Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 7, 1861, Page 4

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated November 7, 1861 Page 4
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NEW YORK HERALD S AMES GORDON DENNETT, EDITOR AND PROPRIETOR OFFIC* M. W. CORNER OF FDLTON AND NASSAU ST8. TERMS rath iti (vt?in<* Mann mi '?j mail iriff btat thi rhkof the sender. None but Bank bill* current in New York "Me DA 1L Y ITER. 1 1 D. tufo centsper copy. $7 per annum. TBE WEEKLY HERALD, every toaturaay, at six cents pet rof'jy, or $3 per annum; the Euroj)ean Edition eper y We-lne* tay% tif fix cent* percopy ; $ I ner annum to any port of ureat Itritain, or $6 12 to any )*?rt of the Continent , both to include post aye; the California Edition on th* l#f, Jlth and 21st of each month, at six cents per or $2 75 per annum. TflK FAMILY UthAhl J, on Wednesday, a/ four cents per rtPV* or %2 i rr annum. _ VOLVh TA It r CORRESP(t#f>EfiCE, containing important Met h, solicited from ony quarter if the irorfd; if used, willlte liberally paid far. 9&m Ot'R FiifckiCftf CoRRRsroNDKNTI auk Particularly Requested to Seal all Letters and PACK AGES NENT HA NO A OTICh talen of anonymous carr-ej^. fence. We do not return refertnl eomm unf cation *? A I) VERTTSEM/SN TS reneteen every advertisements in* *erteii in the Wkeklt Herald, Family it^i- ALD, and in the California ami European fa /it ion*. JOB PR IN TJ AO executed uith neatness, dhtpneee and de? Hatch. Volume XXVI. {I*. 300 AMUSEMENTS TUI8 EVENING. WHITER GARDEN, Broadway.? Tiib Ootoroo*. WALLACE'S THEATRE, No. 844 Broadway? TM Kitt* Or TUB MoUKTAINJ. LA lift A KEENE'S THEATRE, Bt oadway.-SETK* Soiw. NEW BOWEBY THEATRE, Bowery.? Hattfras Ixt" WHY lJoV* 8uk Mauky? l'AUDT TUB t'lrBB. BOWERY THEATRE, Bowery.? Stick nit's Natiojtai. r Circus. BARNUM'S AMERICAN MUSEUM, Bm.v1w?.r.? Da- nntf Evening? \?i:r or Midnight ? HuropoTA.nu.'i h*A Liort, AMD Omen CUSL'031 1 IES. BRYANTS' MINSTRELS, Mechanic' Uall, 478 Broad May. ? (Uiaw Hua- r Hkkk. nOOLEY S MINSTRELS, Sliiv vcianl IiisiUUr. No. K0 SoKi:-!, Dakcm, Ac. . "9 - u * MELODBON CONVERT HALL, No. BSD Broadway. ? Bonus, Dwco, Bvumisci'k*. Ac.? E-smkualpa. ? CANTERnraY MtSIC HALL, 5W Broulwoy ? Soxat DAKCtk, lll'KI.K.IQUlCa. Ac. ? M. lilC LaURKL GAIETIES CONCERT ROOM, CM Bro . J way.? Drawing ' Soon Entertainment* Ballot*. l'AKToaixvf. r'.\ucKS, Ac. AMERICAN MUSIC HALL, 414 Broadway.? Sonos, Bal ins. Pantomimes, Ac.? "id I* A US l.'AmN. CRYSTAL PALACE CONCERT H ALL. No. 48 B >wery.? * Bcrlesuiks, Sonus, Dakcbs. Ac.? Uuk:. .s ,uk l ima . METROPOLITAN CONCERT HALL, COO Bn*vUay.? Bonus, Dances. Faroes. Burlesques, Ac. PARISIAN CARINKT OK WONDERS, 503 Broadway.? Ojx'n dally (CM 10 A. M ti l 9 I'. M. New York, Tlinritclay, Novt uihi r 7, 1SG1. THE SITUATION. No further intelligence concerning the great naval aud military expedition than that which ap peared in our columns yesterday, had been re ceived up to a late hour last night. That they escaped the dangers of ttoffulo and made good a harborage in a secure p?eition is, however, un questionable. The lines of our army on the Potomac were un disturbed yesterday. A new rebel battery at Aquia crcek was opened yesterday, a few hundred yards north of the old ono, from which soino shells wero thrown with the intention of trying the range. (Ireat activity was also observable at Mathias Point. It is said that the rebels have between thirty and forty thousand men at Shipping Point. Prom Fortress Monroe the news is that the ateamer 8. P. Spnulding has just returned from Ilatter as Inlet, bringing Colonel Hawkins, who proceeds to Washington in a special boat upon business connected with his post. The storm at Hattcras Inlet was very severe, and the recent high tides have completely overflown the space outside the fort ; and, as a new channel is forming between the forts, it is apprehended that they may become untenable. About a quarter of the cloth ing for the Twentieth Indiana regiment had been landed from the S. P. SpauNling on Friday night, when the gale came on with tremendous severity and it was wa-hed away, together with some other stores. Five rebel gunboats came near the Inlet on Sunday, but retired alter firing a couple of gnus. It is presumed that they thought the Ilelvidere, which just then hove in sight on her return from the naval expedition, was the advance of the hos tile fleet. Col. Hawkins, who commands at llatteras, nr- I rived in Washington yesterday, and represented I tho necessity of cither protecting their position from such heavy gales as that of Friday and Satur day, or removing the trivojis to Fortress Monro*'. It appears that in addition to tho destruction of government stores above mentioned, four stntries of the Twentieth Indiana regiment were drowned In the breakers daring the gale. We learn on the Authority of a Baltimore paper that eleven thou sand troops ore to be sent South from Annapolis When the transports of the uuvnl expedition re turn. Our news from Missouri sta-te* that another tattle on the site of the Wilson's creek afl.ur i.s Imminent. It was said on good ar.tliority that General Price, with 25,000 rel < Is, was at Cassvillc On Thursday last, and that General McCulloch, frith 10,000 men, was at a poii.t ten miles in advance of him. Both of them ?erc snp fkosed to be marching on Springfield. Large feinforcementB from the neighboring coun ties of Jasper and