Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 30, 1860, Page 6

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 30, 1860 Page 6
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NEW YORK HERALD. J A M K H OOBDON B K % "* I ? T T. ti'IIUK AM) PKOHIUKTOR OFFICE N. W. OOIKEK 0? F! LTuh AM> NA.?AI* :*TS. TrNMS, nri?* in o./ki-.'v *"?"* >? "Mil willful >>?' ri*k vf the $mder. I'mUxgt mim/** '?* watt* >*?* *<tovripi*"* Wiorit-y Tfu r>Aiir HFKjn>t ? >- & i*r TBK M th'KtY tlf'H A f />, a " k ?' 7 ". 7rT tfopv or $3 jur minttm. th? ? > ' ' Y , ///?,*>,, ! ai ?%x f*tis j*r (>7?v *?*/?' ?? ??'"? St*' I" Vi'tf Wit*'"' '? ** '"ri/t illilLI Httll 1. o-> a/ xfjur ' OKKr.<riK\ i>rx/ > r ??'<?**#?># |IW< "1 '*? '* IHrra/U ??? i-ik *K? J'aKTII'ULaKI T HkwCMT*!' TO SlCAL ?U. ljtTT?UA ?M >' A(.?." ?*?? ;,"0 yott' A t<<< <i or 'inrrHifm ? * - ir. la r"i/"i A-vr;.s/..w/ .v;w ..." n??y to ?. ?? ! i ?! rA. .Iiiut b)i.>u>, PaBUY Uki'aLd, u>. / i. tA< iki/i''* ? i <irul f - .7... in /?/.'' I'HJ.YTIXt* nxci'tiud h tlh nm( mm, rftw/ <1^ Volnuir XXV %u. &MV81MICATH THIs (ilHIo'H iaKHKN Ammiwm ?A Thit 'Kirnrt* i? n<>T <lon>? Vocal akp InrTt.t ar.aiAL ' <lf. t.KT Sni?p*? Tiiodoiit* W1KT1CK iiAKi'K.N, *iro?4tw?y, ovi**"* >'? '.i'' *1^1 Miff W Ai*i*Av;K'H TUKaTKK, Hro*d**y.- Purine Win. Tiki. UUKa kjcknks THKaTBK, No. ?.? Ailbb* aiwii KKW rtiiWPRT TBRATKK. Konery? Ko<n iCinrH Ol VI or I H IKBLlf 'T II X YillagUU HAKNl'MH AKKRftAl* M t'HRHM. j.1 Btmiiu*? ?>! ?*?>? T? ij>?, I.HIM. rumi?i r i*i\ ,li ? JinkfH urn liu MniiTi.Krw. BRTANT8' MJNKTKKUH. .M.*hAai<-*' H*i,. *Vi ilr*.'.w?T. 8rKj.u>u"KK. Kom.?, lunctn, i< La?i>. RIRLUM mUMJI, -linoirr A C?*r**iJ.'ii Mii?>T*ri.? KthioriAji Ko*u?, Huki i ?tk>, Dlhu jc Jb'Mno J UK. CANTCKHUKV MI^IO UA1.U ??o Krn?rtw*r.? Kokg*. Dakcks. KuKLK9<4i'cr. A<; TRIPLE SHEET. Ntw lark. T<?dftjr, O'-lolirr :IU. lutiU Ma1> P'HB KUKMPK Vki >?? York lUrAld ? Kdlllei. ."?? Karop*. Thf (Uoarii at''iniiti))< Ar*l>i*, CupuiD su>r.c, vrilt lekve Ooakxi uu Wmlu(?lhy f.ir LiT?>rpool. Th? lit > it for Kuro|>v will cl.*?. to lhi? oivj ID:* kfMroooo At % quArler |?m on o'clock (o fo t?y r*Uri?i? Wkd ?t aqu.irt?r w> 'our o'clixA t" C" *1 "*i Tbc k.CBOP?A> l,;i n<? .it th? Un.vu> *Ui or U ten o'clock U Vb< moni M 9!C(i? oopxn, lp ?ix eenu. Tk* cwtriu of vbe LlBor?A? Rumuo 01 tm? k>ka>c ?U1 cuafcta* Itt a?*? rtorltM by Mil ?nj M offio* dariiif U>? pr^roai w?nk. ami if> t? ihv c at p?kliMUoa Til* KtWta By tiu arriral of tbe Folton off Cap.- Race on Sunday morning la.*t, wo have European advicca to the 17tli tout, three duya later thun tJie account# brought by the Amu, and iaUTeauBg intelligence from China and Java. The belligerent force* ia Iuly remained in about the Kame portion a^ provioualy reported, nut it if eta ted that the Neapoliun prince* bad ordered a freah attack againat the Oaribaldiaim. Sewn of a deeiaive battle may therefore reach ua by the next arrival. Victor Kmaonel had entered the Neapo liUn town of r.ullannova, where he ?w received with great rnthu?ia?ni. Ruaaia and Pru-sia bad proteatcd *g?in*t the invaaion of Neapolitan ter ritory by .Sardinia, and the great Powrra had Joined in a protest againat the blockade of (iaeta. the refnge 01 the King of Naples. The Fiench troop* bad reoccupled Vjterbo. The aci-ou/ita from Cbiaa ?tato that the Allien reacl.ed the l'eiho on the lat <?f Angnvt, ?nd eaU linhed cauipM. On the l'.th they had a light witu tiie (Linear, when Oie Utter Hod in diaotder. The attack oil the Taku lurtu, wiiere the BritUh uavai force* aoflered to diM<? j-ou* y laal year, wai to be Bade on the I th. The rebel* attacked Shanghai' on the l*th. tut were repuiaed. The naUoual l\ ugre-* of the .Armenia it con vened for the tirat time at Constantinople on tiie 4tb ultimo. Tie inaugural addrea* tat delivered ' by Mr. M. Agathon, lYe -ident pro lei*., which waa received with i nch eLti.Maia.oi, and ttie Uongri-w adjoirned. after appointing the nectary com luittt es. At l,ond< n an the Itith cnbwli were quoted at .'-W a .4 ;or money. Uiinoia Central and New \ ork and trie /abroad accurate* were in better demand. iu Uie IJverpool market* the intelligence from the United Htatea had canard conaideratdc apecula t.on in cotto-'. and pricra had advanced one-aix teentti and on* eighth of a penny, and holder* den acded atili higher rate*. Ilread*tuf1? were dull ?t a detlirr in price*, while prortaion* were quiet. At tl.a Covtper lu- uiate l? l night a large t'mon meeting waa held, wbieh waa adurceaed by Meaara. Kwiog. Milliard and Botrler. membeia of Cuugma* f'om Southern >Utra. Theae gentlemen addreaaed UiemiM'lvia in at'ong and foiciole lau,;uage to the vital queationa which diaturb the peace of the coun try anl appealed to the men of Mew York to na^at ti.e eflorta of the .s?>uth ia warding off the peril* that t'ireaten tho luion. lhetr apvecbe* wi.i be IihisJ ia another part of oui paper. Sei.ator Wade, of Ohio, made one of hia charac tertatic apeeche* Uat evening, in the republic an f'twam of Brooklyn. Hw apeecb wa* principally lev oted to an ^xconauon of .Judge Ifci'iglaa. He tectari d that the tVeat ta? vigilant orer the con '?ituuon and tin- Ci.