2(0 ba^a. at rates jives lu acotlier column. Cctiro was Arris. TL" ;er?o Of tha ( ?r i. Ranjer, con-p inou $ >00 big* Rio, v aa Sold on P'cr-it^ terrjs. Freights were atoady, with moderate en a \g oacabs Rr i olgtlor ?*ry NoTintBli la Kmrope? Tti (<?(hMn| of Ihr Htorm. Dy the Quebec at-awncr y?steraiy we iave tex da;s laU-r news from Europe The in tell! g;?nce la of the meat atartling character The I'apul question tax aee-xed gigantic dimen eicaa. The PledmonUee forces are in full march upon Rome Guribaldi and Lis army, Cashed with victory and strengthened by Nea politan ncceeaicns cacnct remulc Idle, bi t are tr'ore thlr tic without reasonable dov.bt. en ? u.V for the Seven Hilled City The Sardinian hoops tad already taken one of the I-ope i gar risoned towns aad sent the ccmmar>!er of the Holy TutterV trccp'i a prisoner to Turin. Tii.a? mcvrmonUi had been strongly disap proved of by the groat Powers? France, Russia end Pru-aia. The relations betvreec the Sar dinian and French governments heretofore of the meat friendly character, art new raid tc be critical The French garrison at Pome is tc be brreated t< ten thousand mes and General G.yon ic tc be sent from Paris to command it The Ltrpercrs of Russia ana Austria and the Prince Regent of Prussia are to meet together at Warsaw next Men [ day. General Lamorlciere tad concentrated his troopa at Ancoua. where he undoubtedly Intends tc give the Sardinians tattle. The Pa: is Bourse and London Fxcbange are flat The Imgilsh opinion that tte revolutionary tide in Italy is ec strong that it wiil overwhelm Victor Emanuel altogether, and that the Em peror Napoleon will stand ty quietly and let matters take thtl: own way. As a matter of course, there could bo no such thing as a wide spread revolution in Italy vitfcoct its extension to Ge-aany and Hungary Fven now Kos suth aod Klapba are at Turin, plotting no doubt, another rising of tte Magyars. A repe tition of the revolutionary scenes of 13-46, which began in Italy, seems inevitable. Tin present aspect of European afairs .is indeed o critical one The Papal questloh is tot the only one to be settle! The old battis. often hotly contested, but never entirely won? the conflict between liberalism aad absolutism? Is to b? fcught over again. The question as to the poor old Pope and bis temporal power Is only an excuse for the rekindling of those fire- which burst oct lo France in 173* and in Paly In 1618. Victor Emanuel, a gocd king, but a better soldier than statesman seems tc be in the position cf Louis XVL before the Reign cf Terror It was the intention of the French king to give his people all they cculd reasonably desire. To carry out his purpose he caused the Three Estates to be summoned, and with the aid of moderate men like Mlrabeau and Lafayette, It seemed probable that the King's party would wraths/ the storm. Bat the Jacobins swept everything before them, and deluged France with the blood cf Frenchmen. To-day Victor FmaauelL Lcuis XVI; Gvlbald! Is the La fayette of the hour. The Jascbins are the red republican*. They have their secret clubs all ever the Ccntin?nt When the tocsin aouais sarsr.tlcKes by ths hundred thousand will spring to their anna War, rapine, carnage and anarchy will rule the hour. Let us look for a moment at ths field. As our readers are already aware, there have beet tie most serious difficulties In the way of the statesmen who are endeavoring to reconstruct the governments cf Italy and to mould them Into a homogeneous klsgdcm over whlch^t Ictor Emanuel hopes tc reign as constitutional mo narch. A ecr.au Influence Is still potent, aad geld wins a passage where the bayonet failed. It l? clearly ihe policy of the greet Powers ac cepting England, to keep Italy hcpe'.ess and di*org?ni ed; (or the moment that Italy is free Hungary rise; In revoluticn aad all Europe is plurged Into a general war. This thr e'gns of the tines pclat trwards I g-Pat events In Europe. Thrcuee are already tutu-ring, and kings will soon fall, old >yeteus aili be swept away and new cnes will