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The New York herald. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1840-1920, October 06, 1863, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030313/1863-10-06/ed-1/seq-6/

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ANRIUCAK IHtAlHB. Mo. Ml K.oadwa*.?SALUta.
r?kir?i>M. frmiNdi. Ao.?'I w k Vimon or Hutu.
hkw york lukatrk. 4*1 headway.?jo?ik#.
MKW TOItK Ml *EL'M Ot AM ATOM V, Klfl H > > < w*r.
lainan* irii I.I clLRM). Iiom'J A M. till 10 P. M.
HOOI.P.rS OVKRA IIOITdK. Biuoiltii.-EtuiOfiA*
tlOMia, D??rr?. h i -taKVf. Ac
Haw York, TurnUf, (leiubcr li, 18C3.
Advarliaruirr.lK for Ihii Wn:*l.r iikim: ii must be i.audeO
in bt-'ore t?>n o'clojk every tVeilnes lav cveuiiig Its
circulation among 'tie enterpris e Di?chamcl, farmora,
Mi'i?cttant?, luioitiiar! ;rers auil ginMomen thro igho'it lh.j
country i? Iroreatlru very rapidly Atlv?ftisetwnta iu ailed
Id the Wmch: v Herald wl'l tltni lioseon by a lirca
portion ot tbe uct.ve ami energetic o( the L'uliud
All the reports which we are enabled to mibI*h
to-iliy from the Richmond |>a|iet'4 relative to
the wtite of tvtiuivs in Chuttanongu are of the most
favorable character. The Richmond Ex uiikier
ml nut* that General Kosccrans' position i* impregnable;
that Geieral Burnside ha' joined h!iu, and
that the attempt 'if the rebel General Imboden tc
out. off the conirnmri'atioii bet ween Rosecrans ami
Iiim reinforcements >? the Baltimore and Oiiio Rail
road had prove.1 a failure. At last accounts botl
armies were confronting each other, ami Genera!
Rnaecranx had established three linen of defencc
in front oi the town, while Genera! Bragg was at
th?Hame time fortifying Missionary Ridge. The
Richmond Dispntc'i warns the "orer-ianguine
multitude"' that the capture of General
KonecrflDV uimy by Bragg is no easy
Job. The rebel atta>:k on McMlnnville, which w?
reported yesterday, indicates a flank movement or
the army of General Rosecrans, which cannot b<
ucoeasful, owing to the precautions taken by thi
General to prepare for such an attempt.
We learn by a despatch from Nashville yester
d?y that Geieral Forrest, with a force of fon
thousand cavalry: m >de a raid on the railroad lim
between Nashville and Bridgeport, with wha
result has not ben telegraphed.
Despatches from Louisville yesterday state tha
Colonel K. MCcok attacked the rebel Genera
Wheeler'fl force, four thousand strong, at Ander
on'a Croat* Iloade, und beat them badly, killing and
wounding one hundred and twenty and taking
eighty-seven prisoners, together with all Jin
government property recently captured by the
By tho arrival of the steamer Haze at this port
yesterday from Port Royal we have n?-wa fron
Charleston to the 1st inst. Onr force* ware pre
greasing with the erection of batteriea on Morri
Island. The troopa were in fine health and spirit!
Offloial reports from Admiral Dahlgren have bee
received at th* N*vy Department to the effect tfca
the land end navel forccs are not idle in their ope
rations. Our gnn* were making terrible havoc o
Forts Sumter, .Jolir.'on and Siinpkins on Wcdnoi
day end Thursday. The enemy's batteries o
Fort Moultrie replied briskly.
Aflaira remain unchanged in (Sen. Meade's army
end wiUfXhe exception of some skirmishing bet wee
the pickets on either side of the U.ipid.m, and th
Bring of the rebel batteries occasionally on on
foraging parties, there is nothing to d'sturb th
r?f>o*o which both Union and relxl soldiei
are enjoying in the delicious weather which pre
veib in the vicinity of the (t.ipidan.
The United State* ev-nmer Tioga captured th
rebel steamer Herald on the 28th ult., with tw
hundred and IJi'?y t?vo bales of cotton on hoan
end brought her into Key West. The Herald ha
elso on board the age:iia of a company formed i
th* Houth, with a capital of 12,1)00,000, tocair
oa the businesa of blockude running. This wi
their first attempt and proved a mo-t si^ni
The Steamship* <<la*gow, Bidon and City i
Irfindon-fioin t^ueenstown on the 31 at, I2d an
34th of September respectively arrived at th
port yeeterday. The new* l>y the ( i?y of i.ondc
In on? day later than tha telegraphic rcj ^ri of tl
ttaxonia, ofl Cap* Ilaoa, ptthli*bed In tie Haiui
laat Saturday morning, our Kuropean file* ai
tiirae day* later than the paper* received by tl
Mr. Maaon'a removal from the position of ret
nvoy in London b? irined. The KngU*h j?*i
oil* d?ny that ba ?wr enjoyed a diplomat
character Th* writer* My that the door of En
Kuwait'* official hamber ?h invariably clow
gainst htm m a " polite" mum r. and that tl
Pavla manceavre of taWfng him from London ca
not alter the ntntral -.numa of ihe government, i
entrap the Cabinet into a recognition, even by
"rile wind." Pome *>uif?iUv m at the nan
time expie a*d for the rebrl cause on a-'ccunt <
the general war policy of it* leader*.