# n, and that if any arc n on Ute* pted m ciaa.on th?y w, aid find a aieeping lion J? tbnr path. We pubUafc thia morning the proceeding* of tke I ? t.tmj lv.vi.ia Abolition Convention, held la^? week ? I keaMU S<juare, a aiuall village twenty two Bill, a from lluladelphla. The reM.lutiona ai.a pro <-ted??,f . u* wul u.t.'ii prr.ite < barai-ter W aahu Kton ?Ld .l,f,r,on were den.uncd a. tLievw ai.., u.ve ilrivaca by a n. gro orator, who a ' b? can; a ,o violent in hla denunciation. Uiat he waa a?MN?d by th. audien^r. At the mount ,.f the Hoard of Scp?.rvi.,?ra ye,, ferday a .iat.tr. nt waa recrivrd fr-m ih? Comp trol er abowmr that ib? fmlance In the treaaury #-B the Ml mat am. tinted U> The Boa- 1 ?f MucaUon aent m their eatinatra lor the enaeteg jeat. The atun reqtuitd i?r educational pui; ?.? a II ,JOO,W?. After the t/*n^acU.m of a?.tn. ,mjn. ? ?>rt*nt 1-aaii.faa the Board adjourned Siovea l er K. T e B->*ri1 of AMf rm< n met ]??? evening Tie M?yor a?nt )n a rommimlcafion corerlntr a kUi^ I: e?t with touchers of the expetvMn in ?jrrad m tha recepti -a and entemisaent of I' ,rar' of Walea, amounting U? H.MH, *nd arkmg an approprlaU.? to liquidate ? "?me. Aldermen fianet, Harragh and Brady violently orp?.(U making U? approprtatom Tbeir remwka are girea iB ?ni ^ . j ?7^T" ^ yU"* tw ' ?' a' c,,n>i*?unicadoo ob the table waa l,?t. aa waa a n.ou?B tn ^ (h(, j rehject to the Finance Committee. Th. cmn,,, ' rieatjon waa finally referred to the (own, it fa ; Art* aad Mencea. The election of Mr Alk.^ av Aaaiatant Rn^neer of the Fire Department waa ctmflnr.ed. Tba Treaaurer reported a hatano u| ? ii,f?l ia the treaanry. T' ' Board of Cowciioien were in ae-wi. n la-t r ? ?.(!,* . but the baamt ** Uanaavted waa of a r ju toie oaUiie only. to ttt CBf lMptttvr'1 ftp Oft, u??n * i-rf :>??(> di-srh* tn thw ?*?*? ' "?i< the ? i -"k, , ? !?'.?? ot 21 m I'ontf i r.-?i villi the tun ' < 'it\ I i1 e ?? . Is |?i >* v ii i !, * 'I I* inure UtHn nruurrrn i) t- . :rr- <i!:i!inj ? iaMtjwar. Tht r?> ! I 1 I *( It* (?IVC- 1 ill ll lit dtfel HHH ot till* i : ii ' ?, Ae., Sft of thi' ??nun and netve*, ^ of ?I i ,,i uc,iiUve or^iiiu 10 of t!i? bean and blood ?!c l l of the Im.g*, th uat, Ac., 5 of old of di-CHUfH or Uif kin an 1 em- tive li'vert., ' i 'Oil . iti rf Viirth*. ?' of di.*>eft**? of the - 1 1. bowels mn othf di?;< '4ive oiguii*. 49 of . fcer* 1 of din " ilie urinai} organ*, I ui'ki nwii aur 2:i fiom vi >lenf riu ra. The na ' wy f?ble irivc- \'>'iuivi of the fTni'ed States, I" oi Ktiilatid of Irelun ' ST of Oertnanjr, fi of "''niirt, ami the b.t Men of vari'HiH forei ,n conn triof "be ore i'i iii'M h;n-i'M rai-e |nn??*l i>i inn - t' to the r it^a aaikrt Tin sa'.e? p-n-jfin -J a'O it 4 0110 balls, tnctadtsg 1 ^00 lo tflMll PrM ? stiff ?n the hat'S of 11 ',o for Mlddiluf uplands. Ti iw",>ts of fl-ii- ? i>rp i baral, nnfl me mark ?! opeasd I cm buoy fciicv la the <tv advanced i? rather b*< Urn ii. mn! g^raiiK up and tales ware r a l?< to ? fair ex t?*ut nu?i' g wlib 'ul r..iii<i((i nl T>mn ii' i& prKVK. **hJ?t . Smdst after Uut receipt of tliu torvign l??s, aod m Ii od ?-.'i<i*t and ciil . g dnud, ?1U? >r"c saii-s at full pric<? Cum was hi .ivy, an I t'"" ttirtad *** hir -n! * were free, at prlc'* Riven 'n another ' nlM-r Prirl Whf ru ;ijy and more active, with stl-is Of ' ? m-es l ?l?C6'i a *1P 12-,, and new prime at $14 87 a f 14 60 Sujiar i wi>*e rtea ij but less active, the .m ix embraced ab >ct 360 a 40o Ubds. Cub*, and 344 ' hoses, nl ral r? given in another column CofltM was Arm, n. <J aali ? ??mbracpil about 1 800 ha** Rio at I3)(c a 14 ltn , ? it . h ?n.all lot Dtimioio a 13o Krelghu were llrm, Mipania ' v for IJiillah porta, with a fair amoun; of en |ayi mcula at full raU*(, whuat to Liverpool, la balk and liiifr wa? taktn at 12>4d a 13 1 ; flour at 3s. 01 , and rrtii i T i Loudon whrat was taken at 13\d., Ill rhip'i bags, and hour at 3? 9it. hc.h.rn Slav. Property-W. II. Seward in* Panic ni The premonitory Hymptonis of a financial re vulidcu arc- upon us. We feel them here-they ure visible everywhere. They are the natural nn.l W of the lore-abadowed election of Abrar tiuui Lincoln a* our next president, and in view | O) the sweeping political i evolution which will suiriy follow bis election, What this revolu n.? Mill be no man can predict; what It may t.e nac be.' a verj broadly disclosed in the '-one ?Ueu" which ha? peivtuled the la'e campaign upre 'l.er ot Mr. Seward, to wit: the suppression J o? me Southern institution of AlrLa-J slavery. To accomplish thin work he has proclaimed it j to tbe world that a single repuolican admins- | mtion Will Kiifliee. We are not. therefore sur- | ,,riiwd 10 learu that, aooepting Mr Seward a* , the ereut expounder ot the rep iblican party, ) and believing that i?lave property to in peril, the H.avehf iders of the bordei alav* Sutes aie j Helling ? ff their places a? a reduction ot from i iw? nt, live to Qtiy per cent on their pti;?w oi a > w nioMh*. ng-1 No ra'ional man can doubt that all t!iv 'u?y l.e ?ruiv chwged to th** anticipavd election of 1. it. com. and the prs. tical Inauguration of 'he | ? irrepreeeible conflict" at Washington ?