Newspaper of The New York Herald, December 9, 1861, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated December 9, 1861 Page 2
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at her peak and a pennant at har mnin. Slio hid, hIiio, all th? outward HhfiiH of a public vo-sel-nf war.' I'M. we have ncdnilt, is her character. J he iiu tkoritiet of the p >ii, wc maybe tare, in both cane* looked care fully ii:' tneir cnl-r: , am! 0I. 0 at the rhi/H. Wo liimw f ?m liord Ku.'sell'a ir.structioim of the 1st of Juno ilint these orders wuro "t<> interdict tho arm '. 1 ships, and also the privateers of both parties hum cairyinn prize) made by thorn into the p ris of the United Kingd in, or of any of hor Majesty's possessions." Neither tbe NashvHio, how ever, which w us the Mime ol llie now comer, nor the Jan e< Adger, h d ny ship in low or in hoi waku. There was nnthiny to o?;/>i 1 1 her in h r auhrard ajtpearance, and the Nashville, liko tho Janu s Adtf.tr, was allow, d to bring up nil the mouth of t ho llchin, and within a few h"ur* aftcrwarils, in a very free and easy way, she took up a snug b rth in the dock. She lias mot with s> ino bad weather, and she proposes, liU ? liir hos tile sister, to make good damages, and pn I'orlh again upou business of her own. 'Iho only point, it it be a point, in which the Nashville differs from Ih ? James Adger, is that the fnri^-r has b"en so furl nate us to Inko a prize. This prize, however, bUh left at t . e bottom of the sea, bringing tlK> crew into Southampton uml giv ing them up to the L'tiitod States Consul. There tea* no pr,teinlhc tc hiiical serve o> thj word, no ihi)> ami r<ir.,i> 'to bebruuaht into court antt' an'.nnncd uml lohl. As wo have no riglit to b aril n public vestotof-wnr, no 0110, of course, h is any means of knowing what e.the;- 1 ho James Adgcr or tho Nashville has in bur captain's cabin or her lieutenants' b irths. All wo Unow is t!,ut neither of them had any tloaling thing follow big hef iu tl.o fu.-,liiou of u pri/o. Those are the facta to which our government now has to apply tho principles of international law. Wo are what in called a neutral 1'ower. The QOoon , in hor proc'a mation of May last , has, undor responsible advice, de clared that sho and all harsul.jocts will hold "a strict and impartial neutrality between the government of tho United States of America and curtain States styling them selves 'the Confederate Slides of America.'" Sho warns her subjects against "adding to tbo warliko force of any ?hip or vessd-of-wnf or oilier armed vessel belonging to ?itbor of the contending parties," Slia especially recog nises the ships of- war an 1 the privateers of both th?se "parties," and denounc s tln> penalties of the Foreign En Ustment act Impartially a"aii<st -icy of her -ul> oots "ca rylngollicers, soldiers, dcspati hes. arms, military ston sor material* for the use or s rvU ? ol cither of tho rtmt nd Ing parties." Tlils?is whit the tjuecn ? wo neui, of course, the Queen's government ? has said to her own eob.octs After tki * rectgni'i n if the twobeiU:,irenU,Qte ailiim of tke'gouernmi n' mi: ft be nnterstoi <1 to re Iri ted to Vic rights nf a neutra i 1'ow r a between two beiliyerent na tii n*. Far be it from us to atto1n;it to resolve, n; ion a Or*' Impressi* n, questu ns wliicli nr st s"On arise, and which will doubtless be much a;:itatod and tested by vast re search. The Southune s will, peri aps, afk in what right we had to allow the Jaiuos Adgor to relit; the Northerners wdl. perhaps, protest if wo allow tho Nashville to refit. We probab.y should have been* in our strict right if we had refisxl In have any thing toado with either of these ships. Vuttel says that "a neutral nation is in all things to show an exact impartiality between the parties ut war: t thuuUi he favor one to the detriment of the othi r n u trality would be a fraudulent neutrality." Ai d he pro ceeds to tell us that he does not mean that the neutral nation should not allbrd Impartial succ >r, tout should maintain an impartial denial' of succor. K.ven if we'had done this, however* we should hardly have escape th? <5fosure of a very high .Amorican authority. M \ Whe# ton, wbu baa treated international law entirely from an American point of view, has considered this matter, and be writes thus;? "An opinion is expressed by some text writers that IjelUgoirnt cruisers not only are on ' titled to nn asylum and m hospitality in neutral ports, but have a right to bring in and sel! yieir prizes within those i orts. But there s>> uib to be nothing in the establisliod pi inciples of public law which can prevent the neutral State from withholding the ex u else of this privilege impartially from all tli - belligerent Powers, or even fi?m granting it to one of tlie;^ and re fusing it to others when stipulated by treaties existing previous to the war. But the absence of u positive pro T Uibition iuipli a a permission lo on tor tho neutral ports for ll'ieso purp ses. " So that it would appear that by the absence uf n positive prohibition brifti North and .South have acquired a sot t of vested right to como into our ports, without prizes, and demand "asylum and hospi tanty." .. II seems to be strange doctrine tint Tjuiet pe iple are to be thus involved in the quurrelf> or boliigeiems at the otber title of the r bo When Hoe nan iu> I layers ha I made up their minis to tlglit, (Uld each wvnt into t ainiug somowheie m Kngliukd, <i r pollqo exerted themselves to take them both uto custody and preserve our p<?u ??? But it scorns that it is accord i. g to tli? law of nations for any two or mure American steamers to c >mo over )i r , po int > training in our pui ts, ami IU n team tli e mil t fr<in our laatt atfil Jig/U if ? u'. 'lhis, howtfver, is not thti worst of the business. The Con, odei ales in ths, as in otb'-r cases*, seem to have a knack ol' oTe.tl: j? what the federals only attempt. .While the Jaines Ai%e ? w aly ausported or a' design m waylay a ship carry mg contraband of war, the Naahvfcle has actually captured and b. rned the Harvey Birch, an 1 made prisorers of her ciew. How are we to perform h'i the u.ties "of t ic.Janco ami pi.'oc tion which such guesis impose? V Khali wait withsome impatience to have thj law of null 'lis, fn tarns It rule these inconvenient vi iters, expounded to u?. h would be cUa 7y !<< our inter, it tu ke v them b<ih tad of our har bort. If, huwifver, wo cancot ?lo this* wo s pposa v.e must i lu in b tli in alike, urd.'r pam of furfeitur# ot the royal word. If the iawyers should *ndivid>, it will cause a strange revt luin 11 III tho ideas of the Hi itish ten poua 1 householder, who Ins always looked upon warns Bonielliitu: terrible which takes place a long way olT. 1/e will be. aide to lake a .v'./o-n (v k'.t to see hatl I in 'ft ? Hpti h -channel wherein If is bunnd tu talc cr.lj an imiyiliul ami humanitarian in inert. ?flyiAT TUB BIliroWNKilS AND TRADERS OF EXUt.AM) , THINK. fFrom (be I-oodon MorcauUle and Shipping Gazette, 1 Nov. 22.] ? The arrival a>f the Confederal war st-amer Nashville In Southampton water with t\rV: ty niuu j.i isonei a i f w??nn board.takenoutoraloacr.il hi rchantlnan, whose bu> nt remnants Bo deep in tho wut'.irs of t.^e Atlantic, has crcated co.Bi lerabl ? excitement, and lias already lo.nft,. the a ibj.-ct of ene ?eticc in ifLl. Whon, a in 'nth since, we announced, on the authority of oui*American a ivlcet, that tho Nashville iiad run ttir blocka !u a! Chat I- si' n. it was be ieved that bUj hid tho Southern Commissioners, Messrs. Slideli and >1aa>n,^n b"ard, and tha*sh ' h mI in curred tho risk of ( i,?ture In order ?tn curry those genfle men to this c mi try. It now appears, lio . <? , that Hvssrs. Slideil and Mason K''t away from Cliai lest u i:i the steamer 'iho df> a *ome three woeks before tin- Nash* vtlle baueJ. ana thai ihey are on their w iy toUulanu in one of the Wesi In .la mail steamers. So far , thereto o. the visit of the Nashville 'to Houthanipton Is <ui?\p.ai..?.i. Bij'i , frutn all we ean ea n , th ? c million of the Na-livil e is BiiCh an to necessitate an overbad. Tho news of the Iv.il of the Nashville naturally i t e ated, when first received, u very uneasy scm-alicn "Here-," it was said, "is a ve-sel fr 'Sb I'roin a work .<f destrm tl"n, sailing i nelly hit one ol o .r loa iug poi is, and c aimii g iho ri ht of as. Inm. Can'we a Imit her to do ?o withuM cmi. minting that principle of s'rict nou trality by winch ou relations with both bi1! liferents o.i theolliei si io of iho Atlantic are prol'ossodly j; i ' ? A little rellertion is sflicictil to show thai nc-i nui exmprmixeti ly )<rrm> in; th' A "a hvillt to <n^ the. at S ufhanij h it, any til ?<? than <w w 'T eoutj . pfrmiui.ig fern ly '.hr Jam's A ly. r, leleral wai ni in i1. to rufli in the s tine jk rt,' r than we shall 1>,- 1 mp .^raised by allowing tlio federal crttisar Ar.igo, wir.ch vessel is aaid to bo i i search .of tho Nashville, to enter 24outhim\>t 'u water. Winn this Am. rtcan war broke out, the Ural men taken by on v. govern ment, after m are deliberation, iva* to anient, lluierent riahti to ihr ?? >, >h* tla-i -iii ln>h parti ?> <n< t f ' I J of ejunli'y, tu,d guaranteeing to bnth, *ofar at this omn'ry cwli do .a, 'he t> H'?of tin **t:i!:ti\hed rod.' of mari'lme warfare. U <r Koveruliieiit next issued a royui |n clama ? lion, rorbiildmg, in most Imperative terms, a'l Uritish subjects, at homo orabi .ad. in mterfe e, di.