The I'uri* J'utrit of the i3d ultimo a*v* thi
the r?a*on for Mr. Ma*on leaving London ( tt
difficulty raUnl by Ka ' Kneaell upon the anhiei
of the ?li!|te building 'n Ktigli?h porta for th* Coi
lode rate*.
A very crowded tnetieg, in support of negi
emanoipation In America, wa* h*ld tn I/eed
K gland.
Tho r-tbel cotton loan had raUpaad its r*c*i
Advance to ttiii t- and twe ight per c-eptd
1 Th* I mm HP ItytiUot ChvU
ton is certain, bat that went "wtfl not seours
what the North require*."
The Loudon T m-w oondemns the practice of
neutrals furnishing wsr vessels for belligerents, on
the ground that the oxsmpls may be turned
against England In case of a future war with a
strung naval power. The writer sajrB that the
federal government supplies itself with arms ami
munitions of war from neutrals a* far ah practicable
or necessary, and that the Union "politicians
will disregard every point of tbeir own con
stitution on a phase of exigency."
The Itiitisli Hhip Havelock, at Ht. Helona, had
been boarded by the Alnbnma ofl the Cape of
Goc^l Hope. The privateer reported that the
, Georgia was ia company with her. The Alabama
hud, it whh said, twt-uiv-two Uuion prisoners, in
eluding two American consuls, on board. She
had captured a b.irk (the name not given) ca->t
ward of the Capo, au 1 fl'tcd Uer out as a privateer.
A despatch from Queens own ot the 2tth ult
H'.ites that the American ship* Express und Aiuue
1'. .Schmidt had been destroyed bv the AtaYnma
otl? Uio Jauoiro.
The K>"\ipc of Piautrort asserts positively that
the Archduke Maximilian ha<l accepted tjte throne
' ot Mexico. He takes the crown at "all hazards,"
; and renounces his collateral prospe ts of Itecoin
. tug ruler of the \uslriau empire, its regent for liis
i nephew, m the event of the death of Francis
Au artido iu Ui* liondou 7V?(t??s of Uic 4Uh ult.
' h-ads to 'he couctusion that tho Archduke had
i accept! d. The London Time* says thai the British
' governor nt vrill support him, and Mi at be will
; luive a loan of tw only-four million* of pouud*
sterling. The Times assail# the character of the
i Mexican people with great vehemence, and denies
. fiat they are at all tit lor sell-go veronient.
The Opinion Ni tic-Hale of Paris, Prince Napo;
lion's oi'^an, says that the Archduke had doj
spatched a secret mission to England in order to
| uncertain how the government of that country
| regarded the prospective throne in Mexico, and
j 'that lie had an astturauco of its full and cordial
support previous to his deciding on taking the
i The Archduke Louis of Austria?brother of
| Maximilian?is to be married to the daughter, the
only child of the Emperor of Brazil. The London
; l'ont regards the event of very high importance,
! tie two thrones ou this side of the Atlantic?that of
Mexico and Brazil?may soon be filled by members
of the house of Hapsburg, who wilt mutually support
each other. The Loudon 1'ost speaks of such
a royal accomplishment with favor.
The Paii> correspondent of the London Poit
suyi:?"I learu that the French Foreign Office is
about to address the Powers of Europe, in order
j that they may accredit, if they think proper, Mia*
l isters to the government of the Au-Uria.n Arohi
duke. A magnilicent mission is to leave Home lor
j .Mexico."
! Russia hud replied to the French note on the
' I Polish question. The State paper reiterates the
I j determination of the C/.sr to deal with the subject
. ' himself, rrinoc Cortsohukoflf adds that the Ernt
peror of Russia cannot "permit" the attairs of hi#
provinces, to which no international relations
apply, being ever alluded to by the other Powers,
! even " incidentally" or in a "friendly'* manner.
I Twenty thousand Russian troops had been sta,
tioned in Finland, and the preparations for war
were very active all over the Russian empire. A
powerful iron fleet would be ready in spring.
Denmark was placing her army on a war footing.
Forty improved twelve-pounder Armstrong guns
hud been shipped from England for Canada. A
t considerable number of troopa had sailed from
Cork for the same destination.
9 Consols closed in London, on the 24th of Septera3
ber, at 93% a *J3% for money. The Liverpool cotton
market was easier, and prices weak on the
24th ultimo. Breadstufb were dull, with steady
prices. Provisions were quiet, with a steady mar
r ket.
e It was the steamer City of Limerick, and not th?
t G' isgow, which arrived ont on the 23d.
t By the arrival at thia port yesterday of the
I steamship Roanoke, from Havana on the 30th
ult., we have later advices in reference to tbe progress
of the struggle In St. Domingo between the
I natives and the Spaniards. The rebellion appears
\ to be spreading, and the guerilla style of fighting
. pursued by the Dominicans gives no rest to the
Snaninh troons. The renort of the burning of the
1 town of Santiago de los Caballeros by the natives
is confirmed. General Gaudara had aiaumed comI
niand of the Spanish forces and transferred hia
, base of operationa from Puerto Plato to Monte
By the Roanoke we have also advices from Ve8
nezuela to the 7th of September. General Falcon
' was preparing to besiege Porto Cabello, and had
ii given.notice that he would treat as mutineera
, snch of the troops in that city as might be made
prisoners. Falcon had refused to recognise the
contract entered into by the Veneenelan Consul in
n this city for a line of steamers to run between this
i- port and Laguayrn.