>,* of our black republican cotemporarles. ho*ev j er thrown the re.poneiblll'y up )D the rij.|ttt?ru dteuaiofiifU. He tells us that the Rteh-nond H hi*} and Ruleigb It'cyUler. aud other niiiueti^ ttai Southern journals charge thi m.- oV'" the aeoedets from the Charle^'on Convention ?**.??} breaking wp the democratic p+fy. i?> ' ?lift" lve the I 'Ulan, iu older to reop-n the A'rl I c*u ?dave trade, and bring down tUe value of | negroM. that the pmttt# upon couan might be t <?her * Next, it appeai-* from the f.tll r/ Star, ' ? Virginia Douglas ps|e-r. that on acc tint ot tne ! rfi? .ntoti clamor ol the cotton planters, " \ ir I LMt.-a is already h?vtug a foretvte of whit ? ta ' ' me;'" that ? No. 1 negroee have already fallen r? re 'ban twe n j t?*e P?r *"?*? ,,n'1 *"'"dA -bud fiv L.nid* from forty to fif y pe cent " Improving upon the?e alleged achievement* of the Southern .^unionists. our rep u'.llcan co u mporary in qn^'ion <? iy* 'but " another ? ll-vt if the disntiiou agita'Jon h.M ?>"?n to damage i .uMteinm-re u lie credit in New York and other Northern ci !?>?. ana in this way to jompel S ?,ve,n banklrg tn?t\n.t?- > to cur- i'I ai d in -one placet to ce ve lb. ir dlec.-mt* iH ac :>m n.? dut?ons " Buttbeq'ie?Wo? be ?recan?: tli-w ir It 'hat these 3o'tth"rn di-nnlon.sf? ate ctpab.e of doing so much mischief* The answ. r l< very sin pi* This mischief to d.?e to the w-dely ex tended belief among the people of the So-unwu Mates tbat a bls'k republican tritimoh in this < Presidential contest ?t.l be the inauguration of * revolutionary policy In the t?l-rat gover.. ? , nt, which, sooner or U?er, muu pnt ua end t.< Afrit an slavery, or drive the southern States out or the Uulon. and into ?he experiment of a ?epur ite Southern conh deracy. Hut w bat is theie in this threaU?oed revolu tionary policy calculated to drive the Southern States out ot the Union. Let John Brown s foray; let llelper's book and its one hundred le.dii'g republican endorsers; let Spooner. I<ovej(>y, Sumner and Wilson, answer. But more directly to the purpose, the campaign speeches of Mr. Seward will aflord the requisite explanation. lie baa n ?ie the Northern tour. tr< m Maine to Kans<w. In behalf of Lincoln ? election: and from his speeches at various points along this extensive line of Uavel. we find that alter Lln.-oln s election there will be no more ?Wve Territories, no more slave Ma'e?; It at free SUtes by the dozen will be or ganlxed and admitted; that the Supreme Court ot the United S'aies w?ll bn reconstructed oa tbe side of ? f.eeiom, - that the "*???? of fpeech' will be enforced tbrouc^out the Union. ?b- lit Ion emissaries and all; an J tha' In a word, under the pre^ureof .he Northern abolit on boa constrictor, the mstitn'lon of Ponthwn -la very w 11 be enisled to death under Lincoln ? administration. This panic, therefore, in tbe South, and these .jn.p?.m. of ngtueral fln an. !al revulsion, are <jiie to the preacl.ugs -J feacking- ot Seward. | ^ lb*- -ounder nr. 1 gr.'a* apottie of the repub I can party He Is the panic maker. Nor ,-.?n m c, mpreherd bow we can pwibly eecsp- a k . . t vl fi -oi ial e.rth.pike In the eve n ?t I ... , elertton The laet extremity Of dla . ti ,y be put cfT for several y-ars: but ? th t' e <J??'r: ct' n of the -on'hern lnfl i"tri? ,1 flriHt *1 baots of two thot -and millions of <1. 1 1 a i s ir ?Uve property sucK. a sute ol po t,,n 4 e.tional. financial and comm-trUI chaos ? ill follow as to render the Union in a few >.ars utterly worthier lo *11 partie? concerned. For these times of trouble then, for thl? i.knic which exists among Southern slavehold , n> and for these apprehensions of corning , vi'l In Wall street let tbe re-ponaibllity rest I , here It belongs upon the republican party ,d its ptogrsmme for the suppre-rtoo of sla i,rj and t.pen W II. Seward, the frmXtx pound** of this party The promises of mod^ ?tion and pe^oe from other republican lexers to behalf of Lincoln may disgust tbe honest antl sUvery men of bU party, but i?? ?? rr,e 100 1 to restore conflH?nr<> to the t i rv Mr. S-war<\ the panic ntt, t (.. .?'<! it li i ?? which, if uot extiii|fui-ii?<i in this ? > n. will perbsp* onl> be t-xringuiw-ed in 'it- >iood of exterminating btviIc ia'-urrec Uun ?* uiid civil wars. Tiu? t'alur* of I inly. Tin- speech of Count Cavour in tt?< annex i 1 tfoii debate ia the Sardinian Chauibw explaiun j ti e r? onciii.irton of policy wh'. 0 ba? iak?ii place between bim and Garibaldi. rv? qu?*? ii' n ot the Uicoipoiation of Venice and Roui? j in?<> '!)?? grea' i-cheine of Italian tiii'y ia p'JSt |.on? a. uoi !ibnndoiitvl. Six moutcs. ia Count ? wotii'i opinion, will mffice to ching?i ?-atirely ti f clrcnmxtjtncn which at preien* prereut their atihorpUon. " We desire," be mfi. " thi'. the Eteru-il Oity shall becoinfl the oaji tl ot i'Hiy; and u? to Vesica, when we cauvtuce Kurope that we are capable ol deliv?rinij her uu.tiJ>'d, it will no longer continue to opyo-te tin- lu.filment of thin great duty." fcu'ertaiii nig and boldly expreMing mieh opinion-'. it i* uot to be wondered at that Gariba.di nn uld forget his old ieflentinentn and miffVi >iowelf to j De controlled by the vicwH of a i)>o #t'os.