Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 9, 1860, Page 4

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated November 9, 1860 Page 4
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NEW YORK HERALD. JA aK8 UOiiUON U^nKCT, romjB ANr> muPKIKHM OTWIC* H. W. CORNKjL or rt'1 IHlli t>P * r?. T tRMfy. tMA to ami ?v ?*?? ? *? ??' >w <V ?*- ? ffcjw C?^ /x ?*<< rttnrtd IV ? .4rr((?'M nTir I'AICV R l.o i*j <mut f.~ Mt Tl -n??. mr wuki .iro, ?"* .???" ?'< ????'?* ? ?t.w OPK. ??* Vi |?T ,?? .. >*? )-' > f W?/r?.tiv ? ! rt"?u> pe' rt", #?! t- '* ? I"1 ' '' *' '* ?r Wli>un? uj-i'o. !??>? 'V Oil<|Mi< ?"<.?. '.v:.' li'laaltlilr tuAi/iiJ* n't. ocnL. p*r ?? *1 S<i i ?<?? r??* r///r rtMiir nrtijir> o? Wc&Mdat, m tour tmup* Corn, f? per IIIMI"*' KOll'A'/i JV I ? ViWrnrOb ?? pormru mt*t, f ? 1*arl~ of Uu *"rUi, \f ?i?U Mfiwufft iini f '<? W>>c? '?i*?itro*r*?T? .<? t*4?ncvul*l ? HrjUtBTK TO *IUI &U. 1 IT1UI 4*0 VtiJK .i?r' w _ . jVf ytirii'F t-iA?1 ?>' r.isinv.icrH.- mrrr^ntttrnfA. w> do not r*fw< >. , j /> kjCa' J7.H M Kim it*.- ??<*> m, ii<mHim.?ii t? orirl <? ;A* i* nmr Kajiut ?n i/m Cb't ?m>Vi 'in./ *> Khnnnt. J >8 r*/vr/?e ?n'A nniiivu, oAmpnw ruti dt ?o'eA Valwiu? llv TllUt SVKAilMU ? S<A ititillR ?m*<iw?y.-Ot iblu> * JTTiK ?tKilXM 0P(H?M?< Hood ?!?<* ? KiitfSO 4 Mi .Tg.nt ?:)*. Kitl tiirt-r*k V>wmt ?MrtuxKO A .Vmiiu ?ticMTkuii T luxira rfoWt'KY THBA.TR*. Bnr?rv ?I A Tm-tb n? Kku- Iron Uor? M'vitkil i-iwfLiKMiMi? Piul Josta. flknNUit'K aJHUUUAJI *Ufl?UM. Sn.;. !???> wj C -'rlnf Hi?hk*r Twin, Ijrma OckiOsiTia*. *0. ? JQMVS at Ha Hkbtiiiil* BKTA NTK UlNtOCv * \-fc?r>lr*' H?Ii, 471 Bro?ilw?i. tChuutacK Hcivu* !>*-? til 1c ? U??u Ur. f?lXX>N, Hr"?-?r%T ? Hooijt .* CiKriiciif Hi^Tnru< in /Tuiomn bunas. atHnuxiLM 0AKcm, to.? u Oft lUSDIIM. Ma *? TKHilu i*l WUHIO RAUL (83 Rroadws;.? 0O5PS, niKi'ic Himmou. to. W?w lor*. Kna?y, Novtmbit V, ttiHO, Tft* News. Our despatches from tln? South are of the highea importance. The r<-i s-ion rnov ment in thvt sec tion, espccmilv i. -Unith Caroliu:1 , ia rapidly gain ing strength. All thi* federal oili !!il? ? f Oh tries ton have resigned their coinirj- ions. i?: <1 -u. It the staie of public feeling there that tueir vi <?(.?9 Bore, whoever they may be, will require the aid ot a military force to curtain and protect them in the discharge of their duties. In various parts of the Bute military organizations were progressing, and the State colors were generally displayed in place of the flap of the Union. The Legislature were giving practii al t Sec to tho recommenda tions of the Governor by deliberating upon plana for armiug the State and borrowing money for public defence. In Georgia the secession feeling, though strung, has not been qnite bo demonstra tive as iD South Carolina. The Governor haa ad dressed a message to the Legislature giving bis views on the condition )f affairs. He recommenda reprisal - upon the States of the North. A repudia tion <>f all Northern claims is also discussed. The despatches which we publish contain accounts of the various movement*, to which we refar our readers for particulars. The < "?<??< ? of I.igtiayra. Venezuela, of O t. 8, says 11- ?? British Charge d'.Mlairs and Consul General. Mr. Orme, has received instrnctioos from his government to set aside all claims for indem nity for damages which British objects may have Buffered at the lands of the rebel forocs, and to send thotc laid to the charge of the government forces to I?ondon, to be examined by the Attorney General of the crown. The Spanlsn residents of Valencia have iddressed a circular to the press on the Spanish question, which contains tho following ptfe-age: ?"We cherish a belief, whirh amount* to a certainty, tl.at the step taken by the cabinet o* the mother country in directing the Charge d'.Vf" fairs to withdraw from the country is due exclu sively to certain Spaniards and Venezuelan*, who iet k emergencies of this nature in order tosubserve their private interests. We believe that the news received at the Court of Spain, and which was published by the European paper*, is malignantly exaggerated to secure tho success of those filia tions plans." Another pannage is worth quoting: ? ' In regard to the responaibility of the government (Venezuelan) for injuries inflicted by a faction on ferrign interests. It appcare to na to be the great est injustice. We refrain from any comment upon this fubject, believing its assertion In that acnae beyond the pale of all reason.'