Newspaper of The New York Herald, February 21, 1867, Page 4

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated February 21, 1867 Page 4
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AFFAIRS ft1 IRflBL Lord Monek and the North Ameri ca n Delegates to England on Confederation. Dinlike of the United Statu to the Action, and North America as the Fnture Ilome of the English Race. AUSTRIA AND THR EASTERN QUESTION. Ar. Mi THE CANADIAN QUESTION. Fmqiin to Lord IH.nrk at Portsmouth? Speech of the Uoeeruor (..nt-ml on llie Sit ontloo and Loyalty of tho Cwl.ny-A North American Jfclrirute ou the l!i?Uk? of the Coiled Statee to Confederation? North Ame rica ?? a "Future Houtc" of the Euuiioh Kaee. [From th# I.ondon News, Feb. 1.1 The banquet given to tils r.xcoi.cucy Viscount Monck Governor General of Canada, in Poriamomti, yoaUsr dny, win merely complimentary. Mr. nmounel the Mayor, one of hU lordship's ieauiru ?m,l porters when lie represented PorUmonih; ?iid the etuertaiam-ut w?* the private act ot bis wore !n it was the cnstiivst and rao.-t imposing lutoqufcl that has been given in the borough tor many vears. The King's Rooms wore most handsomely docoraiod. and the cluer tables were covered with ota.'dve silver plate hro -Jit expressly irom London. Leadin;; politicians <>f a,i ar ties in ItortsmouUi and the nei hborhood -vero invi i-d and ih ir pivsenco was of eonrso un adlcutlon th peuel ral politics would not be touched pon in the after dinuor procctsiinjs. A selection of op rs in It wa: played by tho line band qr the Sixty-t t htlj regi/rient. The preliminary toa.*t.< havu-g beet -ivcit a TL'S ^Ut' I>" 1 ? no s h -altn. He !????. d to tnform his lordship tli.ii h., t o r coo -Pie : had marked with special satlsfuotjoa tl u abl< ittftpper in which the alRt'rs of Car.adt hud bent udnnvsto ?i I High officials, both in tha c. at provtuo" uu . r hud c.vr re- c l tbeir n lullou et tn* tact v t<"* We in "ti dat.-l we-sdec,,. ? a.-usi !o that hi* b>. comb, ilr 1 tftroo mueb ir r.ng s jfro)* ?* , ? ' *17' ' '?'?* li'hceis ) Tho Hu-ahiunts or the bo, w -re g.?.d to rtvotn no the mark of avor 1 oestonru u; >n hit: br fie peerage. Tho lot t was or ii.k with much criifhu-viH^u* to the uiu.;ic;'.l iccOoi patiimcut of "Acid ;um;s> . " Viseodnt V .-etc re .-r.'fjr thanks that.iced the Mayor for his "splendid ho-plia!: v," at d his old friends tor the heartiness v.-Ith - ,.i ;!nn-l. t l rron. I!.. It was, lie said, i. ?- ;r? ' ,r |,>m to fitia "m . sence bud not im?r er-d w ",i ih ? sit; Pv i.eltti., .he habitants of I'oris mouth had atnnys euiortatned tov. ariis hi in, and that hi: career since It's? >nnoctir>n with tho I borough tt% severed had met wait their approval. His SOtmai :on.i of } leafu? w oi 0^ b> ni*i-?( i an tain dogr. -? of sadness. lie c h'.I a<n too'c around the 1 table without noticing the absou ? or mauv a lmntliar face anu seeing the .taps ' me h ?! tnude I,i iho rinks of his once steady wpr irtc - !,.'??? ,.t ail cmit.l be K(and in U?o room and forget the I?m* the}- had recently sux- I tained of lum w.io iortui.i . : in me r. m-ontn i? u>v,u <;'rrri Northbrooko,. rn pa a: e ho felt bound to mfcuowicfftfo tho . ranti. utiou h- (fit oil knowing that Inotnftali unts of fort-m um inteti ad to com ra. no rate the memory of tu r ; moor mcm.xr hv a permanent memorial suc.i ac, could tt.o <HrtaMul~he.il object ol it be consulted. Would mo t have pleased Ins I benevolent heart. (Bear, hear i They ail knew liim (Lord Uonvk) a* one v. no, a hue h reprooon . d l..em entertained niong polr.i..al feollngs, wlncU he nc.er liofiitnt d to exnrotsg. tho ^rilnc tuue ho doavored to couduct his c>riic. t >u a.- to line no iriu i of persooEl asperity, aud it was, an addlih.ua! -otirte oi eraLli'-a;i?n to him now to see among tho guest.- who had met. to do him honor sonic id his old mid wur..,-st opponents The May. r had heen gcou ouo gh to re fer to the manner in which tie had aonuuis.crcd tnc important oiUoe his Sovereign ha . inti 1 i-u to him in a manner which far ifau-ceadcu his mettle. It would bo pure afle;ta:lua in hiu?, tutor ti.e teeUmnn Uiafhad been borne to bis admin aratlcn in several quarter.-, to rvliiat to ceuevo uuat some suicoss had been acM'ted. (Cheers) Ay ar as U^ pcia a n quahl.es had Umdcu to stature that Kuecest. the eredli mist be shared by the inhaoitauts of Port 'uoutu, by whose favor und ctmOdenc ! Ir was teul to graduate m that grand aCbool of political treeaota, the Hnri h House of Commons, wheto r. > luarued tt.ofe priuc pics of ,'rte nryerameat the appbeat on of which In Caita la ..a.l been at the root of auy aucce->s lie might have oarnod He shoobt nut, how-.or, be doing tustlce to his own feelings If. in the presence oi (.unad au pollllc.aus or hath part., t, he did not openly aiatv thut the dc .nee of that country would have been . navauing if U im.t n.w been tor tli ? loyal, i-juiuld. iuteiiKcut mu: port h ? had ex perienced diniug the whole of ins Miiniitiisir.i ion. with eut a single ? ac-ption, irotn both partes. It had been hlsrortun. to la> connected Wi.h almost every public man of eminence In oftlcia. life tn Ceuaria, and he > onid aerer lergct tbe beany mannrtr iu which his motives had been appreciated, his yhor.coiniags overloo!;eJ, and his careeet endeavors lor the g..od of tho pro.inco eeoowdes by all (KiiiUclaas ai d by the population in ten *** Just ten years since bis political connection with rortsino.Uii ceaec.i, ind during the whole of that time he had been out of what might bo m'Iinj tbe political running In LQgiant!. Not being iiost.essed of a seat in either house, and being out of tho country he had had the opportuniiy of I king at English public ef nits ah ritra. Jf he wer* atkcil to radio the chief points npon which ell pa. ics had beau agreed, he should mention the most complete persona! and political liberty; uon-iutorvention iu the domest c affairs of feralra -tarns and in foreign wars, unless the ieterasts o Kngleml were absolutely and directly engaged, and In co lonial matter - tbe couoc-wion to tb colouiats of the most complete right to manage tbetr own at'itrs (Cheers ) Dnrteg tbe tee y .wre there were three European wars Si.!!?!!. Af?!r,C?.,L .H*ir century ?){? " wou d have ?era dimcuit for England to keep out of either ot them but mat fori .natt'y lor us we did manege to keep ch ar of thmi. end we had learned tho w isdom of the principle UatMiptd ui not t tnU/ere ?w jortuju afairt. With re ??*? tha ooiopirs, he oouid remouibor when It was ffrst proposed to allow them to do for themselves what _Sr0,'ld r*bel V w* w*r8 n01 ?'lowed to do In this eeuntiy ? namely; to manage our own oilaira He claimed uo credit for political prescience; but that was tin view be took; and, most lurta eetfffy for England, tbe system of sail government In the colonies was 'adopted. Speak ma owly of tbe colony witli wt.lch he was connected, he bad bene compelled twice to tbro* bim-eLf oo tbe loyalty of the ooloniats for the purp'we of maintaining British loy. ally la Canada, aud could say with the most perfect trwth b* believed the emir/ pr-iptry /that eUanv tewiad ham been nj frr4 *a the drawer rf Mr.hsA terrttm-y and the maintenance ef British Institution*, although the quarrel mee a of metre, bat was brought npon them solely from ttstreoimeeti n ?1tb the0rliu>n empire. (Cheers.) He ?** *** "t*?1 wn tbeee things in any rglnglorlons er boastful eptrt*. We nil knew ihat the UoMiags we en whether political or moral, wet** derived from a 5?"?r *"? heman ?