-ectly or .n dlrectiy, betw. on the Ame. ic in belhyoi ents. 1 ii.- nurd step w is the issue by th ? Ukrds Commissioners ? 1 tlie Jtdmira.ty, to the various Governors of ore domes, and to the In jau government, inst. k uOM to "iiilerdtct the armed (hips, and also th< p:iv?lec:8, of Ik th , . ti s from cariy inx prizes in; e hy t.iem into the puts, ha bor?, roadsteads or ?wators of the Unite I Kincloni. or any of her M-ijesty s colonies or p nii nuns abroad." No furt o. iusiructloiiB have been issued by authority, for lh;- niiidniee ol B.'itish ?ubjeC^s, with reference to the |>endiu>; bii'iikkI '. 1'he Froncli K?ve n ment subsequent y appne ib law ol Kriuico in t' same direction, by which prizes or h - ligeretils are Only pe. mitted to remain twauty 'our ho u s in the F'n neb ports. It i* obvious that tfte Int. rdii t ' -mtaitied in the al> >v iu atructiops C'JiiconiB the NatliviUo as little as it docs the ljaln.'.- Adger ? that ?'i "> av. if t)ot\ not at rj.li/ t > ri:hr. vetftl. It is true the Nashville rnn e prlnc ol the Harvey Birch, and captured n r erew bat ihr the } ri" ? there and theii , out r.lf ha* rteti rereil tht rrrv wrtntiirii own porermmii/. The h eel ?>! intordlcti j; the in ro.i'i. lion of belligerent ve s s with p-tze* Into nrv.t.nl prl is to pruvent eaplois avaliiag thi'in-elves of ue t a I ? 'i/.o court- for tho conduniui<t ? of su, h vosaels i l tie'ir ear goes, thereby coinpromisi g the , rlneiploof .a utrai ity which It n the bound ti duty o, neutrai (.? !i y let by and to uphold, hi trartratin .<?/'!/ '? <):rin ipl ? was inrade i, muJ iwfully ly the Atnt i* . . run nt. durinflthc Vrrni h ii a tWio c/fum ?' rigm' n'n ii port* to the priitU 'i'f <tnJ /i. i- o' t'ranr. .ant <o ' ( njoa thUaU'i.itd rifhf. Tli:s joctrluo i'. ,i o tru-l ex. l'.dv. forever ainoMgst ma ilim Mai s. Mi g eat un itral PuWer will, it may ho li.jp i.op u hor t* Ii ?neeforth lor the couvei lence ol privateers, or fo, the b ? Stuwal ol th r prlxet. Hal the Nashville or the James Adger bro 1 ht a pi ize iu;o Sonth inif ton , If ? !.e was Ijut a cutter of twenty ton-, i> would have been the duty of thf anthorlti.o a that port t i have o dered hor off the in'>ment her cluuacter un i b irioss were asixrianed. It is just berause these ves. els have no prize ut w ar w.tli them, but simply carry the p. m .ants ol their rn;p??eiive governments, tl.at we do not f. el juaiifle-1 m I 'fi.siny them acrommodat I n.as the armed ciul-eis of 'Stale - with whlrh we still ma main amiruhle rela'ii n> ? It ^hiis been state , h wever, thai iho N edit . i ? has no commission fie:a the Confederate govetnuv it oilh.Tiu thoshajeof I 'Iters 0! mari|ua or other and tliij atatemuit t? ,.uide on th authority of (.'ipt ii.i Ncls- n late eonmiander cm the Han y Hirth. Th ? Nishvil. may not ct. ry 1. Iters n, un. hut the i,s,. .1 ion that ahe is unautUo Wd 1. ocv^ni/.ed by 1 1. Confederate gove.nment is di, to,",;, dieted be th- farts. thtU tit' biinpt fa till* ... n'w Oj lain !'? yt .< Cmmit ?vm>rjro>i 1 JW.'.', fi,,- i,??: a), derate order ?t ilv s, rrUin i-l th CWM-r.C- ond thai It i.i- -. C.i, lain r m, hr.i fignedl ) Jrffer.* >1 bo Sh< i , thneffr.- I; , <t int-n'* UMdjntnosr>.,a revet yf in, i , the, myh-vti, .r ?r (<?, ftleia'e go-e nmul and. however much may do t e Harvey Birch, \v? nenv ?h 1 *? . Jlcs of maritime V I are, tho '1, ,, ? hile those rules ou, j. vcrum, ' , , ' "" t\?e c nfeJerates are entit > , Ob 't loubt that k mm vc y iiii? hio-is ai'.rum 'iitt. *?! 1 nS"d t i show that the reiltiing of the Nnshvill' 1 a K.'Ci Ii port involves u oompi'onii.-c cm our 1.. utra nut, (..r the same rea on, we .-lio ipl in t li.i \ p 'rimtied t e J.tines Adg^r, or uiij le le ral crui.e r, to ei t. . ,J(. ; >rts to reflt, or for the supply if !?>r neet 111 anv \ - iy. This line of argument, if pursued, wot. pj b fom 'd in itariallj to trench tipo.i the r'ghls of 11 'utr.ils. Th'true j. ineijiU oj neutrality se'in til*, to ahftain frt tn ? < I actire ?1 t Tftrenct between Vie combatants, and hi ti - thai no an: m Sit or hoq-i'-jliij u trUn-'e I to th ->ne ' > e. teh of one. bdJiyerent which it not equally and at reidity extern fed (0 the aimnl viMb of the other, TIJK I. AW UK MAHINK HKHK1RALK AT TIIH CONGHKSfl OP l'AUIf? CAITA1N raO&AM AH A COilMISSiONKU OFFICER MUST QO KIll'K. [From the I/mdon Star, Nov. 22.] Nothing can bo more barbarous than tho dlstinetlou re cognised by tho usage ol' war between private property on land and on water. Except in tho Actual pre*' nee of Dim enemy , or in the case of a town Uk n by storm, tho houses and goods of non combatants are respected. It in Justly deemed an act of wanton cruelly to broan into a dwelling or to t)r? a hayrick, except for purposes of mili tary strategy. No doubt such acts are common and al most inevitable incidents of a cam pa gu. They wre mm mitted by i'Ur oum troop* in thr Crimea, in China and in hulia. If thu spolU of houses, m si uins, and oven tern 'let could be ti iced to thoir dstluatlon, wo fear a | good many Kngiish fanu lea wou d have cause to bo ashamed. Hut tho liccnsn of war is one thit g ? the laws of war another. There is exactly tho samo dltlerouce between a shlp-of-war and a merchant ship as between a fortress and an una ined dwelling. A battery is a battery, whether ashore < r uQ >at; mid is a lawful > l)|oct of destruction, be -auso designed to destroy. But a house is no less a lioi.se lof being lilted with koel and ringing. It is tho occupation of ill inhabitants, not the.' ha; o of the structure, that should OXPOM to or ex empt from the liabilities ol warfare. TUesoobvio :s y Just ami humane considerations wore urt;od at 111 ? raris Oongrcssof 186(1. Tliey sofar prevailed that it was agreed to recommend tTie abandonment by all I'owo.s <>1 ilio right to issue letters of marque. Tlio I'll. lod Slutos government replied that by absenting to tbiu proposal they would be placing their own extensive tnor cantilo marinoat the tnorcy of government* possessing a far larger armament. But they offered a counter prop, hi lieu, o |ually in the interest of ail r mmorcial nation? ? viz: t at prlvato property at sea, not being contraband of war, should bo entirely oxempt from capture. No tuck lOinprehcmive or humane itlea ha'l ever emanabdfrom a K m.jiiun government. It tvas worthy rather of a I'eae Con < vs> thannf arimfnmceof dipbtnatisUi. It would have thorn i'\ir of It 'If ill horrbm , ami haiv Lft vx\n?t i to the sw T(i i n I;/ ihnsi ? who choose to take the I uxml. It was welcomed b . the Timet, an an organ of the commercial classes, with prompt cordiality. Tho proposal was described in these perspicuous and forcible words: ? "It iB now a question for tli ? family of nations to decide whether a cargo of sugar on the Atlantic in as sacrod as tlio samo article wlieu stored in the warehouses of a captured port." Hal the Tim s it alio the organ of a jtotiti <il clique, in d r the iyjlutnce of which it noun decided in the negative the question it had stated in a sha|ie to command the nRsOht of every reasonable being. Acting hi seorety. anil on its m?n irrtiponiitll cap) ieet, the <1 ?eminent of Lord Palmenti n refused the jvropotitinnnibmii t -d to it by the American Minister . The opinion of the other L.iropran Powers on such a question was comparatively unimportant. Privateering Is, therefore, still iiermitto I by the law of nations, and private property Mt ill exposed to capture or destruction on tho open seas. But fur tills gross abufe of Its executive poweifc by tho Uritisli government, the crew of the Harvey Hircll would havo been an safe under the Hag of the United Statos as under the flag of l iaise or of Gnat Britain. Commander l'c ngrlni would have had 110 shadow of authority for the pursuit of his ruffianly vocation. The atri city of which he ,s slated to b'ave been guilty would havo been as much a violation ol' public law as of public moials, and he would have been chased from the' teas as a tiger is hunted to tho junglo. We can hardly hope that the I'nitod Mat s government would be willing to reopen, while ni actual war, tho quostion which was so I luutly closed by our own t .ibinct tinder very different cik instances. The maiith ?? superiority of the Noith is n .ui mailing itself felt. The Nashville will not find it so easy to ro- nter'New Orleans, or any other Gintederate port, as to mako her exit thence. Tho federal cruisers may be Vigilant enough to avenge tho barbarity they laileikto prevent. Hut our owu government now has in It* hands the means of revoking its wicked blonder I.et Captain IVg am bo made to anawerTor his wauton destruction of the Harvey llirrh. lf.hecan protltvwm* mit i'in or license fn/m the Confederate Stabs we must Id Inn 1 go, sin e we have rteoguited the'belliger. nt rights of his 1 mploycrs. ltut If lie has no better authority f r his piratic exploit than the ling that represents rebellion and slavery? a compound most strange and unnatural ? let htm be delivered up to the United States C nsul, to de fend as he may^e deed which nothing in law, authority or usage can morally justify. CAN CAITAIN PEGRAM'S ACT BE DEFENDED? rKrom ilio Lonuon Mercantile and Shipping Gazctto, 1 Nov. 23.] We liavo alroaly soon tlio lieutenant's commission is . s O'i by tl io Southern President to Captain Pogrom, uv>t Nelson iniorm* us in liia protest Unit lie learned, while on lio.rd the Nashville, that although that vessel was not tittod out in all rospect* as a war vessel, thai the was on a /pedal mission lo Fnglaml, ami under the common I if naval offltert. Now, this commission must hive pro cseded fiom tlio Confederal ? government ^and the ollloorB in command could only havu dorlvod their authority from the same source. Il will, we apprehend, he dif flcult to show that the Nashville, although employed on ii special service, was not to all Intonls and puriwscs an ?rmed vessel employed by the government of the Con federate Muton, ami tAiit her comnnitulfi ? had not a dis crti+m, irhi h hf luteil , as wr hatf tern, in. th* case of the Horn u Birih. We do not Biy that the destruction of a valuable ship in not a matter to be deplored . Ur;t how far t i,o ag nt n that destruction was Just IWd t>y the auiliurily of the goc. . nm'-nt whn employed him, is >?