* By the arrival of the Umpire City at New Orleans, we have advlcea from Havana to the 6th inst., and from Porto Rico to the 27th ult. There ia ns gene ral news of importance. The Havana angar mar ket was quiet, but firm. At Porto Rico heavy rains had fallen, and it was expectcd that the cof fee crop wcnld be small. The republicans of the city indulged last evening In what they called a "jubilee,'' nnder the manage ment of the Yocrg Men's Republican Union, at the Htuyvesart Institute. The entertainment con ?itti'd of soogs from a glee club and speeches from Several republi cans among them Wm. C. Bryant and lb race Greeley. The proceedings were nei ther interesting nor important. The Board of C'ouncilmen met last evening and a.!,, urnrd till Monday, a quorum not being present when the roll was called. Col. T. P. Shaflner writes from Iceland, nnder date of August 29. that he ia in good health and spirit*. and confident of success in ^ie North At lantic Telegraph underUking. He was about tear ing Iceland for Greenland. The C< mmiaaioner* of Public Charities and Cjt rection held their periodical meeting yesterday afternoon. The Committee of the Whole reported that from the 26th of October to the 7th of Novem ber, 361 persons have been trtn-forrcd to the workhouse, and of these 136 were committed for the f'.rst time, 169 for the second, and the balance from four to one hundred times; that nothing fur ther has been heard from the Emigration Commis sioner* rela'ive to the financial difficulty pending between the two boards; and tha' contra "ta have been award' J to Charles Vandervort at 1.796 for i arpenter wotk, and Wataoi A How at $>,75 for traaon's work, and N. 0. Geraty at $J20 for plumbing work, for the extension of the idiot house on Randall's Island. The report was unanimously ; aUoptrd. The weekly return of statistics from the J luftitu'lous waa presented, and showed the number 1 of person* nnder the care of the Commissioners at I present to be 7 .593, which I* a decrease of forty four ? nee last week. The number admitted waa , l.s?5, while those who died, were discharged or transferred, numbered 1,899. The Board adjourned 1 for a fortnight. A fire occurred In the drying room of the Astor i House yesterday morning, and notwithstanding the nctive exertions of the firemen, before the flames could be subdued the furniture and fixtures of the h< use were Injured to the amouBt of IT. 000. The building waa damaged to the amount of 15,000. A man named Thomas Brady, employed on the pre mises. waa so badly Injured that he sabeequeatly died at the Hospital. At half pact one o'clock this morning, a flre broke Out ia the large dru* store of Penfold, Parker A Co., No. 15 Beekman street. The firemen are diligently at work. It threatens to be a destructive flre. Tba sales of notion yesterday embraced ttxnt t wo baits, eJostDf without ohao ge ta prtoea floer wm ta rur demand, while, owtsj to aa adeaone ta fVe^bta, sow* grades of Mats ant Westers wses rather saner Kxira breads wsrs steady 3ales made cf ail kiai* were Medeeau Wheat was active, bat prvee wees aflfectM br the rise ta freights. Tba salrefware larfe, at rates girsa ta aaother (,laea. Uoea wss tafloaaced by Um H^toaeaa Tbs daouuiJ was food sad sales tolerably | irt?v? bnl (t iw'" mlf* WeetefS mlxM aoU ' H71. ..T2 S'e- . Md ?? T3e ?T3d ta ?k>ra, fcad *i TJ*< ? j r r Wettora )<4<o? f'vrfc mw m>re *oUrt witii j ? of lattn ?? 11* liS ?? ?'* * tl< 37 lor prim . I | ? .?? ?< ft ? <4f t|' ?(*'-, wiito mUS of 1?0 tihda I i, T&C b >*<?? ui>l Si huJ>j MoJtdu, M r%V>m 1 t *** le *w i-" ' "oIuipo IWhi ?M > Tt>? wv I l ?|. 'jti-.td ?**<?, t E K? ? ?jit RWi 11 ^c. luf lofe r ?- ti J ?t lt'if. for f"ud, ??(*?{? 18-720 Preifbu i. al aa U|i?tro ln-dmr) , KuJ r.mvl M'lhlonrm' 1 ft rr> i its T'l Ltvurjmol *a? c 1.^*4; ,xi, io bu ? uiJ ttnif'* i' m ltto. k 16^d , ut.d flour tti 44. 8 1 , -aid l> fclv* y*. 4- 6.1 To I/xtdoa dvw ?i> lulu at 4*. 81., i>nd ehet?? *i (Od , wlio nloror aeed ?l 47* 04 pw U>?. Tbc ICifc<t 1b lb* tiacth ?( iu? ICl??tlo?. of Llbroln? Hanirut Only of (<i? I'r miI <t?ut BImi, The revolution io marshier apafje, and Hd the news of Linsolu's election spreads through the South, tbe *cho come? back telling of a riding feeling in favor ot secession and resistance a? will be seen by our despatches in another j column. Tbe Governor and Council of NorJi Carolina are in eewion, and it id believed that the Legis lature will be called together immediately. In South Carolina the greatest excitement exists. The Collector of the port of Chiles ton, Mr. Conner; the Federal District Attorney and Judge i Magrath of the Federal Court, have all resign ed their offices; the State rights flag has been hoisted in the preeence of applauding thou sands, and the State Legislature at Columbia has r^wd unanimously resolutions for a State con vtution. In Alabama similar resolutions were parsed some months since, in view of the pre feet contingency, and as our advices from that State show that It has gone largely for Breckin ridge. and the party that supported bun is al most unanimous for secession, there* can be li j'w doubt that a State contention will soon 1 e called. In addition to this, our telegraphic mlvices report that large numbers of the IV h men in that State have declared tor secession. From Mississippi we learn that the people largely support Jie views in favor of aeceesion recently promulgated by Governor I'ettee of that State Our advices from Georgia affirm that that State will call a convention before the 4th of March, and that the popular feelii.g there is in harmony with that in North and South Caro lina, Alabama and Mississippi. Of the Gulf States, Florida, Louisiana and Texas only re main to be heard