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NEW YORK HERALD.
JAJHES GORDON 1IEX SETT, EDITOR AND PROPRIETOR. orrici N. V. CORNEB or FCI-TON AND NASSAU 8T8. Volume XXXI No. 937 AMIT6EMENTS THIS EVENING. BROADWAY THEATRB, Broadway, near Broome ?Iroel ? Matluwt *t One o' Clock? Ricuklieu. Evening? Tux HuHBlKi. WOOD'S THEATRE, Broadway, opposite the Hi. Nicholas Hotel.? The Hanlon Bbotukks' Versatile Company or tiTHKASTg, Aceoea*, Dancer*. Paktouimist#. Vocaumb. Ac., Ac. Motiuee at Two o'clock. NEW FRENCH THEATRE, Fourteenth street, near fiiilii avenue.? Babbeb or Setilli;. Matlnue at Two o'clock? IXIOMJ oil, TUi. M AH AT TUB WllXXL. TONY PASTOR'S OPERA HOUSE. 301 Bowerr.? Comic VoCAl.ISM? Nauuo MlNjTEXLSY? liALLXT DlTEBIISSEBtBT, Ac.? Th* Irish CiiiErr.tiN. Matinee at Twoo'Clock. CHARLEY WHITE'S COMBINATION TROtTPB, at Mechanic*' Hall, 4TS Broadway? Ik a Variety or Light am) I.acghael* Emtektainhknts, Corn m Ballet, Ac. The Suadow Paetomibe. Matinee at Two o'OIock. I TF.RRACB QARDBN, Third Avenue, between Fifty CiglilU ami Fifty. ninth atreeU.? Theo. Thomas' Oecbeetbal Cabdeb Conckbte, commenolng at 8 o'C'look. ACADEMY OF MINSTRELS, 730 Broadway, (California Mlnstrul*) Sinaaiu. Dakcks amd KruioriAN Buklesquei SEATER'8 OPERA HOUSE, WlUlamiburg.? Bee Bolt? Mosb. BOOLE Y'8 OPERA HOUSE, Brooklyn. -Etbiokax Ml*. miur- ilALLAUSi BOKLKKOmU ABO PANTOEIMEi. ' NEW YORK MPRBDM OF AV ATOMY. 618 Broadway.? I.ECTUKEE WITH THE OXY- IItDROOEX MlCROHCOrE twice dally. Head and Right Arm or Probst. Open from 8 A. M. till 10 P. M. New York, Saturday, An sunt ilS, I860. * H H NEWS. EUROPE. Our special telegrams from Europe by tlio Atlantic c&blo are dated to noon of yesterday, Friday. The ad vices, which are important, embrace news from Russia, Austria, Prussia, Bohemia, Italy, Bavaria, France, Switzerland and England. Peace) is regarded as aueompllshod at Praguo. The Prussians aro evacuating Bobomlu rapidly. Austria is romoving all hor valuablos and memento as from Venice. The lower branch of the Prussian Cha inborn had en dorsed the war policy of the CrOvvn. i Buss a continues to fit* the United States naval offi cers, diplomats and sailors In the imperial palaces and at Cronstadt. The Czar has again .pledged Russia and (ho United States in an after dinner toast. The special correspondent of the Herald with the American squad ron lias been presented to the Emperor and Imperial famiy. Switzerland has discontinued her measures of frontier defence. The Empress or Mexico has gone to her home at Miraraar from Paris. Napoleon refuses to use the French troops in Mexico further in aid of Maximilian, pleading the " necessity of keeping faith with tho United States" in the matter of their removal. Bavaria ccdrs an extensive territory to Prussia. The King of Italy has proclaimed a general amnesty for political offences committed within his domiuloos. JoM iph Vazzlni l* included. It is denied that Garibaldi has tendered the resignation of his coiiimi* ion. 1 The London money market was easier yesterday (Friday.) Consols cloied at 88Ji for money. American securities were Arm. Five-twenties were at 70 Tho Liverpool cotton market was unchanged at the close yesterday. Middling uplands were thirteen and three founhs ponca. Breads tuffs wen dull. Provisions wore without material change. THE CITY. There wa? no material change In tho chol ra yesterday, *o Tar as an increase or decreaso was concerted, Eight new cases und seven deaths were reported in New York. In Brooklyn the diseaso continues to abate gradually. On Thursday there wero thirty-one doaths In Brook lyn. of which seven wire from cliolcra.. The bids for tho building of th? new quaiantiuc hospitals at West bank were opened, but tho contract was not awardod. It was stated that one of tho bid* would lie accepted this morning. Tnc arrangement* for the reception of President John son on his arr.rol In this city on Wednesday next, are ?till progroaainp, and, from what we can loam, they will be of a very lm|>osing character. The New York Com mlttoe of Reception held two meetings yesterday on the subject, but as thoy wero of an lnlormal character the proceedings wore not made public. The Committee will complute the programme to-day, and it will be promul gated to-morrow. Major General Sandford has issued new orders in regard to tho parade of the troops under his command. The Common Connrtl of New Haven have Invited the Presid >nt to visit their city. The ar rangements In Chicago, Detroit and elsewbore are pro pressing finely. . The order to show cause why a permanent injunction should not iS3ue again-l U>? Common Council, restraining them from carrying out the provisions of the contract tint red into with certa n partfe* tor the construction of ?J? oltvated r(iiiro0 In Broadway, was made returnable yesterday, before Judtte Barnard, sitting In chambers of the supreme Court. Ou application of counsel, the argu meat In tho case v?ai tot down for Thursday uext, at twelve o'clock. A ease inrM vine tho const llut tonality of the order* re cently promulgate regarding pickpockets, suspicious characters, fcn. , was tried in the Cltv Court, yesterday, line Dolan, said to be nn old offender, was arrested, refused to allow his phi* to adorn the Rogues' Gallery, and was itent to the Island for three months. .1 ud/e Ru.