/?<?? I ?/ a que tion of tan, and wo ro.iy bo quite sure, in whilpvor light the <u?uion may be \ lewed by some poisons in this ?uuntry , neither Captain 1 ogram i.or I. is late act will bo distt vowed by tiro Cunleiiorato governm-nt. " TllK PKELINU IN LIVERPOOL. [From the Liver) out 'limes; Nuv. 23.] Tho British isles have boon start ed by th ? announce ment that a Confedi rate frigate is now at Southampton, and that a federal fngato has been there ? the former ut present receiving ail the ai ls an ! ap,.>!iiii)ca?rar pursuing her nefarious caning, and the latter, aft< r coalu g, disap pearing, no ope knowstw htlicr, to caroert>vor Ihe bum I less tracks of the iteep. in soart h of the prey sl.o seeks ? to make.life and property as unsafe and iusecure as pos sible on "that groat highway of na.ions ? tlio ocean. So far we have af least baea luv;artlal in our hospitality, ins tnu.has we han ti t I'd the belli# r*il resell in rxjc ly Ihe tittle spirit, so that ' Ur itrid qpd dignified neutrality ran no' be im/.M; nil, and this is tli* only grain v iiig feature in an episode that isaccomj anie l by m ny swriowlti. ass icia "lions. Bit eno; gli has t.auipi eil of the del. pR tjie Nash ville, which owns I'onlty to Mr. JeBers. n l av s, lo.'xhlcit the barbarous and revoltiiigeha actei isin a of |?,'v.iteei I. f, and its destruction of valuable ptoiierly in the very spl: it of wantonness. Tlio Cmledcrate frinaie, it Bourns, en countered at sea a line federal vessel thai costlier owners 00, cil ed the Harvey Birch ? boarded hfr, stripped 1 e of eve ythlng availab'y valuali e, and then made her a bl i7.e in inid oc an ? an act wh cli the laws of priv.i to"' ing, wo supjx sp. w.iul : .(.istify, but which app< ars on t':o J..po of it to b ? a st i^'id and s-nsolos* waste of. proper ty in the purs .t of a fluni'lsTi roYt-iigiV * The fe leral cr iser James '.dgor, whl h vl- ite.l .South ampton a wo k.or two previously, is a sister ship of the Nashvi.lc, and proves in the career she is loKo vin/j whtit t ? o ten occurs in actual life ? that the halved of tho no rest relations is the most bitter. The .Tames A ger seems, nevertheli ps, to be better p ? r>; are i f.r liopt;lily thin the other, for wj are assured that she carries eight guns, ? n I w us sen! over lo intereeji a i-enel I ?rulintf at Liner) o I tci h tonrlike stores fur a < i:th e ti j-irt. When I fres? vessels meet, if ever A'hev do? for private r-',like pirate's SaT aTas-lns, aRT pTc'vl*al for h./nning danger instead of c u; ting it ? th re will then , it is to te?hoped, lie one, If n it two, less nuisances in tho world. Tile lead.ug morning jou. nal of yesterday, whos i rviw ' ill iv for th ? A>u h since the commencooiam o this f at icidal 'juarrel l.a> been ap|mn nt, carries th "Xploit of the Na-hville to the creditor those who uio now in a nis against tl.e American Colon. "Wnilo tho Janus A i. or," it says, "was only .-.uspectod of a design to waj ? lay a ship i ar. yiug contraband or war, tno Na-livil'o lias ai ti.a ly captured and burned the Hiirry Itir li ynd mali i risonors of her ci'0w#" Wh?t an actio glorify fie-tn yi'ig nn unarmed ship, engaged in Jlie jieaceT'il jiur s it f ? oiiimurce, aufl crediting the nobleness of the i>or. forinanca to the slave lords of the revolted jstal s ! VKITRAI. OPINION IN MANCHESTER. [From tho Manchester Kxaminer, Nov. 23.] The eu: am u of the Nashville into a British imrt for ihe p Tikis-: of ren ting will raise ono of th hp ddiiaic i/ i r>* of interna! >? nil law on wh ch pro'ossed Jurjits iuiu b -st iirononnce a competent opinion. If the cmnmis s ion of the commander, a copy of which has boon pub IMied, is geutiino, the legul status of the vessel is that, U"l ol u p ivatee , but of a regular shio-of war of the C n ederate ravy. Tiie distinction, howe\er, is not of mil. h imikirlance. for noither a regular slup of war nor a p. n i.tocr of either ( art.v would lie permitted to bring a priye into our harbors, while vessc.s of both classes are ii lit'ed li> h temporary slay. T ie rule ii that we thouhl i -'or th ? i>clli(*rn<is tqlh alike, on I, in Unrlne. i , thai irt U'.-vltl show in- fa** i to either. We cannot for a moment ?u!' ? ? se that the commander of the Nashvilhi intend* r lit Mug her ut ^OathainptOn, beyoml such repairs as may lid rc.p.lsite for ho safetv alloat, or that, if he I al any well in'oritio.i, the B; itish aithoritios would |i rniit il. Siie mist go as she has come, and tho fo nor sho tikes her d?|M"tuie the bettor. We TllK DEitnr PARTY ON ENIJl.ANIi's NEtTRAI.ITT. |K.om the litindon Herald, Nov. 22 | If we |M- i ti it the Kiu-hviilo to r.-cuive any iissl-'tancp in retluliig her w i like armaments we shall bo departing ti< ii n ?Mtr ilitv.aiid piiiliiolilug on selves with tho fede al go i enimei.i .> d aid beyoml what ,? Ua.oly necessary tni.Mirle. her seawo thy may welt lie lonkel upon with jealousy by the belligerent l ower whoso ships sho has b ,i ut an d slroyed. ACTION OK TllK IIKITI8H I ABtNKT AND ADMIRALTY. OuihP2lstol November tlieie was a inoetuig at the d in > ally oi the leadu g members of the Cabinet. Tho consultalun la-tod i\.r an hour, and was suppose l to have refercia e to ihe Na.-hvi.le COMMERCIAL EFFECT OF THE NASHVILLE'S ARRIVAL. [ 1- ri-m tho n T nies (Ctl> Article;, Nov. 21. ] At IJ<ivil'a to d>y the arnv.il o t a Confederate war steamer it ?- Mithunptoii caused in .cli e\citeincnt, ami a large iiu i'f'1 ' in th'' %fiture chilly Jor Mir ri-l.t in United X'.i/' < re.-rr't it <ni(ii i/y?' (I. III.- l ate of ing.rance on tho ,7iim n WiIhom, tiuw 131 day* out I'rom Melbourne. with i.78,000, has inlvji.roil to twenty g int.w ]x>r cent. For tho Canadian steamer N>rtb Itriton thirty guineas 's charged, owl for the Any'.' Sitxn, will li started subse quently to: Kn^iand, ami is now a low 'lay* overduo, tho increased rate <>i fifty shillings :s demanded. It;, .UNO ON i JlK STOCK KXtllAMiK. : From tl.nl, II l"ii Timor fCity Article). Nov. 23.1 Tin I'ngiigh tutiilsopoi ed iW morning at a decline of mi eighth on speculative ? , guppo.'ed to hate been inn ,l" in consequent e of tho 1. Ui.ation of a desire on tho l??rt of the American oolligerents to drag t!roat It.itiiin into 1 1 < n dispute but i he aSsieUCi of business, caused l>y the badness of tho weather, was probably a main cause ot Hi ? dullness. Croat confidence in entertained that our tirm a'lhorenro to ev.'ry established p unt of iutema il";ial law wiil rourter it Impossible for us to be brought ' aoy complii atlon. "i tho l.'iml'in t'hronicle (City Artic'o) , Nov. 22.1 'rciimstamo of a Cunfi d rate utefmQ.'-ii/war ? ' " 1 into Southampton for repitra li> alone caiculat eu < 'in1 inter# t in thi? country; but when to this i-' ad i llin fact of her having Utken possession and burnt at At. can vessel. the Harvey llirch, bound fr< m Havre to S w "i ork, no grt-alnr distance on than latlt'ido 40 N.,aml luii i* tude 10 W., that interest u liletly to be yeally incnasnt. THE VEUY LATEST. London, Nov. 24, 1881 The Ix>ndon Observer (Ministerial orp id), In alluding to tho porniiHuion demanded by tho Nashville to arm and coal at Southampton, tiiy* It become* necossarjr to issue a proclamation by the govei nmerit rtsjiecting vessels seeking <m asylum in "Ur ports; a stay unnecessarily protracted, or for the. purjMse of aggression , cannot be encouraged. The Observer thinks that in ca.so of any violation of tho laws of strict neutrality by tho Nashville, whilo iu British iiorts, Hi* courUi will bo moved to action on the representation o' the American Minititor, aa was tho ensc-of tho seizure of^ the Sicilian ships by the govornnjont of Naples in 18.18 and more recoatly In rcspoct to tho issuo of Kossuth notes. OPINIONS ON THE REBELLION. Brl tilth Difinro of Canadu? Important Vlewi of t He Movement to Ilcxlro? Spect'.taea of lirltlali Mtatcmncu on Mcoua alon, Neutrality anil the War. [Prom the 1/mdoti Times, Nov. 21] Wo do not think our government can be justly charged, oven hy an enthi slant ic Caimiliun, with remissness us to our (kikIUou in hii province with regard to the civil war in America. We Hupport a considerable fleet in thu west urn water* of the Atlanta.; we have reinfoicjd to soino extent the troo|? tu our American colonies, we have sent an expedition to Mexico, which , thoui/h dttpatch'd ui'h a different object, miyhi lie useful in rate il> 1,-rviitl were. ab ruptly required eltcuh&e; und, should it hu neces sary, we liavo other shi|ia and other troojm with which to reinforce our present ?rniamxnta. For a 1'ower white objects are entirely .pacific, wo have not been backward in thn display of our resotire a. If any one hug been inclined to think thai vu ' have dme tm much, a connrieratii i of Mr Seward' I raent limilaron the fiirtifiratiiin uf the lake* and I hi roasts will jirabalily e> ?nvince him hu mistake. Wo have lOLg ago had the authority of the American Secretary of Stale tor saying that ho hat liis ryr 7i)xm {'anuria , and our belief is not at all weak ened by hia endeavor to |>oi nuado us that Ca'iada ha* her eyo u|ion him. Tho same reason that made Mr. Seward threaten us with an attack now makes liim pretend to apprehend one; and that r< ason is no other than the wish to store up, for uao If roquirud, a plausible ground ol' quarrel. Wo Imagino that tbo reasoning on which this do Biro to quarrel is founded mi Bt bo something of thiB kind: ? 