<mree; Imt In Si*eaking in that way we should always r> member mat Provldenoe worked by fcgnlabng the poll.,eel and meral woiM were a* fixed as those that guide I the solar ?ymem. it wee tho doty ot loteliig tl tuen to nee the understanding w Uicfa i;od lied- givcu thum u> find out Whel were the lewe which He in His providence had dc fof. ?!?? y ?mt pe' i.eal Oi won U the material wrefoiw. n-?fnl from time to tim* t0 ?MSi dmeh ne H were of ocr poeitlon and try to eenertaln by the light of exprrioticc a nether tho prlnr.iplse npon which iifnMlmiom had boon carried en were round and efficient fChoera.) The events of the past ton ynart (npon dmne of which hie iurdrhip had dwelt in detail) showed strongly that the prtu.-,ri-? upon w'Heh enr affairs bad been ixuduoted tended to the advance meat of ue country and to the erUMishm-ot of me im apenkable Maounga of pesos within her wnbi and nroa perlty within her dwwiingw. (Load cbe.-rw > flie healths of I be Mayor aad Con-rwiion of Perts month were then drank. The Hon. Mr. McDovnau, of British Canada, pronoerd "The Heaee eC Lords aad tbe House of Commona." in the ooune ef hie speech he acid be could state as a feet that H the public men of British America were sated, from their experience la tbe New World, their opinion ef tbe legislative machine la England, It would load them el sees to dissuade as from making any changes thai might tend to abolish the House of Lamm, or ferriage upon the arivltogss ef the House of Commoea (Cboen.) He eared Ute last observation might have Daen misun derstood. (A laugh.) He was not present for the pur. pees ef mahtng remarks npon tho nnlltlml dlaowtoae now gmag ml Kagleod. although he had hie own optnton upon thorn. He did not meern Is my the Hones ef Commons sen Id not be Intprored (hear, near)? ?w4.benn In the peel. He whe epewkiag of the V*" * peruene of oar leg Motive mecnine to RteLnr!Lm** tfc# He end hm irwe?were in England for the pur peas of asking Par. nnTmtr?eanV.ts!>?r ?*' Brtu^> America e new emnfitmtUm, ;?g?w?Mg>g?gja tT^^e'bad'iisw^i^rt114 *" much ? penMhie like ?L. 7- ?*!l.?r>c'*"?t f A00" deal with Ute leading atatoo Cad been iavomd with xovlTTor1. "iTnc^a.1 '^acwLeTm SI BBjSTWfe. fe. ?TSa!sy ?IK pendlture and troubles that bare grown up It had fhUea to Lord Monck a lot to novera C?ns<u n^ different admiuistratioM; at one time under ? hi*?rM another under a oooeervative, aad et present under ?Vo edition government (laughter.) Hut under ell oirrunL stances the noble viscount bad acted as beciuae the re. preventative of Urn Queen. All parties had teoetred mil justioe at hie heads, end there wee no <oanplaint mad# of any part of hie administration. IT It was powihie the colony sincerely hoped tn have tbe adv mtage of hnei. pertenoe end sklU m the consolidation of Brttmh America under one government (Cheers.) While set intending to aatieipnie tho statement Fx?rd Carnervoa would ?nek# la the Hnn? ef Lords la a few days with respect th the govemmehl of Bniixfe America, he coald mr that leoding men ^kaii parties had eerne to the etmcluskto tkm ? ^aoe^Kls bom* of them hU perhaps r*>it a UtUo OHM a* Mm remarks made wiui respeot to Ike coouecllon of oak oul.mit* gesoealb vim the mother oouatry Mania tbnoght (ha ookiuiea wore a disadvantage to Baglaad, and thai the empire would be stronger who* It mm nut ?o line a- at pre# nt In tbe New World they could not understand such views; there they thoocht that b? spreading her power tvtr Me colonist, and securing Me aUchmttU </ th(m who were ready t> pour out their Meed and treasure in her behalf, f-.V jtand would add 'o her pnetip , ckyin'v find pome -. They had cone to lay their petition at ibe loot or the throne, asking for that which would strengthen their position; and if tbe poo 11? of Hug land told tbem they bad batter start for them selves, they* would consider the propriety of doing so, but be trusted their proposals would reoetv# ganeral ap psoval here. (Cneera) Mr. B. Cabtcr. M. P., responded for the House of Oom ?Lord Monc Mj moas, and Lord Momok for the House ot Lords. I-ord Boax proposed the toast of "Tha Colonies of British North America." He said he had had lon^ ex perience of oolonial and Canadian life, and oootd add his teitiiuony to tba manner in whioh the BrtUah govern ment was admired in all pur colonies. He knew from from long observation the many difficulties that sur roondnd a governor general and tbe intelligence hod pa tience he required to manage satisfactorily, and allay tha suspielons and doubts with which his conduct was '.table to be viewed at home. The British dependem-ie in America were eitremely important, oxopyti><j. a* they did, one-hajf of that enormous continent. In sp a king ~f America we we apt untietimet to consider that it belonged Id Me United States idy, forgetting how large a proportion imr own weu. In future 5 ears no doubt the r -souffles of British North America would be developed ana* tin population IncroaaeJ in a manner we were at present quit* unable to compute, ami the day would protwVjf oasts when the prooine usmid be the h me of'the race, when moment ms changes had pateed 'over Western Europe. In the United States and In Brit ish America Kuglaml had had the opportunity of csta lishiog her laws ami institutions on a Arm and moguiti cent seals. When the war of independence lost us the United States there yat remained the splendid country in which we had bu n able to develop our institutions in a new and untried form, until the? had borne nosio fruit. (Ohcfrs.) His bluo-.l boiled sometimes when he heard |M-ople depreciating the raluo of the colonies. With re gard to BriiiMi North America he thought Me strength and honor of Mnglmnd Were r, ncemed in the eshshB-hment of a great conf,deration. (Heir, hoar.) We ought scru pu'oudy to rc-ipcot the loyally of the coiouies, and uot attempt to hasten the time when s w gmration would occur. Our duty was to render that day as distant as possible, aud he hoped a warm conuootion between tho colonics and mother country would bo kept up lor many a your on both sides of tho Atlantic. (Uheors.) The lion. Mr. Can runt re ponded to the toast. Ho nar rated the 0(Torts rnado by the colony's to obtain a oon (erler.vioti, and said they h.id b- cu loii by various gov crmui in - in Kcgland that il the people in Canada could agree upon a scnemo of 1 unfodcration no objection would he raised by ttio home '.'overnment. A plan had now born 11/ oetl upon, ainil 11 had 0 en widely di/cussed in ihe 'Ashsi: press. iIHar I Tho ra;n.nier.< pf tbe crown, he b-Wved, had in the ma n giveu the r approval, and be and his friend.- ho. i d that when Parliament met the scheme would l>0 railtied and allowed to pass into opera ?lon. I ibe jPau wore not approved the British 1'arlia meni would take upon It olf a grave responsibility. The r-a ' . of Amerlc 1 newspapers would perceive that the ,<? : U ' ? -net ?c< wire nit in fag rif ormfedext to,;, be, ? 1 ???? in il the r rUxinty of strengt? and paw-r k on"7 t ? /?, Kng'amt. H? hoped when tl 0 scheme 1 ,iaie i> .. ?? "an a merit it would uoi ho eon sldered in a party . p-rtt. Canada des rod only to be Fteepgthened in ordn that the monarchy should he strcrigibcned a'so. (Cheers.) The usual concluding toasts wcro gUuu, and the com pany separated about midnight. THE EASTERN QUESTION Diplomacy and l'oeDioii ol1 Austria. [Kroin ttio Augsburg Gasc-Uo, Jan. 12 ] Tt annears that the Aumr an Premier, full of contra ,. , ? ,j ?,w policy, naa notwithstanding been kuc jipionin-v in Europe. The A listrltn l/itarg i!'A"air?? In Paris la entrusted with a mission to secure ,! ^ ' action -'u the part of the Great rowara toward the hublirne l'.irie. ostensibly for the purpoee of adj"*1'? a tne political and religions d.iforenoes existing on he Balkan nan Insula and the final arrangement of tho rtguisot the Oiiti-lian populations. ^ " f urther concessions from the forte toward ita die on ii-nicd sublocta cannot Be doubtful, the real purpose of Zc , ? pr^ec-Hag is easily nncerstood. Concessions nre ttaiirniled exr odlng all the hnundurios of reason and l-raclicatotte. If the P<*?