Green were reported to bo joining the rebel anr.y. General Sturgis, General fope and <irnerul Tftiie. with their Union force*, had reached Springfield, and General MrKinstry trae preparing to advance with a body of cavalry to make a reconnoissance. J General Fremont and staff left that place for 9t. Louis on Monday last. His body guard accom |>aoicd him. Before leaving he had a long inter View with General Hunter, and explained to him all be knew of the position of the enemy and the plan fcf battle agreed upon by him and his generals of fliviaion in council of war the night previous. If any of Fremont's stall remained to participate ia the approaching battle. TUTS NEWH. . The returns of the Statu election come In very fclowly. We have not yet received enough, to tell ftrhetlier Bruce or Wright ia elected Canal Com tnissioner. Probably the latter will prove to be the successful candidate. Of the members of the Bute Senate eighteen have been elected on Union fcnd republican tickets, two on Union and demo cratic, nine as straight republicans, two aB straight democrats; but every one sustains the administra tion in the war. It seems that Judges Hoffman ftsd Woodruff have been both defeated for Superior teourt, in this city, and Monelland Barbonr elected, lynch is Sheriff, Genet County Clerk, Oakey Hall District Attorney, and Purdy Supervisor. The election in Maryland yesterday passed off flnietly, and resulted in the success of the Union pkAtl h u Uuuavwe wyority, tLua aguia dt?vu strntlng at the ballot box the loyalty of the peWio ? of that State to tho Union and tho constitution. At the State eleotion in Wisconsin on Tuesday tho entire republican St.ite ticket was elected by a large majority. The election in Now Jersey on Tuesday resulted in a gain of democratic members of the Legisla I ture. The Legislature will have a deculod demo cratic majority. Tho schooner Virginia Price, Capt.. Eldridge, ar. rived at this port yesterday from St. Thomas, with advices to tho 25t!i ultimo. Captain El dridgo reports that six rebel Commissioners passed through St. Thomas from Europe for Cuba. Ft*pr United States steamers wore cruising in tho Caribbean Sea. Capt. EMridge enw no pri vateers 011 tho passage out or h<*ra*, and suggests that HritfaJi vessels see so many ia order to a fleet freights In American vessels. When Mayor General Fremont I?ft Springfield his body gimid also left with him. This guard was composed of th en just lit for and likdy to engage in1 such a cwnhat ns that which has been recently anruMincod, f^l^innlly this body guarif was com post' of threS' IdTiidred picked men, and, H is Hftid, better ones r??ver*?wcnt into a battle. Commanded by a STungaria* #i\</ has seen much serviae, one company of a bunofefd was composed almost en tirely of Kentuelritui*,* and the others mude ap of Missooriatis, German naturalized citizens and 1 others. The horses? lM^oded bays? were in key ing with tie men. But their ?rmament, if we :ti?y so speak, v?as bettei*fft?ll^ Each man had with him two of Coit's six bfwor Yiavy revolvers, one five barrel l ille ?<*! a sal-W. '^hey could shoot these Teventeen tin.** with<int?frt;-'1>f.'ing to load, and then. r>sort to tho s?bre to finfuii' .ij? their work. Sfotwithstanitng the o*)er fo. bidding recniiting for other States tn Iowa, flo-.nsrii or Kirkwood has giv-1 Coloutl lifrore, of tlic >rthcast Missouri .regisent, autho.ity to rcwirit fi'iree companies, i&asmieli as this regimenTims do ">e, and is likely tt? do ntx.nl servicer for the dofe;ilci ' of the Iowa I bonder." Tltoi-iP* D'Arcy Si sfiee, uici'Sfc'T ft the Canadian Purl'aiMrrt, in deli voting a lctrWW-A 'n "Canada's interest :-i 1h* JVmeri i#n civil ?jrwi'.'Tk ' which ho arguos tl st the (Pontiil ?nco of iliylTiwk '' is for the interest o ami that the mnput '' >8 a" who speah '-the JOngllfik ' tongue *nr??uW be 011 the side of the v12utc<jl States* government; A "1 he is right. The 3citi>0l Amer.nm prov*uow-?<? 'c their freedom to t * wae of th< ?Kevoluti*'i'?i;?ft the suc cess ol' the UTt|od<-;tate<. It Is stated hat aHady frctn South 'OArmlft a has been iu Washington several weeks, eartfuva ng to sell the government the codo of signals* v.<iej4 id by the rebels, but did not ?**cee<L \wl "ted $100,000 for the article. St. Louis banks must bo in a-'biid it we may judge from the following anno!i?c.?a?i.f ,4 f a broker in one of the cities of that'Htatc; -? 'Wert \rc selling exchange ou New York for coin u?'jjar; \ >r Missouri currency, bankable in St. I.oui*,. a* tan per cent; for demand Treasury notes -at >*ie pet cent." They have more confidence in gowgnatcnt Treasury notes than in their own banks.- i Surveyor Andrews and his aids> hawe <b ?<?? m - usually active during the la*t fewdnya. TSte-fiaL] lowing additional seizures were mndo yosrtwsAyr? The ship Weston Merritt, one-sixteenth -o$ in owned by William Kiioh, of New O.t'un 4 :ind one-tliirty-secoud by Alexander McNeil,! <>V tin same place ; the brig General Jtnilov> tWwsKC tecnihsof which are owned by Jdhn Diinha*?>. ?>' St. Murks, Kla., and the brig V.'appu o,. onn-si.\tceuth of which is owned by George Allen, of Ohar) ?te>n South Carolina. Themat-tcrof jurisdiction in the caso of Jcuka ^ow, the alleged Chinese murderer, will lm argned next month iu the United States Supreme C&urt at Washington. The real question that is to csoie before the Court will be as 'o> whether 1jB*i^ Island Sound is oris not the "high eoa'-'-^-a ques tion in which the State, and more cspeoinllyrlhe city of New York, are more than deeply interested. The counsel for th'? prisoner, Mr. Vtfonhia, !