gra dually rlre from the wreck The statesmen s he have ta' --a the Tapol questlcn In baud s ill find that it b one cf the least of the difli cultiee which they must meet It b, however, the marb wherewith the train which has been !a!J these sixty years and more, l? to be Bred When the conflict does come, it wiil be uread fill. It may be postponed for a time, but as things look n; w It srill be precipitated. We ir.a- 'cok for the loteV.igeece that the flames cf Insurrection hate t urst out all over Southern Europe by any arrival, however early. Mean while on- people, In a state of profound peace and prosperity trill watch with eager eyes and beating hearts for ths denouement of that grand drama In which the destinies of Europe are to be decided, and eld time despoUama are to be replaced by better aad purer forms of govern ment The struggle will be a fearful one. bnt that its result will be favorable to the op preeeed- that freedom's battle will bs even tually iron, and that the right will triumph?is veyood per*dventure Truly, as Galileo said, the world does more. Tke Orr?< Crista of lk( Nation-Tfca Pn?tmt ?MI Uu Vmtan. ffce issue of the present political campaign forms a crisis in the policy and progress of oar national deveiopement fraught with pre*at duaeter and future ruin to ocr whole social and political organisation. An attempt is being made by Seward, Lin coln, Wilson, Sumner, and a host of other dema gogues, to engraft upon our policy of national dereiopemect a series of philosophical and ab etract ideas which have grown up in Europe, where an entirely different stale of society ex iste, and that cannot with safety be applied to our own. The people of Europe are a homo gene cos race. Where social or political sub jection has existed there it has been that of the uneducated or the poorer classes to the mere educated or the wealthier of their own race. The dec trices of etc la! and political equality, there fore, hare had nc thing to oontecd with but the advocations circumstances of social ex istence ; and the theories of equal rights can be practoally applied with out introducing into the body politic any permanent elements of discord. The vicis situdes of life carry men from ore class to an- j othjr in tociety, and tend continually tc their , amalgamation without lowering the standard of j ite condition. Lut ti e efforts of these imitators of Eur< pean philosophy to introduce its principles into Ae;> ricaa society tea a to a very different result Ic the United States population comprises two, and La nearly all the other countries of this continent three, dissonant and unequal races. Thaee are the white the Indian and the negro, j Tbey cannot amalgamate without degenerating. I Tbli tr th does not depend upon theory. It hue b^n deaoustrated by the application of the Europeai prir. iplea to society in the eman cipated countries of Spanish America. There social and political equality has bee* confer red upon .11 of them, and all have thereby been Icerrfl Ir a moral, intellectual and material point cf view. Industry and commerce have wared Eeligion has degenerated into priest c-aft -a one side and superstition cn the other. Polldte have subsided into the practice of robte-y md?r the name of govern ment Literature, science, the mechanic a.-ts nad manufactures have receded, until th?y have become the crudest imitations cf the productions of the European mind. The exist ing roads, bridges, churches and public edldcee of note are thoie that were constructed under the rule of the white race In the colonial era The ton? and staada'd of pociety have been greatly lowered, the forest tas resumed Its sway over mccy cf the cultivared fields, and brute force has substituted its rile fc r that of Intellect This attempt cf Seward and his followers to engraft theee European principles upon cur policy and practice of government constitutes the great error anl evil cf the I lack republican party. In the Ncrthem States they can be pro claimed with saftty to society, because we are here u