* ,0 "'?? ue clmimits fuleldo, and by refusing an uiii matuui sho becomes the disturber of Pto??? de to civilisation aud oousequeM# deeervmgjel a dteao I" ion brought on by herself. We hope, 1-Jha lnterest ol Austria anu universal peace, that alt step* 1 lion.u won Hut.st will prove a fa lure. Ale now Mini tor 0 Slate ignores t-uiiroly the ulrtnctte'lmMa txpertencetl bv bis pre.leoeraor from UwUWnctocluttta 1 v.- to Polish alllalrs, and Austria to-day Is lea-1 abte to V' "rntTber ? rds by deeds. In ep te or Haron ton V..' ust s aoeomptU: cd diplomacy, of which he has glvon in loudon atich ora.ncnt preofc, words *1 *<** *??*? art; o no avail Tub conflagration ex sting Into* East %? n. proa-blng the frontiers ol Au-lrla D^lomacy cannot vxtlugatob it, ?x't ^ul Increase lu violence. S Lea IS!>6 rt peatod con'.erencoa have tottwajdaoe^an^ each one er tod by shaking ??*? lure of the Turkish government. To tumble at jm?ut around a gre.n table the guardian powers eJTorkey a iato means no hog but to remove thekevswmiof th? (HraauMs arch arms* the ltoep .orue not a breach ?m Uk- Dardanelles, ,b* kXi W ,.,--1,1 siiflfr n. ai.'l tliis Ucrr Van d?w* Know*, overt-body ? Ho who, like him, is versed in writing notes and riving cheap advice, to the FWJ?hTaTaosi and induenital m m ,n Austria who dhhwioj* m a bww intimate aiha .ee with *"?B" VSS5? ewe history oi former French alllanc^ wMmt ymr ? exp riei.ri bare not in the slightest degree alterW toese view.-. Kven the Venetian experiment oohld a * Imjwwvd fi ,4 | ?rf utiuu Already Count Bull has Uiankcd th6 BmJoror of "hi French for his serviced to tho cause of LTprar o?ter. Again ho Is implored to ree^eortm m the Occident and O, lent Anxiously BtolWmdahg* cultivate,; and fortified. Auatrtan I ax pavers shall dry up the ternslor l.jonaanu come to the reiiei of ihe starving laboring a - 1-J1a* I nst been concluded. The natural InoltoaUon and peac. courU to well known. Ah ?STitna" *s? personal convenience we woull |fa ult t his puncy appears to ?a flfegnaat wita oaa ess, ?a-srSbSw"wsj* sr? is?srw.'Sb?-^- ?ss/s wStCmM toces. at rngglinto each one for raadanoy would abeorb all the cares a*aitentl.,na <rf the in Vienn-. To attempt to raise a cry tu a d of the East through congresses and, diplomacy 'f.Thw ?r*? sr^Vto^T^o^r tSkUu. rmnnw' Huad^anoot creaU- n.W laws,for th. taty M civi^at^nM<TbV misslo'n^f'eultmie'and eivlllratum^ vji'tan. Theextateneeof Auetrlademanda **ln^PJ2j0 enceof the valleys of the lower Danube and tho Adriatic , -in The mouth of the Danube can novor be al towtoT to boccme dependent cither oh Ruasle or l^awe. it *i it id be a deathblow to tho dev elopment of own generation. l or toe twiee reeeoh the I ate requires .be .mdntohehoa of the ! a.t-i. u with the lint fmncd by Dhmkm ? co*n the MMf err^n^ As -~n as the Alh?Un coast and bosma tall Into other hands the possession of iwirnatm ?? not only P?t la J^o^Mrdy, It ia loat w hat yrseee has to ?ccotupllah In ihe ijrl^nt ran n^TeJ' iirouvht into Oermai v wish the designs of Austria, ih^lmiwriil nuiicv will never ackucwledgs the miaalou of Auauto. We might as well look lor Caar t?e?r ahuktai bands, or tbat tbe Anatolic dogma would submit to Airueuaei in unity. Austria to-day has not to seek bar lnflurn- e in the labyriutb of the Inirtcue* or Heunibal nor to deal In church patronage. ooncor,Ut? Jr Shto Tbe Interests of Austria lu the Balkan us" insula are of an entire concrete nature. They are ffT,l p?. UMI. rtilN, and H't'ed",'.; . . ,, outtoe, of cHltlratlon will render eervlce to the German nation, when the one day's throne of RumaniawUl^ove lot ever ibe Germanic frontiers Wt _^*f ?tTer rmtgn Hag must be ralaed In Trleete or .Genna^ foreverr-wt^ any perticlpatloe to the world'e route orer Ae of rluex Tbat ta the course marked out for e healthy Austr an policy. Much has been al,^^*f^,!|odd?B dissolution of tbe Turkish empire. la ceae of a mmm ???, ZtttWrSTI^tenoah. Slnecureefov tjad All end Omar Pasha .wtll be ^fouad. Uke the as* nw, suddenly out of --- .,JlLrM of Um aiaht will apriug a whole Batch ol eorarelga Stat**. All that la required la lo rurntah ProP**,'?J*" Miena. A Diet, after the pattern of the famous but lap pdy data net orgaalration of Frankfort, will holdlu ato aiona IB Belgrade, Bucharest or a Sarajowo. Ia sp11* of riddBk confusion of lanr'sgea, rallaUm, rlvnlry S r^cetSe plen.pob nttariee of thefinlgaro.0reoo..-1avo nian-Lattn populatton will wisely rnle by i niaat/tb" with tbe Introduction of Christian eeve will unite with the adherenuof end that Popery wtU Introduce Franclecen the Taebrrnagoglans will eeeee enttlng of SI* iS the ArnautawlH -uddenly be seised with an ?^ta^iwwit or property. A Buaalaa and French S'rSSfflF kept In the respective weten wtU 1 ??, S^SdTto S difflcviltiea thai may arise the final trlbu ^?ow*totlun^k*'at the two Cera Their only And now to* ^ All tl,#y require la the charing iL^^touT'Baephonis tho Mahometans and to save ?^.J?.i^iika modern oruaaders. After having timaa CUtiittWiHy nit# ns n?rlK>ft. BaUnriansa Ocioo* mtotogto A# .^22^.SfS^XihS? prap* 81nfrrtilioii I* tii* winUr md th# locsitaa, thoy wtll ret . perforated a greet duty. wfKs?iSasu?rs traa.* iisrs will earnestly J* H^^iv Dreoarationa ?re such a thing l? liicridTMAe Mr "dyikk I be ag in ,le. il- ^rs, aDs, .M ,uret rem htoba to^e eetne aPhar Bu*?i?u of rrdicV WhoWC^WI^pay mm f.-r a Mmelv l?, .m.ge ;? afrsndy ??*'>.[ ? P,?nl. J, tie*. Neither 1 policy, U the proper sphere for ? statesman w Vienna. German policy can alone furnish Austria the moans to res et pressure et heats sad froa itmi In ffcot, Oer men policy can alone save Austria. CHUi Native Bsiteiate af the l.ahars sf Formica MIssioastHas. The Chinese Governor has issued the following note ensue sonriCATioe son m movrnoa or boo-? as. Alas I depraved discourses are daily mining ground, ana right principles are gredualiy on the wane: strange doctrines ire pe'rvarsaly advancing and the uiaos ot men are all in agitation. As to these insubordinate Baxflah, who Uve on n con temptible mud bank la the oeeaa and are ruled some times by a 1 emaie and sometimes by n male, their speci fic character is half human, half beast, described in the silent records as the "Naked Reptile," and termed in Ctuoft Tc-jin* Under the Ming government they made little progress. In the period ama Uk <14M-U36) Matthew Rlcci, Jules Aleni and others Drat introduced their national re ligion of Jesus Uw Lord of Heaven, misleading the people. At that time there were same men of intelli gence, who secretly connived at their proceedings, till the Bmperor being memorialised In expel the intruders, they were forced to return to their own countries Our dynasty carrying to the extreme its benevolence towards men from afSr, permitted them to open s trade nt Canton in 1776 Now our sacred sovereign enter tained no thoughts beyond that, nor did he look for any advantage from them. Who could hare imagined the unfathomable character of iheir wolfish hearts? The chasm ef their covetous nature is diifioult to fill; they pay no regard to superaboundiug, all-enduring favor*, but on the contrary give free course to their wild and insane imaginations. Those who have come to propagate religion, entioing and deluding the ignorant masons, print and circulate depraved compositions; daring by their deceptive ex travagancies to Ml loose