8h?uld the North tind In rnell able to conquer t ho South she will he loft with a largo army oiuher bands, dilticult to keep up, Mid very possibly dun gerous to dischargo . <1 nil in tiuha car tuno could it (< httfcr Hum in irvUmnifyiny the North J or Ihr check* and mini\/icati"W <>f a ftrtiiULtrd civil war In/ a mul dcn and brilliant attack uj?n the pourstmm of Great /Jritain, as a punbdimout for (he innumerable olieuces of which she lius been accused during tlio course of tho struggle? If, on Hie other hand , the North should B'.<e th.it Ihure Is but little chauco of subduing the South, a quarrel with England might be excee dingly agroeable as a consolation to wounded pride, and u|x>n our inter ference, and u<it upon the inadequacy of the resource* of tho republic, might be thrown tho blame of failure iu the attempt to reconquer tho Union by fore# of arms. We do not doubt that our forefather* do ived a Bitnllur satis faction from tho inlcifarnco of f'r .yjpo on behalf of the Am rican colonies, and prefcne#Vattribute their defeat to tho arms of their old and galant adversary, rather than to tlie prowi ss ol their own revolted colonic B. We now turn to our North American colonies to express tho hope that tho same circumstiincot which h.ive forced u|H>n us tho belief in tho necessity of adequate pre|>ara tion will uot bo lost upon tlieni. 'lhe Security of a too happy time, and tho absorbing occupations created by a vast material prosperity , have somewhat laid to sloep tho martial cnorg eg of pur North American colonies. That formidable* militia, so gloriously distinguished in so many bloody and successful oiftv unters, lias been till lately allowed to fall almost Into abi /unoe. While the United States have b on |>orpotuai)y p.aying at soldiers, the Knglish colonists li i\*e been content to look on at ex liibitionsof citizen soldiership which they did not nd mire, and had not the slightest wish to emulate.* Canada is not, like tho United States, a country of generals nnd colonels, resides, our own policy of keeping a conside rable number of regular troops in Canada h.is tended much t i discourage the martial spirit of the people, and to render them avorse from doing that for lhen\po!ve* which the mother country is willing to do for them. We boiiev^that this apathy ntf longer exists. It did not re quire tho recent uufoi tunate occurrence to convince the Canadians that they woro bettor oil as a deponodenny of the British crown thaft as inembors of the American U Tho Nortl. American colonics must feci that uponthe'm wmmmm. hehssshsss c.mimercn invigorated by tho confidence witn which this domestic furco has inspired us, mi J every man who has ,h luldorod a rilte in the volunteer movement lias a , i h,lit in cousuler himte'T us not tho lo ut among tho bonrfac ? tors of Ms country, f recis ly the !i(,r i mail ii in and prospocts would the traiuing to arms of the youth ami manhcod of ttuisda produce ?ho raco that fells her frosts and cuUlvafc. h r rich cleailhi-s is destined MSUfvdy to play no InslgnU^ai t part iu ihe future hiSl-Ty of tM American continent The 10 v ere climate with Vhich they contend torses U> . entfhiies and de\ elones th >ir sfength. 1 heir short sum merrtocB not enervate them ; their long winter gives them those habits of robunl anil athletic exercise in which tho burn and bred American is often so sad ly.deOc lent. Ut it lie known that a hundred thousand of the militia or Canals, well drilled, wolUrniod aud v??Jl accoutred, ?re ready lor her defend, andw defenc e would bwoqu.red^ it not need much foresight to perceive that nnless the N"i th can ti- inmate tho contest l>y a sudden and de cisive blow, the nrobab^ st less every daV, ilia .state of allairs is likely to b"Cc mo ci.n-idcrablycompli. atM. The war fell nponUv lnif>! states so suddenly, and its continuance eve% now" ha* hceii so phort , that it? real UmdencteH linvo not y? t haij time 1<? develop themselves. The crffity-st still retains "th f JTHi, ^i^ra^Jmpr^e 1 u,?n i_ tli.it of ft gi tfc^<1uelDetw*on Wirtuaiw boulh, but, One? idvo tirtio for .tho fiv.1 effect of Ilia process of dismtegra li n and it Is pretty sire to lie found I hut there are nu merous other elomonts of bickei.ing and disunion besides, th- so vvh.ali exist between tho present belligerents, the Uiiiied t.itea must bo very utifoioiit from all other con fedomcies if the intorest in its preservation is o jua] to the i .te'ost ur all its members? if In lis vast tpirltorj' there are no s . cllonal local jealousies, no provincial nspi VAtfiis lor independence, no concerned but violent reptil siois Let <Ae v.nlUct coutinut a year longer, and we may \w'u?rttu-*al*.>)<cil> tee tore* or/Mur rival m**i? 1 cits and a omp u a'eH s^ite of potitvnl r.Wvms-cf whvh ire can atprcM.nl Arm no idea. this uncertain future re mures th it err colonies should ,ml t Sennit* i? a irtilto n in whvh then tfloy I t able to maintain thenuelret steady and impost ille amid wh.Heter change and violence may be passing around tliem.* ??. * ??? ?- ?? ? SPKKUU OK MR. SKCRKTAKY L*AYAltl>, M. P., ON KNOI.ANU's POI.ICY IN AMERICA. [Kivm the Ixtadon T.mes, Nov. K2.] last night Mr. Layard met his c mstituonts in Taylor's Ii^TsltTTj'itjt. (ieorgo's road, Soulhwark. ^he mooting was veiy rrnwdort. nia g;i portion oi the audience con sisting ot workTugmen. Mr. N wman occupied the chair, ami was summit ed on the platform by a considerable number ot the moro inlluential < lectors of'tho borough. Mr. 1.AVAHI) sal I ? 1 lulicvo (ho present is tho first po 111 ical meeting at winch 1 have met my constituents since 1 accepted ottlco under the Crown. The learned gmtle man remarked ? It Is ?ad to thi-.k that our brethren < n the other side of the Atlantic have uot apjrcciatid our policy. Tliey have mistaken us altogether; they have thought that wo l ave shown a want of sympathy with them. I do not belli vo it. What has been the conduct of the House uf C mmonsr I/u?t session there was certain ly no lackof sympathy for Amerioa. Nobody ventured to bring the si hiect before tho House. When Mr. t:regory,the member for Oalway , iwpel/?d ly a vnttcf imllir wished to brin< it on, he was implored by a inuinber of the opposition not til do so. Evo ybody fe't as If it wore a domesti'i calamity . and panple spoke o!' it with tinted breath. It is to he r giettcd that the thought lei-s words of a tho. ghtU?R yom.g man, i:tt?red in the heat of debate, should have led the American people to boliove that we do not sympathize with them. Kngland does sympathize with them, and why? Be-atue wr Inme that tlvix i-y is at the lotion of thr rtruyf,U, on d has lei to i'. ( Hear, "hear.) I thii k w? err when we )Uilg*i the Ameri an people by the fact that abolition has noi b' en proclaim d. To pr> claim alolituM at 'nee u'ould have been imtwril'l'-. You co Id not at once release 4,000,000 of slaves ; and if ynu did it might lead to domestic catastn ph s loo hot rib o to be contemp a;ed. Hut what was the ground ii|H>n which the s. pa ati. n took plsceV It w as the wish of the North to prohibit the introduction of slavery Into what ai o called th?T?rrtlories, with tho view of load ng to its gradual extinction in the Southern states. That was the question U|Kin which the great contest for tho Presidentship to<k place. uj>ou which Mr. Lincoln was elected, and which has led to the present lamentable war. I am hot hure to dis cuss whether North or South be right. We have said wo will not interfere, 'lo tail that bet a in- we hair recrgni:,d the .South/ m Mates as 6cM?<,er>tifci therefore ue ha e re , o fnize<t them as nn in t -pemh tU State ?> a) sun!. Il> could n<V h-lp rrvagniiing them as belligerents. Ham could urle preixireti t/ttna 12,000,000'/ p eof-lea* piratceT Kvon the Noith has fo nd it imis-SSihle to do so, and has been obliged in ?i tho very nature of things to do as wo have done. (Hear, hoar.) Lot the Americans settle their own <ltiai rels. All we can h'>pe is that when this terrible con test has nu end, whatever that ond may ho, tho Qbcrly, liui'plm ss and freedom of these magniflcent S at. s may net be impaired. (Hear, hear.) Wo know that the in tirrui'tio'n of bominunlcatlons with the Soul hern St ites may lead to ilepl i,able result in this country. 