? The government transport steam-hip Cosmopolitan.
from Hilton Head, S. C., on the morning of
Saturday last, arrived at this port about two
r> o'clock this morning, bringing two hundred and
n twenty sick and wounded soldiers from Morris
r Inland uud Beaufort. She brings no wws from
Charleston later than that previously received.
\t the session of the Bcflkd of A dermcu yest
rday tiic ordinance grauting a ka*e for a ferry
b fiout the foot of Thirty-second street, New York,
to Brooklyu was passed over the veto of Mayor
Opdyke by a vote of thirteen to three. A resotut
on was adopted imposing a tax of ISO on each
' of the dummy engines used within the <; ty limits
0 by the Hudson Hiver Railroad. A resolution up1,
preprinting HO.OrtO to defray tVe expenses of tho
^ municipal welcome to the Russians was discussed,
and afterwards referred to the Finance Committee.
The Corporation Couusel, in a communisy
tion to the Board, stated that he had not been
s served with any notice of injunction in the matter
il of the t-H.uoO.oC) appropriation lor dratt exemptions.
The Board, al't-r transacting 'onsidcrsble
routine business, adjourned to Thursday.
of At the meeting of the Beard of Councilnen last
id evening the proceedings opened with a little
is amusement, furnished by the presentation of
>n .? petition purporting to be from the Rev. J.
is W. McKay, calling upon the Common Council
,d to adopt measures to prevent the desecration of
re the Sabbath, and also to remove every bouse of
i? ill fame out of the limits of the Corporation. The
petition was sprinkled with Scriptural quotations,
el by which the members were reminded of their
ir- ultimata fata It they faded to ant a stop to what
ic tint wrltar ca'.Vd the fin of Sodom md Otmomb,
irl which, he thought, .-oulrt be done In about ton
id minute*. by calling on the firemen to wmIi oat all
to the nmalca of the hoft*"* of ill faror. The mere
n- ber* having neglected to en>l?>rae the petition it
or wat rejected u informal. A hill of till, from
a the Fifth regiment, lor fui meliing tweiitjr-IWe route
eic an* for tin- rtrfDt retention of the R i*man
jf offi. rre, ?m referred to the epeelal committee
having "4i?rfe of the mntur. Mr. O'Brien offerr.l
it a resolution requesting the Major to ofer a reward
i# o' ?/,<>!? for the appieheueton ot the murderer* of
n John Fltrgarald, who w?? murdered on the 11 th
r of A'>gn?t Ia?t, la avenue A, between Fourteenth
and fifteenth etraata. Laid over. Arter tranaro
' Ung mm routine buaineaa the Board adjourned
It, m.i.|Tbar*4ax ??!*# oaxl at four o'clock.
Th* October Una of the Court of General Sea
Dt el on* r.a?ag?e?<*^ at tleven a'clock yaeterday
la- morning, gecorJer Hoftfaigft op tilt bench. Tha
Ontad Jarort were dlachargtd for two weefcg, la
? Sooae^aaaaa m mi aaaal being than is Matte* in
tfce Court of O/er aud Terminer. Dr. Edward M 111
Browa, (he alleged abortiontat. wai placed at the *?
bar on an iadictmeut for murder, wbea the paael 0l
of petit juror* was challenged, and but eight of m
them ?woru to try the caae. A panel of one rfl
hundred additional jurors wa* ordered to be nuinmoned
for to-day, and the ca*e whs adlo'irncd uu
til tliia morning at cloven o'clock '''
TUo otock market ?u atroug yeutwday, and (nice*
wore all better the advance being from t to 3 per cent lo
There wks a better loellng in tlie inuket than we have (0
tiolicrd for haute days. Gold (use lo IK, oioftiac at that oj
price I <( lunge noirt to the atotnlag il 1U ? t,', m
the afternoon notbiug wan Joiie Money wan ?} * 1 per co
Oeut for eel! loans. "lbo t? ink eUlemeiit hIiowh u Jeoi o?--4
of u lojosilu, and an inor>?w> jf $l,ti40,8#0 iu If
l?.ma anil f >il us iu K|-o io Xl
Cotton aa# at:aiu firmer yusiei Jay . with * tan Inquiry.
Thorp w?? \?Rr> doing In flour, wheal anil o*t?, though
prices favored buyers. An active apec'itfttiva buamen 1 '
m'ih trni h&'. ted In coru, wbiuh advanced to. * t<s lire
inquiry ,'or provisions aud whimsy *1.1 good, aud the j in
ItMidoucy of |irkci vtat decidedly upwaid K >ggr *?? the
only active article lo the grrcery line. pn:n were t ^
boot ant Wool, tallow and tubaoo? were editing freely at '
riAing natoa Petroleum was heavy and (ledming Cue
rams nnd roeln were Armor, with m tm;irOve4 (wjmry. fa
l!:.y * as advancing gra.lually, the receipt* Imving beau an
inadequate to the wants of bttyer* Hide* aad leather (,|)
were held wMh more Srmoess. but were Iom act-?#. The ,
freight tnarart was tarns.
. 01
The Wnr ol ilu Cabinet?Conservative tt!