from; but there can be no doubt that these will be harmonious in action, as they are identical in interests, with the States previously named, and that Arkansas will act in nnion with them. The arpect of affairs has already produced a financial panic in New Orleans. In addition to these facts, it is now stated that Virginia has gone for Breck inridge, as have the border slave States of , Maryland and Delaware. The political revolution and the commercial revulbion that were so repeatedly foreshadowed before the election of Lincoln are now upon ua. and it is time for the people of the North to awake to the conviction that the South is in earnest in resisting, as they have been in sup porting, the black republican party and its infamous proclamation of an "irrepressible con flict" In refusing to believe that the Southern people meant what they said when tbeyp 're claimed the necessity of self-defence against the inauguration at Washington of the revolu tionary ideas of black republicanism, the North has refused to contemplate what lies in the very essence of things. They have ratified, by their votes, the attempt to establish in the federal power an idea which is hostile to the very existence of society In the South. This idea is an abstract one in the Northern States; bnt in the Southern communities, where a Urge slave population exists, it influences ?very one of the servile race; it brings strychnine into every household; It approxi mates an inoendiary torch to every home. For far leas than this our fathers seceded from Great Britain, and they left revolution or ganized in every State, to act whenever it should be demanded by public opinion. The confederation Is held together only by public opinion. Each State is organized as a com plete government, holding the purse and wield ing the sword, possessing the right to break the tie of confederation as a nation might break a treaty, and to repel coercion as a nation might repel invasion. To-day the nine Southern and Gulf States North Carolina. South Carolina, Georgia, Florida, Alabama, Mississippi. Arkansas, Louisiana and Texas? are compelled to look upon the incoming federal administration as a hostile government, and to take measures for self-defence. Six other States Tennessee, Ken tucky, Missouri, Virginia. Maryland and Dela ware?every one of which has exhibited in the recent popular suffrage an almost unanimous feeling ? so nearly unanimous, In fact, that we would be warranted in calling it so? against the idea and policy that animate the black re publican party which has elecUn) Mr. Lincoln, have not yet exhibited any determination to ?ore with those with whom they are united in feeling and Interest; and good policy seems to oounsel that they should remain for a while within the Northern confederacy, in order to serve as a shield for their Southern brethren. With revolution thus active In the South, It behooves every man In the North to consider, and to consider at once, what can be. what shall be done to >ave the whole country from ?he commercial revulsion and rnln that "aw this great rapture of politi cal iu.i material interests. Coercion, if it were possible, is cu' of the queetioo. Coer cion wonld bring at once civil war, ^th all IU train of evils. Not only would commero* be stepped, and Industry pataljatd by rich a ?*cn??, t?r4 *re r*?f?j<r r Ptiti"; w '* " ' to nee ?be riKh'f of wur ?itrainet us It * ? i> fcolmd tttepat it rny dvfcti to tt* Ita i i t-r\ i < i pi* , ini-t :u- our Revotutionarj tu'be'* t i ? 1. I :i ? pll; (Vh:n tC ? ^ ' > ? " ? tor Tb?* export of cotton and oriu-r pim' >? uor>e ?? r porta would he prot".<bit?*1 ot.r ? ti x tun d i riven from t b**<j' h;*rbv? "ii' nt.7. 'M ?ou'd be denied iidoiin-tou aoioii ? tf 'Ui, wid every prwire of a fctate ot *?r wiif d be ha ligfatcoiuly put in piny ne*mii >i" mi WW r.<.neby o?ir Revolutionary father* n*r *idhc the pn pi# of Fngtajirf, when they dHtermi.ned to exerciee ?b? right of self defence In this critical condition of affairs but on*4 thin# can be done. Mr Lincoln ti> be?'n elect ed, a< ? the election cauuot be undone. He #houl-> therefore ht orre recognise *h?- g: -at fsct-: ? That be haa been elected by the votea of noi m >re than one-third ot the people; that ?n tie eec? ding States be baa not a singltf supporter; that th- States bordering on tho*e threatening to secede hiv uranimoua a^alrjal the ? arty policy by which he Lia been elec-t. and t>at these cirttiuwtarcea make it Imposi-' ble that en effort to coerce the South can he eucc*-fiduj. ar.d will only itvolve botli pectioDS in a rulr <i civil war. Recognizing the<-.