'Iho sand - nay, millions ? Of our people ate autl| ath.g gn at mis ry ami distress; and yet, Willi all that suffering in prospect, uot a singlefpetition bus been iiddr?;.-sed to any member oi the governnieiit in favor of breaking the bloc'xude, or doing an illegal act. (Cheers.) I say, then, that the con duct both oi the people of Kngland ami ol tho Horse ol Ceitmuotis h?s been noble cor.di ct, and that the time will como when the wise and good men of America ? and thero are m my such in tho State.-? will acknowledge that I confining ourselves to expressions of syin]>utliy w have adopted the |*ilicy b st calculated to assist tliein in their terrible struggle. (Hear, )n;?r.) Hut 1 wish you to understand that, while we pro clnun tho p. inciple of uon intervention , wt* arc resolved to make the right* "f Unglifhmm r -/itcd tkrouyhMit the i, n,hl, and to resent outiw/es cmimitud cn th* pertont of' Hnfilu.h sulgecti. It is u|ion such grounds that we have recently entered into a convention for taking possession uf the |iorts of Mexico. Words cannot descube the atrocities which have been committud in Mexico upon the persons of English suiijot:ts. A respectable gentle man, named Bealc, was recently murdered in cold blood, not with the view of getting hold of his proporty, hut out hi pure hatred to foreigners. In th ? sumo way a beauti ful >oung woman was put to iloith. No redress could be lot I mm iho government. Yoi have ail heard , perhaps , how the agents of the government broke Into the British

legation and canied away a large turn of m.ney, the properly of English subjects. Aie we to tole . ate these things f What would be thought of the Kug i h g ivernment if ihey wore to allow English subjects to bo outraged in that manner? I see that iom? members of the opposition have been endeavoring to make political capital out of this Mexiean ex|K>dlllon . One of them said tlio other ilay that the English government were going t0 ?end a forco to M"X I co to collect the bail debt* of English subjects. That . of course, la au utter absurdity. Wo are Dot going to collect I nii I debts; English traders must tako their own risks; birt wo are going to obtain redress for outrages committed ou English subjects and English pro imrty. (Cheers.) Wo disclaim all wish to interfere in the government of the country; we repudiate all selfish objects what wo hojie is thill tho Mexican people may ' Hint means to establish a government siitllciently strong to maintain order and fultll its cn^agoMJUU with foreign 1'oworST (Hear, hear.) . A few more words and I havo done. I have hoard it said that there has beetf a tory reaction in this country. I vory much doubt whether that Is so. There maf have been a reaction against certain extreme opinions, but that is not h tory reaction. . LOHI) BTANI.KV, M. P., ON TUK HKl'AH ATION OP Till! NORTH AND SOUTH ? WHAT TUK UNION WOULD bkcomk without the kkiiixs. [From I lie l/mdon Times, Nov. 23.] lord Stanley. M. I'., met his constituents in this borough this afternoon for the purjxiee 01 addressing them ou tlio present state of public ullairs. 'l'iio gather ing took place initio 'tywti Hall, and the platform was occupied by the loading gentlemen in town or both politi ?al parlies, I/ird Stanley said: ? There is another part of the world to which that last remark of mine (on non intorvontiou) equally applies. Of course I mean the United States. 1 owi^ I do not wonder at tliu annoyance which Americana sometimes feel 'and express at the summary way In which we here undertuke to settle their aliu ii g for them. I have had some lessons as to lb" caution which should be exercised in forming a judgment ou the affairs of other cotintrl s. I travelled in America in the summer of 184S, at iliu *inie of those fcolisk and futile disturbances whih were taking plai t in /'/?< land , anil I nil* a good deal anion tilted, and not a little a?iwed,tn find that there wer ? many jiery ns in the United Stat es, really well informed Ujsm in ost matters, who qJMch-d very serious importance tn those disturbances, who thought they were tho beginning of a groat movt meut lor Irish independence, and wore even Inc ined to doubt whether our government wui nil doing a foolish thing in not recognizing the In lopeiidenco of Ireland at once, (laughter.) I know what I thought of those comments; and I daro say there are many intelligent persoi.s in North America who thlnkUliich the sain t of sotne of the criticisms winch reach tliom from our side of the Atlantic. At any rate, I do not thiuk.lt is reasonable to blame the federal* government ft>rvnoi having done that wh ii h as trusters frrr the ;? pie they hardly could do, and which no goveinm-nl since the world by/an ever ? yet has done? for not giving vp om half of their territory withom striking a blow in its iltf-tve. (Hear, hear.) They have vn.t wilji arni 'd insurrection; Ihey have npjh ied it by ai m-it resistan e. How long it is w.so to per sist in that resistance is a question of policy 'and a very dilllcult one; but it twma to me absurd to blame a government for doing that which every govern Ml in the world has done, and ever will do. Now, the result of that strugglo Is beyond human calculation; but I am disposed to think, on the whole, that tho opinion which generally prevails in this country is tho tn o oii(?-i-thHt sooner or later a Southern confederacy will bo established. 1 do not coinn to that conclusion so much because I doubt the i>owor of tho North to subjugate tho Southern States. Kvi n as to that point there may be some doubt. A country of immenso distances, and o# ton perfect communications, is very un favorable for aggressive war and very favorable lor de fensive. ltut putting that out of the question nni 'allow ing for the uudoubted superiority of iho North iu ro sources of every kind, (ho roal rflftioulty of the casesoems to be this: ? Supposing tho federal government to succeed in its object ? to rfconquer the Southern Stapes, what will they do with thorn when they have got them? (Hoar, hoar.) If their rights are not to bo rortor%d aftor the conquest, then a powerful mililaiy gimmmtnl must l>e established, and those pnnciplos of independence and selftyivornmout which are tho vory basis of American , institutions must, for a time at 1< ast, be in abey ance. If, <u the other hind, aflor the conquest *thu political rights of the South are restored, undoubtedly those rights will bo used fir the purpose of ombarrassihg the. working of tho political machiuountf so of compclliitga fresh >i jaiati</n by peace a'bm'Ons. I liavo. Seen a com par .soli as to this war, wh ch seems to me not an unapt one. Some cnie hn4*said that it is vert like III ? rase o, a li sliuid instituting legal proceedings in orilar to bring back IBs wife to live with him. (Ijiuphter.) He nlay succeed, he may obtain lib object; hut tho question i?, when he hts obtained it, whether he has dune much to^Milrlbiite to hi| own do ' mestio happiness, (l'.nnewed laught ir.) Then, again, as I'ai'as we c m seo at preset, the only party iu Ainonca which is really earnest in this war is tho abolition party ? those who are for effecting tho emancipation of the ne i;rocs by the interposition of jtlie foileral authority. With ihenyt is! war of principlo. Hut their opinions do not appoar to bo those or a majority of perse ns even toow at the North, and so far from their being tho vIjws enter taiued by tliu Cabinet of WnshingloM>tlio very last acts of that ctfb.net show that by them tho ubolitionist parly -is repudiated and di-HVOwed. (Hoar.) For the rest Hfse. djfl"erences between the Northern g.nd Soiii^ ern States are not now. Tiurko "foro.3w Tliein ; Washington feared thorn; and from that timo to iho present t liQro have never boen wanting: meu who ht|VO predicted Jhaf the difference of habiis au I ideas, of which slavery is rather a syai 'torn than ti cause? -differences due in part to early traditions, and 111 part also to difference of climate? jyquld jjooner lalgr ?load to tho disruption wjllgji 1-fi ictidiy ascurred. It seems to mo very idle tQ talk , tfs some people do In this country , ag if the secession in llift South were to bring v*'H< "1 ulUv breaktlonn of Ameti an pir*r. Grant that the South obtain all that thoy r^jnire, the North will still ^'tain, I t|i juk , seme eighteen millions of Ihj most intelii gi tii (in it eui>rgeflc |w>pu!ation in tho world; they will ro ?etaln a territo: y as large ?s nil Kurojie, excluding Russia; tfcoy will possess a political unity which Tlipy have not had for tho last thirty y?ars;-and, unless this war is pro traclo I through a series of years, wh itever burdens it may Tor a timo impi se, they will contin.io to bo tnor^ lightly taxed than any powerful nation upon earth. , Now, we have heard speculations vory ingenious and ib o as to tho probability of further disruptions taking place, and of the establishment of ?ccorai independent communities. I do s#y that.thcso speculations arc unfounded ; ort tho contrary, 1 think there is ? very grc^ jjittl "L U"th t,iem ? hnt I think for nil practical purposes they arc at present nremat .ro. I reixat, wo nro bo. .ml to use great ca?V..in in moRii.