hooegsaeous race. The Indian has disappeared, aid the negro constitutes an in flulteaslraal p.rticn cf our population. Yet even here tie~e Is r.u ineradicable sentiment of repugnance in the bosom of the white tc serial equality and assimilation with the black. But In traUng the European theories the rule of policy for the federal govern -lent, all Its powers become converted Into Instruments of a war ?galn-t the social organization of fifteen Stat's cf the Union, where four nallIIou.? of th? inferior race of ncgrces art- held in social sad political subjection. This U the burden of all the speech?? of Lincoln. Seward Snr.ner, Wil son and the active republican leaders In the present campaign. All their harangues are di rected against the in.-dtutlon of domestic servi tude in the South They all declare that slavery must be abolished wherever It exists, and the four millions of negroes admitted to equal social and political righto. Tb's, then, is the true issus of the press't campaign, and it constitutes a crisis in oar na tional existence and a dungs* for our future drvelopetnent. Ite aim is to sstablish an "irre pressible conflict," not between individuals or parties In the Keith and the South, but be ?ween a zealous and fanatical party in the North, with all the powers of the government ic its pessessit n and soc lety itself in the South. Such a contest must be terrible In its triumph to the fifteen Southern Stater, and eminently disastrous to these of the North. In the South, the liberation rf four millions of the Inferior negro race would reduce Its society tc the con 1 ditloa of that of the Spanish-American republics south of us- The Impovert-bed white* would flee to the Northern commauitiee. crowd tog every pursuit of human industry. The 1 emancipated blacks themes Ires would abandon the ruined social edifice they had once Inhabit ed. and swarm Northward to the paradise of black republican theories, and border free 8tates would be cverran with the outpouring bauds cf ignorant indolent and mischievous ne gross. Pennsylvania. New Jersey and the southern counties of Ohio. Indiana and Illinois would Inevitably be filled \ ith their dissclute and thieving hordes. But it world net bo necessary to wait for the triumph of tbe black republican policy of libe ra tirg four milUoaa of negroes. and admitting them to equal socle'. and political privilege. processes ty which that trimph would be (btalsed are e<j' ally dangerous to our national existence and developement. We are told that nothing would be done that ia not con*tltu uonul, that the national army and nary would notbecmpUyed to force emancipation: only that they would not be rated to prerent liberal ed slaves fTcm carry lag clnl war Into tha slave States, and that tbe federal courts would be reorganized to as to pro tect the work of dr.trojiog |!tts(|. That mean* that agitation is to be carried on with the countenance of tb< gorstu stent; that the underground railroad is to be brought to tbe light of open day; that tie scene* enacted by John Brown In VlrglaU and the terrorists Is Texas are tc be repeated in erery Southern State, witb tbe sympathy of these In govern ment, If not with their open countenance and aid. Can any man contemplate the possibility of r;ch things without trembling at their (Heri table results? These are what tbe wwemtlee men of New York. Pennsylvania and New Jersey are now called upon to foresee and to prerent It is n t&ighty crisis in our nations! existenos. In tach Cf these States wise men. with a riew to our national safety, have presented electoral tick eta for tbe united snpport of all the cnasen s tire clssees. Let theee foaioo tickets be every where realousiy suetaired Nothing U to be gained to-day by factious clloging to individual preference*. Every man should gIre up his private wisher on minor points to aecure the greet gocd of the defeat of Lincoln. This la the greet point of the present campaign. end It carries with It ell the mine: cnee. If he to elect ed the conservative wishes of the Breckinridge ?ten, the Bell men end the Douglas men will ell b? bleated, end the whole country will per3e In ite hitherto proepercua dcyetcpement to eater upon e career cf agitation end inter