* truths, he should at evet r/ive to the wor! I the jwogramme cf the policy he will pursue as Presi de !, and thai po'i'y ?' hmdd be one of conciliation aid peace. lie shoidd f.'ng aside the revolution my it nd drslrvctix e ideas vhieh (he fanatic por ti(,n o his- partisans have proclaimed, and gi ve substantial evidence that he iHI/ be. a national and not a j<arty Pre.tulent. To make this course on hia part effective, the moderate and con-erviU ve pottion of the party that baa elected him bhould call public meetings in every Northern Sta'e, and declare their intention to support bini in auch a policy, and to put down every attemp' to coerce the South or to violate its right ot self-government. If thU ia done at ou^, w may be saved from the impending disasters; if it is not done, we must prepire for a year of commercial panic and induatrial ruin for thou sands upon thousands of discharged and starv ing operatives in our midst, and for a period ot public agitation such as has never before been wituessed in the world, save when '-France pot drunk with blood to vomit crime." The Kkuko Sikvkaok Qckstion Skttj.kd.? The negro suffrage question baa been disponed of jusi aa we expected it would. We know the republicans were not sin ere about it. and thn,t it was only used as a bait to catch some very stupid fl-b, black and wbito. As far as we have received ihe returns, the majority against the proposed amendment is overwhelming. In this city the vote stands: ? For the amendment 1,640 Against the amendment 37,471 Now the republican vot? in this city was 32,797, and yet only 1,640 voted to give the neproes that great ewntial of freedom, the suffrage, without wLich they are practically slaves. The esseme of political slavery con sists in not having any voice or control in the making of those laws by which we are govern ed. The republicans of New York hare de cided that the negro Is unfit for liberty at the North, though the false pretence upon which they have won the eUction for President is that the negroes of the South have a right to be free, the black race everywhere are (It for republican freedom, and that slavery ought to be abolished. Even the negroea themselves who have votes, in virtue of poesesaing property worth $250 voted against their colored brethrea The ne~ gro property owners, who have generally some white blood in tbe<r veins, are almost to a man opposed to pit ing the suffrage to the negroes who have no property. Thus there is aria toe racy even ir niggerdom. It is related of a black coachman of Martin Van Buren, when that distinguished politician used to be a can didate for office, that the negro employe1 always voted the whig ticket, in opposition to his mas ter's political creed. One day Mr. Van Buren asked the sable Julius Ca>*ar why be so voted, and sufrgested that he ought to vote for the abo lition ticket. "Ob, no," replied the colored coachman, "this nigger not do anything so fool iah as dat? free niggers are very bad fellers, and I den t want them Southern niggers to come here." With a few exceptions the re spectable negToes are opposed to the emanci pation of their own race, and think it would be ruinous to all concerned. The whit* skinned republican leaden are evidently of the same mind; otherwise they would have voted for giving the suffrage to the cegroee of this State, and would have supplied votirg papers to the fanatics, who have evi dently been cheated. In the same way the republican party have used the temperance moveirent to gain votes for gridiron railroads and other jobs of a similar description. There is no sincerity or contiatency in their politioa. which sre only u?ed as a m?-:\n* to an end. <ujd that end is public plnnder and the spoils of cffice, ard If tbey thought they could accom plish their object better by pro slavery doc trines. these men world go for the revival of the slave trade and demand a free traffic in African nerroea. RuroRTvn Sv?ntiUN<;? is Kavxa.".? There is a great cry just now about the d'streee which is said to prevail is Kansas, and appeals are made to the administration to put off the land rales and to furnish aid to the sufferers. Cu rious to say, all these whining* and apprehen slons for relief come from three or four Kansas shritkers. who were sent out there as agents of the emigrant aid societies got up at the North to prevent the introduction of slavery In a region which is physically incompatible with slave 'abor. The settlers taken out by them were provided for by fands and clothing fur nlshed by the females of New England, who devoted to thslr use the resources which ought to have gone to the support of their own faml Ilea. Now theae shriekers, after practising ?ipon the crr<?ul:,y of fin-pie mlndnl w.'Tvn apply for aid to the very administration whom IN-) abused and vilify. Th^j will next ap peal o the people of the fvin'h to srnd Hotting ard prnvieior^ to tA ** stvting shri -h< rs freedom. ? n-rviuM Frvstflcnt Lin?l" I llk? Hi|i?bllr?B Hartf. ? e Kit r t>i?ul Hiiiong Uraelitsa, W H ? n' late cauvttas, Blood 1 < d moulder* above nil the other Htamp < ' i J ?- rvpnblieiui c?mp. lo Uw length .1 h t?f l > views touching tbe missleu 1 ? ixibliCMli |mrt) nnd tbe manifest destiny *.ii >. freedom.'' not one of tbe numerous . r ' i tte sna.e work could keep pace with ' he distinguirblog point, however, in all e *pwrl)fi of his tx'ended journey? from V : ' ? i r t?> Kunchjt. nt>d tbenoe back to ton oity ? ? ?(? (be .nepit-fcdble conflict " T-bua, totting Mi w. h tie declaration that "Lincoln's eleo tion wit be the downfall of slavery, " Mr. -f?t rd biased upon tb?? etrirg from the begin ti>ng to ?he erd of hie expedition. Oi r i?-Mi?>ra will also r? member that when " r Seward returted to tiv United S'etes from r i* ixicnmH^e to the Holy L<ud he duto ivered t; i: bir nrepree&ible conflict'' sp? *-cji ?teliver rd hi Rccfcfstsr in OttcHer, 1858 ? and John li. u V foiay and the Helper book, had all