the established bonds of so cioty, utterly regardless of all modesty. At Urst, when they foared that people would attack them, they dls seminau>d their principles In private; but now iu every place they sre holding forth their inducements, delibe rately practising th'eir perversion* in open day; trouble and disturbance pervade all quarters, and tha reelings of the pooplo are in inoe sant commotion. When (he con flagration lias oxmmeuced who-e will the calamity end? If the young sornont is not crushed what cau ho dono with the full grown reptile? Why hesitate or delay in squeezing it to death ? Wo here i>oint out uome of the reprobate principles of these people, , COAL IN INDIA. [From the Friend of India, Dec. 22 ] The coal Holds at present discovered in C'hlndwarra extend over a surface of upwards of filty miles, and varying in thickness of good coal from throe to thirteen tool. *: here cau bo little doubt that these coat fields nre the most important discoveries that ha e been mud in India lor yearn. The cfflclal report gives a very high opinion of the coal as u fuel, its freedom from iron pvritos and the great facility In working It. !t would be needless to say more ahu .t the charaoor of the coal afier such an elaborate report by the Geological Survey officers; but it is our wish to show its value to ttie province and more especially to the approacbiug Nag pore Kaiiway. THE FASHI6NS. Tlie K crept Ion at the TwJIerlee and Drrsaea Worn nt Conrt-A Novelty or N?ihlii?-Co?. til md of the Kmpreaa?The l'rrvutliug Colore?New style ol Huts?Cut of Mleevee? liiiiiitomlN, Ft-at hern and BuihIn, Arc. Fame, Feb. 1, 1R67. The event of the week Is the second reception at the To times. Three thousand invitations were given out, and tho three thorsand attended, In the richest toilets. All the gentlemen wore tight silk stockings, < ndlug In a buckled stine. Their leggings, or culottts, are made of white cloth and the tails and collars of tholr costs workod with gold. The shade of the coat la blue. The enumeration of the ladfee' dresses vsu)d*be but a repetition of the fashions I nave described since the opening of the season. The great feature was satin, which is made a fourrtau, with the most extravagant lengths of train. A little oral front piece, pnder the waislba&d, not larger than tha width of two bands, and which I should call aa apron, If it were large enough, is the great novelty. No, one knows what it is meant im; nor Its origin; no one says it is pretty, but ail call it ckie, sad that Is auppassi to mesa something enviable in our degenerate idiom. There wen ooeaas of snowy white organdies worked with floss silk sad gold; plenty of plain tulles covered with white ruche and vaporous underskirt*, entirely without any other trim ming beyond peart bead laoe. All were flat la front, and thorn were velvet and satin bodies with besqwes oat in eae, very lew, either round or square. The low chemi sette is pleated and edged with an taserttsa sad rata As I have frequently Mid, sleeves bands?a puff or anything that will trim round an arm hole. A pretty dress I did admire, because I It contrasted with t he goigoous /.'litter around me. It was made cff tarlatan, rot in three tat skirts which woro sewn in the waist like floaaoes or the old school The bottom of each was scolloped round wide and lined with pink tarlatan, whfoh gave the dr m a rosy appearance. The back of the skirt waa orna mented only with a long sash which widened gradually till it became a train at the bottom. Both flounce* and Bash were bordered with slightly twisted pink ant white. The sleeve* were a la uive like wings. The headdress was s cordon at npplc blrworta The Empress wore a yetiow satin robe, trimmed with bouillons or tulle, under which shone forth dismends in flowers. She had a diadem of the same In her hair. The Imperial family entered the Salle dee Mareclmux at nine o'eiock, and advanced straight to tha throne chairs, be tween rows (>f standing and eourtesylng guests. To the | right of the Emprese there sat Prlaoe Napoleon, to the left ff the Kmp. ror l'rincess Mathilda, Tua ladies of the ? 'laWbMref? '* * ? palace, amwissadresses, Ac., took sea's round their XsJertles, all according to rank and station. At twelvo tl.ey rose and walked through the different recei tloa rooms, after which they entered the galerio do Diane and supped. After copper they retired, but the bell was kept up till three in the morning. Emeralds are the fhvorite jewels this season; groen ' ?Ik Ik also In great demand. The great dea is to wore large quantity of bead end jet embroidery round waist bands on afternoon dre*?e?; some end in very long glass bead fringe liiark poult de sole waistband* with square bksquino , Vandyke* and lolly petals are tanciM trim ming*. Never was foulard so much sought after as It I* now, and no fashion can be more welcome. H w as preiiy as sa in and not half so expensive; it la made in lb < l <ve!> 0*1 shade ? of which the following are the prettiest at night:?I'rimrosH, wallflower, Parma vlolot. roMleaf and pen-green. When 'leaned they look like new. when crea ed tboy are Irourd, when atataed they gftl be washed. Fcmhera and feather baads are and will be Ca?htom bto for eeme time to ooma. 8frtpa| silks are srtmm d with plaited ribbon, m nbiitr, and roued the bottom; crape plaits are muoh wore round bonsai* and tail to bang entwined ?Mb flowers. I caaaet admire them. Our erring bonder? will either be very flat or all ??Bolivar" shape?high up in Uio air, like coal scuttles, and flat behind. rhe prettiest hat will be Of rks, a kind of Waitean, trimmed with bun<nee of brown berries In a garland of frosted leaves, ltd on with maize or straw colored strings. Bonnet suing* will be narrow. ASIA. OUX IMCMTSI CORRESPOMKICE. The Coming Colon of Western America and sad Knatern Aula?Pate of the American Ijklp tlsnrral Ahermas Trading tibjrrt ?f tha Tunnel and Pnrtlrnlwrs of the Outrage - lalfls aad Commerce la Irkoni.k, A c. laxdoTsx, Ka*tkrn Bissau, I Nov. -tO, (I?ec. 18), 1808 f The Ngw York Hculd has get oorrt epos dents all aver the world, so 1 don't sae why li should not have oaa to this out-of-the-way place, irkoohfc Is nottrra incognita to Amertmas, and tbsnks to the thitod Western Tale, graph Company, who are working i?ty wtik true Yan kee anargy at tha wins, which are to pat Western Amartoa within epeaklng diataaoosf EautWn Aata, wa may MOB hope to be more closely eonnected. Tha object of tha present latter, however, la t> giro yea tome do toils loaaawisg the hue at the Aaerksaa ship Oeneral Sherman, whleh have been race'tod ban Worn Viadlvo etock, (a Rusaiaa port on the Doatlur of Cores,) aad whleh aay yeadbty not have reeihed pen floa other yartlea You are a ware that after the inamrre at Onthaha mlaBtaaartaa In Oaron, the Pranah at Pakta applied to the Chinese |i?atiimsal hat waa lafhrmed that, although Cores was tribe flwp to tha Palatial empire, the latter interfere la Ita domestto aflkiro or its relatic with foreign states, aad that tha therefore, obtain satisfaction of tha eel van (hi receiving Uts answer tha immediately ordered the admral French squadron in the Chtaesi watem, to repair to Oefto and Inflict signal punlahmmt on thfl offenders, aad ?eauwhlle declared publicly at dinner thai la alaatp dnya Conn ebould be open to Intowattowal trade. Bstytog en tha promise, aad expect U* t? drtvo a peed labia tenOo to the aewfy opened parte, boom English and Ameriean *er. heme la Tlen-taln cbarterat tba Oeneral, landed her wtih nonitaadlae sad silver her to th" eoert ef Cores to awiM the arrival af the franch mm-of-aer. Ibu July, Angoat paeeed without euything bciug heard of !toh? squadron, aad It then her** to ha runnirad that tha Oen Srel fh-rman bed bean wrecked on the eoaat, and both draw and pmuengar* mird-rod The rumor that wsa mm brought toOhtom >r ? Junto (uahcat that wet erutatag In the vtetoMp has peered hut too true. It upp ers that to mm |tt n^wied mm the shore, ni ???J ?-I- 0ih mm (Mi m| |m off, iMlni to apply to tSTLhmblU.il tor ill Him. otDuini to pu f them well for their trouble. The person eboeoo to he* the ineesage woo so English missionary by tbo oooeo o* Thomas, who understood Chinese. Japanese end a IBMe