*as called the attention of Governor Mftvgaa to thb-fm porlance of a decision in favor of- the ? pris<w?er, by which it will be conceded that the State of New York has exclusive jurisdiction over the fore said waters. No decision lias ever' been ? givin in this matter; and if the eas'> to ba decided iSenaiost the prisoner, Ne-.r York will be deprived vt all its present claims. Governor Morgan, it' i?<said, will have the State represented through . special counsel. The sentence of death passed npen SflavuofcGol Iins, Lewis Featherston and John Dnnleav/i eon victed of the murder of Capt. George \V. "rdce, ol the ship General Parkhill, has been cotWiafcea by the President to fifteen years impvisuBumtiwlth hard labor. Mr. Edwin Jv James, the ex-Queen's #*tnsel nnd ex-member of Pailiament, of Knglniwi, has been admitted to practice in the Supreme iMirt of this State. The interc-*rrnp slave case of Capt ; it* G ordw>. of tbe Erie, wa?: cointneneed yesterday the United States Ciri.*it Ccjtrt, before Jodg? NcKon and Shipman. Two Nassau street lawyers, ona of whomij. an ex-Attorney General, and the other the father of one ot our biijfadter generals, hvvo, cn their, own n'spon.-tbiWty and for their own benefit, brought actions ia th?- Supreme Court ayninst a rajn.ber of persons for selling liquor without license, under the thirtieth s. ction of the Exwse law. which per mit? any ^ ei ?on to sue unlu:cu..-ed liquor ukuiltra in case the Commissioners of Excise ne;;l?ot to sue xh m ff)~ t< n days after l>eii?g notified o; ihe viola" tion of 1 1. e law. The Board of Excise 3a# not au thorized the bringing or these octi.v?, as they have several thousand actions now po t^ngagainst ?.inlicenxed li<iuor dealers, and neaadjr ready for trial. Tlio usual weekly ???et,ing of th's Commissioners of Emigration did. aot take pltca yesterday, in consequence of a quorum of iIuj uerabera no-.; being present. At the meeting jf the Board 9f Education h\>ti last evening a ri j*>rt was rccoi*ed lirom the ( ?<r mittee on Aunoal Est imate** to be present^i1 ba the Board of Supervisors a. .king f/w an appv ,f ra tion of $l,:t3i (300 to defray tt?e current am\ ?ril cx penses for public instructs >a daring tho wiling year of 180'i. Included this was tin* <nm (>f ?1"),000 foa the Normitl School, which, son#? disenssionv ?va? struck ?w*t, and (he #nr& vvi'2 1 ,4'IS for hoati.ig appar&tas wfis inserted in it-> pi jcc. An addiMvonal estimate of $10,000 wa ? *'<? o inserted for repairs. Th? import, ss amende *, ifiis adopted, and cedered to t>e presented to tl.f, tio.irdol :sup<v viscus. The marV ot for bocf cattle yesterday <f.n rather belter, an,il higlier prices were realized. The peri oral 'feellUig prices were So. a S%c., and the runge war, frtmi 6c. a 9c. Milch cows were quiet. Veal* Were firm. Sheep and lambs were steady and 1 unchanged. The sales were at prices ranging from $2 50 a (5 a $6, the latter for prime, and a fen estras brought from $7 a $11 per he ad. Nwine were in fair request, but a shade lower: 3Tg'o. a 4}<?c. for corn fed, and 3%c. a 3 %c. for still fed. They sell about as fast as they arrive. The re ceipts were: ? 3,865 beeves, 100 cows, 546 veals, 10,559 cheep and lambs, and 19,880 swine. The sales of cotton yesterday embrioed nbo'it 2.000 bales on speculation and to spinners, closing on the la-Ms or 24e. a 24.^c. per pound for middling uplands. This Is tho high'-.it prlco the article has reached in a period of about thirty-six years. Flour waa firm and rather better for common grades, while for most descriptions prices wero unchanged; good grades of white, rod anil amber wore wanted for shipment, and wore about ouo cent higher, while other qualities were Irregular. Corn was in moderato supply, and prices wore firm at 62c. a 62)*c. for shipping cargoes of good mixed Western, and some lots of primi! wore roporteJ at G3c. Pork was dull and heavy, with light ktiivj hi JtO a fij iy fur mess? tho iutter y I to r mil weight ? and prime at 90 62 >? a 99 ftf ? and lard wore steady. Hugd/J ware steady, with *k'les of 100 a 200 liliilfl. , 341 boxes und 8,000 bugs Manila, jb.'d L675 dd. Ciilni, oil trrms givon elsowhero. Coffee w gVy't'ly i with limited sales. Freights exhibited more t atuf }n rates, wperially for Knglish porta, with moro offering. To Havre wheat was engaged at 22c. a 23c. , while tlwir ?u at 85c. Improved Aspect of Oar HtlaMoni with Kitgland and the Maritime foweri of Rurope. It was the unquestionable intention of tlio government of Greut Britain, at tbo commence ment of the rebellion; of the Southern States, to seize upon the opportunity thus afforded, to ?rtrike a death blow at the onward progress of ' out North American nationality, and, by co.'* nifinnr at the division of the United States into' two 91* more independent republics, to prevent the possibility of its over rfrulling the empire of Great Britain over the ocean. Judging by the imbecility of President Btmhanan's admiuis tration, and the impunity witll which the Gulf States ware permitted, not only to secede, but to seize upon federal fortresses, and confiscate the proper!