1 ?i. < pT^'inji to damage him es a republio&n pii8i.t for the Presidency. It wiii be r. it -ti beted, too, that after taking suffi , vo* <ime io canvass the ground, Mr. - ?ard. Ht the last session of Congress, vi rid <i, the StrHte, with his flag at half r *t, n carefully elaborated speech, which was an del of n.iidcesH and conciliation, on the p.' t ry question. Tbe object of that remark it,tc n*ffb vhs, of course, to render Its au thor ac< ep able to and available for the Preai derej with lite conservn'ive wing of the repub in -unp ISu* 'be effort was a failure, and i h? lon iuhticn of "Old Abe Lincoln" as the , ? ui blirun candidate left Mr. He ward free to , . in, v b?tber he eh<-uld or fhould not take a f *nii iii ibe work of the campaign. It wns given out at first that he would pi rry'iy "reiire to the shades of pri\?te life;" that tnxirg been sUttRhUTed in the house of ? is 'ri? tidn by one Horace Greeley, a delegate tror Oregon Mr. Sewurd would abandon the T?-iw beruus sea of polices, and never essay to navigate its dangerous waves again. With a i in e lor reflection, however, tbe Sage of Auburn rallied and resolved to enter boldly into ibe flght. He carried his resolution into effect and, resuming bis "irrepressible con. flict," which be bad abandoned in tbe 8enate, be preached it from Maine to Kansas, and back again to New York. Ai d why this change in his course? We think tbe question may be rt'tdily answered. Having failed in bis peace offering to the republican conservatives, to secure the great prize of his ambition, Mr. Seward resolved that "Old Abe Lincoln" should also be held to his "Irrepressi ble coLflict." Henos these campaign speeches of our stumping Senator, devoted to that "one idea,'' that "the election of Lincoln will be tbe downfall of slavery." Now, tlen, the trial between the Seward radicals of the republican camp and the anti Seward conservatives begins. Are we or are we not to have tbe practical inauguration of tbe "irrepressible conflict" under Mr. Lincoln's administration T That is the question. From present appearances Lincoln is with the con lervatives, and they have hit private ear and bis public confidenoe. But between some of tbe journals of the opposing Interests in this quarter there an symptoms of an "impending crisis." Thus, for InsUnoe, the New York Timts, a Seward organ, on the subject of tbe irccming administration, says: ? "Now that tbe election is over, we trust tbe disunlonlsts of tbe South will receive no more aid and comfort from tbe opponents of tbe republican party in tbe Northern States" ? a wish which savor* somewhat of scorn, contempt and defiance This would seem to Indicate a disposition on tbe part of the Seward wing of the camp to push Lincoln's administration totextremitieat But what have we on the other side ? In a corner of yesterday's Tribune we find ? letter from Alabama, copied from the New Haven litgisttr, the point of whioh is, that "should Lincoln be elected there will be a dis solution of the government;" that "South Caro lina will secede as certain as Lincoln is elect ed," and that "nil the cotton States will fol low." And this letter, the Tribune tells us, is from "a Tnlon loving conservative man, though not a member of the democratic party." What does this signify? It looks very much as if our anti-8eward cotemporary had adopted this ex pedient as a caution to tbe President sleot against committing himself to the "Irrepressi ble" policy which Mr. 8eward has been so in dustriously pleaching. But we must await further deyelopements. If Greeley would overcome the hostility of the organs and agents ef Seward, his only course is to come out boldly on the conservative side and expose the folly of Seward's idea, that "Lincoln's administration will be the downfall of slavery." Nay, more: if Mr. Lincoln him self would escape tbe penalty of swift destruc tion to his administration and his party, be will lose no time in deslaring that the abolition crnsade which W. B. Seward has preached , throughout tbe Ntrth will not be tbe programme of the new administration. 