Corean. The inhabitants tfteod to aflbrd the required Steistanco, but on ooodliion that all the ?nw on Jboord Xould bo piled together sad looked up In the cabto kt etr presence, nod that the crow and passengers should number on board the General Sherman to unbind the SSJttfSSF nSStolmltH ? <?? H?? SSthSJSlves voluntarily Into the hands of the Co sssK'sKsraK-'K au,?:",*'5,u>; nal to their countrymen^n th# General Sher ?J nm-mgjd both V^^^SS^SSSSA afrer! ^h" lnUlllren^* of^this* bp^tfifc llrs'nnntoub'to caused great senaaiioo, auJ the I re venae swas/Eir wsa at~ !SSS wsgoy ar;s! j a smuggler ana not entitled to tlio protectionio Jrnmolft; but it toccrto.n thai ?k^^ "V?Sm 1 of the crew w?u *.5 I or not, y?or people will hardly allow to be waugiuofcu "StCS iu? ??. I.. I ?"'? w "r t' I Polish exiles last tall, which occasioned tremrndom ex cttemcni and produced a perfect panic umoo* our h nvorchants For you must know lhat our city ?* a y ' cousideraole ommorclal emporium. between Roe- a and Cbma paa-es Utnmtbhcre aswt.ll as the fur ln.de from Nurtbeastefn ?"?*}*? "ijV of Amnnr nud iliere is, ptrhapg, not aaotber ci j 01 twonty-flvo thousand goals in tho world timt numbers so many millionaires among tie Inliabllauls as oura v?.r ir,- we without pretention* f> litor.nur ? "? have a theatre, n geographical and a nne.il 'al e^c.oty^ ilvo political and scientific JournaU, and there it i prospect of our snnn harlug a unlvemtv, which Mr Kiuorolf the freut Siberian Cmcsu", who begsn life with tencopeck^ and la now worth as many mimonrouole,. lias oil, icd IO endow with me himdi-oiiio sum 01 a tno lZ a rtver. The telegraph bctw on It.re and t Petersburg lias been completed lor moie 'ban a year and if tho u re* arc kej t c.eur ait the w* f might at this momprit djrnatoh ate'ogiamloyou which would or could, arrive in New \oik tvelvs ho beio?r.c . Irkutsk, the dlUerco c iu Ion nude bring exactly 180 degree?, or half the oafth a circumference. Hut tlio OP'ration would be niti.or e- pen-ivo and so it innv be aa well lo wait t.U me imo is opened thai will ?nueS"s with the United Stale more dirnly via KniiitschatUa Russian America and l>rit sh l oluin .a. Accopbug w I lie contract with tho Rusdat. M.n.shy? I'orUB'id Teocraphs it Is to be i.nlshed by I tie you lhGii and from the V'gor and ability hitherto dL*p.?ycd by the American company we have every reason to art'icipdl* the complete success of this magn.ll. tin dorutx.ne. COWEfTIfllT COIfiRESSHMAL COJllEVTOXs. SPECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE HERALD. Democratic Nomination In the Fourth Wlo trlet. BatisiKrORT, Feh. 20, 1867 Tho Democratic Congressional Convention Tor the Fourth Congressional district assembled in this c ty to day. Owing to the severe snow storm there was not u very large nnendance. One bandied and t"V. n dele gates were present, however, the full ooiaj iutneni being one hundred and forty-twa John H. (Rover, oi "air Oeld, was appointed temporary president," and K. A Woodward, of Norwalk. and Henry B. Graves, of Llic'j flold, vrera appoiuted temporary vccretar. ?< ;be usual committees were appointed. A motion_ pre*stied to r? fer all resolutions to the Committee on aetv .ntlons ^vl'h out debate. The following were tho permanent oBicsrs of the convention:? . ? ,, . * Pi uidfnl?Hon. Win. D. Bishop, of Bridgeport. Vice ftcidenfr-Tenih dlstrtc^ Wm. ?am..e Johnaon; Eleventh district, Milo l*e; Twwif^h F" m?" Huches; Klflfentb district, Rowland Hitchcock. Si* tornih dlstrici, Oiover Stanford; Seventeenth dirlrict, John Cotton Smith. n.,h See ehtrise?Elbert A. Woodward, Truman Rich m (hftaking the chair, Mr. Btshop mad# b npeo eh,brief, ^*An*ini'orImd'biiHot wan then taken, with the following result... Whole nrtnbor of *" Wm H. " Win K. % James S Taylor ?? William D. Bishop * Another informal ballot resulted as follows:? Whole number of voles William H J* William F. Taylor James a Taylor Tho Convention then adjourned ?r dinner. On tho roasaetnhllag of the Con v . Won one of tho Tics Prvudcutg look the chair, snd Mr WUHam D. Msb*P addrdssed tho Oonveullon at some length, claiming that Wm. H. Barnum. of Salisbury, was the man to dcTent P. T. Barnum, and announcing that bo was authorised to withdraw the uame of Wm. F. Taylor. He (ton mo ed that Wm. H. Barnum he nominated by acclamation. Th- motion was carried nnantnv osiy. . ? _ The Coramitveo on Rosoluttons rvported tbo rollow '*Ke?lvod. Tb*l ws hereby ratify the resolnttaos adopted by tbo Democratic State Convention recently held in Mart ford, and ph-.lco to the oandul.ttcs plaertl tn notmnatlon Of the said MMV enlton our unqualified support. | Resolved. That we heartily endorse the nomination or wa. H Bari'iira, of ltsbiiry, as onreandlde.e for Caogress, and reaper ifu'ly invite men Of all pertios, who^regar tan on Mcmitbed fhameten strict Integrity, eiecwUvesWliivMad bt Insss qusK Jee of the highest order as de?irahla qualllloa tkiti for a member of CongtrtS. to give him tlimr suppori. and Ual we eall upon the workuigmer to eally aronud him a> cur fr.uu their own rank*. wb<>, atsriiug out ? I hL man. hi.s by ? life ?r be' edy. Iniog^ y. industry and energy, secured bis p-e-rv envlab s ?nd honuraol. poW Uoi. _______ Oewtwerntle Nomination In the Hrnt l?lwtrlct. Hi.mtvFeh, 20, 1867 Tito detnoemto of tho First Cong rest tonal district, in their convention hold in thts.ciiy to-day, unanimously pimred In nomiusilon Richard D. Hubhnrd as their no minee for lohgress. Mr. Hubhsrd sppenred in the con vent ion and aooepied the nomination. The rooolutlons nasood by tho convention approve tho nomination of James K English, and also of tbo resolution passed at the into iHinecratlc Stoto ConvwaUoe denouncing tbo revMnttonary sehetnos cf tbo leMcalnanwinieMhg^^ ctiaractorir ? tbo pnswage of the Bs*d mnt Bn.,nty Mil as uajuel aod sod tonal in Mn chanaSSvakB oppresalvo upon tho pooplu. already orerburOoustHy towtou. Mr. HuMard is n hwyur, and Is much ortosmed by hit assoetaies of Urn bar for his pMnsaat social chamc tertativs. He ha* never taken an sewvs part In politics. Purlus tho war ha attended several Union meet ngs, and wr?te n letter ncknowlodging the justice of tho cause. Tlito was very unpalatable to some ot the democrats. The friends of Cob nel Demlng feel oonfldsnt of carry ing the dlslrirt, notwithstanding the democrat* have placed in nomination their strongest candidate. Pewseratlt Nnmlnntlwn la the Third Dlstriet. Noawirn, Conn., Feb. 20. 