cecine strife that can end Only la universal ruin. Tuk M.tropoutajn a-d Cocntbt Phri*? Boons Ti :jioraph c Pkopatchkjj.?Our rural contemporaries jealoua of the enterprise of the metropolitan press. are in the habit of reaorting to all aorta of silly fabrications to counteract the influence which it naturally give* it For example, our telegraphic despatches, and foreigr. correspondence are favorite objects of attack with them, for the simple r?x-oti that they involve an amount cf expenditure which the country papers cannot approach. It matter* not that they affcrd Inheront evidence of their a, then ticity: the provincial editors can aee in them only the borne manufactured article In saying bo tbey pay ua the Mgbeat compli ment that can be offered ua; for if we were to invent In oar office the subject matter of the in formation contained in the communications that we daily publish, we might set ourselves up as rival? to the sybils and oracle? of old If but a tithe cf what the country editors assert of us in this connection were true, the m uvelr recorded of *he prophets of antiquity would fade into insignificance before the wonders that we daily work out on paper. Whether we are gitted with supernatural powers, or are simply endowed with more energy than the ordinary run of journalists, ft to fcr the public to decide. We curse! res feel but little concern as to which conclusion our riva's arrive at, being contented with the remits which the exercise of either faculty produces us When we find our statements ot news falsi fied by events, i.nd our readers losing faith in ua, then we may begin to doubt the* efficacy of the gifta that are attributed to ua. Unluckily however, for the veracity rf these country scribes, other N?w York papers are cot in a position to treat their calumnies with the sane indifference. A recently established daily, and therefore the more sensitive to such attacks, contains the following from Its Wash ington correspondent:? The Stlladflpfcia Ptnntykw.iar of friday lut, In a pretended despatch from here, has the tapertmeooe to taliibA'.* that my despatch.* originate to the V\-U office la order to irpose the bogus despatch eyelets, I have male n-qulry at the tel.-griph< Iflce trre, sad am U frrmed ?' that the /*?? has oot had a deepatrh k-.t ever the *trts foi u.*uy n icUvaand yet ll is daily publlahtog N.gus etu? purporting to be telegraphed from Waah' jpton, ami quest;. altg the genuineness of dee patd.ee acuially tetegrapped to the N'?w Turk jcurua ? I hare further learned that the da'ly W.-rld, Him r>, TVi tmnt an J fi -.e; are the ccly Journal* lu the t'clted Stales wbo hare regular s ecu: irk graphic rtespalca . sent from Ihu rity every day So the column after oolumn pub ? flied la. J :a the Cmctnnai. j ?-ruaia and e. no of the Pfallad ipbia papers, as well as oiner papers of other cities, purporting lo r?,me from hero, are aaanialured at h.one Vc despatches have been, nor are they now being, teleg-atbrd lo acy ourtale rave there mentl"tie.l. All appearing Is otbe-.ouraaia are bogus. I have this frcw the t* Ir-rapt office, and It may he r?;;ed ua There can te no doubt of the correctness cf this statement It to notorious that the country journals subsist merely by the aid of party con tributions und such black mall as they can ex tort from politicians They hare no inde pendent existence, and consequently they have neither the moans nor the enterprise to use the facilities which the telegraph affords- The tele graph bills ot the Hfuatd average weekly from ten 'to fifteen hundred dollars, and its busi ness receipts are sufficiently large to buy out the whole stock and Interest tf the country journals, with the rotten factions of which they are the organ, to bcot. We may well, there fore, leave to its thin skinned cootempurarW cf the metropolis the task of replying to