*" 'h? ntTalrs of ally foreign couutrv , and thoro is noc.niiitrT" with re^Sril to whoso alViirs-thai caution is mc e nuccSKlUI 11'" 11 in llio ease or tho t'nited Utt.tes. Tlir6%foc^ 'e?l Mr judgment mi regard to tbeifl. There are many J'.V$r3 Ul J hi country who by th?ir habits, '?/ /htir'e Iwaim, try i/i(irccial a?'l j nlilieal vgritim, und 'me m iy eccn my by the perioral intet'iiti aj' '?< h springynU of that ;>oii'i<u( and CO~ial nation, are naturally predisposed to Judgo in an unfavorable manner whatever itfll'cls the.great republican l'uwor of the world. Then, again, there is another feel it g quite as natural and moro justifiable. The e are many ]K'i*8( 'tis who have watched with unentv up, and rctn with anxiety, the !,rmith of a Power ivhosc inert ire in wealth iittd poj ulatim has been mure rapid than that J any Bit rrpean Matt, who at the present timet Oil bu.u.c Ibtj bo giuning of this late war, were almost in point population the eqinls of the United Kingdom, and who certainly have shown some disposition to use their power an ' ai'rogtuij au, J in ? hostile spirit. Whit ?vef 'u'.'sffient wo <!o tormTipoU 'J'CSS Amcrictui waiters, I thinly we Ate bourjd to use special cafe that In forming it we do not ?Ul?w ourselves to be biase 1 Qltlis. r by clans feelings, or by nuitonal joal.msy. As to the duty flf the government, that R fcbvii ut., and I do not J irn** that there will be any deparljiro from it, whatever ad ministration he in power. (HcaM The duty of our g[v> vcrnmcut is to observe a strict uititialily in word and deed ? not to show irritation at casual ftftm yances, such as in the course of such a struggle as this wo must mOvi tabl.v expect; to defend any rights of o'lis that mny Oe attacked , temperately and_ tirm.y. giv n< tune lor any angry passion toovaporato* and. aliovo ali, to tMke no ad vantage, and to so> m t>> take no advantage, of the tem porary weakness of the American Power to client any ob .1 et.which that Tower might regard as an onci oachm 'nt u |x n its rights. (Hear, hear.) There is ouly one other point of foreign policy which 1 will touch upon, and that rel ites to this exi edition which is now p sparing for lexieo In order to enforce against that State the c'uimsot lirltisli and of other credltois. I do not think wo a e In a position to fcrm-a %final derision u]on the policy that nuamre i ivtil we hAirthe aqianatii nt of it, trki h may be girrn by the Mini'trr in Carliam-nt. As to its justice, I admit at once that there is uoth tig to sjy against that, because the condct of the government of M%\ico is such as fully to Justly our armed into: lerence. So, a^ain, on the score ot humanly, 1 a.itnit it is unobjectionable, be ciuse, whatever may bo tho e;foctof eur intervention, it is qui to certain that we cannot p< ssibly make tnc politi cal c 'tidition of Mexico worse man wu Und it. The real iftie:titin in whether there it any llriti h object invo'itd ade quate (<i the mayvihtde if turh an rrpetliKim. If the o ily object bo what we are told it is? to collect these had dtbts? I apprehend that may ltapi on whl< li souKMimcs eccurs in private life, tiiat the ox|h-iis of liMgati >n will swallow up tho profit, (Laughter.) if that bi not ail ? if the expedition finds whoti it g ts the ?. as it very probably may, that there is nothing <1- serving the uaino of a government in Mexico, thai there is u> set of men with whom it is pissible t> treat, :o set of men who can undortnkj to givo a pie #e with regard to the conduct of publ.o affairs, with tho slightest security that what the) undertake wi.l be tuifll Sd, wo shah tlud there fsdexo.vcl u,ou us llu task of creating a government for tint c uuti y That i-i at all times a task of great difficulty at so meat ndh tanco, and it is not lik-ly to be easier wlnn t has n t to be done by one nation acting on hs own a<vo ut , but b) three nl.ied nations acting together, 'lhuteii ju t one other coi Bidoratit u on that subject, and that is how we intend to obtain payment of tin s ? debts T o m et ob Vloi s w.iy is that which is suggested, by seizing and levying the customs' duties. II we do tiiat, we in st inise the c stums' >.nties, and it is woi th i\h ? to ascei - tain wbeth r the great r part of those duties mi; not ho I aid by our own | Oople, and wheihor, in fact, we are ncM going to a g-sit i-xpense of military occupation and tax ing out own t ado lor thebenefllof creuitois agroatinany of whom are foreignets. Now 1 do not say that tii se consideratious j' stily ivn absolute cam icmnat ton if this ; II' c; Oikii g. .1! I Say is that these points V0c|tiire to bo l 1 1ni:\fl into, mid thai wo ought not to approve i? unle-s an answer b- ma 1c to tho questions which 1 have raised. ; Musi , ties; . \ ;u iiiikIi. p t men, for foreign nITairs. 1 1 1 K KNULIbll IDKlhSON THE PUO( BESS OF 1 UK ltB BKI.LION. [From ilie London Herald (Derby organ), Nov. 21.) When secession was accomplish ? ! , tho pieSs and ihiII ticians ot th. N'orth were unanimo s in declaring that it eo aid ltd possibly last lor six tie nth s. The '? rebels" had, wo were told, no resources of any kiud ? no men. no a, ms, te* - hi s, no food, and, above mi, iio money. The prophocy li .8 been signally falsified. After six "months t war the glory rests nowhere if not with tho Confeder ates ; the advantage certainly is theirs ? secession is now an accomplished and irreparable fact. The boasts of 'he North, the depreciation of tho .-si ith, have )>? n eipial y belied. A vory careful aud inipa. tia. wi iter i- ? ms ti.e Ixrmomut that tho Confederates have some fifty tho saod more men undei arms than have their anlai,onKts. Too Confederate privatoers have prover.f the sco : ^ and ter ror of Northern commer'e Statistics have sh >wn that the |>eople of the secede i States raise, in ordmury yea s, rood enough for their own support, and have this year faised moro than ever. MKS8RS. YANCKY. MANN AND Till LONDON FISH MONORB0* TO TtIK ?HITOH OF III* I.OND0N MW-I. Mr attention li.us been drawn to your animadversions on the presence of Messrs. M um un<l Yaucoy at the Kish mongers' Company'* dinner <>u Lord Mayor's day. I have not soen your r. port or I ho mailer, but I have that of the Olobe , which givt n Mr. Yaucejr'S spoeeh at length as re ceived with rupu.itod cheers all through, uu l nays nothing mure. It is tnio tliero wore repeated cheers, Cut there uxu alio rep al>d rlaim r and interruption, arising, I think, a good deal from the impatience of those whocouid not hear, but also from, tome dinapfrr ilxUion und t ourukr th'it these genii m- n were thfte , and want <>J tymixUhy with thm,and a reluctance tt> ap) i r <u bring mixed up wJh tlfir cam le. I may add that thoy wore not there in any ofllclal capacity, nor, I believe, were they invited by the court, but wore orly present as the gtiosta of some In dividual member or members of tho company. ? Bounok'Kot 19, 1S01. WILL WANSIiY. THE EXPEDITION AGAINST MEXICO. Fort of Han J u it u d'Ulloa to too Attacked ? l?y tlic Spiiniurda. [From the I.oihIol. Times, Nov. 21.] General Prim, Commafldor-ln-Chief of the troops wlilch Spain Bonds to Mexico, embarks ou tho "22d ingt. on board the Ulloa, which will convey him to Cuba. Most of hiR officers have left for Havana. The Bquadron is |ux pec tad to meet there about the 10th of December. Fort St. John (San Juan; d'Ulloa is the first point to be attacked. This fort la the chief point of defence of Vera Crux. SPANISH OPPICKKS SKRV1KO IN TIIE EXPEDITION. Wo translate the annexed from Lt J'ayt of the 10th of November: ? The following, according to our private information, ary the the names ot'oldcurs c?mpMing the commaud of the cx ? liedltiim which Spain is now svmiiffg to Muxico, to opornte in concert with Franco and Kngland uccording to the treaty juKt coucludeii between the three l'owars. General Prim, C'onde do lie :si, Commander in-Chief. , CHIKF8 OF TIIK SI Air. .Brigadier General Torres Jurado. Commander Don Arson io Martin. ? ? All ? 1>K CAMI'M. Captain Gamimte, Captain Escahmto, Captain Delandre, Captain Campos, Captain Amahle, ? Captain Winan. CAPTAINS AMU OmCERS t*NI'KK OKHUW. Count do Cuba, Moudnina, Arquullea, Guttierrz de Terau, Urzatux, Don Guriquo Sanz, rooraloa. ?* ENUINSKKS. l'asaron, 'ioiciecbea, * I Modct, Llqualor. ? MILITARY ADMINISTRATION. Commissary, Pon Oelost ino" San ta Maria. Historian, I 'ores Caloo. ? Thou w js a good deal or discussion ill Madrid as to whether information had b uti received in Havana eoncerning the united action of the three Powers, so tftit the Spanish Meet tnitfht await the French and Rnglish. Ah at tliu date of the latost news, the Spanish fleet was nearly ready tu leave, it whs generally S'ip ptistd that thoy kill suiliu advance of the oilier allios. DEPAItTI'RK OK ANOTHER SPANISH WAR VESSEL. The Paris / 'ayt of the JO til November Buys that the 'ste.im?