1867. The Democratic Convention for thr Third district ms' in this city to-day and nominated Mr. Earl Martin, of KilHagly, for Coowrvse. PERSONAL WTHUKNCt. On. J. Oonld, of Rochester; si-Got. Coney, of Maine; (Jen. a F. Oerr, of Ohio; 0 F. Trigg, of Mcmphie, Samuel Galloway, of Ohio, and H. C. Lord, ol Clnc.unatl. are stopping at the St. Nk-hota* Motet (Jen. A. Horey, of Nevada; John H. Kemper, of Al a; Cot. J. a Baldwin, or Indiaoapol e, and Or. O. a , of Nebraska, are stopping at the Metropolitan MotoL Cosgries?s Reonne Conklinc aod R a. Hate, of Now Tork, aod CoL Fomroy, ol iliiaQeld, are stopping at the LM of Amerlraas registered In Parle torthawook ending Jaaoarr 34,1807 ?From New Tork?Mr. J. O. Intaaa, Mr. D. A. W kit hem and wife, Mrs. Joseph No ble, Mim Mono, Misses Klnael. Mr. W. W. <1arko and family, Mr. Edward Mortimer, Mr. Semnel-Frnnch and wife, Mr. T. Heorr Freach, Miss Marte Would. Mr. Shol 4m Lsnvtu, Mr. Sheldon Lenritt Jr, Mr. W. L. Brooks, MT. F. M. Bragglottl, W. K Johnson, M. D., Mr. Ale*. Holland and family, Mr. A. Borkel, Mr. Hour Stan Bold, Mr. 0. D. French, Mrs French, Mr. P. u Blodgatl oad fkmlly.' Boston?Mrs C. K Gibson aad family. Mr. T. W. Ootid, Mr. A. K Seaman. Mr. B. A. Board man Jr., Mr. aod Mrs. Ebea Dale, Mies M. R Toaag, Mr. aad Mrs. Isaac Bates, Mr. aad Mrs. F. H. Od lores. Philadelphia?Mr. Then. H. Roaklft, Mr. H. C. Blspham, Dr. aad Mia Jan Lewes. Clactanatt?Mr. aad Mm B N. Pits, Mr. L. Ptha, Mr. 6. P. Bowler. Chicago? vr. J. H Dsnham, Mm. aad Miss Dunham, Mr. Horatio O. Stooeend wife. Baltimore?Mr. R (1. Kleman. Wilkoohmro Mr. Wash ington Lea Rochester?Mr. E. O. Robinson. M. Loots? Mr. A. a Chapman aad ftuaily. Worooater?Mr. R U lawns and wtfa Troy?Mr. W. B. Tibbott*. Baffklo? Mr. IT.l Watson aad s tfa Now Bedford?Dr. ?lck ?sy. Now Britain?H. B Kossetl Cambridge?J 0. Fer ?aid. Salem?Mr. aad Mrs. E H. Cheerer, Mlse Cboerer, Dr. aad Mm Shrove. Han Frstviseo?Mm. D. Taik, Miss Tom, Mr. A. A. Cohen, Mr. and Mm J. 0. Clarke Cali fornia?Mr. Edgar Mills, l>r. R Crowell aad wile, Mr. Charles Crowell, Mr. A. J. Murphy. Illinois?Mr. 8. C. Gibson. Mr. R L. McArthnr. United States Army? General A. Ames, General F. Sterrtng. United States Bevy ?Snnreon W. L SeedeM. Parts-Mr. Edward O. Buffhm, Mr. Feitt Foneoa. lENTttl tf A IWHIi. The jmry la Urn cms of FmaT%Tk^i^^wfw hw men ea trial for the lest two rMys fhr ?e mnrder of tdoiph Trnget to giglimhir Mat, Whsraed a terdtet, e* hoea to-dar. of relNr sf masdlt M Me BSMd depwe., THE S O U T H? VIRGINIA. , Ml UCMMII COBtttfMPHICL Tk? Red Scrlu Orgmnlnntlon? Blnffdnr of Two of Its Members?Suicide of fcfentenant Newou-Ooverniaent Rationing Nogroen ?Ml Tfcoy Caaaot bo Indnecd to Work la RirnaosD, Feb. 18, 1887. I have information that two men of tho "Bod String" organization who worn on a radical oloetionaoriog toar through Carroll and Grayson counties (Wast Virginia), wan brutally murdered In the latter county. Tho cir cumstances of the murder had not transpired, nor had Wo murderers boaa arrested. Tho affhir has created much excitement, and serious apprehensions of trouble exist, as the "Red Strings" are very strong in that section. Then is mmm excitement here among the military oaoaad by ths supposed suicide of Lieutenant Alfred S. Newman, Twelfth United States infantry, at the Ballard House. He arrived la the city on Thursday last from City Point, to undergo a trial by court martial for drunk, ennoaa while on duty ae officer of th? day. the trial was to take plan this morning. Deceased bad bees drinking freely since hie arrival, and last night swallowed a larve dose Of laudanum, from the effects ot which he expired during the night In his room, where be was found this morning. An inquest was held, and a verdict or "Death from an over dose of laudanum" returned. Deceased was a native of Philadelphia, about twenty five years of age and of attractlre appearance. He had challenged a member of the burial corps to tight, which affa r of honor was pending his trial. From points further south I learn that the spring season is just opening. The earliest trees are beginning to put forth their lender shoots, and planters are trying to make c >ntraeta with freed men for this year's crop trying, mark tho word; alasl how few of us have suc ceetled. laborer- are more plumy and less desirous to work than last your at tills time. Some planters nro .now oirering to give half of the crop and furnish everything for help to caltivate their lands, nnd they do nut obtain it even on those ruinous terms; and why If Government U furnishing negroes with two monihs' rations, and, of course, they will not work so lung as this supply shall last, which, would render help too late lor tins year's crop. As long as governn, in shall support frooduion so long will cotton growing pro. o unsuccessful In Florida, fur instance, there are negroes enough at pr sent to supply all demands for this year's crop; but why -houkilhev work if government tvill support thorn without labor. ' No negro can bo argued out of that. SOUTH CAROLINA. our, cha'.lcstuN coshesmhdence. PitutrffiLi1i7.111 ion of I he I.n.bor System tho tdiiel Cause of Dletreras. Arc. Ciiahlkstom, Fob. 10, 1867. Tho distress of Southern communities at the present time ari-es mostly from tho disorganized system of labor, and until a new system is adjusted tho effects will be severely felt. It may take two or moro years. This d ^organization of labor strikes at the source of all wealth, agriculture, and even affects the very necessa ries of life. It is painful to the humane and benevolently disposed to witnosa daily the many instances of abject poverty and distress which it is not in their power to re lieve. In walking along the streets the evidences of suf fering among the former humble laborors and cultivators or tho soil make a deep impression. Tho freedmon, however, from not boiug habituated to ease and luxuries do not leel their losses so keenly ae the white. lho distress among those who formerly moved ia the highest circles is int.ip.se. Mary who pussoss tho highest order of intellect, e-pec.ally in btl'm kttrf, who before the war made a handsome living by their literary talont, ar<- now reduced to the greatest extremities. Among the numerous ra->ei of novel impression to come be ore the I'nited States Court is a bill filed by Mis. Catolipo Carson (?laughter of tbe late Hon. Jamee I. I'etigrew), who is uow residing in Kew York and was there durlug the r bullion, against Alexander Robert an:,. Blacklui l: and others, executors and trustees of her husband. Colonel Car-ou. I'he bill seeks to make these persons liable for entering naimiaction on specie claims by way of bond and mortgage upon the receipt of Oon ft-delate money from the debtors of tfce said trust esUue. The bill also i-eoks to have the satletao lions set aside which these trustees entered en Moord upon the rectum of Confederate money. This is au important qoration and will operate severely on a great number of persons, and c*uae a change of property and a change In the condition of parsons from affluence to wealth and from wealth to affluence, should it be decided that ageuts and trustees had no right to ra ce! ve Con'ederate money in payment of specie debts due trust estates. It ia thought that in all casca where Individuals acted under power of attorney from Northern creditor*?that to. oawr power* existing before the war?that was a cancellation of tha powers of attorney, and therefora tbe .tati-fact one given under such powers are null sad void and Ibe property on which a Ilea exists is still habls to the Nortuern creditors. !e this case the real and per aonul estate to estimated at (MO,000. (iareratr Orr m Kontk CanllHt Fxdnilvc* inn?Thr flcremr IimIImI kr the Chiv alry?A Dinner Table "?rt?f"-Org??lra Una nf a Natlnaal Pmrty-The Nebo Mar ierer Harare Ureeley. Ac. * Okmnm, Feb. It, 1S6T. Governor Orr's visit and speeches la this city are the *11 absorbing topics. Hie addren at the Chamber of Commerce banquet charging the people with being be hind tbeir Richmond neighbor*, ae appeared by a eon parieoa of the too elite*, and nth too meeh aocial ez clcsi venem la Chavleeton eoctety, la considered a severe, and many aay a very appropriate attack, npoa eld fogy leta. Hardly a vacant let, he earn, marks the