thtir silly inventions. Four Blood ct nit limtrRttfini.t Oostuct. ? We publish elsewhere torn* paruiuUm of an affray at the New York llotel. on Tuesday night, and which baa created considerable ex citement among the floating population of the metrt pclie, especially the Southern gentlemen at preaect sojourning wilh us. it appearx that acme til feeling exists between tbe officers of the Centra! Republican Club (who hare their rooms opposite the New York Hotel I and the proprietors oi the famous caravansary, who bare refused to permit a rope sustaining a Lincoln bannertc be attached to their property Nevertheless, the flag was raised and duly dedi eated on Tuesday night under the auaptset cf tbe Wide Awakes, who were received wilt hisses and ether marks of disapproba'lon by tbe inhabitants of the hotel. bubxequeutly a charge was made upon the crowd by the Wide Awakes, and a email riot ensued, in wbi ft several inoffensive persons were beaten with lanterns and tercbes. When the police ar rived, they arrested, net the Wids Awakes, wbo had committed the overt acta, hut the gentle men who had been beaten. One per son was taken into custody for avow ing himself to be a bell Everett man. lie was looked up ail night, and in the corning brought before the incorruptible Aluennn. Brady. who mulcted the prisoner in Ave d->ll*r? fine. The whole affair was a most disgraceful one. and will tend to bring the Wid* Awake organisation into disrepute. No matter what might have been the provocation, thea* irre sponsible persons had uo possible righ. to com mence an indiscriminate attack npcu the people in frout of the hotel it is for the police, great bambers of whom are always in the part of Broadway wl.tr* the affray occurred to pro serve the pee o. The Empire Club, in tie worst days, never wae guilty of such au a-t of rowdyism as that whiih toe Wide Amu* com mitted in front of the New York Uotel on Tues day evening It this orgaoisatlvu rvally to tends to carry cut. by force ?d arm.*, rwua *r beward s idea of the * irrepressible conflict,' we may as well know it at once in such cases to be forewarned i? to b* forearmed. Vm-hl/OW WkkO I.N t>wraw.v4 Thur'.ow Weed is in awful cist re- just n< w. Ou* time t.e is alarmed for the tatereetc ?. P , glas. les' his Meads buve si Id his birth, ipht Ui the ". jltoo brokers and B I'lst Itrpnrter* " Aro'f.er thr,e he is solicitous for the tutere*'* < f Brer , I r. ridge. But the hotter stew be h is got Into j*t is the Aislen Ju?t ccoked by the Cooper Institute Com mute and tbe friends of the other ({position candidates. Bell, Breckinridge and Douglas, whom be calls the "backsters of New York " This fusion will be the death of Tburlow. But he Is not elcne in his denuoclatl c of the ToIjo electoral tlrket. He has ardent sympv bixers and there appears to be a v? ry crrlou* league formed in favor of Lincoln, comprising Gid. Tucker, Jim Brady, John A. Gre*n. Thurlow W**d and florsoe Greeley At entrwotdice' y (ombirsUcn. trnlj. PIr r. Bradf Mil th* V?lmat(?r ?lm?nU Ttckrt. Mr Jamee T Trudy th* Breckinridge nominee for Governor of Now Vcrk. re fuses to accept th* Union electoral ticket ?gtaed upon the other day ly the special committee of this city charged with this driy Net only ho, b-.it after hiving proposed on Mon day ia a very oonoliiatory letter to the com mittee the basis of a coalition with the Breckia ridge democracy, which th* committee sub etantiady adopted, Mr Brady hurried off to Albany, and the next thing that we hear of bun ie that on Tue.,d?7 evening, to an Albany audience of five thousand people, he mad* a violent speech against fusion, denouncing it in every tuape and form. Be 'denounced Douglas and tie scatter Dtve.eignty doctrine and the-recent f .eien m a cheat, and called upon every national demo crat to support alone the regula- ticket'' lie eaid "the Breckinridge and Lane party alone represented true democratic principles and that they would ultimately prevail, whra Dougiaai'rn, Know NothingLm and tu.donii-m were laid in the duet" This ww- on