- ! patriuliam only diilera from liln in tju greunr caution whicb Lis training a-< a stu'*-uiau un - j Uii ?- fa to him. To Europe the future of IWy in is dmtiuctly DiHpj^d out in tbi? <p ech or lhe Sardinian 1'remier a? it ii writ alraadj tra^eo by the ba:d or the hls'ofim. The dispute of the continent miy l?a.;u? to gether, I'ratice may pursue a b*!ujh aid grav ing policy, but they can (i'? no'Oinj a^ virmt u nation ci tnp brd ot 24, 000, COO ?l *.< itr ivv aud in'elligrfrt a people aa auy md<*r the bu:i. urnier coDctitiilioual L*titu(iou*. ar ) bounil together by t.ne mt ui<r} of their l.;iiz euflertng* a > v?eil as of their a' dent grci?t> lor the lii-at time -tLoe the lal ot the Horn ii Empire the J a:iau peofiln 1d t'lein-eivef i>:uin loriLing a di- :n I u uioi? :ity .?.-d o vui.u aih giante to t"Or gov. icn eut. lu en levv>rin*r to keep K'/Oie Ki'il \ t'Lke ti Ij-V ijtlijk, ?' I trom the union h whicb th<y tor n n ? n_, parte, the Eui . p?- an govenueuU a't.*!i)j?t u impossibility. they iifitber luake ail >w ?n ? tor the iia:ural laws ^hioli g.iem mi & mmt? r uur tor %t.? iiitlueiice ot metrical asaoruttn.: over the m'nds of a D?viy <?ni*:icfp*u?o people. Without Home a? the capital aui centre ol it* revived natio ?1 ity, aud win out Venice at- one ot its vital coan nieictai ?s well an politico necaeai.iea, ltaij will ue*errent satisfied. I i? vain. then, lor the European gov?rninen t.> a^ume that tbey can defeat the naturn aaplmtiou* ot a people to pos-.^? the m>:ivriala after ha/Mi/ *tiz-o uf.'in tii j Kt^?Htatice< their former grev I I>e<-?-. Nit ia li^lLkWj that thia olicj will b* p*r-* vcrt-d iu. are of oioioa. with Couui Carour, tbut but a short tue wJii an??.- to co i viice the couinental gvemmeutx tb At int*ir own cubili'jr aud tDe trajjuiiatj- of Europe de pend upon iu renuucliioo. iJy comp. :iic^ the ceiwion of Home as Venice to the w# liali*u kingdom they *11 put a curb orj ue future ag^re ,on* ot FrtiCe. aud it-movr iron their minda i wo ? onauit aud fruitful sourer* af anxiety. With the E rual City aa its cui taJ. uud Yeuis? m> one its great commercial fDiportuma. regenerate! Italy will ao.m ije< j to exercii" ov.rihe pdiica aud eommar.*- ol Europe tb.- ?hiu?* wid?^rea. i .fluenew th ?t un der other forma it voided fifteen oeuturiea bi?ik. Iler it orotic to h r proper rank I affi'iigat if.- iu ,I:W t tb? world will eu ?Om | ?b? European caliiiU) to mas# au.ii HsuaWibuvJvu 01 ? 6'!C?..'?l .<rr:',rjry M will preserve for tba fu'ure iv poiiti c?: equilibrium *h1 <aiu.aiij iiadbturhed 'j-* public pi-? p. L". A?ir:a be ea jrejy ??* Cludi d from lul} nut Ge.tui}, ano given an 10 iMienmituatiou luri^y 1 Kjr?p<- . he ocu li ft ti ot which ia adapted I h?-r p<jcu.'ar t &?-?>- ! ri?fol g< lerument. r u|* .uould n*r* tr?. ' > !? >t Certu laj, 0* b?"n|!)e muit j.ro^.r ? ivn of tin* nortVrn gurernmfta. aad %* ofier u?g, 'In - cireutftatai u?td, theM oouuterpoete to *h- p< wer r.f I! ? u Ipr, with !t? tw-ti.v u million* o! people *i i:? repre^ut.,ti,e iu'l utivu*. would be anfeetual chr k 00 tv amhiMoo of Kr*tK winch would ?h aa be c' Dipeiieu to k?-p *1^ her natural b . iu mi every -Ice. wj the CouKrea-. wnuti will looter or later b* c*d upon to *"tleibe ?iKtvUotia ut i>me LMw?*e Auatrla aud S?rai ? 1 ?. ttepe cxuaiderttion will eiercin* their ! ?>r..p-r wet mi. Count Clour ia wia? 10 couu ' r. I pallei.ie iv *N Ituli^fople. A del t> of ? xni.'ttij* hiiI tio morior the aiialnmeut of I tl.tir ?i'?? in 10 lb:.' aad Venl .? th in all tte a-inl? t n?*l *b-y cflbring into the field Thk CoxoHaeHioNAi. r Tictm-Lrr Ta.vmam ms Hki 1 nr?r? r> We have waited p% t'enti) lor the a?veiai p?j faction* in thia clt> to bring out ?r>eir ? ai hau* for the ral oftioec betore tnakiri? <\ choice; but theru appear, u , be no end to th4omin*tiog c!iq aud ft 001 a careful mrv-j ^thi. fl.Id we hare conduced ?h^t t..e beei a cui du ia to aup port the 111 t 1J a!l CongV'onal ticket, aud t.euily all of ihi< cit^ an^ounty canlidatea put forward by tha' purtj. the A?^mbly no mba'i, na a e aon,ra|!rtt r i)rt,aLd we wait lor further devflo) emi nta b? .4 atjooirjcing our choi.' upon 'b? tn. In ?electing tH? tl-ket mm the numeroua 'kke'h ,n the field, we hftr^ok.-d not only to < the pr> ?tnt but th. ' l ure ^?!rat InUre^ta 0 1 tie n ?-rropol>. T imtn^nvB^ii bM been so ? '?.i. \. d i.p ? . 1 the , j. : itrottad the City ;u,d Albany tN *t |a time ahe ' -w r?'j' ui . -dby cur cltlfn l3d the door. >f theO!dW?^* n lornrerl, ?ed, b irred aril holted. flat J.?-cul-?t ? r tn( Q0 longer gatb-r there to ha'.ch up lniquitj It wm thrn.iKh the aaa:?t.n<e of tef rfi ..rotatlret Hat 'be Albary Kegency m enabled to ?naah 'ip th. demo Title (arty at Cbftrle* | ?on. and th.? aama h f| t republican Prraldeflt Her tTpr?.-ae:)'*Pa were found t nicg *lih the retmbllcanii all of the oor- ' rupt arhemer of the I Hit a. of the Legi?l?. ' ture; iu fact. ehe i? the right H?cr tf tt a repub Hcana, and (he card that Wfcl reliec upon to fake all of the trlcka wbeneg he haa auy Itn- \ portant meature either ?( ,^%ny or Waahing ton. Fhe haa been playlngito tha hand* of the Seward party aad betraj^g the iutereeta of Ihta city long enough. \M tlpeople rim np la their might one waek frafc I day aod aeai her doom, and place the olt'haiot where the will