ravagee of the Are of 1Mb In Rlehmohd, while the burnt dls tr ctn in this city laid waste by the conflagration of IM1 exb|bll at the present time but a very few scattering buitd'ngn They mtcht say It was Northern capital built Mcbracnd; bat it mattered not when the oapltal came from, it only needed energy, enterprise nod the right spirit among this people, and Charleston ooald sooc blue som ss Richmond now blossoms. The greatest explosion, bo?erer, took place when the Governor said that from reliable sources nf in format Ion he gathered the astounding fact that or or $40,000,000 bad been with drawn from Charteeton by the banishment and removal of merchants, who with their families bad been tabooed by Charleston society. No community ooald expect to fl ursli under uttch a aocial ovil, and It should, ho Mid, bo cured. The Governor la"Uneed his own tether, a bemhic country merchant, who mede his purohqe** let< Charleston, as baring oxyw-nenood the eflbcu of this evil. Mayor Oallard, who bears the eswArtfymd of "Old Blunt Honesty," rose and protested ago net the odious corn portson*. He empb at trail domed that this people wore wanting In energy, saying that no city In history had e er stood aueh a siege and she'ling as Charleston; and as for the sue el charactcri'tln of her poople, it waa aa acknowledge! custom and ncht all over the world for each family tn a community to choose their own com pany This waa much applauded at the Mayor's end of the table, and the Ooverncw at once rose and left the room. For some moments there wsa a profound rilenco, which was aowa broken, however, and the festivities re sumed. A sentiment to Judge Bryan, of the Can id Hates Court, and bis happy response in a great measure restored harmonv. Judge Bryan'* sentiment met with the moat enthusiastic applause, ami as It has not been published I Insert it here:? " Crorge Vaabody?the American clttxea and philan thropist, the pride of ell Amori ana and aa honor to hu man ty?a true minister of com mere#, 'rich tn good works, resdr to ditrlbote, willing to commnnirate.'" This last quotation Is from 1st Timothy, 6th chapter and lllth verve. Governor Orr'e address to the froedmen has alse aroused a bluer feeling against blm. He plainly an nounced that he was In favor of g ving all of the freed men able to read the right of voting. Although It has displeased a large BaeJorttv, still there are many leading maa whs regard the measure as Into-liable, cad are ready to stand by the Governor Ibis speech of the Governor will, no doubt, have the effhet of organizing what is now proposed, "a national party," M Booth Carolina The Southern Governors' programme has mot wtth little er no fltvor from the Southern press, particularly In thla State. Governor Orr, however, le very sanguine ?* ?me, he states, i the luvttatmn ? BH ska and other leaden of the radical party, far a scheme to bo sng ' aw men of the Vootb. It will I by your readers that Chief Jus .tea speech In Philadelphia, said that aa the (tenth had almost onaalmnq.ly reacted the constitn tional amendment M waa the doty of their leading una to oAtpanno measure of their own. The negro Horace Greeley, alias Johnson, who wan eenteaood to ho bang on tbo 1st of March, la thought to belaaaae. 91 no# hie conviction and sentonoo bo has nfuood his fhod, aad only eats by compulsion. Ho enya he wants to gn right ta heaven, that he Is teaooeat> aad la not afMM to die _____ GEORGIA. OUI MACON CORRESPONDENCE. Macor, Go., Feb. 8, 1MT. The Ant dawning of spring has made Its appeanwen In thla warm latitude. Tbo sen shires warmly. Tba planter to busy preparing the ground far cotton. Wheat begins to show, and tbo people fool bnoyant that winter Will soon be over, end activity and Ufa abound In Haw ef a busy year. The winter has been all the tenner add wish, and tee new crop will be begun with strong hoped ef eueceat With good maneaa twtoe the amonnt of oottoe will be raised thla year that wag teed. PoHMee are no longer dtarnaead, but all haw hopes ef t of the materiel prosperity that blamed the country IR day* of vera, and that the country, with Ms ilgmuua ft?H iu thla State. Governor Orr, however, I* ver of im ultimate adoption, the programme, was drawn and prisinted In rueponoo to th< nf Obtef Justice Cheaa, General N. p. Baoki leaden of the radical part * MM by tba melsmii i perhaps oe remembered by j to harmonious notion, ? the Mck man throw* of by the vuaiMy or his ijtoa. The? thoughts ooeur to the pvaaaet urn* to the oMui ob?witt. The people are, with wondeefsl 1?titty, adapting tbemaelv? to the new rtginao of life. The love of slavery, which lingered long in the hearts of soma, has lost Its last vestige la the bosom of tlia people; and, though the war has lost Georgia many a laborer, pesos and Um loaaaa of war have forced many Into the fiaM. The price of cotton is too tempting to ho resisted. Many who thought they never could labor with their owa hands have come to (he conclusion that they can, with cotton to such a price as u now brtag* and with watt staring them in the fact, and hopea of wealth springing up la their breasts. The merchants of this city, who have always boras s character for punctuality In the great mart of Um oosn try, art, with few exceptions; la high bspes of n year of successful business. The trade of Macon is built up almost entirely on cottoa. The whole of the aoothwsto era pohion of the State pours oat its prod nets here; end. as the eoll and climate are beet adaptor to ootton, as materiel ehange will be made either this or any sab? qu ut year in tha products of the earth. It la now wed understood that the West can supply all the breadstoflb and all the uieto needed, and both the? necessaries of Hie will be neglected tor the richer returns of ootton. The proceedings in New York on the 26ih alt. In refer ence to the relief of Southern destitution awakened the liveliest feelings of emotion la the hearts of alL It did not come wholly unlocked for by the people; and though the benetlcinriee or the proposed eld ere so numerous, yet the princely wealth of New York and the noble sowls of her citizens will not stagger at the herculean task Im posed upon her cbaritiea Tbeir shorts will in Um# lie repaid by the South, not only In gratitude?If we maybe allowed the expression?which will bind the people of tbe two sections together, but also In the relief from burden which it will iiford the people in the prosecu tion more immediately or their labor on the productions which more appropriately belong to a Southern dime. Kentucky has given to the poor of Georgia atone to one time a hundred tuou.