Tueaday; and yet, enly th* day tefcr*. Mr. Brady had written a cool and deliberate letter to the Cooper Institute Committee, proposing, substantially, the vary fusion which he de nounces with "Dougliaiam, Know NothingUm and fusioclett,'' and of which he said, "X hope you will accept my assurance that, if the terms I have offered meet the approval of your com mittee and the express consent of the Douglas Bute Ct mmittee, many gentlemen, of more~ la flu-nce than I, will unite with me in an earnejt, and I have no doLbt, a successful effcrt to ob tain at once from oiu State Committee at ap proval of what I recommend.'' And what did Mr. Brady recommend! First, that eeven of ihe Douglas men be taken off the Douglas and Bell electoral ticket; second, that these vacancies be supplied by seven men from the Breckinridge ticket;-thiid, that the Douglas organisation have the Coventor and State Pri son Inspector, and that the Breckinridge State Committee n*T.e the Lieutenant Governor and Canal Commieuoner. Now for the Cvmmittee. They did displace seven Douglas electors trcm 'he union ticket adopted at Syracuse, and they did put in their places eeven Breckinridge men. including four of the names from the Breckin ridge ticket suggested by Mr. Brady, and among tnese four was one of the elector* at larg* The committee did not touch the proposed com promise on the State ticket simply because they had no authority le do sc. We have no doubt, however, that had Mr. Brady acted la generous good faith in the matter of the elec toral ticket compromise, the ways and means would have been found for a happy accord" on the State ticket. Therefore it is that wo- are puzzled exceed ingly to reconcile this amicable fusion preposi tion made by Mr. Brady in N-w Vcrk on Men day with this violent indignation anti fuilcn speech made by Mr. Brady ia Albany cn Tues day. Was this proposition a mere pretext, in tended w an excuse for a j redetermined reluxal tc fuse'. Did Mr. Brady knew beforehand that th? committee could not meet his demands tc th* very letter, to e cannot say; but it is powi hi* that he shaped bus letter to meet the con templated contingency of hi> speech. Mysterious and Inscrutable to plain dealing men are the tortuous course- of the profession al politician la this case however, there is eomethicg in Mr. Brady 's letter and aomethiug la his speech Indicating that between the chances cf a Uolon vi.tery ia this election, and the chance* of a future reconstruction of the democratic party on democratic principles, b* prefers the latter alternative In order tc drlv* the Douglas democracy tc the wall, he will allow this election to go by default With a republican administration Installed In pewer at Washington, Mr. Brady, perhaps, Imagines that the fragments of the broken democracy will come tcgetner again, that the Southern wirg of the party will dictate the law of its reconstruction, and that, la thi* event the Nor.fern BrecLtari 'g- men will be admitted to froo- seats while the Drtiglns men, tc bead mitw-d a' all. must be satisfied to abr.ndcc the "Lf'tle Giant" to the winds and waves. Tul# ie the difficulty between the Breckiu ridge and Doug'as poUtiolaas. Ttey cou-tder this battle as only a chnpter ofwccldenm, and as a battle nol for ln>0. but for le$,< fli t they are under a serious delusion. This is nit a fght b-tween par*:?v and factions from which the democratic ptrty is to emerge again as their defeats of I?I1 and 1*4$. It (s the b-ginring of a great revolution, under which,.] with Lincoln's election, til the parties and fac- ! lions of the day may be engulfed as in a k?erplug s'oru at sea. The democratic party is already destroyed. It is the vainest of ail le'uair us to count upon its resuscitation after Lincoln's elocti-n. A great Union party must uke its place, utterly ignoring the dead poll liciaos and party issue* of the present day. ?r th'-L-iteter d'tunLn as a living reality a Li I etalk upon the stage This voli ntee-New Vcrk Union movement meet- th- necessities of the crisis. If- Brads cannit comprehend it. or he has his little per ?oaa! .lifficultLe to scale, of which he rt.ght tc be arhaaed. in tiew of his duties to the coun try. Forgtcdor evil, thia Pro*',deatial ccn test means a r.igbty revolution, and It can tnlybe ma.3. a r-roluuou of whol "omf re actios by the urJon of all men of all piriies opposed to the prostration or expuMnn :he South under the pressure of a Northern abolition i.dm'olst ration. Our Volcn Commit tee arc right Let Mr. Brady uke hi* course. C. vritdx Fwtn??i\ortn* Sft wt ion Fi.visiUJ. *i'! ti>.