Maatfrate latatd Through (be Poet- 1
aiaitrr Ocatral. til
8ome months ago Won dell l*hillipd an- b?
nounoed that ha bad made the discovery thut "a
Mr. Lincoln aud his Cabinet had resolved th
themselves into a committee to manage the w
next l'reahleutial election, and he at the sainc ex
time dealt moat unmercifully with the bland bt
but not brMliant Postmaster General, who was ' ft?
engaged just then ia stumping one of the New w
England States in support of the conservative of
policy of the administration. The silver- eh
tongued abolitionist was not mistaken, as the th
course of events since then abundantly proves. H
The war against the armies of Lee, or Bragg, se
or Magruder may relax; the Anglo-rebel co
pirate vessels may with impunity make the Ei
sea their heritage; our financial system may tei
be sinking us into more irretrievable ruin, and
our foreign affairs may be getting more and im
more muddled; but not for all or any of these mi
causes can there be, or has there been, any, th
slackening of efforts, any mitigation of antago- co
nisin on the part of Mr. Lincoln's Secretaries ii(
against each other and all others on the sub- th
ject of the next Presidency. th
The other day the Tribune published the pro- ha
Kt'ainmo of Chase, Stanton and the unmanage- of
ablen of the abolition party, and we gave to it, j8
as iv political document, the benefit of our eir- tit
culation. so that all might know what the ultras aB
are driving at. To-day wo publish the re- Jf
sponsive manifesto of the conservative ole- j
ments of the Cabinet, comprising Lincoln,
Seward, Bates and Blair, issued in the shape of it
a speech delivered by the last named gentle- d?
man at a political meeting held in Rockville, a,
Md., on the 3d inst.?the first appearance of the 4)1
Postmaster General, we believe* since the ni
ruthless assault made upon him by Wendell th
Phillips. m
We are delighted to be assured In the very rc
Opening of this address that "there is good rea- to
Bon for believing that peace will soon be re- ^
wtor?<l to our oountry." In that assurance we tfc
lecugDisc me minu ana vuougar-flr our pro- n(
phetic Premier, and we swallow It with m t?
much faith as zealot ever embraced a dogma, g
Soon 1 Certainly; but it it to be In sixty days, a
Mr. Seward! Or must we contain onr souls in ^
patience until after the for mwe important m
question of the succession is deeided? We very 0
much fear so. In the next sentence we are told u
by this most conservative but most iliogioal of
Cabinet officers, that peaoe Is to be "follows^ w
by (he early suppression from onr system, of
the institution of domestio slayery." And here. v
we pause, lost in wonder snd amaze, aud,we ai
ask ourselves, can it be pewlble that tbe ant!- ],
abolitionist and antl-amalgamatlonist Postmas- tt
tar Oeneral can haVe uttered this rather deci- a
dedly abolitionist doctrine f Well, perhaps Mr. j,
Seward's finger was in the pie to that extent, t|
and so we pass on to its more delicious ingre- ?
dients. We soon come upon them. In tbe ^
very next paragraph we find that "Richard's t|
himself again;" aud, as we read on, we realize i
that the whole abolition cohort is routed,
horse, foot and dragoon, before the trenchant 0
cimetar of tbe apostolic knight of conserva- ?
tism. Hark! how heavily fall his blows npon p
the strongholds "of amalgamation, equality and p
fraternity"?heavily as did the battle axe of t,
Cceur de Lion on tbe heavily knobbed castle n
gate of Torquilstone. The Washington Chro- v
nick, led on by tbe truckling Forney, and dis- r
playing tbe banners of Chase and Stanton?the w
man of mouey and the man of war?goes down \
before him; the Missouri Democrat, repret-ent- 0
ing tbe Fremont graft of abolitionism, and
backed by the whole Teutonic element of tbe fc
Southwest, is sought Oi^t as a personal enemy v
in tbe melee of opposing forces and crushed to v
earth, though perhaps to rise agnln; ami, n
finally, that heaviest of the beavW, tie n
' Atlantic Monthly, Is encountered by this young a
David, and, like Goliath of old, Is soon j
writhing under th? well directed missile from n
his sling. Than on the field of Rockville have f
the triple factions that are arri\yejl against a
Pre?ident Lincoln and his conservative pollcy?tbe
factions of Chase and Stanton, of Fre- n
mont and tirri lay*r. of Sumner nn?l abolition ,,
New Hngland?b?>en encountered and dlscomfi'"<l
by tbe postal paladin ?eut out from a
Washington and commissioned by Mr. Lincoln ](
to charge tho abolitionists, as David wa* com* ?