8o*r. or tbr Cnuors Rkwi ts op th* Latk Eijmtiom*.? The moat remarkable mult of the laat PrtMdential battle Is tbereeult la New J er m y ogkievt Lincoln. That New Jeraey, of all ?fce free States thla tide the Rocky Mountain*, ahouid be the only one to itand oat againat Lincoln. ia, under all the circunwUaoee, really cur pricing. On the other aide, there are aome Mrsrpe diacloeuret ia the unexpected auffragea caat for Lincoln la tbealareStatea of Delaware, Maryland. Virginia and Miraouri, and eapecial ly In MieeourL Again, when we remember that Flllmor*, ia IW.fi, cairlfd Maryland by 8,000 majority, how bapfxnp It that Breckinridge, with the dead weight of Donglaa on hla back, haa probably away the vote of Maryland from Beil. U e ran only explain It by aaaumiag that the Mi coin voter* In Maryland were drawn from tf e r? tnnanta of the old whig p%rty. It next ap peal a that while Illinata haa gone againat Doug la* by an overwhelming majority, Brec&iaridge "aa loat Kentucky, and Dell baa loat Tenaaaaee Vt bat haa become of Genit Smith, the abolition candidate, we cannot tell. Ilia own Bute. New York, baa certainly gone againat hia and aaainat negro Miff rage, and it doea not appear that be baa done much even In Bottoa Laatly, the largeet republican poeitive majority will probably be that of renneylvaaia, the rery -tate which, in 1856. turned the tide againat that party, and tared the democratic thkK. Who will aay that tbeae are not revolution .r* tfn-?a, aKn, among our political partiea, i te wnt or ?u>oih#r. all old tk*nga art done away with, and all things are newt YlftiTDvE uv AmkriFI A Nkw (Jim floss* kor TiciiThMhN ? We Irani <hat measure* are t>n tooi for the e*'*b)isbmeut of a neve club boon- ou tioice eligible site in this city whern the ja. biMiit n of the New York Club can re wort auri erjoj at will those opportunities of intercourse ol which, from various Causes, they have been hitherto deprived. Tbe move meut is undoubtedly one in the right direction, and should have been undertaken long ago There are at present over four hundred member* who belong to the New York Yacht Club, fifty of whom are owners of yachts; and yet there is not a single place in thin city where these gen tlemen can assemble either for the Lnterohange of courtesies or for tke purpose of carrying oat the objects ot their organization. The season, too, renders it necessary that some locality convenient of access should be selected in the city. For the summer nothing could be more delightful than the cosey Club House of the fii>sian Field*. with its bower of shade trees, it* flowers, its fresh ereen g^ass. Its splendid water view, and its ampliations of sport and pleasure; but for the winter the want is too apparent not to make the rente dy desirable. The object of the present move meet, as will be seen by reference to the sub scription list in aaother oolumn, is to provide apartments for the purpose of meeting, which, though temporary, may serve as a nucleus for something more splendid and abiding. Our yachtsmen will then have an opportunity of reoeiving their friends from abroad in a style alter their own hearts, and, as they might do daily to wandering brethren, of dispensing hofpitality like other clubs of gentlemen. The newspapers of the day and magazines devoted to the subject? to say nothing of the pleasure derivable from the conversaziones? would in themselves be as much of an attrac tion as they are elsewhere, whild ibe daily con gregation of members, who at present do not see each other from one seiwon "? in I'hf would promote an acquaintance with ?-ach other as agreeable as it would prove beuefioi-il. The object eminently deserve* the support of every yachtsman, ard In establishing the means for a frequent interchange of sociability, keeping "open house" to all members, and affording an opportunity for yachtsmen to gather together, whether it be for the purpose of mutual enjoyment, the hotpi'-able care of visiting friends, or the promotion of the inte rests of the Club, an impetus will be given to yachting all over the country which could not but be gratifying to every person who has the welfare of the noble sport at heart The mem bers who do not own yachts will be brought in contact with those who do; discussions will be provoked, wagers made, trials ot speed deter ained. the accomplished officers of the army and navy will find a most delightful place of resort, and, in a word, the Club will be a grand focus into which ucd from which will flow all the in formation concerning the interesting sub ject afloat, both here and in the mother country, where it has been made a science. We can see in this movement, if it prove successful, the precursor of a fleet of splendid sea going yachts in our neighborhood, a revival of gen uine yachting spirit, increased attention to the sport all over our country where water laves the soil, and the gradual building up of a body of amateur mariners in every port ? and where are there finer in the world ?? that will develops a hardiness of character among young men luxuriously bred, and a readiness for any emer gency where the experience of an accomplished sailor may be required. Several of the oldest members of the Club have given the movement their heartiest appro val, and there is little doubt, now that it has as sumed a definite shape, that all the members will come forward and subscribe the small amount which is to secure to them such solid comfort m will result from a "home in the Club." AnUCAK BARBAM8M AMD BRITISH PhILAX THRorT. ? While the British government are keeping up ? show of stopping the slave trade on the coast of Africa by maintaining a squadron there and at the same time refuse to compel Spain to close her Cuban