/ of the federal government, nearly every accredited foreign minister at Washing ton had arrive'! at the conclusion that the death kuell of demooratic institutions on* this conti nent had been rwsnded, and that the country would henceforth cease to be a first class Power in tho world. Tho Queen's proclama tion, which recognized the Confederate States as belligerents, wu? but the forerunner of speeches by Lord! Palmerston and Lord John Ilnssell, int which it was openly asserted that the Unitod States had fallen from its high posi tion, and, in spite of the hollow affectation o1 neutrality which tile English government as sumed, its acts havo proved that it had been predetermined, at a fitting moment, to brvnk the blockade, and lend auitve aid to tho rebels of the South. The late- arrivals from Europe show, however, that a change has recently taken place in tho views of British statesmen on the- American question, und'it may safely bo as serted that no fears need now be entertained of a rupture either with England, or any other great maritime Power. If tho1 sympathies of the nrtotocracy of Europe with the- Southern rebellion, had elicited any manifestation of weakness on' the part of the Washing!; ?n administration, there is no doubt that hostilities must sooner or later have grown out of tlirwnbarrassed diplomatic relations that would hwro resulted from it. If the people of J he loyal 'thte* had failed to sirpporttlie Presi dent' in btt-war policy, or had shown less cn l lmsiai'in ia'eontribnting means and men to re store thedategrity of the Union, tho contemp tible ji'alfc'isy of the London Cabinet woidd Imve eqj'i; tfty culminated in a war with Great Britain. II ? amy be added that had the pusillnni. niofis wfi i tmg ut the Tribune- , Times, anil other . abolitionl - t iowspapers, and, their readiness to wiiccnmbil: Wore tlio indirect threats wliicli liad 1>een held. ? ?wt to the North, in Parliament, of ;?n Anglorebi ? I alliance, been regarded abroad as an index ot ' popular sentiment, we should have undoubted! y been embroiled with the motLer country ba " >n* the close of the present year. Fori unatel; /, i however, for the welfare of both England a r id America, the President of the United Sttw i ?? and the principal members of his Cabinet hat .'i ? done their duty nobly in the pre mises; they L ?ve- been sustained by the loyal' masses of tie ? nation; and tho cowardly qa tak ings o!' the ail iti-slavcry press have been thun dered int?* t ifctice by the indignant voice of more patrint' Je journals. Every eit{ > e-a ?f the United States should bear in grateful ir Jsiembrance the conduct of Mr. Lincoln, nnjl jpdiho four principal members of his Cabinet* a '^siio mos! critical period of our relations w!ith' be governments of' Europn. There has In 'cim-io rest cause, we think, to fear ar.y misundj Tstaadiag with either France or Iiussia, the ' intoflnte* air bath of which Powers are identifii d, <?'. n ter or less extent, with the mnini em*ta? cl tho United Statc? as a ftinniadbfe naval power. onpar ble of rour>*^balM cing the asccndoncy of Great Ilri^ui* w pon tho oee*n; but the latter siaticr. i nteai t mischief, and purposed I profiting by o rr intero .d dissensions to obstruct fatally and fot'rwir, ? ir m.tionnV advancement The firm. ci*!/petms and fearless attitude as sumed by .?&? fufciaj / of State Seward in his despatches; j'ta 'ii? paralleled activity of Mr. Cameron, hi ..au/fcaf g into the field t? well dis ciplined. lit ,y organized, and efficiently officered r.^aty, * capable of coping with any Power on Wt-vfiv g of the earth; the marvellous quickness which tho Navy Department has succeeded, lift* 7 covering our waters with a for midable. it \nil the (luanelal ability that has* been djjw-tojttr 1 by Secretary of the Treasury 1 Chase ./ijw.trNf adantly providing the sinews of war, i'A> o:d all pra:?e. History presents no 0f similar objects having been at tain. li'dh ?* short a space of time. The armed Mi.; ?rv.o v hich has stepped forth, under gov or n n: av ??':* _.ice9, from the sick and heavy laden brutal -of the past, stands before tho universe so ,M*r>.v4f s in strength, and invincible in right as ?nd.!, # imight that no surprise need be felt ot Jie, rr action which hns taken place among tho ler.stons and Russalls of Europe. The nn> ariy I'd men of New York and the North have. aV>o, shown themselves equal to the emergency viat ha* arisen. Tliey hare subscribed their J r'bun lred. of millions to carry on the war, in defiance of Brit wamenae^s. taunts and ominous pvognosticatioos. They bave demonstrated tluu in a righteoui. cause the American nation is over one p n A united, and that, beneath the de ceptive ruv, of fori?e* years lay hidden a solid, irnperviov t- vteel which required but (vntact with adv<c?ity to become dazzling in ils-bvight UCj>S. Who Sorbets. ili? bowlings ag.iinst r.,i IIkiui.o of tie- abolitionist press ut Now Yo?ift, boeau: i* it cast buck throats against til's country >?F the London journal*, into their vivy troib, ami proola'une i aloud that Englislunti had far more to four from war with us. than, ?vo to dread a conflict with them? With wVat a flood of bil lingsgate and denunciation our as-eriion was greeted, that, if hostilities ^.hoiiltl commence be tween the United States *nd Enropwtn powers, it would end in revolution abroad, '.tnd the over throw of every vestige of liritisb and Spenish ascendency on thv American continent. The tone of the speeches that have laiely been de livered on the hustinjr... In England, and Ifce moderated language of the newspapers of Lon don and the manufacturing districts, fully veri fy our predictions, and leading statesmen of all parties, do not hesitate to declare there, what we so confidently asserted here. The United StateH government never was so powerful aa it