missioned by King Soul to erertl . w I'hil- t,
inline*. t
And yet, amid tbe ticeanr.ale of vkt-jry and
tho sbonte of triumph over a r< red enemy, we t
arc haunted witb the dread suspicit n it at after
all th?re wee very little principle Involved in 1
tbe contest Tbe battle ory of tbe abolition a
bordee waa 'negroemancipation and tbe wiping r
out of rebel State organisation*" Afalnst
these destructive doitilne* Mr. Blair waa aenl a
to do battle, and did it well. But at the going f
down of tbe mm, aa be ia returning the vietor i
from this well fought field, what strange song
does he sing? Ia it possible tbat in overthrow- t
ing tbe abolitionists be ha* adopted theJr worst n
here?i<-s Fore feed it heaven au<l all the saints s,
afcd ii ai lyrs! And yet hearken unto th? word* d
of his mouth: -"Slavery in tbe Territories is ' p
unconstitutional; but if tie rebel territory falls d
under the exclusive jurisdiction of the national F
government then slavery will be Impossible t<
tbsre. In a legal and constitutional rouse il p
will die at oace. Tbe air will be too pure
for a slave. 1 cannot doubt bnt tbat a
this great triumph has been already wen." a
Is ii Mr- Montgomery Blair wbo uses this lan- s
guagef or Is it Wendell Phillips, or Charles a
Sumner, or Chase, or gtanton T In vaia we re- h
fer to the maouegrtpi of the speech for an Ink
!TOBER 6. 1863.?TRIP I
ig of light Not ft r?jr there. The context
fords do material for groping one's' irk/
it of the labyrinth. There are quotation
arks covering a preceding sentence, which
ads:?1-Slavery, says the programme, is tmxuible
within the exclusive jurisdiction of tlm
itional goveruuieut." But the quotation
arks end with that st*uteuoe, i?d it Is lol vi-d
by .4omethlng which oau havr reference
none but the spo.iker ?> > !f; <is. for iniiooe:
"For many /cat* ? had (bi>
UTiction. ami li.iv* lOUitanlty i?tu?ntuiued
1 am glad U> believe mat it is impossible,
not expressed in tbo Utilcago platform."
in? emit meaning of this latter sentence is
>t very palpable. fu fact it is rather a model
but we cannot poa^bly se.t it right. Then
(ties thi.-:?1" Mr. CliaM) among .our public
en ii known to accept it sincerely. Thus
eery in tlieTerritorlos is unconstitutional."
ud so on to the end of our first extiacU
jo personal pronoun "I" has no re!etenco,
>m anything wo can Sod in the context, to
lybody but Mr. BlAir himself; and we must,
erefore. in equal surprise and sadness, conns
that the Postmaster C.eueral, who *tarts
it the moat cautious of conservatives, winds
? the most absurd enthusiast of abolitionism,
o oan only aocount for this on the theory
at Mr. Blair has belonged to eo many parties,
is so thoroughly imitated St. Paul la being
Jl things to all men," that before he came to
e end of his long speech he became be!i.lAM<?
??? siAa.1 '' anil ha( Irnnvinff
I1UV1CU auu uiiam mvui uu<>^ uv? ^
:actty which side of tho question he was on,
tret out tt fullblown Garrisonian. So much
r tho frailty of poor human nature, even
hen moulded into the person of a. Cabinet
Hc?r. Thin only proves that Mr. Lincoln
ould not have entrusted the championship of
e conservative cause to such a frail vessel a*
ootgemery Blair, but should have rather
lected the wily, able, artful and passably
nsistent Secretary of State for that dnty.
ren Mr. Usher would huve been a much betr
But tor all that, and bating this remarkable
congruity near the close of the speech, which
?y be, alter all, only a blunder on the part of
e speaker, the reporter or the copyist, we
nitneiKl this conservative manifesto to pub:
attention; and we demand of the Tribmnt
at, as it has published the pronunciamiento of
c radicals on the Presidential election, it will
ve tho fairness also to publish tho response
ths conservatives. The war of the Cabinet
intensely interesting, and the public is en;led
to full accounts of all the battles, sieges
id skirmishes.
nperiant fr?m Karapc-Alleged AIlanc*
B?tw((* Prknc* and tb? South.
In another part of this journal we publish a
tter from our Paris correspondent giving the
ttails of a reported alliance between France
id the Davis government. It will be seen
iat the rebels in Paris assert that Prince Maxiilian
makes it a condition of bis accepting
e Mexican throne that the Southern governent
shall renounce the Monroe doctrine and
cognize the new Mexican empire, according
i it the old boundaries of Mexico, including
aw Mexico, California and Arizona; also that
ie D*vis government shall guarantee the
wr Mexican empire against all American inirference.
The rebels in Paris assert that
Udell agreed to these conditions, and tfeat, at
consequence, France entered into an alliance
rith Davis, and that after a certain delay she
111 lend him armed force, march an armj
f Mexicans one hundred thousand strong to
ie Rio Grande, break all our blockades, and
tod French troops in New Orleans and Baltiore.
It is quite unnecessary for u* to add that
place no reliance upon the fulfilment of
iy of those promises said to have been made
y Napoleon. On the. contrary, we deem
. much more than likely that theM assertion)*
re made by the rebels in Europe with the
itention of stirring up bad feelings betweeu
be people of our loyal States and France, and
rlth the hope of entangling Napoleon in somi
ray in his relations with .this government, sc
bat be wiil be forced to turn to the South
hat Prince Maximilian should have made anj
nch conditions as regards his acceptanw
f the new throne offered to him we dc
ot believe, as we cannot for one moment impose
that he or any man ia bis senses would
lace any reliance upon the assistance of a reellloua
government now so near its end. I(
iust be apparent to all Europe that the North
rill ere long compel the seeded State* to i
econstructton of the Union, and that U* n?>xl
tep to be taken by the government of tb?
Inited States will b? the complete vindicatior
f the Monroe doctrine.
The ambitious, overweening schemes attii
hi tod to the Emperor of the French by hit
ronld-be allies are too absurd to gain credence
nth us. We are nware that his position or
bis continent is difficult in the extreme, arK
hat, as he undertook his invasion of M?*xic<
gainst the feelings of his people, he munt en
[savor to get out of it with as little loss as pos
Ihle: but we cannot imagine for a nivmenl
hat he would agree to snch measure* as an
ittributed to him by the rebels in Faris
'ranee, s* well as all other European Powers
iust know that complications nearer home de
nand her attention.