--sel de cided Uiat the evidence did not warrant a conviction, and the prisoner was discharged. We publish tffls morning additional particulars lu re gsr<l to the laie bond rublicry at the Matin* Bank. On a full Investigation it appears that the totnl amount stolen in gold, gold certiti cntes, railway and government bonds, 4c., amounts to upwards of $300,000. The lo'? falls exclusively on Messrs. Crocker, Wood ft Co., of this city, and a Arm in Boston. There is no clue yet obtained of the thieve*. A u,. ust Westonfcld was arre ted last night charged with srsoa In setting (Ire to his grocery store, at No. 00 fixlh i- 1 reel. A policv of insurance dated August 2, for 32.000, was found on bis person. The damage to the ?toro and stock was slight. ' The Mock market was strong yestenlay morning but afterwards became qapettled. It Anally closed Arm. Co\eitimcuts were dullW firm. Gold opened at lM*i but suddenly dechjfd to and closed at that price. The lirtner toff" of the gold market imparted greater strength to the merchandise markets yesterday, and, though business was (till moderate, there was a decided improvement in the amount of commercial transactions as oompared with a few days ago. Certain kinds of both imported and ilotneeuo goods were fairly active, but the general movement was rather sluggish. Cotton was less active Coffee was quiet but Arm. On 'Change flour was dull, and 10a a lie. lower. Wheat was unchanged. Corn was steady. Oete were dull snd heavy. Pork was dull aad scarcely no firm. Beef was steady, while lard was without decided change Wfclikey w*. nominal Freights we*e quiet. ? ? MISCELLANEOUS laPv The Canadians have Anally recovered from their ? are ?bout the Fenians. They retain, however, a deep ?noted conviction that fin Invasion will take place aext month. The tins flxod Is lbs 30th or 24th of September, when a great Influx of strangers will result (rem the hold Ing of an agricultural exhibition at Toronto. Evidence* ?f an intended movement afalnst the Province* are not wanting on this Mde of tb* border either. The Fenian erd aww store* are rapidly increasing, and money la forth coratag liberally General "weeny In onr columns this morning Wlee that he made overtures far a fusion with lbs 8tepb*qp totw* Mr Btepbon* *%jm that he hi w ill. Ing and anxious to re?ore unit/ end harmony among the adherent* of both wings, it I* rumored that col?, net Roberta ha* prefsjTtd charf** ?g*in*t Kweeay for tnisappropHatyp "of the Fenian funds for mery m hi* possession. Its fka ord*r yesterday wtiich looks Ilk* i fW |v>se be enll* lor the appointment of eeveral competent military met AbsnMwo tbon?|d person* attended *he Fentan picnic at Bellstne Garden yesterday. Mr. fiephene delivered an address on tie clft^rof the |C',b i>eofl* and tt* influence o t the rsn'?? movrafa; on England. Colonol Burke afterward* mad# a abort speech on tho state of the organization In Ireland. New* from Kanagawa to July 16 baa been received. Chaaja, with whom the Tyoooii bad been at war, was de feated, a portion of his revenue confiscated, be himself relieved from power and the war eudod. lfiols bad oc curred at Osaka and Jeddo on account of tbo high pricc of rice. There were twenty-three deaths from cholora in New Orleans on Tharsday, eighteen In CtnciuaaU, and one hutidreiAml tbirty-ono in SL Louis on Wednesday, tho number buried iu six of tho ceuioleries not bolng re ported. On Thursday thero were Hfly-two burials of victims of the epidemic In six of the St. Louis cemete ries, fifteen cemeteries making no roporWJ and twelve deaths occurred in tbe City Hospital. The United States guuboat Muscoota arrived at Pensa cola from the Rio Grande on the 20 Ih lust, with seventy cases of yellow fever on board and tho surgeon dead. The official cor.espoodenoe In relation to the recent convention riots In New Orleans Is published in? our columns this morning. It includes the Instructions of the President to the Lieutenant Governor of Loulbiana aud the Mavor of New Orleans, as well as the letters of Governor Wells, General Balrd, Goueral Sheridan and others on the occasion, bat few of whloh have been made public before. Casper Direcks, who was convicted by Lynch law of tbe murder of a boy named Hamilton in Nebraska City on the 10th of August, was hung by a mob in that placo on the 17th. He denied tho murder, but confessed lo stealing cattle