-uind bushels or corn; and Kentucky hi not luoro dependent on the South for the sale of her surplus mules and provisions than arc New York and New England, which are luruished here an article ol ex change with the whole world, and the raw material oat of winch wealth is manufactured. The advent of lloraoo Greeley and Henry Ward Beochor to the Slate Is anxiously looked forward to be heralded. The replies of these two geutlomon to invitations from AUun'n to make public addresses for tbe benefit of ibo poor of that city bare not yet tran spired. It ran hardly be questioned that they wlU both come. A new ern will havo dawned on Georgia when they do corno and aro itv'.ciied 10, as they sorely will be, not alone out of cuno*iiy, hut tor tbe sake of the advice and the Instruction wiilch they will give. They will see unmistakable e\ idcnces of an energetic people, out of whom aii rebellion lias been taken, and all love or desire for slavery at the . amo lime. The chance In this re spect is wonderful and proves the people ol both sections to be or the .same lineage, having an innate lovo ol lib erty. I wrote somo time since th&t there appearing to be a roma-kahle number of old men in one ol the counties a short distaure from this city. I had requestor an old citizen ol that county to ascertain from the most reliable source in his power tbe number of such men of sixty years of age and upwards. The task was easily com pleted, with a list of all the voters In the county and with the aid of two other citizens that bad long resided there. From the alatenieut ho made, there ore, is n voting population of only eight hundred now living to Monroe county of this irtate, two hundred while mon sixty years of age and upwards. It is questionable whe ther any other part of tho country can make a better showing. It is proper to state that in the saute oouuty there were before the war one thousand two hundred vol"re, four hundred of whom must have perished la tho war. Tho impression once prevailed ju the North that It was dangerous to beali-b to come down South, particu larly in the summer. The fact above stated does not warrant tbe conclusion,- The gentleman alluded to above stated thai ho bad never known a case of consumpttoa to originate in the county. 1 do noi know that there in anything remarkable about Monroe, bnt think It Is prob ablo that other contiguous counties oould make as good a showing. THE SKERMIN-CAMPBELL MISSION. OUR NEW ORLEANS CORRESPONDENCE. No Quarrel Betwers Their Orntlemcn?The Secret of Campbell'* Failure to Joie Juarez? He was to Hot# Accentpaatri Ra ooboUo?"To* l.ate At the Trala**?1Mb frikaMt Early Bonn to Moxteo. ? No* Onaua, Fob. 1A, IflflK. ' 80 inuj oztremely aboard roporto booo circulated regarding thp joint rataaiata of Lear Campbell aaflteu tenant General Sherman to Hexba that I am bltnlit glee you mom aatni-official atatomcDta oa Mo I upon the oocrectoMa of which yea inny rely. There nerer ami aoy quarrel betoeea Campbell tiibf the entire trip ftam New Torfc to Mexioo aad book to Now Orteaaa The eoty fboodattoa for the Mory i> thia:? Ob arriving of Vera Cms the quaailBB of Ota 1 lag the harbor aad landing waa rained. General Sherman war ta favor of anchoring la the harbor and landtag. Minister Campbell objected, oa the ground that tf the Susque hanna entered the harbor aad aoeaptod et aaeborage In Mexican water*, courteey would roadar ? necessary for tba Commodore to aaloto Mo flat of the French aad the flag floating over Ma fortification*. Inasmuch a* his government did not recognise the imperial flag, he could not con aent to oomproutriag the govern ami aad dectieed to enter and land. General Sherman argued that be 0011M land without compromising himaelf or the oavercmeoh Minster Campbell offered no etfleetloaa to General Sbor doing ao; but inmrted thai he, aa a Mi a later tej Juarea, coaveyed ta a government vmaal,^^^^H consistently comply with General Sherman'* plan. Sho result was that General Sherman *nw the force of hr. Campbell'- poa.'tion and did not land. No asrtOMfll difficulty grew out ofthla d ffercnee of opiaioa, aor ooel leas between tboae gentlemen ensued. On the con trary, I know that Minister Campbell waa one of the I gentlemen visited by General Sherman before hia de parture lor St. IiOuia, sod that they are now In friendly coramunicatiou bv letter. General Sherman, aa well ao Mr. Campbell, fceis annoyed at the re porta of a quarrel. So touch for that Now for the reason Minister n?y bell did not join Juarez. The day before General Rsoobedo left for the interior, it waa arranged that Mr ChinpbaU ahoold accompany him to jout Juarez. While Mr. Campbell **? making pr< ("ration* far the Journey, General Kecobedo a ad den I r found It neceaanry to take up the line of march at onoe, and aent word to Mr. Campbell that ho meet join him Immediately if he inteodod ta reeeiro his escort It wae impossible Car Mr. Campbell to get reedy sod io-n K-r .bsdo before be marched; beside*, It was not at all certain that Keoobeda woold iuteaefl la opi-nlng communicattea olth.the head at the liberal gov ernment. This I-, briefly, Ut * re tsoo Campbell to New Orients aixl tailed to maoh JtgMMtaaalhHMatafly with the representative of the UmuMk. ?? a r The Sucquebemah. a* you almadv know, tataeaad to Ss at the r. Char lea, awntuag the shifting of ovoata us Moxioo to Suable him ta apo? r iimanliitaiu with | Juarez vithout an nucertatn Journey of Avoir ate hun dred 1 .. ? 11 ? ? i 1; o.e. Nr. t *r ? britlanow at hishaaMta Obfa tar ? tew date at the ??-.? of ? mok child. MM handqanrt^^^^^^M at theCli u ioe, iiowever. to whtah be will to wbtco be will return a a few day* tlis mistiton la by no meant at aa end; neither 0* bean removed. It in has he tendered hie resignation of bean removed. It ta exrwrtQ 1 that early ta March, when the Frmtah bar* left, Juarez will open comtnunleation with the coam, when Campbell will return te Mexico aad execute hia ? mission, should the govern meal not ta the meantime ahaag e hie order*. AfFANU M IANAIA. A Railroad Trth Preeiptaotrd lata tho Pike River-One Mae K Mod-Charge at Fatata Ink. Are. Woermtxt, Feb. AO, 1MT. The railway bridge over Pike river, amw Staabtidge, gave wgy to-day, precipitating ? locomotive aad lour loaded freight can Into tho river, aad killing flpeam, a railway eaptoyA instantly. A woman nnmod Cooler tad her paramour, Lafetd,' have been committed Tor trial aa the charge of having poisoned the huahnnd of the former. Mat or General AveriH, United flute* 0?Ml. wtfl Rva a grr.nd ball at the 8k Lawreace hall aa flrtday aaat. Flva hundred invitaUoaa have beaa already tamod. PASIEMHI MRS TEfTBDAT. Ltr> troot?Ateam-htp Australasian?Mr* leans Barauia, A Mclaughlin, W ? Culver, Master Praak flareeo^Mr end Mrs W r mats, Mica Canchon, Hap and Mw JeeapbOauabao, Mr and Mr* K Tusstek, two oh.ldren aad serraat; Mr* Hainea aad two ehUdran. Mr aad Mrs ?M* Kim aod tare* children, Capt Uardeer, Dr Mltobtneoo. Mr and Mrs Wu* Kerr. Infant and aervaat; F Comes, K Ktlaa, T.orTlard (tpenoer aad *?*, LO Oeleny, OOftJLausi#, Jmbn Mete, ley, G M Itowen. Mr and Mrs John Ottamre. M Pxunades. Dr II B fuller, Mr and Mr*W T banal la in. Mr and Mrs C F flbooaar, r K Worn rath, Jan O Worts, Jr; Mr Mabeock. Mr and Mr* D MeOeilodk, Infant aad servant: Mr and Mr* J u ?Vo^ MUre^tmiWanj^ar^oT^tOT^^^nWrJ AsrurwALL, fcr. TO Bauniiet*. J K Bheppard, John Maiwl(. Lord, Chas L Mill, John P Kifdr, J AleiamW, do la Vega, The# Lewis Carpenter, rharie* AanitWAU, OALteoamA a<tt> Sorrn Pacmc?Steamship Blondrnnd. B VaUsrinn, Charts* HHuo- I O-org* iJaiiM* MunUdlrr, Miss Llna Bootbby. Miss Anna A Day, h 1) Tao aart P.e* F Brown, wife and infant; J A Gurtla, Madanm Cbatareak C flarUett, Hanaa IUc'., P C Poole, W < Martin. T II Dotlk Gen Prtsble. OolJT tiaskell, Capt R T Thoiuaa. Jas ParlHf and wife, I T Birmingham, Ira Ooodenoojh, wiiol Ml? "-i;1 - lie. ? ? niri.iHiaiieinjira uwiuenoilgn wire j fauifly; Parley BdWateB and wire, G K Reynold* and Fe, O * ball sua1 wife W J Gray, FK TIHon. rMayneid. "OA Rail. Mrs Taylor aad daughter, Geo if iry, Jlta Brook* awl shlld, L_ I, Rakrr and U| man. Jacob L00M. B K felly. J W Mendlehaum, Kmelloe Faiater, Mn RmritneTafler end mother, Mrs Ltngsn and gbiBwr. ara nmrt' in t iiisr rou -i ?npr, ifirw g??1L0J,kPL H.kP"*k ftlNdta, H H I leaner. 8 C Ueaner! jqj IS* I&T- rblnnet^_yft WWr.A A Bsk-r. i r?rtfn, iMN iJlarr, Vtat Viol? Brmm, M whnoidor. ^PP^IPiPMPNtww, M Behnetder. ?tfe I J HltooliUoandh.y. Mr. J P. fhn little and te . | eaildren. Mies In?a?l MM* DooAtUe M,??e? lln-nn s - " yiasglls, fl F.FMpt, Af ^sreo and o n. 0 tuiely and wife, tHKSrnSIhJS!* children, M W ? H>l?h"h and1 wife. G P Nlehol. W H MasUn t .? . ^WnBrnjfllift ****