'Russia has boldly thrown down the gauntlet
nd France must look to it that sho does noi
use her prestige in Europe. The Ru*siar
quadrons now in our port will be considered
iy Napoleon as a menace to him acre dir^ctlj
baa to the other great Powers. He will see it
his move on the part of the Oar an announce
nent of hit entire readiaesa to enter into ai
lliance^with the American government; au?
lapoleon mint understand that were 1*e t<
take eommnn cauee against na with oui
etollloua aubjeota we should eocure lh<
Hiuct of the Cear aod give and tak<
id agninit mutual enemlea. la France pre
iared for ?nch a mult! We believe not
rhile that Rumu ia ready to aaauma the cod
aquencea wa fully appreciate. She baa icat
Bred bar fleet tbat il may be uaed Id c.we ol
eed. ia leryiun large artuiex. and i>b<
rj? with bo d defiance to France. ''We shall
o aa we tbink proper about Poland. We reulie
your interference and are prepared to
wtend our policy.*' France cannot drlva
Ltiaaia to eitremitiee; Mill lea* can she do tfaii
d na ? and bence we place no belief ia tbe reorted
alliance between ber and Darla.
We are quite prepared to aee Napoleon
t any moment And aome grand "idea'1
rhereby he may flide out of the Mexican
ele?ae aa quickly aa poeeible, elae, we aaaert,
a we have ao often before, that il will coat
la hla throne and entail lb* nils of hit dpMtf.
,g BHMT. ^
fki Appr*MhlB( ltst? flHttoM. W
' TIn elections in Pennsylvania and Ohio take pa
place aert week. Tl?e oadtms in the former mi
*k? 9 u in audi muddle that bat a vague idea wi
; c?u be formed of (be reeult. No one here *p- iio
pt'ath to know mi jibing jioeiiive abo-it it The
.republicans aay tlley lu>|? *i> tarry the State,
end the democrats declare thai their eha:ioes
aro good. The State wtta oan ied laal y?r by g?
i the democracy by a majority of about three Mi
j thousand; i?xl iu consideration of the impor- ui
i tauor? die position of Governor the ro- cei
| public iutty make a desperate effort In
and ' 'vorue that small majority and re- eq
elect t??vomor Ourtiu. In Ohio the jumble is rlt
lilt ?or*'. and in likely to inore&se from day fa<
to day until the electiou. New Vork ia the
only oue ot the Middta State* where Uiia an
(M'Cidiar condition of affair* doe* uot exist. ?e<
In one of the most exciting cauvasaen known th<
in this State one year ago, with an aggregate ci<
rote of a fraction over six hundred tbonsaad, t0i
the democrats elected their Governor by about |0|
ten thousand majority. This majority, although fa
email when the aggregate vote is considered, - j0|
in ordinary times might be looked upon as m
carrying with it a prestige that would' decide jy
the matt this year. But in times like the n(
present it amounts to nothing in regard to the to
success or failure of either side. tS<
The result in this State will be decided by 8n
different causes from that of any other State. fa
Tn tftiA Am* nId/>A KnHt aMm htvn nlft?id their til
candidates on a conservative war platform; but
ach party baa a faction in it laboring for tbe pi
defeat of their ticket. Tbe Seward-Weed sec- 0j
tlon of the republican party were successful at OI
tti? State Convention, and the ether aide consider j\
that tbe success of the ticket in November will |ii
be interpreted as tbe triumph of Seward, and M
thus be an important spoke in the wheel for tbe q,
nomination of Seward or LtncolB for Presi- th
dent next year, and thus defeat alt the e<
plans of Chase and his radical fac- th
tion. The course of Jim Lane and the ether 0
extreme niggerheads East and West shows tfa
tbe recklessness and the rule or ruin determi- ai
nation of that faction thronghout the country; n<
while the insane copperhead clique in tliia n<
State are equally determined upon the de- L
struction of their party. In short, then, Horc. si
Greeley and tbe Hon. Ben. Wood have more to di
do in deciding the result in tbe Empire State hi
than any one else. It all depends upon which tc
of these two men can do tbe most mischief to q<
his party. We are inclined to think that in
Greeley can damage the republicans more than e<
the Hon. Ben. Wood can tbe democracy. We ei
are inclined to believe that Greeley h
has the advantage of Beq. Wood, u
Greeley has taken the very Devil for his e<
god. whilst Ben. Wood makes Moloch his king. 01
Greeley, being the embodiment of Satan, has p
the advantage of Ben. Wood. Although Moiocb tl
is one of tbe greatest evil geniuses, it is not as n
*- -* ?ai 1 n?ti .HI, So
DiUI UIUO rest I/O* II UIIUCCII. uiocre; a ?u; in r*j
therefore the strongest. Already Greeley ha*
commenced denouncing a portion of (he ticket?
Judge Selden, one of the ablest ineo in the
8tate? and is, like Lane and others, unbottling
hit) wrath and letting loose his demoniac spirit
upon his party. Hon. Ben. Wood, en the other
i band, has the advantage of Greeley In bis
* Georgia, Kentucky and Delaware lotteries.
and far outstrips Greeley in his strawberry,
i gold pen and other lottery schemes;
) yet all the lesser devils have to give way to
i Satan himself, and we therefore believe that
' Greeley will come out ahead of Ben. Wood in
the end.