which belonged to the boy. Two other men were in complicity with Directs; but they saved themselves by turning State's evidence. Samuel Covert, who was found gu'lty of the murder of the Room family, at Deertteld, Ohio, in December, 1804, was hung at Lebanon, Ohio, yesterday. Ho declared to the last that he was Innocent, and met hi? death calmly. A negro name A Taylor killed the wire and daughter of a Mr. John Buolc, near Lansing, Mich., yesterday. He was pursued and arrested. The Labor convention was again in session at Haiti more yesterday. A series of roHolutions wan adopted declaring the grand de?idcrn!um to bo the adoption of theoigbt hours system; that the prevailing system of prison labor Is detrimental to the producing clos es; that a spoedy restoration of tho agricultural interests of the Southern States is of vital importance to the laboring men of the North; that a reform is needed in ro.^pecl to tenement houses; and that the public lands should be d'sposed of to actual settlers only. The British Provincial Confederation scheme, the suc cess of which was at one timo thought to be only a ques tion of time, has met with a serious drawback, l'riuco Edward Island has instructed hor delegation to England on that subject to protest against Confederation and to state that the colony will not agr.ie to it on any condi tion. Tills is thought to bo a virtual defeat of tbo propo sition, as a popular vote on it, to which the action of Prlnco Edward Island stron/Iy tends, would negative it forever. An accident occurred on the Saratoga and Troy Kail road at ?arut jga yesterday, by which two ear loads of freight were smashed up, but no person Injurod. The President mid Thud Mercnt-The Mornl and Hoctnl Kffeet of their Political Course ?a the Country. During tho last session of Congress tbo cblefh of the radical party denounced the President in tho coarsest language. Thad Stevens spoke of him contemptuously as '"'the man at the other end of the avenne." They have oalied him "traitor," "scoundrel," and other rile names, and hare gone so far even as to say that in other times he would hare lost his head like Charles the First. These implacable Jacobins and their satellites are pursuing the same course at present in their harangues to tho people. The langnage of Gorernor Oglesby and General Logan in Illinois lately was of tbe same character, as well as that of Speaker Colfttx and other prominent radical poli ticians throughout the country. When wo see the Speaker of the ITouse of Repre sentatives, governors of States, generals who have distinguished themselves in the war and tho leaders in Congress of a powerful party descend to such base and false denunciations of the President, what can we say but that we have fallen upon evil and dan gerous timi's! Such discreditable and debas ing conduct in political life must lead to great social demoralization. In tbe early period of our history refinement of manners and courtesy universally prevailed. However opposed the public men of that day were to oach other on political questions, they always behaved like gentlemen. We read now with pride and delight of the charming, digni fied And refined manners of the leading men in onr revolutionary times, and all along from the time of Washington to John Adams. This condition of society continued until Uio conflict between tbe sectional factions of the North and South? the abolitionists and secessionists ? commenced. Then we began to descend to vulgarity and barbarism. The vilest abuse and personal vlolenoe were wit nessed in the halls of the national legislature. Senators and members bullied each other until that resulted in persona! assaults, as in the case or tbe assault of Presto* Brooks on Somner. This eocial barbarism led in a measure to the war. The war being ended, President Johnson was disposed to exercise a humane, Christian and gentlemanly spirit ? was disposed to forgive ness and reconciliation. There was hope that we might return to the mutual forbearance and courtesy of former days and to social amenities in public life. Wo bad reason to ex pect that the fiery ordeal of war would have purified n?. For the first few months after tbe war closed everything seemed to be going on smoothly and well. The wise and humane polity of the President appeared to have few or no opponents. Then arose that spirit of political and parly ambition, of discord and vindiotiveness, ot scurrilous abuse of the Chief of the republic, and of violence similar to that which immediately preceded the war. During the last nine months such public men as Thad Stevens, Wade, Colfkx and others have been carrying us back to social barbarism. The language of the factions in Congress just pre ceding the war was not so groaa and vindic tive as that used in tbe last session and now used on the stump. Nothing in the history of public bodies exceeds it, perhaps, except In the infamons Jacobin Convention In France. Yet the difference between Mr. Jehnson and the radical majority of Congress is only os a question of policy. No sensible man questions tbe President's patriotism. His record io this respect is unassailable. The differcnoe, then, as we said, Is merely one of policy? the policy of an early restoration of the South or an Indefinite postponement of it. Hs has, liks a great statesman, honest man and trns patriot, looked only to tbe Interests of the whole i ' ouly, is the offence he has An era of pCltW, hlrtadO? I0?