is now; never was 60 well prepared to meet any exigencies that may arise, and this very state of preparation guarantees to us a continuance of a peace, which feebleness and irresolution would bftvo (,?U9C<i to brokey, London Money Changers on America." Monetary Aftuirs? Tli?lr Sad Miecalca* latlona. When tho govern mailt of this country asked of tho people an aroiy of four hundred thou sand men, and a loan of four hundred millions of dollars, the London Times, the organ of tha English money changers, emphatically asserted tha< it would bo impossible to raise either tho men or t!v ? money. Tlic American people read the Times very little, and regard it less, and so they set to work to respond to the demands of the government, heartily, cordially and without do lay. We hnd plenty of specie in our banks, and plent) more in our bureau drawers and old hUx "kings, and we cared very littlo for what, the English might do or say. Presto ! We 'had an army in the field more than eq(>al to J1'10 requirements of (ho govern ment. We raifc-?V more than the four hundred m illions of dollar* asked for, and are ready to dovsble that amorwtf, if necessary. What do the British capitalists', a oney changers and gnm blers any now? Wiry , that this1 thing cannot last, y?u know, and lhi*t in three months, or six months -or at senile o4bec time, when we shall bo obliged to expert specie to Engltald, we shall certainly have a groat jmaic bt^re. The U:>thscbil& and Barings and other money dealers, wbe liave made fort roes out of this country, Beom tb- understand' ou? affairs as little as they' do their own. When the^predict a panic in this country thej remind? m of a man who hwi a vineyard upon flhe *iioanic Mount Vesuvius, and who writes to s?Long Island farmer, telling Mm to look out f?.rhim self, and that his great crops can a.nunnt to nothing, tve there is going tc ? be an eruption. If an export of Sj wsie will cause a monetary poilic, during t toe times, wo can rctirrn the British capitalists' compliment, and assure them that when i Si panic comes England and France will feel it first. On this side the water we understand oi.i*' situation very well, an d our Wail street opera tors are quite as shrewd as those of tho London 'Change or tho Paris Bourse; The European reckoners have to go ? through an immense amount of figuring, and' play strange pranks with the four ground rulee, btfore they can cipher out for us a panic. We can show them the probability of a European panic, without half their trouble and with double their accu racy. Let them study the export and import statistics for the past six montiha a little. During all that time they have been export ing specie to this country. During that time their exports of goods to this country have fallen off one-half, or about one hundred mil lions of dollars. During that time their im ports from this country have nearly quadrupled, and are constantly and ston.dily upon the in crease. Throughout this entire country thero is an evident and a growing disposition to buy no more foreign goods during tlic war than are absolutely necessary. In the South this dis position is made obligatory by our blockade, which is becoming every ddy more stringent and effectual. In the North' the people are voluntarily denying themselves luxuries, the most of which are of foreign- importation, and have pretty generally resolved to wear their old clothes for another year, and initiate a com fortable economy. These proceedings show, wo think, that the people h- ? know very well what they are about, and that, from this source at, leabt, there is very little danger of a panic. Meanwhile, the specie which wo have, and which we are constantly receiving, romains in the country, and circulates anong all classes of the people. It has given on impetus to trade, *nd nlre.wly it ha# started our manufactories, sod is keeping them in successful operation. The money loaned by the po&ple to the govern ment is paid out by the government to the soldiers and contractors; ia sent on to the manufactories, the merchant* and the soldiers' families, and llnds its way beck from the people to the government again. Very little of it leaves the country now-a-d&ys, and even that little is becoming beautifully less as we are Retting supplied with cannon, rifles and blank ets, and as onr own manufacturers are getting fairly at work. In all fills it is very hard to lind the material upoa.v?!iich the British money gamblers ba. e their predk tions of an American panic. But when we consid; y that our retrenchment is Europe's loss, and iibat simply by wearing our old clothes, and: denying ourselves useless luxuries we shall iout ofT another hundred mil lions of dollars- ffioua the pockets of European manufacturer* and' workingmen, the probabili ties of a Euiopoaa panic become more appa rent; for Europe- must have broadstuffs, audi ties United States is now the granary from, which the supply must come. If we refit -7,3 to, taice foreign goods, silks, laces and iuiiuk knacks for on? grain, we uiu-'t bo paid 'a, gold,, as we havo- beon for some time past. Whai, hen, will be tl>e result? Why, clearly, thai there will ?