hare no chance herea^r raalit the oppo D*?u U" dwociact Thla cau be accom pllfhe<* la bo battec^ay than by rallying ^ ^ ?nppcrtlf the Moeart Ball Ooa gr?lnri Uckai he Krvoiailomry VrUit?How to Mart It The intelligence which we pub>i?h to?a> from the SotiUb is of a character tr> alarm "he ns<*T apathetic among us. The Union U raotdly <'.riltii.fr U' dissolution. like a canos aoove uie FrtilB of Niagata with a crew of stoical indun* ou hi urd home of whom, wrappiug themselves lip it) tbeu blankets, rerigu themselves to tbsir doom; while some, too stupid or to?? tnu'h eneri m**>2 with other objects to we the oaiuer Uugt) ai-a sing snd ??t tut it they vv> re on a pariy ot pleasure. Such it) the iuuou?r iu wbii b the statesmen of the North are acting in this great crisis of ?.hti country's fate. They have scarcely yet begun to realize '.he perilous situation in which tbe> have pia xd ttiemselve* and the people, but the curreut of event* move* swittly on. tarry log them and all others with it toward* th?? dreadful catatait It will be seen that the South ar- arming juu preparing tor tbe airtigglo; tbat coiamittefs ot satety and bands ot Muinte Men, af <*r tbe fashion of the Revolution of 1 77 II, are beit* organized in Virgiui.i and South Carolina, iu'l that Lincoln's election will be deemed the ri/ ual for on iking the blow tbat will split thi coi.feut-r&ry into twu equal halves. Oo? writer irom Charleston denounces tbe Union *1 "bellirh," and says he will throw up his com mission in the nary if Lincoln should be elected. Alabama and South Carolina are already pledged by their L<-g1al?torei to make this point their casug belli; and tbe Governor ot Louts iana says it will be a just, cause of feces sion. but advises the holding of a Southern Convention to concert the necessary measures. Auo'her writer in Virginia counsels the same retire, iu order that by combination and or ganization the seeediug State* may be roody i' i make an etfectual stand it Lincoln should le elected. We al^o publish un address ot t-imi ur import to the people of Carroll county, Mississippi. The Richmond Enquirer argues in i: there u no legal Union in oxisteBoe now in ?MiiUch a* eleven Northern States retuse to ?arry out the provision of th? constitution rel.--' tig ?o the Fugitive Slave law; and th? Ctili-ti uti.Hi, a< cording to Mr. Webster, is tbe only bi tid ot tbe Union. Iu Io*a 'lie fanatical it piiblicuu- have grown so rampant tbat the ( ubaci natives luteud to migrate Irom tbe Stale it Luicolti should be elected. The most al vrm ii v feature ?,i the revo utiouary sen'iment ut teteu Noith and South is that the people are nheac ot the politicians, many ot wbom are doing their best u> keep them back, but in vain, i This ut-pect of public affairs is creating ex M'me excitement and trepidation at Washing u n. Let us see w hat are the catue* of the dan p.'rous commotion. T he ftuioitHJUH'utaod propagation of Helper* i book by tu?- t? td?-rs of the predominant anti j <u*rery party at tne North, togetoer with th?* ' John lirnvn r%ld. which sprang from it, and ttw i iMH-laratioijo ot it* organ* uud orators Doth be ; fore ani Kiut-e the invasion of Virginia. hav? |.i?*t>nreo tne public tnuid ot tbe Sou' & for se ! t-M-ioa ii ? vent of tue election of it ['r?wi ..ft t>) the vote ot to*t party. Mr. Sw ward, in bit" ()uh> r^.eech. naya:? "Slavery can aud must bt* abolished, and yon and I must do it.'' There ieut elections in Pennsylvania, Indiana and Ohio, in wtiicb Seward's p ?ty have be?n suo i-m'ul, nave (.in-tied the vready lucwa?*d feel i ot Southern tn?n into a flame, because 1,?-J i*g*rd tboM election* m prognosticating th?* triumph of the black republican candidate lot i'renidetit on tbe 6th of November, aud 'be consequent desiru.tion of th? lr cherished :a sU'uuon. ix.ui all the souice* of intelligence to which b?ve access. and from every symptom and elgu o? ?he times, it appears highly probable that a coii->?derat ,e number of tbe Soutboru Svt? *ill wi hurt* troin the Union between the porioJ of Mr. Lincoln's election aud th?' w i^raed for his iunuguraUon. If only two wimoraw they will be lollowed by others, and ut ia*< by all, II any attempt should be made to coer tl?m by armed loroe. In th*'. coatin I ijeuc } the Capitol, with ail the public record*, archives and StaU? papers in the department, would ki. to the lot of the Southern eoofedera .??, i.>r th?* District of Columbia woud 'hen be ?t"iiu i'' territory, atsd the Northern Stauw , would l?e shut out lrom Washington. Thus the i pies'ige oi U><* Nation*! Capt'.ol, a* nil ai 'he j i atonal wealth, would b?