This extraordinary condition of affairs places
a different phase on the issues in this State
than that of any other. It narrows the contest
and the excitement of the canvass down to the
" point as to which of two men can do the most
i mischief. Greeley, with Satan to back bitn, is <
just now ahead; trot the Hon. Ben. Wood, with
i his devil. Moloeh, may, before the csnvass is
ended, make such a turn and twist with
i bis lotteries and copperhead Insanity as
1 will ruin the entire party and out)
Herod Greeley. Both are bound on mischief.
) Let all watch their movements, and they
maw unnn ho ahlo til BlOArlain ?hi>lh*r OrwIfT
and Satan or Ben. Wood and Moloch arc the
most powerful. It is an amusing content, and
will no doubt aoon be far more interesting
than all the operas, theatres and negro minstrel
performances put together.
Tiik Matorai.tt contksr.?The politician*
are now twisting and turning over the candidate*
for county officers to be elected in November;
but it makes but little or no difference
I a* to what they do if they will only keep In
view the great question or a more vigorous
proiiecntien of the war and stand Arm in favor
of that issue. The question of Mayor at the
D-'oerubor electiou is. however, one of great
i importance. Among the candidates we no!
tice. in the first place, the name of James B.
Nicholson. We do not remember of having
! beard of him before. lie may be a very good
! Commissioner for Charities and Correction; but
we want in these times men of positive character
fur Mayor. It is no time to try experiments
i with new and unknown men. In tho next
i place we have John Anderson, whose name is
' mentioned in coanectlon with thin office. Anderson
Is* very good man. a successful tobae- c
i conist, and knows how to make money; but he j(
is not a nan of nerve, of bold and pesitiv* f
character necessary for the chief magistrate of a .1
ity like New York in these days of revolution j
| and riot, and is therefore until for the position j t
at prwnt. C. Godfrey Gunther is urged by f
another interest. Il?. too, lacks the reqnislte d
talent tor the position. He is ft successful (
dealer in furs and aa excellent citic*n; but be
bos shown oo quality that proves him to be >
tbe man for that position (a these revolutionary *
times. | t|
Tbe other and moat prominent candidate < it
; among tbe democracy la tbe present City In ?
, ppector, Boole. Ilia course since be took charge '
' of tbe Inspector's oflhe it proof positive that '
; he possesses executive abilities of tbe most ^
' decided and marked nature, and tie rery j *
qualities needed at tbm time in a Mayor of ; J
1 thia important city. With him it will not be i
trying a donbtful experiment with an unknown ' ><i
man: for our citizens will be assured beforehand I ^
that there can be ne doubt but tbut in him we w
shall hare a man who knows bis duty, and hns
tbe aerve to discharge that duty, let what will |
. oome ei
As to the republicans, we presume that they ! ix
have already had enough of Mayor Opdyke b
and his sbftky condition when ner.e and bold- ui
nees are required; and we see no other name M
mentioned that has any chance for success with A
ft bold and fe*rless man like Boole running w
agninst him. Whatever the democracy may do, U
if tbey artwtoely they wiU oontrvl the elsstfoft. ?
-Vtoasa. ,
! ** *
fcnii that the/ will aot fool iwtj thia ep fcinity
ud place a man la the oMr of ohtt
kgf4r*te of the city who will to paralyse*
th fear whoa norra. d*c slon and prompt aon
are fwetaMry
' ?h? Operm aauw?fa*
r Mh*d<lf ,
Lut-it evening the irrepretuible Maretwik to 1
u a new o|>ora season at th? Academy oI
wic. The born** wan of course overot'owdad,
d the display of costly dressea and magattnt
diamond* wax at moat unprecedented.
ring plane thundered with the roll of now
uipagcH. and inside the Academy tto favoe
artists looked around upon a sea of new
5ea To add to tto *oio< of the affair Marat- 1
k brought out a now <>pera, with new soenery,
d, both on and off the sta?e, we noticed
veral new Improvements in the house Front
9 indication* of l**t evening we sbohld dw
ledly say that Maretaek is about to make bin
rtune at last. Ha hart wooed the fickle jade
iig wad faithfully, indifferent ^o her froqaeat
>wd?, encouraged by her occasional smiley
lly when he ha* heeo able to riake both ends
Bet. aud still more jolly when be hasdisastrous t
failed. During his last season this operatls 4
ark Tapley bad a promise of tto good thing*
come. Thia season he floats upon tto loot
ie of prosperity. We have no doubt that tto
oceaa of tto Opera ia New York thia fall wSI
r surpass anything hitherto known, either in
la country or in Europe.