><- ? as there has been ? a 1 -export of ,;ol(l fjj jfli Europe; and that, according <ra?tfco reasoning of those British philosophow, will cause ?.upaniis. With U3, then, thu.. aaae nckht stand; atonic or le:.s importations; uad we havjj ? ohotwu the latter alternative docidedly. With th'.'m. according to their <>wn figtwts, the c iso s! ind?: a panic or etarv ttkui. WUwU horn of d:e dilemma will tLey choose? As, the great national cU bt wjji-rii we are piling *p, and which troubles tl-e fiHglish capi talists dreadfully, only r?. wry few words need be u?id. This virgin gantry ia better uble to support a national d*bt than any European country ever an I will su'lv from it as lit tle. He-ides, our debt will aot probably amount to more tii eight hundred millions of dollars, and \v?- cp??, pay th!.--. ?um readily within twenty years, an< ? without .my inconvenience. We do not need die example of England herself ! to assure tu tl;?l a national dobt. well manage^ is not a source of extreme weakne : to a cow try. That we?are m;\*aj,ing our d.-bt very nl.ylj nobody cat , deny. Wo are keeping it car . nlly within revocable bounds, and we are keeping it to ou wolves. We are our own cro.liWs, ami very ftw foreign parties hold ruu.-fi of o'ir pap'.v. Perhaps it is that which troubles the Bv'ttiah moce> cl.ar.gers more than sll. At any rate, wo shall take the jint they Lave so kindly given us, and if they tdoit for ?s to ex port gold to them and put oi> pelves ia a panic, they will have to wait until. y cay raise grain enough to feed themselves and uaiil wo get out of food and have to purchase It abroad ? in short, till the present, ease is exactly roveivod, Fhkmont's Gvuceful Retirement. ? While every intelligent man must upprove the removal of General F remont, because of his unfitness for the very Important and responsible position to which ho was appointed, it will be univer sally oonceded that his conduct in retiring from tlw Qoeuiiaud vf Qur army iu Alvasouri was omi [ nently patriotic, discreet and commendable. I Ilia farewell address to his soldiers is the best .thing that ho has done. His army was attached t<? him, no doubt; but wo haye no fears that his removal will result in any serious insubordina tion la the camp. Ilia Italian Bud Hungarian officers, brave and gallant men, may be dis posed to adhere to the fortunes of thuir leader; but some allowances must be made to iheir ig norance of oar political institutions and of our military system.- President Lincoln is not the man to- deal unjut tly or ungenerously with atij public officer. IIe< bos dealt very tenderly with Fremont; but his removal had become a public necessity, to which the President could no longer shut his eye*; And this tells the whole story. > ? Tub Suffering Lotai wts ik North Caro una. - A short time since we called attention to tho distressed condition of thtf people of the coast in the neighborhood at Hattms Inlet, in consequence of their adhesion to the cause o^ the Union. They hive beea plundered of al. moat everything by ike reb*k, and, betng un ; able to obtain supplied aire n<vw in a stat* bor dering tipon starvation. In thfir extremity *iey ! naturally look to tho people of loyal States for relief, and all those wio base' Iheir hopes .1 ifconstraetion of the Ul4or on 'Sue lingering loyalty of the well affected' in tS* Southern' confederacy are bound to sie that Sbeir wants are' promptly supplied. The Rev. Mr. Taylor, of Jofth Carolina, and tho Rev. T. W1 Conway, chaplain of t.fc? Ninth New York regiment, are now in town' for the purptw of raising subscriptions far the relief ol' these poor people ? A meeting has been called' for this e\?tllngf at' th* Cooper I.?tftute> to afford iVese gettHenMD an opp irluntty of more fu) stating their case, and & organize such arrangements xt are necessary to accom plish at onfe the beaOTolVnt work: which they have In hu *1. The lf?n; C^co. Bancroft -jrtl1! pre side. and. i? addition" tb1 rte gentVemea -above nnmed, Got. Robert Anderson, Geu. BafOide and I'rofessi r Roswell ?Hitfobcock will address She meeting. It is to" few- hoped tluvt th? ?*f*ndance will be as largc-and enthutiastie as , *i:e occusion demands, anJ! that its pecuniary result-swill convince those vho sympathize poli tically with us in the rtHel States that we shall be evor ready to respond to such appeals A SiciN'Af, Disgrace to the City.? Lynch has been elected our Sheriff, and Raymond, the "little villain" of tho Times, has been elected as one of our members to the State Legislature; and these results *wo pronounce a signal disgraoe to the cily> We are not re sponsible, however, for this disgrace. We did what we could to prevent it, am* we wash our hands of it. It is a di??graee which belongs to the voters who supported L^pch and Ray mond. these two noted runners from Bull mn, "to the sound of the enemy's cannon;" but it is a disgrace for which the" slaipid, jobbing and juggling political cliques opposed to these Bull rminers are mainly responsible. Thus Lynch slips into an office of fifty thousand a year, more or lAss, with' cut' overwhelming popu lar majority against him, and 1 simply because this majority was stupidly divided femong three opposing' candidates. RAymond goes to the Assembly^ where we may expect- tin to stir up tho dirty waters of abolitionism on every avail able