- with the South, and ' ? Northern CoDjjreaa would be only a Rump IVrlumfn'. Tbe Eogllsh and French govern- I mi lit* would at oaoo rcioguise the ; i independence of the South and court iM 1 menrtship, for tbe sake of ita cotton and | a market for :heir manufactures, tor five mil- j Iiols of llritii-h population are depending on ?'on them cotton for employment. While tbe balance ol trade would be against tbe Northern confederacy, anil it would be com- j peiled to reeort to direct taxation to support the govetnment. the Southern confederacy would derive an abundaut revenue Irom lu Im porta. Of the whole product* of the country exported, amounting to $278,000,000, It is ascertained that the South supplies $'J-O.000.000, while the North frirnlahaa only $t'0, 000,000. Th? balance of exports Is so mixed up that it is difficult to determine what proportions of It ought to be assigned to each section; hut It la sale to assume that at least twenty mlliona of It belong to the South, whose whole export* would thus be $2 10.000 000. This would be an ample basis for $200,000,000 of exporta, which, j at a reduced tariff of twenty per cent, would bilng a revenue of $ 10,000 000 whioh wonld be quite sufficient for the exposes of the go vernment The best part of the Northern popu lation would migrate to the Sonth, and very ?con the numbers, Instead of being eighteen mil lions North against nine millions South, will be reversed. Manufacture* would be established In tbe South with Northern capital, and the North would become " a waste, howling wilderness. The ahlpping of New York would rot In the docks, and th<> gram would grow In its street*. Heal estate, now so vain able, would be reduced to ton per cent of Its value. If the North ahonld resort to the Quixotic enterprise of compelling the flfteen Southern Stataa to unit* with them again. It would t* quira at least an army of 100,000 m?n to make any lmpreaeion on the South. Thalr equipment would coat $100,000,000. Where would tha North get the money' It could not raise It, while the Bout' could borrow to any extent on tha security of It* staples. It was on the pledge of Southern tobacco and rice that our government made Ita drat loan In Europe from a French banker. Cotton waa then of small account; bat sow that cotton la king, and cotton la apnoto, how la the vain# of Southern a*cttriti?a Increaa ed. Tha black lagtona alone, armed and head ed by their matters, without tha white popula tion ttrtttof % Wow, tro*U U RM thtt ? n fttcb for any Northern Purt'anlr&l hordes who would ven?ure to cross Mason and Dixon's line. Ii they w ,uld ever reach it with tbe Are of the Nortkera conserva tive population in their rear, it in safe to affirm that tbey would tiever return, but would find hospitable und bl'>ody srrivwt in the sunny South. 811 eh would b* the inevitable fate of the ^ ? xpedition ot tb?- modern Roundheads Bjrtinst the rttvaliers. The vaunt of Northern coercion, therefore, id > but io<l* moc kery, and no sate statesman or solokr would cif ui of etich folly. In any oase prevention in better fb^n cure ; but in the eveut ot thete Sti?u-s being severed, no tnin-a powtr can ever rruLiU; ib?m. The wise and tbe pa'riMic policy. therefore, for Northern Bleu it> to prevent the c-iustruphe, not by tire and pwt rd. hut at the b Hot box, by overthrow ii>K >U-re the rev< lunonary republican pirtv, Which ir the hoie cause of the present alarming atti'ude of the ^)utb, and wili be the C*itM ot 'he disunion, i ttte Sou li-ru Si-i'es should *??< rde. But even if there should be no MV^-don. and if the iniuguration of Liucoln should b?' per mitted in the event ot his eler-ion, tor the nevt tour years there would he si m<wt terrible con fl'ct between the North arid the South, and r.te ino?t extreme excitement, for in that case the South would have to defend its ?ocial institutions and material intermts apaiuct the dominant party of the North, and the result would be that the harmonious relations bet ween the t?o sections would be c Jmpleiely disturbed, their busine?n intercourse would be suspended, tbe payment ot the debts of Southern njerch tuts to Northern houses would be also suspended. and the com mercial and manufacturing interests ot' the North would be reduced to ruin. So that in the event of the election of Lincoln, whether Hecefteion arise out of i> or not, there can be tio doubt that it will entail disister and suffering upon the North such as the country h is never witnessed before. To prevent it is still in the power of tbe conservative elements of the North, if they will ordy unite in one grand, ener getic effort, even at the eleventh hour. Governor Banks and tuk Boston Bam. Com jnttkk Again.- The great question which is now attracting the particular attention of our Eastern neighbors Lt whether or not there was tui attempt to snub Governor and Mrs. Baukd a( the bali in honor of the Prince of Wales. It hag been distinctly charged that Mr. James W. l'aige, the Boston Peter Cooper, and others ot the marshals having charge of the floor, slighted Mrs. Banks by not informing her before the ball in which dance she was to have the hand of the 1 rince; and, secondly, that they monopolized the Prince and took him to supper without re questing the Governor to accompany him. It appears, nosr, from an attempted defence in the official organ of the committee, that the facts are as above stated -the only difference ol opinion is ui to the animus. As usual in such cases, the apologist makes the matter w orae than it was before. We append a choice ex tract:? Tberawuan uofortun.te etn:reie mr* connected ?us UM>*DtrMM<rf th, ITtnc, bit MUeVaa ior*ed . tto Uie iup|>er rum,, whki M to b7 no could hare proTnoiel it. Ibe tioo was to .?ttmDia Uir in riled <i;etta u 1 r.rocwi w th U tb. ?j , tr rov-n but ,b?n Mr P.1*. .uriTMUsi to the Prmoe UuU I,., .buuld , m t cltuiue n biot) ?? about lormiuc ?j n J0 ?,r ' ????