* i*aii Quintin sailed from tlio |>ort of Malaga on the 14th 'jf that month. The fourth battalion qf marines, for the Mexican expedition, embarked on this vessel. On the 'sailing of tho steamer the crowd on the wharves raised 1 >tid and enthiisi istlc cries. Tho'civll governor, tho ? clergy and tho'municipality took part in this patriotic manifestation. MOVEMENT IN FAVOR OF FOltEION INVASION IN MEXICO. The Paris correspondent of t h 3 Jnd ?prniance Beige says , that the latest news from Mexico states that a large number of resident famllii s ha I signe I a petition claim ing tha protection of the three alljnd lowers now inter veiling in that country, with the view of being able, m.Uor their pati< imge, rreoly to vote lor the institution' of a government similar to that -which is in opeguiun iu lira/ 1 1 with such happy and liberal conditions. THE FRENCH ADMIRAL SAILS. A despatch from Algeria, dated the 18tli of November, announces thit the Mussina^ beaiing tho flag of Hear Admiral Jurien de Lagravtere, had nailed from Oran fot* Martinl'iue. m * ANOTHER BRITISn WAR SHIP .FOR THE GULP. * [From the London Times, Not. '21. J Tho Phaeton, fifty-one, screw, Captaiir fl. Tat ham, sailed from Hpithead yesterday afternoon for the Gulf of M< xico, calling in at Flj month Sound. CREDIT OP T1IK SPANISH GOVERNMENT IN LOWllON. (Vroni tho l.?.don He, aid (City Article), Nov. 22] It seems to be understood that, tlui frlgm Qf t]i8 Ope rators in Sptinishrjj^jJi^jGfi 'ffc, T>(jelMJcoa3ioued Jjy tljQ annexed Mi>njr?; ? m iU0 uul, i,, an,,i ? ? Madrid gov orBDi?"t organ ? published In Its Impr&sion of the 17th lust. No <;reat encouragement is afforded by those ob servatlonij to risk an Investment in such low priced secu rities; but Sjtain'nmst, nererthelet*, a1 the ra ne time remem ber, that those certificates represout an un et! led claim, which, if not at pres. at,* must at a .futOre day be ?. 'Ibe ( onstitulionnel of Paris has .given currency to th -' rumor that the iilliaucejust formed betvfeen Spain and the . Western Powers, til consonuence of the convention sign ed in London, is ?oiug to facilitate a settlement which wi.l satisfy the Knglish amWrench capitalists who are holflers or coupon certificates. As this intelligence might ifiislead the s|icculators in public securities, wo are bvund to say, . t fat althorgh it appears to be true, that it has been sug g.'stcd to the Spanish g0ve ninent. that by {laying one million sterlii g the affair of tho certificates would be completely settled, Ihu government h ive n- v?r thought , of accepting, nor i!o they intend to accept t aid propo sal, aor alter in tho least what was doi. . ' I by the settlement of the debt. ? POLITICAL COMPLICATIONS MAY RESULT FliOM TllE BXI'KMTION. . ? . [From the Liver|x?i .iout nal, Nov. 23.] The expedition to >lexlc? lias partly sailed, but the dH ginal progrtuimo of operations has been larpely d jiarted />?,'? ZZfli, JIT the determinate n of E.irl Husitll no! to vio late any of the recently established }iMn<-iplet of neutrality A c trilinf 4o the oonventinu tb ? expedition is to be q very di nilled but a ve*. y harmless affair. The government in poHmeei' ll of Mexico will, of course, have very liUlo ? difllcrlty In acceding all the tortus proposed. If other >- ^ -ow <.?' of the expedition it may be ? ome the parent tj ?? ? . ?. nn< . Krai.ce is described as fav^kble to xfrtoii^rnmp.'"-. ^''.conjoined with Kafciaiiii par. the Confederate#, bfl* 5. '?? r? tiality will hardly be mKnilda*1,',5i. . ????????? % It, ?' The Rrvulutliln In Uuula. OKNKUAUTomi.KHKN AND TUB DEKKNCK8 OF WARSAW. [Wa saw (Nov. 15) correspondence or L>udon Timos] It te dilllcult to form an idea of the regim- which is at this moment in force in the kingdom of I'oiand and in Li thuania, Volhynia. I'odoili, and iho Ukraine. While tUe mijiury force in ih ' Interior, is continually receiving r? inti rccnifuis, elLoTT&i go bodies of trooy; ate beiii>; con centrated on tlio frontiers of Polai.a, Gaitcta, llio Ukraine ana Austria* 'Iho tlileeiitli division of the fll'lL corj s is already concentrated on the aide of lies a nbia. After the arrival of General Todtloben and of Generaf Hansen at Vamose there was a council ot war held at the quarters of General SoukhoHiuiet, at which General Liiders and the Generals on the stHffol the army in I'oiand as gisto?. ?'ter this council tho tanqfals inspected the fortresses iff the quadrilateral. between the Vist'tJ^ tho Narew, tlio Bug afid the Wiepez. An enormous supply of provision^ and military stores has been accumulated iu the quadrilateral", ?. ( y means of theso fortress Hos-ln rMnmandi the Au.< tri'>n and l'mstiiinproiini- s U'W>*i under the tame me ridian ?' It is for that purpose lljnl these two Powers h.-We, during tho l%st tweuty-!lvo y9jrs, constructed a liuo of fortresses from to east. Aftor haviug arrested lit priests of tho f.'stholio, Lu theran and Reformed church -s, and oven tS? admisis trator of the dlocess ot Wa saw, w irt auccetMed the Archbishop, ihe members of til" delegation, public func tionaries, laniled proprietors anil literary men, the u1' tiiorities aro now arresting women. The wife of M. C.iropens, a nobiotnan of the govern ment of Twer, accused of having p. biished a plan for the emancipation of the peasants winch oxceeded the govern incut k\ stent, hiig bo. n attested on tho frontiers of Prussia. Sho was ceno.incud hy the police of Berlin for having in her posse-si. >n bo< ks writton iu the Russian lauguago and printed la a foreign co.-mry. Fruiter. Tlio report that Genera < iuhiiul bad reached Paris w.i? unfounded. He wim si 111 at lurin. The l*a: is M >nrt<-ur contradicts ths rccent rumors as to impending ministerial modifications, and ulso the alleged terms iT ihe negotiations hetw. 0'> the Kinperor and U. Foulil <>n the en ranee of the .utter into :lio Cahinot. A now order of the French Minister or (V>mmorce gives facilities for the naturalization of Kngllsh, Belgian and American vessels on the payment or cortaiu duties. The pnrcha.su may he made in any i ti t of the world, and the vefseia so pu chased may be emp "yd lor six months in any vie. j on their way to K ante, In-tead of, us formorly, being <?? inpellea at once to j ioceo to a i ort in France i<>r naturalization. Tho Paris I'atrie has an art do on the "ini| ofsihility of ills irinauient in the preset;! slate of European affairs, and the Paris correspondent o: :h ? I/indou r itaet says the belief was gaining gi .nd llint there will lie no disorma inont by laial or se i. and that all that will be done will b.- to allow s m - lif.y nr titty thousand men togo home o.i leave. The Bou se, on the 22d tilt mi, wis firm and h.gher. Kenles closed at 70.05 Itnly. The Turin Ujnnwnt says: ? I lie proposal" for the pirti tkouefltay, mentioned in ths JKiihj A>,c.'. < rUinated with Powers who have n>d the cu'troj/e to <? , them selves either fiivorahic or opposed tolpdv. !, ir e ho would ?wish to play a pait in , uropean imiltics wtl.ch their posi tVo. itoes not permit thi m t > nsstmie. 'file Italian Parliament was reopened at Turin on the 21st Mil lii tile Chamber ol IVipulio* Rnron Ricflsoll, President of (hi OtKicP, explained the present state o the Roman question. Ho ni l that he had drawn up a plan of recon ci iatloli bc'vvcen rclli.ii n and libativ, ami between the State and tile church He had r< lested tl.e Kinperor Napoleon t > become mediator but, owing to tho little disposition to conciliate ti ou the partt f tlio iTomnn C'i>urt, the mediation on " not been a 1 1 ended with any result. Paron l'icasoli then laid upon the table < ir the House doc'.iiiouts relating to thi* project of arrangement. The project contains eleven articles, of which the following is a s .miliary ? Tli POj O uud the Cardinal are to preserve their dignity alio inviolability* Foil liberty ?s guaranteed to the Poverelpn Pontifffor his acts of INvmo light as chief ?,f the church. Hi" l'ope is empowered tosvtid a Nuncio to commulil calo with the bishops and the faithful, an I t > convene synods and councils withoit the Intervention of tho governmeni. The ivltig of Italy renounces his right i.i respect to ec clesiastical benefices. The Itltitan government also relinquish all right of in terference In the nomlnativn of bishops. The Kjng of Italy will guarantee to the Pop* a certain ' revenue. Tim eleven articles are proceded by an address to Ilia Po|?, accompanied by a letter to tho Cur. lltml Antonelli ' requesting him to give tho plan a favorable considera tion. A note addressed to Baron Rtcaaell by the Chevalier da N'iifru was also laid on the- table of tho House. It in s'ructs the Sardinian Minister at I'arls to request the good ofllces of Franoe in order to bring this projert before the l'ope, and says that should thu proposals It contaiua bu rejected, (lie Italian government could not without dlf Acuity restrain the impatience of tho peopla, who claim Rome as their capital. Alter tho speech of Baron Ricssoll, an animated dineua ilon took place 011 the state of things in the Neapolitan provinces. The Chamber resolved ou discussing tho stat? o things in Napli a at tho uiinu lime aa tho Roman qnos ti >n. - * THE LATEST NEWS. Rahcsa, Nov. 24, 1881. 1 An official despatch states that the Pasha, with eight | batteries, defeated eight thousand Insurgents near 1'ivai ? after four hours' flouting, with "a loss of oight hundred killed. Turkish loss, one hundred killed and womnlod. A timorous body of in-urgent Montenegrins, who in- ,f tended to invade Kaloshire, was repulsed afler a bloody flght. Totux, Nov. 24,1881. The differences between Clnldini and tho government hive b en removod. llo assumes the command of the Fourth corps. Tho bill levying a war tax on a!l the provinces has been adopted. ? . Paris, Nov. 24,1881. Tho Monitmr publishes a decree abolishiug tho entrance ( ^ue to thu Bourse. Livcri'ool, Nov. 24, 1881. Tho steamship Europa arrived at Liverpool to-day. Commercial Intelligence. TUB LONDON MONEY MAKKCT. [From the Manchester OuurUitAi (Ciiy Ai tide), Nov. 23.