-The black tep tbllcan j.?r*v, mcurttged Lj tL- #>pl!t in the democra tit i at Cbtlb'rtns u>d lUalou. rr aad la boring uo ier the idea that tber cnlj needed to go tirough wl'-b tbe form* ol flection to hare full pc*?<??flon of th* national government, t rted out to th* campaign tike a \ ' i.g tr.-io, for tb? Ernt time In bl* lite baring it wall flIVd |i -V, and w'tb^ut ?h?' rermVet td?r what ho ?WJd do with It In*?e*d of expending tbelr d ney in the u1 nal way, the loader*, under the Idea < f eertn'n *ucre?? *p*ni their fund In or ganizing and equipping the Wid* awake*. for tfce purpot-e of placing themee-lvee CO the line cl eafe prered? nee Pjt come fat oCt*. The ret*lt le, tfcej now P jd tbeu.*? Ire*. just a.- Ihe h -at of the battle',8 cotrt-eri'd, aid alm^et eipty ctffers. Tb? ojp<?lt' n, on the ether hand, <*< uK. find no rnc to c ntrltn te v.* 1c g ? the t?,o faction* were wrarfllpf wt'b ea-h other, -od h?*e g?>De tb'* rv in the ca^rp^lgr. beg rarly p "t. Tie trh )?"*'<! 'f^ttUcat trade eolt" Hf t&t bn-lr.^ (rtrpieCd and a color ticket formed, tke7 are receiving the alee ws of war at the rery time that the/ aflk needed to carry the war into Africa. Room the squirming ever the new ticket L: republican circles. Tas Immoral Emor or bowi^r Laws.?M it were for oc other reason than for the imtneref tendency of Sao day law*, thwarting the boooi ceit purpose of the Creator, Injuring the health aod marring the LappLnee* of mas. while they engender hypocrisy and secret vice- of the moat degrading kind, a public mooting ought ts be held in this city to denounce them, aod U originate a movement to t&vs them wiped o* the face of the statute book. The babbath Committee of New York de Clare that the tyrannical and puritanical ob servance cf the Sabbath, upctt which they is aiat "U of paramount importance to the purity and perpetuity of our free imtltuUccs ' and that it Is "vital to the prcaperit/ wf true rott gin.' New, let ue examine this sweeping as eerticn by the teet of experience an^ by a refe rence to facto. In what otter in this country hoe the Sabbath bees made so rigid t y law a>j in Boston, the hot bed of fanaticism to the rest of the Union * But what are the statistic* cf morals in that plcus city? By fW* reports of the a ithoridee for the year 1858, we are told that in Massachusetts " criminals have trebled in fourteen years,'' that " the criminals arc not made frcm a foreign but from the home made article," and that unless there is a prac tical reformation " before half u cent .17 is orec wo shall be ruled by the criminals themselves.1* The report farther says " that in the past four teen yeeri efforts for reforming criminals aad punishing crime have been more aitive thaa ad an/ previ: s time, and yet crime hu trebled." In the same y-ar what do fat's ar.d figure* shew about Now York, so filled with churches and with an army cf clergy ? The ar-esta wees 01.45:' fcr criminal offences 45 ca-s cf which were for murder, aod thi.. is in a city al.uoduag with babbath schools, associations for the observance of the Sabbath, rest slned toj Sab bath laws and liquor laws and a police ap pointed thcuph the puritanical Influence ops* the republican .Legl-tatiire And as fcr ocr free Institution*, which the Sabbath Committee s?7 are in danger frcm Sabbath breaking, the enly peril that Impend.