<?? tout Ik, VLet Priuce ur*ed be" s'^Jwd Jar ??-ol u.tumto II could he .r-med Mr .?. ? r syjjm ? of. cro'l.Out r ?5K .r-M-jsr:, h" ? "? ???? ?*? M , 10 ^ ??Wm dub (Joe or two of tin* Print**'* rMtu'wrnix *" o.'lf d. ud t *0 'tnilmtr tent hi CJDritict (Jor H. |rn k?i ' v I- In th . *????'" *?????" ?-J . t.-rm 1 OrlUMW Ul Dot OtMlbt 1 ; uuit , Z. ? .ud .uwd , t, f . ?' ?? - ??>? ?.e -0U..1 ,fl r;r ? 1 wtsuv J w zj,. 1 .* ,a ; 1 1. uih.T^ rpi Tf'llK'L 1 ? I i , . l'"*l I*. Of*' phrar ? ' / * ?? ? fUb.l l>. ? '? 1 ih?< Mr ? ? ,?r?^rrp(.? -* '? W *? r ,..? )U . t L, , > ^ 'r ^ ???-??' <? "??>.?) rut m Vi,o?. t'o^r d'uu Tki. is a very "cute" 'i ,nk^e trick to throw the blame 0r the upon the shoulders of ?i* I rince; but it will Dot do. feupp. ?e Mr l aigekad intorme.1 me fu ? 0f ih- eveulag tt)at It w.** nrraflitej that Bfcoul.| Wlth ?:-e Gnreroor, di^e -?uy imagine that tiw Prince, with his ua wrtl i4,? aL? g0od breed 1 -jf. Wnii; ti oot hate .1 ? jii;r. ,.j lu ^ pr< i-'tr. even it there h,.? h.-en a ? crow.p ' w0. tfiHUeteiue ?W Cut ii..(p the ??marshals ' onJ ' ? 'a It look* to tn He 1! some of tbe Uuver for s dise?rded ai<t? k.jtmi -,.r *ub tin- -lebri* of ?he Old Slate Street. Low-n rojj|?? f0. .lis, Ind y .tn-d together in rfn .? .'nipt t? snght hi* R\ cellency, a hom 'be uiu u;?. nr. rs bavf. always envied, ami aflfc'?*j to looa Ooarn uoon. be cause be has be#n tee arcjn^ t of Lis <?wu for ftines. The affair is of no pr^%t slgnilr^nce to the Governor. wLo is Ur ab ive -he Paires and all the other ? F. M s. and it is only im {'or'anr in a general way, as aiiowteg that the old leavea of Puritanic ejehisiveo-sa is as strorg as ever ia Boston sorlety. (Jorernor Banks is too superior a man to waste bis Uleata upon fash small b*er as the gelid mea of Bos tut; so be wisely resolves u? shake the dnat of their city from off his f?*t. and seek in the frm * est a proper field for the exercise of bis fine abilities. It will be many s long day before James W. Paige A Co. Hve ano'ber chance p! Bilks." ii0r,nOT of like N. Tin? Womiji Doks Mom._Here are a few curfoii* points In the new^ by the A*ia ? I. I nirersal smffrage is given to the people of Naples. They are requested to Tote by bal l"t. yea ?r tiny, upon the question of a union of all the Italian States, with Victor Enauusl as constitutional king. 2 A serious proposition is made to the Pope to sell out or c >mmute. An attempt is being made to carry out About's Idea of a palace and a garden for tke Holy Father. 3. One of the old Botlrbons writes to the London 77w* and claims the throne of Spain. A Bourbon appealing to the world through a free press is one of the wonder* of the age. 4. Garibaldi take* a railway train aa a con veyance to the scene where be flghti ag alnst another Bonrbon. and oppose* a Colt's revolver to the old fMbioned stiletto Truly, as Galileo said, the world does more Tbe European peoples are evidently preparing to follow our example and to set up la the business of gorermwmt on UmIt own account Tbey certain I y cannot Make a worse hand of H than the hereditary despots who have oppressed j 1 * long Let us hope that they will do ?aofc better. *?? PvesMeautsl rontwi-RxirMidlaarf ? ?ttUioM ?ad !*? car t FotiUM* Of Ife* ?*ar?l? a aaa CaudUain. The phages whicb have taken plaje in the re.aiivepisnttouaof (be Presidential candidates ?1j?1 parties during ttie last six months are lbs most extraordinary on record. The shitting of public opinion so ottea in to short a >pun of time is without a precedent in the hiatory of ? te coui.it} , ard soows that everything is nn cr 'i d, hnd that 'tui'ubiiiiy and revolution are ? .i.w.i rutic of the tiuiea. From all the indl . uiii Le at the Soutn, v sei ois evident that the i bsttem of the Bell party are gone, and that M iibt-r be nor l)ou,4 -e wilt Ret a single electo ?ote there white even Southern State will concentrate upon Breckinridge as their rallying point Hi d enure ot uniou. Thia wa* not the l ru*p?<H three or four months neo. The history and cause* of the oh*nge. embracing other rnu i>(ii us in the relative positions ot parties, are curious and instructive. When the Bell aud Everett party organized ?ast t-ptiug, tbey called themselves a Unioa par'y, but were re^iwded a* old fogies behind he ?i:f. They had lo distinct is'-ue te prett-nt to the people Tbey were con ?t rvative. like the democracy, and had no other al?im upon the public attention But ? ben the Charleston Convention ww held aud bid broken up in a split of the democracy, ib n tb? hopes of the party were greatly ex Cited, and tbey nominated Bell and Everett, respectable old gentlemen like themselves. Tbey made little headway, however, till after the action ot the Chicago Convection, in reject it p Sewaid. created a similar split in the repub lican party, but not to the same extent ? a breach v hii-tj whs greatly widened by letters dictated 01 written b> Mr. Seward aft-r the Contention, a** .tiling Horace Greeley, aud lay Greeley's letters 111 reply, and the comments of Thurlew tV?