markets for slaves, as she is bound to do by her treaty with England, the African, in his native barbarism, is presenting one of those striking spectacles for which the negro race is characteristic in its untutored condition. We have beard before of the "grand custom" of the King of Dahomey, which means a bloody holocaust af human vic tims offered up in honor of some deceased chieftain; but it appears that a more fearful sacrifice than ever before demonstrated the brutality of the African savage has now been ordered by King Badahung in honor of his father. Two thousand captured slaves arc to be the victims. The H t.vf African Herald, a paper published at Cape Coast, Gold Coast of Africa, has the following article on this horrible afftir: ? (urainra or two t?or**i?t> itr*A? mm n nunnr. Is our taprrattoa of lb* lllfe Jul j wo (m? paftlicitf to Um awful fact that two U>o? and (wraoas wnrm about to bo saoriflned by liadabusf, Kt?| of Dahomey, la hot or of bts late ruber, At Uto raoomaModalkw of Um Kcv C. H Haaarlls, coktial cbapUla of th<?e saUto awrU, we bare roprutnred Uir irtK-.M no Ui?l tuh)wt wbirb appear** la oar i??ue of Um 1HB. anil, drmroua to call lb* attrotloG of lb* frirods c< Afriia all or or Um world loth# (IrwiM IBlellljeDoa, wt avike off oa? Utov faLd eopwa for circulation. uran. Hla V?jr?ty Hart ? fur ? king of rsbomey. In * No.it to makr the "graBd ci.aiooi" In honor m th" la'a KrgtWo to a^rjaaa *11 firmer root arc ha la Uu> magm tode of lb* r'rrmoaiea to be perfc- mm oa tb? ohom m, JWafcjag baa mad* tba moat etteaalvr preparations for tbo rakhtMKW of U>e grajld ro?t"tm 4 great pit h u J*, n d>-g, wh'cb t? U> onrUln h-imai blr??i raorrh to foal a rati* Two thooaaxil peraoan will be tacrine* d cm tbla owaatoe Tba ei|?dittoa to A boa Inula la iKlpr oad, bat the king baa w bia army la make a> ir" oicvrtiova at U>? arxoa neakar iritw*. aa<l baa aameded In MPtarMf mat.? oa/ortoaata rreaturra The yoaef poop* amoig tbrao Lr.aoaera will be Bold into tie* cry, and tba old p? rr<>o? ? til be klllod at ih? grral mtum Wtu'd to Oo.| tblt might mewt thf eye* of some of tboaa pbilajilhrni Ir fcrgllabmoa a ho hare khm 'eellng for Aflktl 11b, for arm* mar of eloqneio* and Infloeone to print rut to tba people of Keg land tha w-mnaralire na? lamrM i.f their ex pro tire tqoadrun oat here, and the eaorinoua brer flu thai maat re?u:t to thla ooaatry, aad Ultimately to Fjiflai.d bereelf, morally tod materially. if aba wruld extend bar aaubnahmaota rm tbla rottl Take away two third* of yotir eqoadroa, and tpen J ma half iia coat le erratl: g mora lUUrti 00 th-ire Bud graaUy atrengthealBg joor old ttatloea ? "Mora frirta, n>'>re ma glttrate* mora Rrltiab roqiuof joatioa, mora miaainoa rtea Morel Miorrl more"* !a atdiiiot, wa may obaer** al#o thai all tha cblaf Ra rnpaaa Bed native merchax U of Wbydtb, tha groat ana port town of Dabomry, bare be?n ordered by Ria>- Bad a bw g to repair to Aboary, tba capital, to be preaaai ai ibe graad rMM The King of Pfchoroay in the principal pro cum of tlarea for tb? SpanUh We*t India market. Tb* priaonert captured In war com priee the cargoea o( t h? alare ahipe, fitted out for the moat part in our Northern porta; but it appears that hit Majeety of Dahomey ha* more bloody purpoeee to which to derote h'w fellow countrymen than confllptnlnR them to the ha?ra coon and the ulare ahip, and the humanizing In fluences of eerritude. We hope that the Brl<Jeh phiUnthmpi?'A ap pealed to by the Wat African Ilr*rM will bearken to the cry; but we are gratly afraid f philosophers will ocly contlnuj to I ftfl jo ?*? fer 11*11 about the horrors of Anifrtrftt e>a r^tf, In Institution which, at leset, save* rtma* wretched JktiicMS from the bloody t*< nficcp t-f their unlive chlcfrr ud affords er me cbfiBc** of being hnnriniaed and Christianized although U be in bondage Thk London Tihkw and thk Richmond R? ckition.-? The 7 Vibwne, commenting upon as nrt'cle in the Erpres.i, declares that the report f r of the London Times speaks of the ''dis turbances" at Richmond, on the occasloa of the Prince ot Wales' visit, "from personal ob servation." What doee the Tribune know about it? The fact is that neither the corres pondent of the Tribune nor of the London Times was anywhere near Richmond during the Priucf V fetay there. but remained at Baltiflsora. Thi London Telegraph was the only Bnglrt paper represented at Richmond at that tins*. One falsehood cannot be made to sustain others in the way the Tribune attempts. Tm Gatmiuldi Fund ? A Word from Grase v m. A vi zzin a. ? We publUh in another ooIqsmi ho i^'ermrtng letter from our old fellow oitisea G?*r eril Avezzana, who was in command of the Italian patriot forces at St. Angelo, and after a gallant struggle drove the Neapolitan royal army into Capua. The General urges upon the friends of the Italian can?e in America to con tribute to tlw Garibaldi fond, for the struggle is not yet at an end. and mu<?h money aed many sacrifices will still be required to give I freedom to Italy. REUS FR08 TDK NATION U. CAPITAL. Wahh??tto?, Not. T, ISM. Ko trn-pe have roof&tly bocn tool to Southern poata, cor Is any movement of thia ckaraster contemplated Only S3 UO.UC of the late lour Kiwi b?eu paid Into Ike trearury Bidders, however, hive until the 224 Mat. far that p?