occasion, and where he will make the best nse of Lis time as a lt>bby jobber. We put him in charge of David' Sv Coddington, a man with a clean record, and uman of honest prin ciples and superior abilities. Inheriting the old fashioned democratic ideas and instincts of liia father? formerly our city Postmaster?Mr. Coddington will look out for (he rascalities of the lobby and tho slippery "little villain" at his ellw>w. Railway Accidents.? We daily hear of acci dents on the different lines of railway through out the- country; but beyond the passing notice which they receive in the newspapers they seem to excite no attention on the part of any one. They are neither followed by the punish ment of those to whose negligence- they are at tributable, nor do thoy induce greater vigilance in the management of the passenger traffic. It is only a f >w days muce an accident took place on the Erie Railroad, through tho carelessness of a switchman, by which one person* lost his leg. and several others were severely injured, be sides occasioning a three or four hours' stoppage of the train. On Tuesday lrtst tho Secretary of War nearly lost his life by falling down a rail way embankment opposite West Point, just as l e was about to take the seven o'clock train for Albany. Tho public should be protected against tmps of this kind by proper fence?; otherwise it is impossible on dr.rk nights to nvoid stumbling ialo them. Some time a<;o an English journal, in commenting upon the number uf railway. accidents that, were constantly taking place in (Treat Britain, re marked that railway directors would not be taught to care for the lives of their passengers until they had 'killed a bishop. Our own rail road manager* will perhaps- he made sensible of the dtilyv/Mch thev owe the public in this re- I gard when t'jey kill a Secretary of War. Happi ly. in this i. stance, and no <3oubt greatly to tl: > disappoint sent of tho shoddy men, who would L< ??lad to sr * Mr. Cameron s*t of their way, thfy did not s *ceeed, and that gentleman, having e.v caped a.if serious injur/ fh?m his fall, is w?are glad tc vj-ay. at)le to rasame those lnbors thich are so jtnportant to consummation ? the splen scheme of operations by which the re bel! is about td ho- speedily crashed V.\f;i,isn CoBUJspoKWtvra in Ameijwa. ? T! * /$?eriean cori-48pon.ler.co of the E jglish jmv is beconua? stale and inprofituVo. in it" Insipid, willing discursiv.tilaboratfor.s of trivial topics? and it seld-uv treats ? any others ? it l-ars the same relation to fv?sh, vi gor >u- phUftbopliical writing Wvlcm ??'-* does to strong wine. And at thcrSftmo Vne lha. it grows v.Uhy-washv in quality it is diru'nLh'ng in quar-Hy. The birds disappearing, and tho e remain bei>Uj<' wonld seem to par take ii a dejection |-mlueod by the flight of thcic mates, which makes them unable to rise aVt-vo any but 'jt* most foible notes. Who therefore, cares to listen to them? There is 1 y one big '.drd to be seen in tho bush: tho others are l'jfl away in tho inner branches, and seem afraid to show themselves; but Le h a rar'i of such owl-like mien tha: we <" poet nothing wis or from him than his Woks. v; * u disappointed, therefore, to And that the notes he utters for the Amusement o the. readers of the Londqa Times uro very dreary and very inane, ho much so that even a screech such as that he. uttered over the batt.o of Bull run would V>e a positive relief. e oc casionally see nu extract from some ono^ot (lt 1 lengthy effusions; but wo search in vain <01. comprehensive grasp of the subjects referred to, or a single new idea or original suggestion. It makes us melancholy to read them, and we wonder how such penny-a-lining ever made its author notorious. But, unfortunately, be is no worse than the remaining flock, and we cease to look either for knowledge of our affairs or ? skilful treatment of thom in the English jour nals. Where there is enterprise on tholr park thero is a want of talent, and where there it talent it would appear thero is a dearth of en terprise. The result is that the British public mu9t depend on the independent press of New York for its daily history of the war;*uud in this if, could not do better. Proposed Scheme of En-gush P'hucy.? The correspondence that we published yesterday, b <r tween 55r. Henry ITayman. on behalf at himself and severa' other Liverpool merchants, csid Earl Russell, proves the lengths to which the cotton interest in England are prepared to go to pro cure the neeessary nupplit* of that staple. Str. Dayman apprises hi# lordtbip that he and those asMCiated witihim h*?e it ia contemplation W fit o&C a number of dJiJps to trade with New Orleans and several othev Southern ports, and he ask* that the protection of Majesty'i cruisers (je given ttV those vessels, adding, at the same timtf; that if tLvte are atate or dNplomatie ' reasons that render others to 4iat effect Inexpe dient, their* of ews would be prepared tv defend temselves. This is n^t merely crt indireit ethotmt for Lf&aking tie' blockade, but under the las* of nat ena it it- piracy, and sub. jeci to no snch legal' doubts as wvre raised in the ease of Ae SouA'otn' pri vates* lately trSd. Pnrtiej eflgagin^'iri mtofr enterprises, and .Slight by c?f cruise.