The same brilliant story is also true of other
aces of amusement. All out- tbeatrea ara
>en except Mrs. John Wood's, which will ap?i
i Thursday, and they are all crowded nightly."
lie kind of entertainment given seems to to ol
ttle account. Provided the prices ara high
ia me piace nwiioniDie Dwaigg nvn i?
tiired. All the hotel* are as crowded at
e theatres; and it it noticeable that the moat
>?tly accommodations. in both hotels Mid
leutres, are the first and moat eagerly takes,
ur merchants report the sams phenomenon ia
ioir stores : the richest silks, laces and jeweiiy
-e the soonest sold. At least fire.hundrai
m turnouts may be seen any Bne after>on
at the Park; and ueither Rotten Row,
oudon, nor the Bois de Boulogne, Paris, oaa
tow a more splendid sight. Before the goldea
?ys of the Indian summer are over these flvt
linked new equipages will be increased
? a thousand. Not to keep a carriage
at to wear diamonds, not to be attired
> a robe which cost a smalt fortune, Is new
rjuivalent to being a nobody. This war has
titirely changed the American character. The
ivish profusion in which the old Southern oot>n
aristocracy used to indulge is completely
slipsed by the dash, parade and magnifloeaee
r the new Northern shoddy aristocracy of thiA
eriod. Ideas of cheapness and economy art
irown to the winds. Tfao individual who
lakes the most money?do matter how??nd
tend* the most money?no matter for what?
i considered the greatest man. To ba *-svagnnt
is to be Fashionable. These Ml
ifflcientiy account for the immense and brHant
audiences at the operand the theatrwf
nd until the final cra?'d comes sach audieooM
rill undoubtedly oontinue.
The world has seen its iron age, its ailvaa
ge, its golden age and its brasen age. This
i the age of shoddy. The sew brown stOM
alaces on Filth arenue, the new equipagM at
lie Park, the new diaraohds which daaais ?
ccustomed eyes, the new silks and sMioa
rhich rustle over loudly, as if to demand attaw
ion, the new people who lire in thapalaoes aa4
ids in the carriages and wear the diamonds aad
ilks?all are shoddy. From devil's dust thay
prang and unto devil's duet they shall ratttra.
hey live in shoddy houses. They rite fci
lioddy carriages, drawn by shoddy borsea, aM
riven by shoddy coachmen who wear shodd*
iveries. Tbey lie upon shoddy bods, whiafc
are just come from the npholsterar's, and still
mell of shoddy varnish. They waar shoddy
lothee purchased from shoddy merehanta, whs
ave erected mammoth stores, which appear la
ie marble, but are really shoddy. Tbey sat 0*
allow the shoddy fashions, .and fondly
igine themselves a la mod* de Paris, whan Iktf
ire only a la mode <lt shoddy. Their prolh?
ions and occupations are pure sheddy. Tksy
ire shoddy brokers in Wall street, or shoddy
nanufacturera of shoddy goods, or shoddy esa?
factors for shoddy articles for a shoddy goririunent.
Six days in the week they ar?
hoddy business men. On the seventh day they
ire Shoddy Christians. Tbey ride luxuriously
o a shoddy church, where a shoddy clergyaaa
eads to them from a shoddy Bible and preaoha*
\ fchoddy sermon written upon giltredged paper)
tnd, during the appropriate passage*, this shoddy
iirceseor to the old Apostlee wipes his wank
yea with a shoddy lace handkerchief as ha
nihil v nlead* with bis hearers, who are slee?
ng soundly upon thuir shoddy cushions, and
)t*gs of them to believe that JJayijjjr g?a
midfled wTU intolerable torments in ordet
list tb? shoddy aristocracy might be genTl?
rufted upon tb* wings of shoddy angels to a
ho'idy heaven. Nor *r? their ^politics I mm
hoddy than their religion. Tbey belong GT
he shoddy party, which is always loyal to
hoddy, and they vote the shcddy ticket, sad
upport the shoddy administration which is
inducting this shoddy war. not Tor the obaoete
id?<a of the restoration of the Union, bat
or the profit and perpetuation of a shoddy
lynagty. Ob, for sonio sboddy Junius, with
ien ae keen m shoddy 'teeI and words that
urn like nhoddy "Greek Are," to write the hi*
ory of this shoddy age, and prophesy thai
lowufall of akoddy which Is to oome! Already
hrewd Daniel* scent a storm la the Babylontb
air; but still the daja are.(olden and King
hoddy marches on triumphantly. Let us, than,
njoy tbe present, the Park, the theatres Mid
lie opera, and leare tbe future to take care ot
*eir. Tut is tbe sua of sbaddy wisdom, and
re shall not question such high authority.
J..mx A\i>rrs?iN. a Matorai.tt Candipa ru. am
Irwwiritii*.?Wo haro received tb? following
ery fnr*r?ifr?j letter from onr o'd friend. Mr.
ohn An?lere?n: ?
In th? <tf * ?' your i?i?r of ih>- Mtb * S?|H?ajb?f mf
imr ?M BMMItfiftt * r ?n( . .rn* '?J With ib? nwmtr?4
!b?> Hit!d r?wi?. ?i *r. 1 t^g to ??jr ilnl *aa
flnr ! ?m In no ??y . niiw'*<l with ih*i or 117 otlMW
?? >r?i*f m !?> I nti'd "UU', n. r Mr? I ? ?!? r(*r maa?
i<ir 1. ? Very ren?*tf*N7. y?ir "hwtmel ??raM,
Vk* T"*k. <Vt *.!? ?! JUNN \Nr*K<4lN
We brieve (but Mr An?l*r??>n'* utilfimnt i<*
itiroly correct <> far a* it *<*??: but i< d?co
nt no ifiiito fur enoMirb l.??t ?iiininer. jm?%
fore lb? .^tate election. Mr. An lci??n, m wo
nder land. ?v:th Mr l "inm<lo Wood,
[r. lliran Cranston. Jixigo Barium) and
Ipbabet Barlow ami bought up the M'.^Wd,
bieh the republican* had abandoned m unm.
With tho Worlil the** fantlemfi inteodI
to oontrot tte whole doaocratic ?wtf.

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