*ed. and the abolition prev and or a' ore ul New England Thia gave renewed confluence to tbe Boll parry. Ttvi wound ia ibe republican party ? ts filmed over tor a ''me, but not couip'et y healed. Miautime ?ne DeiDocrstir Convention met ajr'iiti nr. Btlti more, and there the t>p.i r. wa* m i ie permanent The Bell men were in eo-tacies. and, a< the elections in North Carolina, Kentucky and A.ia baa i showed, they ni ue great progress at the Houtta, while 'h? deuioerati'j party was cut up there, crying to it:i o<*u insane ciaseusions ?ui?l the piblic ciagust Douglas app?ai'.<d to hare tone Urge tr a?m. nu adhering to hun. aud an if be bad a good "N ioce of one or two So'ith ?rnS*ates At the North the Bel' pirty uev?r li^aUe at y advauce. but at the Soatfc they g wtird ground by the division.' loth In the republican and democratic camps. Were it not lor these 'i.eir orp^nlzmion would never have amouuved f.i enythinif But u change wa* about to cima ver the spirit of their dream. The elections in the Northern au'i MMdle w'u'ea took Fi?t came oft the election oi Mii.'.e. which used to go democratic, but which no* gave its r?^rve vr te to th" reoubllcana endorsicg thvur policy. This hid a cooeidei ible effect at the FotUk in driviug the people to ex remee there. Breckinridge gained. Bell loot ground, and Douglas w? overwbelmed in tie South. But m?nj Southern men said they relied still upon the Middle Stutee, and would not give the mat ter up. Next cune 'he elections of Pennsylva nia. Indiana and Ohio. In all of theae revolu tion ary an H slavery black republicanism tri r.ir.phed, and the consequence was that the whole South was fired with excitement, and, in s?? *ri of dividing its support between Bell and Breckinridge, it declared almost unanimously fcr Breckiundge alone, for two reasons? first, he ww the representative of the ex ile me party at the South; and secondly, be cmiw it vii necessary far their osro safety m 'he impending cri?ts Loat the people of the Sou'hern Stat** should become united among ? aod bare but one standard bearer, cne pulley and oce front tor the enemy The republican elections. hare produced thin i wilt, and thia on the other hand alarmed the more tau'ious of the republican leaders, who, like IMrees and Cor win, came out with de clarations, saying that thny were not abolition ists, bat conservative*. This change in the wind produced a corresponding change, b it in the opposite direction? a counter current in the republican party. The abolitionist element la ? be Middle and New England States took deep umbrage, and will go for Gerrlt Smith on the ? th of November ? thus taking away so large a portion of the republican vote that Linoola may still be defeated. The total reeult of these different changes ia> that Lincoln may be overthrown; and If ha should, then Freektnridge would go to the Douse of Representatives with the votes of the united 8outh, while Lincoln would have nearly, but not the whole. North ; Douglas would go la third on the list, by Northern votes: and Bell, who cannot get an electoral rote. North or South, would be necessarily exclnded. Thus Bell and Douglas would exchaage relatira positions, as a short time ago it was estimated that H was Douglas and not Bell who would ha "nowhere"' In the race. It is evident, there fore, that had the Presidential election takea place before the late State elections in New Ingl&nd and the Middle States, the result would have been very different from what is row calculated. Tiik Cttt and Cotvrr No**atto\*. The tickets for the city and county officss Cos gression&l, Judiciary and Assetably are be ginning to develope themselves, tod show their Ineaments distinctly oat of the oonfutec mvs which they previously presented. The proba ? llity is that some 90.000 or IOOJOO vo^r- will be polled in this city, out of whbb the republi cans will get about .10.000, thus having a good majority for the oppoeition, so fut th?re oea be no doubt of its success. Bui th* greatest difficulty besetting the coming election is Tsa msoy Ball, which Is so funk 3 the slough of corruption that it dtagusts and every thing within its influence. Tannuiy has for years past been sustained by de'ai'.ting lovera ment officials whe have run amy an< crhai rals who have escaped the purnhmsat of their crimes. Under such manaameat it has very naturally fallen into disipnte, and become a source of demoralatloa to the democratic party. Nevsrthalse. I con tinnes to make nominations sal to play a sble and destructive pact in metrc^ellton p<Uoa. Worse than all, Tammany hai succumb# to the pernicious Influence of the Albany IH?. cy, under whaea npaa ihade sverything d?t and honest hsco? i polsoeed and wltfc. Tamawny has beaaae the tool of the totals Regaaej, and was, daring the whole of thsw W^Mattve iml - bargaining with the rep4 A? uwiap Hwilrtu In favorites wvrt la to*