* ***' ing uDi)rc?dcftts?l la tt>* Vtaans'Jt::; ~ T-t ?=# Southerner* recognised the existence of W Cnl6B in its Integrity and their submission to It as an Irrevocable fact We Were 60 the eve of a happy and complete restoration, #1 th a glorious Aiture, when the radical fac tion in Congress wickedly stopped the good work for mere party purposes. All the gross and unwarrantable abuse of the President not only show* that our public men have become unscrupulous and demoralized, but that we have reason to appre hend ( a corresponding demoralization among the people. The influence of the leading men of a country is necessarily powerful either for good or oril. It has alvrayB been bo. We have striking evidence of that In the demoralizing lnflnence of the Jacobin faction during the first French revolution ? a faction which was really in a minority, but which bad the power for the time. That party corrupted the publio mind of France to such a degree that there was a perfect saturnalia of crimes and vice in the country. We . are on the verge of a similar state of affairs, and nothing can arrest it bnt a signal defeat of our Jacobin radicals at the approaching elections. Should they be suc cessful, which we do not expect, we may look for a reign of terror and demoralization like that which prevailed during the first Frenoh revolution. Frepnratloua far a Oral.* Mmmm Median. A movement is on foot for an extensive muss meeting in this city to ratify the proceedings of the Philadelphia Convention. The following call is being circulated, and thousands of our citizens have already signed it Among them are many of our leading merchants and busi ness men TobKi August IT, 186ft. To General Jobs A. I>?, Hon. iAMVt X ttow. Hon 11 vvry f Raymond. Hon. Ciiahlkh P. Dal\, and other delegates to the National Convention residing in the GipriutMKM? Mh hifihlf pru+lflnd with ilie rE&'-svsz ggaass ErSSssSMf.fi sswr-ca x ;J ?< >?? he followed ui> by popular demonstrations of approvaJ. w/uke leave therefore, to recommend that a pub to ? ;?\ ni* nil citizens wtoo are disposed to ratify tlio ImmihiL" of liio i real National Convention be forth with culled by the delegates to tliut body, to bo hcld iu tho c ty of New York, at such time and place as lUo dol egatea may designate. Not only are our citizens endorsing tlie move ment, l>ut they are showing their earnestness in the cause by subscribing liberally to aid in the campaign. It is understood that ono hun dred thousand dollars have already been prom i?ed for the purpose of paying the expenses of circulating documents, sending speakers into every section of the North, and for other legiti mate expenses of the campaign now upon us. We have no doutfl that it a proper effort is made half a million of dollars can be raised without any trouble to assist the conservative party in the Northern Stutes. The questions at iesue are so momentous, tho prosperity of the country and our commercial and business in terests are eo affected by the result of the poli tical contest, that those who have their capital invested in that direction have too much at stake to stand idly by and allow the radicals to destroy their future prospects by forcing upon tho country tbeir revolutionary schemes. Our capitalists put their shoulders to the wheel and responded liberally to every call of the gov ernment for means during Uie war in order that tho rebellion might be put down and peace again reign In the land. Now that the Southern Insurrection has been crushed, they are anxious for the peace which they labored for and are ready to use their influence against any party or faction that may attempt to deny this boon to the country. The mass -meeting movement has alroady made sufficient progress to insure that it will bo a grand succcss and one of the largest gatherings ever held in this city. It will show that our people are io earnest and that they are just as determined for the restoration of iho Union now as they were for the overthrow of the rebellion In 186L We are not aware that the time has been designated for holding this mass meeting, but it will necessarily be at an early day, when the city of New York will speak on the issues now before the pestle In no uncertain tone. It