*, wwttltt be iniffcntly run >p at the ynrdarm without benefit of clergy. The boldne* and unsefirptT lousnesT'of the placate of a piece wi & ' the> conduct of the lOtton manufacturers' all through Sis struggle, and illustrate the frothy morality jf the Londc f'TIjne? wh^c it declare# that on tfc 't question, uS*on every /thcr, "mcnl* principles urr with the >' interests." This eorr ^pondence h ? had one g^wrtresult ? that of defining more cleMy the po Ay of the"' English (xovc-^ment in t regard. The lan" gnage used 1,/Earl Russell removes dl doub* as to its int:nlfon to fa.tlifrilly reject the ' blockade. Thk Coupon fro?* A overusing Aga fW. We r.Apethat our Hly Supervih.rtts, and all other officials concern will, as joon as possible attend to and s<. itl'e this litti ^brixinoss of oil* w^roration adv> -tiatng. For n&hy yentw, ' as if ^rpressly for she purpose of suppressing putJfic informatioj-'rfB this job, iBat job and the " other, this adverti-jftrjr has bee;? given to ou* city failles of the obscurest an J; most limited ' circulation such, fdr instance, a* the Express, Ootnmercial Advcrticw end the lal* f)ay Booh now Happily defunct: Of course Ac policy of ' honesty and public economy is io give oup " Corporation advertisements to onfor two of ' our d allies which have the largest drcnlatioa T o thitf end we hope a committee on the subject will be appointed to inquire into tife circula tion, respectively, of oar most widely read 6ity dailies. We are prepared for this in stigation at any time. Our circulation yesterday, forex ample, was 110.000, and it was not a very ex citing day either. Wc have attained a daily issue ' as high c* 135,000. Next to the Herald come ' the Trlbme and the Times, but far in the rear I 'or we presume that neither the TrmcsMar the ? ' TrUmne ean boast of an average beyond 2.5,000 dailies. The World, which was lately very pro Perly vetoed by Mayor Wood as the chosen or- i gan for this Corporation advertising, probably ' lingers away back at something like 10,090 or-' 12,000 for its daily circulation. Let u? bare aa < investigation of the circulation of all Our city dailies who are willing to submit to thd trial, and let. the inquiry rnn thfough one yewy and: let the one or the two highest get these Corpo ration advertisements. Is not this a fulriweDo^ sition? Don Q?'*otk (Vilnius*- ^"sancito^nw, BFnKT.KY ITpof* TI!K AmKRICAN CuWISi? SffiiHk 0 Lrien, who lias made several unsuccessful afc temps at an insurrection in, Ireland, offWirfmsoif as a mediator between oui1 government .tflkl lbw rebels. Grantley Berkley, who thirtk* he un derstands this country because ho oiwe travel li>4 through part of it in cempauy wfdh tno-bife useless dogs which learned as much a?, Hu* master during the jouraay? adviseo i?s.to..*?<jflf our quiKrol by immediately. rosegui/]hg. ^ 1 South||n confederacy. What, a onrtou?W ! tins is, to be mire. It is very amusing. to. at creature like O'Brien- silly, hul well moc**in, * advertising himself and soliciting our potior ?is a geot.onian whose lonjf ejtporienec-oiid . mate connection with well known uhmww In.U" insurrections amply fit Lira, to act as.* r "*!. tor in any little nJTair in that line/'- ft i3 ' ia" !.v fiinnv to hear Grantley Berklw-a *Cj"al* wliege brains lie in his hoots, and *|k r?llow' stands nothing but the settlement ??b< ' ull(lor on,the tnrf? offering us advice afeau ,^US bata of national concern. They .war 1 n natter truly. If Don Quixote riad Sitfi^hoiP ,ott7 Pftif? revisit th* "glimpse,; of suuHfth.*," '"w should tion and advice would be ,j??t t?l D,e(li,v ?u ked,. regarded, accepted and: n 518 60011 L_, 'pocted. Til? I^civ Ntcn in.shlp iV Th<? ncv." nnit inngniflivt>t steui**' '1*tl<"?ioii. catty built for the Pacific M.iit >':> Cou.?? itutjon , ro Wan. H. Webb, E?i.,la,ni?v?0)itt n"'Ilir CumJ'?iy by a; the foot < tWUrk t sUoei,.Ei** ? , frroat ba,?>cc dock, of rocriviT'j a suit of cui^pac,. p ' !Vt'r> (or tllf> Pnrjios# t'aa.l'rar&>co. '?paratory to sailing for The Cwiatltiitlin la.T,500iK*ii' ore a? follow. :~?;iiq foci j& iv Iler dimension# and .u foot a- iiK,'h"a ilurth wf , ' , or nll> 4*" foot 11 ?itt ibis nimisior vcss< i " , 'K'i.il to thi-/.,.. "i'1 fxHi: ?i'l Panama, a^l omtojo' *(>#n 'Sl,n ami ImprortBvtfiU for/ 0 1 m ?rn an.l cWf. u? r V.l.f a:;i! yolJow pins, tbt> fr* ,njJ h, ,, , ' " white 0;,|S sli ia to g;c: 11 , and tl>? raMenlniM thron i Xfe""Li :y ri'"ta Jy J.tvtvv Ihj ill/ ? ? notitf jout aro nnusual* inj tii/ <nr4 wer(, builtbv#nA v , Works. DVtho Novelty Iroa la h?r pr w.it pi ,11^ n (ino Onnor , . nil iulorotcd It. or ana Kieamor. as ? n '* ^ ''Jed r?r rally, to take w ' ?>>? tho public gone. Alii to the pAfiTuTh ar .7 - su t Un?iii i Ji ' '"'ntltthJIai. (.!>. mis.. Host JK?,nint?. Governor .\n..r. w tier , ,v,n _ ' ?,0' rnal.] (ho receipt if Mlowaiu . , , *-KiHmk*tpe publicly fi-c.m :? i?ilr* t c clti/.'i, ''Ul lw M'J Iicik voiont letior which It cno' . et Is H jxi ' I ?'?' Jther Stat.\ Tho check: Smith & Co. ('.ir one hun'' r "rIT1 ?f d ^ j y will appro [h lute irninct" * ' c'> l''? Governor ?h.ire.^. ? A U v to ti.o regiuioate, in ?.]ual 5Iia Kscnlloncy ,T PnoMUExric, R. i.( \0v. 4. J4CJ. chr?-ti3:? A' A?w;lw, Governor of Maski. I I! MR ? I , from tho tine 0 n" aprral in tho I!os!r>V) Jr,ti.-r>al ai 1 to proc ,^VTm Pr r',f ( J w'"'tieth rc '>nioni fop ( i I'a'i's J2. J','v '""ply ?t arttcl's lost in ihj battle ;i;!v 1 r, I w : i will s i;;d th? fire or p ' ' ? iw \ . I u I ma-c-v ?!. I - ! '??!." histocv h,? a" 1 oouraue of jour tr*^. '

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