| Th. ro h is been another noclino of % in thu stock mar ket to day (22d), but without any ospoi i il signs of want of confltteuce. At tho commencement oi business several salt s were effected . wAic/i were attributed to Uu netvi re gardingtke pnxseditiys of the A mrvan war vetMh, and as, owiug to continuous heavy rain, there were scarcely any . other i rausact ton's during thu day, nothing occurred sub sequently to' cause a rally, ihe tendency, however, seemed in that direction, money b dug in iocrnasel abun t^iiico both in tho o)H'n discount market an 1 the Stock Kr clnnge. The quotations of consols from the commence ment to tho close wore 93\ to yj for mon^y , and 92H ta W2H ex-Ulvldeiid for the 5th of December. Foreign stocks wi re !!at in ti* earlier part of the day, but partially ral iod tow in s the cNse" Mexican marked 27J? ? but loft oil at 'it% a 28 Spaui. h cortillcates de clined to 8>4- ? ? Railway stocks have been rather dull. About ?3 5, WO in gold was b eight by the bank to-day, (22d.) The ?turn from the Bank of F.nglan 1 for th > wook end ing the 20th of November gives the following results whon compared wiilw.be previous week: ? Rest ?3,178 ,017 Increase ?13 ,148 i'ublic deposits.. 4,104,001 li. crease 335,033 Other deposits. .*13,270,277 Increase 79,971 On the other side of the account: ? <}ov'tsecuritles.?10,70fi,(i!tt lecrcase... 105,541 Other securities. 16,294,532 Decrease 97,988 Notes unempl'd . 8^035,110 Increase 6f>7,91S Tho amount of notes in circulation is ?20,483,150, botng a decrcaso of ?24(1,300, ami the stock of bullion in both departments is ?14,713,087, showing an increase of ?351, '?92 vhHMonpan i with the preoodtng return. The bar silver by Ihe Wfisl India |?cuet was sold on the ISth for H"UiV>ay (onordois bv telegraph fmn? Aiuxaa <1 la and Malta) at 5s. Id. i>er ounce, snowiug an advance of Xd MI5SSK3. RICHARDSON, SrKlfOK ANI) 00. *8 CIRCULAR. ? Lr.BK: ? ol, Nov. 22, 1861. , Cottom. ? The UriflauU this \v> ek lias t-hown a marked , falling off, particularly for Ani-rlc ai descriptions, the' j *. total salgs ot which only nmoujit to 1!>,200 lialos iu the week, and, as the ma' ketohas been mo e ireely supplied, t, prices have been i retuU. , ;|f)d close Xd. a id. P?r ">? ? iowor. Sea Islands "hav^i advanced >^d. to Id. per lb.; ? Surats, >?d. to % d. per lb. lower in the woek. The * .(liotatloos are. ? Middling Orleans, ll%d. |i?r lb.; do. .Mobilo, ll&d. do.; do. tiplai.ds, lljfd. do. The reaction " JiKffi lias told in Manch dler, ami ve.y little demand has existed th re for either cl"th or y#rn, although the latter has been ottering at full Jfd. per lb. decline. Bhealimi us. ? lho general tone of the trale this week tias been steady ,*Viiuo t an active business, and the l'i cnob ma; kets'a e ;:ei.e a.ly reported 11. mer. Qjj Tu?? ? lay, with a larger ait -. ;<ne? ?f bujjrs t>" ^ 0i > whe^ wa8in rathw bett* ti.<ivi? - m9f 1 falr con' aumptivo *a!" *t the jcesuf Riday la^. Flo-' quiet, birtBle^ujr! nnliaa corn in fuller demand, but, being freely .niered, 32s. Grt. was extreme price |>aid for mixed. At* to-dnya market very *fow of the country trad* were present, and a lltnite* business wni done wheat, at barely Tuesday's jmtcs. 1 lour also slow "of sale, and uiiehan^ed In value. Indian eorn rather more Urmly held, but naies were only in rotail, at 3$s. 9d. per qr_ for mixed. We ijnot a whea red TTdStorii, lis. M. C 30s;; extra oi.i >, 308. til. a 32s. por l'Jfl lbs. India corn ? Mixed,:, 2s. 9,1.; ycUow,32s. 9 i. a 33s.; white, 36a a 37s. per 480 ibs. iixff of Hue quality scarce, and would bring full price*, but rocSndary kiiids quite uoglocted.. i Fork slow of sale, at previous tates. BArt)?r eontini.es in goo 1 demand, and prices tond up wards. Tim stock of old is rapidly decreasing. Cijbk R in mod.irate demand, with< t charge in price* 1.ARH iu small request, tnd, being Ireely ottered, buyers got the advantage in ,.r.ce in the low sales malo. W? eannot quote over 50rf a 61s. for line q.iallty, Tailow iu good demand , and 6i. per cww j?p?. ..,,4 closing quiot. We quote "Butchers* Apr' Od. a 52s. , Now York city rendered 6' ^ al 6.u Qiircitbok Bark stoa^y at 9s tf., a 10s 8d for Phi'l*. delphia and 7s. 9d. a 8^ 61. l-V Haltbnn.e Rosin quiet, at late rate',.. ' ',alti'no"> bKKDS.? Nq to re, on. THIS L^f?$ T MAKKKrS. The oales '*? Vpv. 24, lsal. 1 ales ' of cotton vestord.iy (.Satii! day) were 5,000 ,?lcs , aicluding 1 ,000 to spctuiaioi s and exporters, the maiket was more llrm but quiet at unci.a-igod quota tions. . Broudstallfe were quiet and Him. ? ? ? '^V Provisions were inactive. ? ? Lom ox, Nov. 24 1861 Q>ni!flis cl"sod last evening at ?4 a 94)< fo, money. The lu.'^t Vef.W A'?er:c*a 81 wore ? Ulnois Cen tral shares, :0% U9*^ discount; h, 1,27>.' a 28. ^ ^ IlA, "w ^ov. 22, 1881. Cotton. ? Sales oj the week 3 7fo - 'ra< o.dinaire, 153f. , has, 1491'. The murker is u tafid t.^r- To al Kt' cl> " ' ? ' 1 ' ! ? ? ALlllON HOTEL A-. D HOAUDlflU HOI Sfc, t&5 1IUD son strrct, coi nar Charles, a uw coin on olo Koomi to let, with or without iloaid. Ho ui? lrouj $1 jo io t ' &). ? . ami K?oui, iron. $ ? I o $5 in,, uiugle p rsonn. carried. from $4 to per wee k, mcludin* as, oath. ate. T. i'it>pr*eU>r. ^0X*b KT KKSTA{//f<(^ DE L'UVION. . ' _ NO. 80 O'REILLY OfhlyjT, rfAVANA, ... ... . , (old ni?mbciT*f?S, Situated la thecentie m the <ity, near ilic Dominica and ,, l*la/a dr Armai This old and well known Hotel i one of thp most popular and moat p.troni.:ed by m range ra e unit g lo Havana, from It* proKlmlt to the I'lacva i.f ImisIih'Kh and auiuaement. The table la furniaiied In the beet style, guillclent to aatiafy the moat fasll Uoim t iat.;. 1 ATEIt ? UltK OB HOTEL BOABOINO. ? A NETF? VV ,-^lai.mi, imd.Mii buildup, 3d '.0 t a'.oriet, M rloma b,'^ mIIIw :>.i g to >n> ..iul p. ?, l-.r/attfc n?U 14x90 reft; iM'0 ]>la//ra, I n ,r ImI. o >'? a from ea": of tin tW9 upiier iMil'f. *?<?* 11 " private stairs 14 rooma supplied Willi hot and o d >8' r, ran*e. .'t batha, w il-T c.oaota, lank, claw in i, beauti.nl ailing of pure w.iter, at an 'oe.a mn Mini* cn in :o miiply any |>af7 Oi P1" I' ? ?? . : ??>. a nev> i .i.J njf api in j ill tne kill li *n, wltli ty" 'pump. Tliia pmpriy is lo r,? ? ' np a tne grounds ni t <;? l.ito Dr. May 's w.ner cure, c m ii ln>; a line view of N ufiV ' ''>rnwa.l and tbe lliltb* K 1 1 : , . > iiirer minutes' wait from depot oi boat. Pnr<OM it? ni >iiik of puivluislng io leas nn wlil .i|pJy to O. i>. I'UOd 1 El, FiiiiHU l^andlnj', N. Y. Ter, sen y M>AW OFFICER. A T NO. 9 CH AM UK Us STREET? MONEY TO l/VAN TO ,, auy amount on Diamond*, Watches, Jpwfin ,V bv **'' k 0,*M "ni1 "Iff, eataidlalied X8A \C, Uf irr 'an.) ComniUMiin Mint n.iiit, No 9 Chamber* street. N. B-? biiMnea* transacted on Saturday. T ,i ''AI!KIN(;EIl'8, 212 BROADWAY, ROO* ? '.?This oid esi if- - - ? I ouya i i*i cash ] WaThr.H, Plntr, < Jin 13, up rftttir*. A rill GRAND STREET, THREE DOORS WEST OF Bro u!\Vity--M? ?i. y .. tvanoc.i on W?i ch< s, blAtnonU*. Jcvv?',iy i i i to l;r> (Joo '8 an 1 person ii i. , |?-rty ol t'Vtn by JtjSiOPlf A. JACKSON, At ... ". """"i " iMvi/Aun ai, rv\ txjtm Ah.* OKI CHI OlliCO UuTullc^t Uie ill^hfhl ?'i oiiys loit;a*h M r. handlse, Diamni.ds, set or nuHet; I .iris. UavlifH, | Into, Optical Instruments, Ac. 212 B.oad T 77 BLKECKER street-money LIBERALLY advanced to any am n. on diamonds, whU'i, jf wel ly, | ii m i) h, ne?ai", drv condi". A '. N. B.? rawnlirok. rs' tf.keis bought. II. NEWTON, 77 Bleecker nti eet, up stalra. At m > as.sai sirekt.-a. homo i>. .viu.nd broker, makes It r .il advaners on D.ti'.ionds, lYaiche--, Jewelry, A ., oi buy them at full va u?\ at lii-< private olll.e, 66 Nas.-au street, niom No. 1. up stairs. B rines, confiden tial. _ _ L.IAI ons, 43 OEDAR STREET ?ADVANCES MADE . in sum* t< hii t. on w?U*Uoa Diamonds Ml > r Pltif ami other p rsonnl properly, or b night for > ash, and a lihe ml prir? paid. UuMlle-.* atri' tly com donllal. li .alt office 407 Broadway. ? TI1IEKAL advances MADE ON DIAMONDS, j Watches, Plate and Jewelry, or bought for in.. . a. the hifh.'M prloe. Personalia* n.' o ii ?}. .Id oi Silv. r to ? II can not do bolter than call uu Lol ls ANKiilll. <23 Broadway, ONEY LENT ON ALL KINDS OK PERSONAL IRO [ pertjr to any iitnouui on ti'Hd an ! Silver Wat lies, Dia mond* J' w Iry, .to. dO' 's kept one venr. For *.il -, a lane lot of ni re I ' mrd \Vp.!i h"i and Gold Chains, Silverwaiv, ,*e A. I'*'1 "II I ,S. Ikt uv d pawnbroker, 429 Pearl street, corner ut Chu a tonnnnv ' by hknry hyman, ?? JJp^lF.UOU Broi. No. S, on Watcli -a, Dia monds and iticrcliiin.lise *? 1" m ptlon. from $10 and upwards. Merchants In ..at < ' nionev will do well toeall. Buaineaa atrlctlv eonfiiiT ' iL M( fiXPRK88?8$ ABUHNHAM S Kl'H N I riJ RE KXI'KESS AND PACK ? iii" ?stuMifthnwiit, ll.t Went Lien nth sie?*t, between rirth am! S?\th ave nuea. Uonschold furniture b?>xrd ana ftiilmx <1 to all part? of the wo^ld. t)ov??r? d wagooM for rf moving furniture to aud from the country.