will show to the radicals that the Philadelphia Con vention has aroused the people and revived that latent sentiment for the Union which has for months past been abiding Its time and waiting for an opportunity to exhibit Its power. It will reveal to the revolutionary fhction which controlled Con grew the utter disgust and contempt which the people have for the action of that body. Already we begin to see some of the results. The bare mention of mass meetings has caused most of the radical jour nals to lose their temper and lndulgo in lan guage that they could only have obtained In the internal regions from the mouth of Satan himself. A few of the more moderate papers on that side are, however, advising their party , to abandon their extreme measures and throw overboard such men as Tbad Stevens and Ben Wade as the Jonah of their ship. But we fear that it is too late to save them; for the radical craft is so far at sea, the storm is so severe and the extreme mtn have obtained such complete control that no mutiny on board will be able to put down these leaders. The oqjy salva tion, the only bope for those who see the danger is to desert the ship as soon as possible and give their support to the great conserva tive movement now sweeping over the country. This Is the only way that their efforts will amount to anything, and it is the only court# that will accomplish the overthrow of th? radical usurpers. Political affairs hare pro gretaed so far that either the radical usurpeis must be repudiated or another civil war-a war cf races-will soon be forced upon t*e country. . Ilow Extmkm Both the Naw York TrOrnnt and the Richmond Bnquiftr denounce the late Phlladepbia Convention, >ut from different motives. Thus these sheet? are again playing into each other's bands the same as before the war. Neither has learned anyt*?f by the stern events of the last fonr yenia,and they are now laboring together for thsptfma uent disruption of Ihe Union, and doing a they can to fore* upon ns anarchy and c vt war. Their, Joint opposition to the .co narra tive movement of the day is one of U>? **? evid^cfts that we have of JU popularity and $e*esslty at ltd* time. n_ Ohio Radicals and VallandkJba*? The radical journals tn Cincinnati and tbepriptttoi cltfes in Ohio have all jt Alicfi exercise*! agout Vallandigham. ThJy denounce the Philadelphia Contention for rgj&tf out ; and, judging by aewaj tbef are trying to create (ympatLy In *^ls bo* ^al^ tbej must fegve him down on tbslr stole for Governor or United States Senator in the place of Pen Wade. The extraordinary sym pathy of the radicals for him can be accounted for in 00 other war. Revival of the Fall Trade. From all the indications around us we are justified in anticipating one of the finest trades this coming fall that we have had for many years. It in evident from the lato letter of Secretary McGulioch that the currency in to reuiair^teady for two years at least, which, in commercial transactions, renders paper cur rency just as good as specie payments for all practical purposes. As long as4he basis upon which contracts ure made remains unchanged there can be no confusion nor loss to the parties predicating business transactions upon currency, which, if subjected to any sudden variation In value, might lead to serious embar rassments. No doubt the business men of the West and South are now assured that Mr. McCulloch has no power from Congress to make any immediate departure from the pre sent value oi currency by a hasty return to spoc'o payments ? a fact which would go to show that Congress know* more about finan ciering than Mr. McCnl)och? and therefore they arc flocking into this city to make their fall purchases. It is an encouragement to the business community to know that for two years at least we are likely to have a steady cur rency, and we see the result in the promises of our tall trade. The importations are immense, arid there is every reason to believe that the demand will be commensurate. Oar merchants arc ready to offer probably the largest stocks of goods preaeuted in the market for many years, and we are glad to see that buyers are coming in from all quarters. The absurd excitement about the cholera has altogether abated, having been proved nothing more than a false alarm; consequently nobody is afraid to visit the metropolis. Perhaps the best indication of the business condition of the country is the IIkrald ; and wi find an index to its present prosperity in J the fact that we print throe solid columns of business advertisements now moro than we ever did at this season of the year at any pre vious period since the paper was established. And these are gonuino business advertisements, condensed into as few words as possible, and occupying severally as little spaco as the objects of the advertiser 6an bo effected in? for our space