- over them at present U the anti slavery fanaticism cf the puritan!eel republican party. The *ame role holds gcod of puritanical ScotianJ. In the city of Glftfgcw three is more of drunkenness and other vice thaa in any other city In the world; and there, it is boasted in one of the Sabbath Com mittee documents of New York, that in aa other place in Christendom is the SabLath se well observed?"It Is Ilk- the olden tiaia." England has comparatively emancipated her self from this spiritual thraldom aad there crime L- proportionately diminished In France and Germany, where the Sabbath Is enjoyed La a rational way aa a day cf recreation there is | fur le - drunk-nne- - and far le-v crime and vice than In England cr the United State*. At tie time that the Sabbath was mo t rigidly | observed in Scotland and England, then did hypocrisy and every vice mod abound. Is 1650, the Scctch Puritan-, are described by the historians a* Indulging La ' much fr.lsehccd and cheating." and 'there was daily hangtag, scou-ging boring cf tongues; and as tor adultery, fornication incest, bigamy, and ether unclean ne-u and fl!thlnes3, it did new abound mors than at th' time." Those whe desire far the- information of this period may consnlt Carljle't "Lif* of Cromwell." Hume, the historian say* of England at that time, that ' the gloomy enthusiasm which pre vailed among the Parliamentary (Puritan) party is surely th- moet curious spectacle pre sented by any history, and the most Instructive, as well as entertaining, tc a philosophies! mind Though the English nation be naturally carrid and -Incere hypocrisy prevailed omcsg tbAjn beyond any example is ancient c: mi den times" The rime hypocrisy exists in this country new; it is the remnant cf Puritanism import by the Brownish) cf Massachusetts, and it bearing the same deadly fruit that 1. did in day of old. The Upas tree must be rooted up be-| fore it overspreads the land and prisons all who ceme under its shadow. Let a pubU meeting be b?ld at ones to overthrow this 1 curbed blighting system whicu is now id?nti( with the republican party?the only party the United States who give it any ccucteuat". T:(S Ct N0Mo4?0MAL NCII-NAT.OM.?Th# Qfl nations for Coagreae in Um metropolitan uicte ere now partially made, and they t pon them the stamp of that discordant i which animates the Presidential canvam u democratic party. There are six < district* is the city, all of which are no* i seated by men not cne of wbcx embcdie < asti-slerery, abclltiea oentfment, though are attached tc d'Serent winga cf tie ds cracy Bat from present Indlceticcs It ?e?y likely that, after the coming election, shall bare a different story tc telL In every district the democrats here two cr I different tickets They bare a Docglas ticket, Breckinridge ticket, and r*rj often an a< tional ticket of sense other complexion, seem ? that the fataliiy of the quarrelsome r ase, now sc prevalent amcajr politicians, fallen upon them Under rack circ.msUuc it y cataral to conclude that the republican^ have a Mr chance to carry many of the tricts of this once democratic metropolis Tbt re never was a greater piece of folly tiusl the ccoree pursued by the democratic pcllul clans at thi5 juncture. The country b pass'n. | ?hrcrgh a r"*t crisis. These to realty no pvtj at all In exl'tenc* fb* whig faction and tk Knew Nothing facile* are gone, and the democn I tic party to now MbN ed tc a r.'<re crass o! t-a? I tnente, by the etaaah up at the Oharlsetcn % PaJtimcrv -1 Th?re |* fi-Jycue eg c ?'ion is f vtwjest ncw-thstrf the black t p bUcase -and only cne issue before thecoc try. which to that laid down by M~ Sewasd <tote-m!r,et?"5 tn the p act of the Ncrth to abcll a'e.vsry a?d destroy the taterv?t* of the Sou ex a!! Hrtrd?, ere* pclnt of Icsoridctil and tivil war. In the face ol this alarming state of afTaf" vihat madness ft to to spilt ap the rank* of tl opposition Into two or three dl*?rri parts, as our democratic pr,!{ Mere doing In *be Congressional dwndct* H', rf son te thi? r*eet commerrK' me*rop'lls t" Iri" rt. of conswroe the friend* o! the Sort ?h? friend* o' oesce a,'.d Ibe ' 'I'1' ' *d by tifftWb polWrlaos. the drb-l* -'broken np flore? wme whir "?? r "