--i>e*o. Fore *1 notice f >r \la proacn'Uion of outetandtag Tn K-- r> m i?* will t< t oe published until there ehalt be iC{>lo tn<vj? r>? their p?yn nt. ?)in**V flCTT MARTIAL. A court martlai ?.?*? t?f ? eppo*rted ?e -wrena it fort Merroe on tbe 10th lrrt , or u rotn ih roafu>r u iiruH cable, for trial of rucb peraona u may be brought before It. Lieutenant Tkllmage la appointed Judge Adrocala naval Arrrnmrtjm. The rffleers on board tbe aloop of war Cyare, now at Panama, will be rel'eved by the followlair offlnara, aba will take penaage In tba eteamer of tba I'at froa Naw York :? romnander Bnrrtll, Lleoteoantt Yanzudt aad Gunaagla, Surgeon Harlan, Aaalatant Surgeon Glboan, Paymaater White, Boatawatn l?orry, Gunner Dugaa. A new crew will alfo be aert. cirn. A!*roi?T>nn?ni. Tba Prealdeni haa appointed I. Horfrrd Smith, of Haw York, Ornaul General at Conatantlnople; T. B. Wharton, United Statea Attorney for New Mexico. Daalai A. Kobtn aon, of Michigan, Conaul at Aaplnarall. Tba Haw York Hate Prtatlag. Alhajtt, Not. (, UN. The leg lalatlvef prtatlag lor the next two yeara vaa awarded thla craning, by tba Secretary and Oompteobar, to Wrlghteon b Co. , of Cincinnati. The printing fee tba Department woe awarded to Waad, Panou * Go ? awi fraai Havana aad Parte Rita. Naw OKLaAxn, Not S, 1M The (teamahlp Empire Oily, from Havana Mh, haa ar rived bare. She re porta angara qalat, but Una; (took la port M,0M bosai At Vara Cm*, tba 96th nit., an aaaaalt oa Palilalia** waa made la tlx column* of 1 ,604 men aach It la revert ed that Chatillo and aerenty two offloera had baaa eay tared aad ihot. Poaro Rioo, Oct 2T, 1M. Wa have had heavy ratni, and tba ooflfea crop will to Kxploaloa of tba Propeller Globe? Maajr K Iliad aad Woaaded. CmcAoo, Nov 8, 1M0. Tba propeller Globe, which arrived from Buffalo thla mom leg, exploded her boiler at her dock at tea o'otonk thla faraooca, white getting ap itoam tor the pnrpoae of hoisting oat freight. Several peraona were kilted aad a number injured. Hie kilted are Mary Ana Golden, Patrtek Donohoe, Jamea Bobble? all of fbloago. Beajaala W*. aon. Brat erglneer, Forayth, aeoond eoglaaar, aad tear Bremen Tba la jo red are? tba clerk, allghtly; N. Is lington aDd Michael Cuaick, of Chicago. Pater SarahoU, of Erie; John Hay dee, of Roah eater; Jnlian Hatch aad Da vid Dunn, of Cbteago, aad tba drat aaate, all badly. Tba boat la a onaptete wrack. The boat la owned by Wa 0 Brown, of Boflhlo, rained at fit .000, aad inanrad for 110 000 Propeller Olobo Eiplodea. Chi caim, Nov i. 1M0 la addition to thoaa killed by the etpteaion of tba pea pellar Globe, report* -1 to day, are Dana fllbbooa aad three dark handa. Peter Bars hard, one of tha tnjernd, haa alaea died. The whole Bomber of taaaa at preaaat known to be killed la thirteen Tha *xploalon waa oaaaad by pumping water Into tba boiler, which waa exoeadlaglp hot aad had bnt a trifling amount of atanra oa. Fire at Cbarlnataa, R. C. CaABLaaraa, Mot. I, 1M0. Tba Wllllaaaoa Springe Hotel, la Aadaraoa dlatrtet, waa burned yeaterda y. Tha total aad fornltare waa value' at M0 000. B T Maradea*a atore waa alae horned. Lot 111,001 Inaraooe 110,000, la Northern oenpnatea. Fir* at Fan Gataaa, Oa. Font tuna, Nor. T, 1Mb A Art haa ocaaaaaad tba Agaaey Bank of Oataabaa, aad aararnl atoraa aad dwaUtega. Loaa M0.0M. II wm tba work of aa laoaodiary. ?toaaaar Saab. MnTAFna, Nor. 1, 1Mb Tha tV-amer Chippewa Valley, loaded with wheat ate dear, r truck the bank and anak near Trampalean, Wla. , oa bar way aonth from Haatiag* Naaa to day. No Uvaa were loat, but bar cargo b a total tear. Tba Pi rat Dlatrtet or Ptaaaylvaalb Haaaianrao, Nor 1, 1M0. Tha Grvernor haa l?r\.M a prwlamalKm SeeterU* W1 iiaai E lehaaan daly atectad member of Uoagraaa far Ma Flrat da riot. Commarta of tba Port of Itettea aad Cbarleetnaaa. Annexed Ir a monthly atatemrat of tba ralae of la porta aa'i etporta of tooda, waraa and aarchaadlaa, daring the aonth of October, 1M0 ? gran Dutiable , entered for enoaumpMoa 12 COI.IM [*? warebmae* . . . WM Free (tltluaive ot *|?< la aad halltoa) tla.OYS a<l bulika . .. 1 M Total M,M3,M axraaaa TVmeatle aerfbardlae tM? VU Foe??ea da dottabla. ?????.???????? ? M da Po do freo Mjm Fpecie aad bullma 1M.TM ToUl etporta I1.1M.M* Merrhaaaiae withdrawn from warebonae far roe mi a p Won $819,441 Flro at Cllatoa, R. V. Ctunor, Mot t, 1M0. The barn of John Ieary, V>(ethar with tba aaataata, bey , grata ard one pair of boraea, wm conimaad by Ma art sight. Marbata. FKIt IVBLTHia OTOOl an IBS. hniiixtnu. Nor I 1Mb ????*? ilnll Peaarr>eana <tj??a fa, M; Hendtef Rallennd, MS U*( leland Kalirad. I1H; Pannaylvw rl? of ^ fight riobaaga oa New York par a 1 HO pfunit m. Saw Obikah*. Nnr. T, laat. Cotton act ve aaka today ItOOO belra ai idling at 11* a Ufa. _ _ M itaiia. Nov 7 1Ma rt -<r !?r*|filar *aJ?a today 1 (M bada, a. I0\o far pik? fyt#. CiAavad^e Wav t. Il?l Ctltoi ? "a"if today 1,400 balaa barkat itr??ilar