is costly, in proportion, of course, to its value, as business men know. They are not like the advertisements in other papers ; they are not hand-bills, nor show-bills, nor uiiu'SP tive issues of illustrated newspapers, with pio tures of circuses, or ohurohes, or acrobats in impossible postures, or womon in gauzo stand* fog on their heads, nor still-life portraits of stovoa, rifle guns, trusses, revolvers and paper collars; nothing of all these, but substantial announcements of legitimate business In a terse io: m; a history, in fact, of the progress of enterprise, the wants of the people, and the places where these wants can be supplied. -These crowded column* tell beyond peradven ture liow the business of the metropolis is thriving. The prospect of a full restoration ot the Union before long is stimulating the com mercial community in the most healthful fashion. Cold, too, we perceive, is returning from Europe in small quantities io be iaveated in United States bonds; but this is probably only a sporadic case, like the importation of flour to this country previous to the panics of 1837 and 1857. The flow of the precious metal must naturally be tho other way for some time, as long as our importations of foreign fabrics are as large as they are at present Looking at the existing condition of things from every point, we are led to anticipate a most prosperous business this fall. Th* Candidatm fob Governo*. ? The call* for the two* political State conventions hare been toned, and the local conven tions are now being held throughout the State to eleot the delegates Thia has caused a great deal of wire-palling, caucusing and manipulation among the politicians, great and small, over who shall be nominqgpd for Gorernor. It sterns tff be generally conoeded that Gorernor Fen ton will be renominated by the radicals. He is a rer y lit representa tive for them; for thej as a class know more aboat other people's duties than their own, and Fenton has shown himself to be proficient in the art of neither understanding Us duties as Gorernor nor discharging them, while he hss shown himself ready at all times to dabble In the dirty pool of politics down In Dixie, and respond to the efforts of Jack Hamilton and his associates to breed discontent in the South ern States. His record as Gorernor, in signing bills which he admits be did not know the nature of, such as the mlrchandiss brokerage tax swindle, and in utterly neglecting to ex ecute laws enacted for this city, as well ta in trying to empty the State prisons and turn the conricts loose upon the people, is snfllcient to secure his defeat without his radical heresies and disunion sentiments. Nothing will please the conserratlre element of the State better than the renomination of Fenton by the radicals. Among the most prominent candidates tor the nomination by the Union democratic republican party, are Mayor Hoffiaan, General Dix and Judge Allen, of this city; Henry C. Murphy, of Brooklyn; David R. Floyd Jones, of Long Island, and John Ganson, of Buflklo. They are all good men and would make excel lent executive officers of the State. They were all, ws beliere, war democrats, and bare been found on the side of the Union and the consti tution on all occasions. Tammany Hall will press the name of Hofflnaa with all Its power, and will by backed by the German Interest, which la now repudiating the radicals. Other political Interests are urging the nomination of Murphy with equal seaL The prominent part which General Dix has taken in the great con servative movement of the day has placed him In a rery strong position for the nomination. We are not sure but that he will be the most arailable candidate In the emergency. With him as a candidate, his speech at Philadelphia Is tb# only platform needed or required. Good Sions m ibk Radical Ranks,? There appears to be the mischief fc> pay In the ranks of the radical fiction. They am in the midst of a terrible qnatro} fupopg themselves |U over tM 6699117, tad in the West ospeelally. Do huficlattons, threats, excommunications and all the other engines of fierce wrath are being hurled by the leaders at each other in all uaartfrs. The radicals of Iowa hare muilicaUd flon. John A. ^on* John Went worth and N. B. Judd, candidates Ibf Con gress la Illinois, are wrangling like two dogs orer a bone. A radical convention the other day insisted upon the expulsion of Raymond I from the chairmanship of the National Repub lican Executive Committee because ke can not decently vote for radical measures any more. Everywhere we - find defections and bickerings in the radical raulu, which shows that somebody is trampling on their toes. Per haps the energetic manner Ip which the Presi dent is cuttiug otf the heads of officeholders has a good deal to do with this stale of affairs. Within a few days he has dismissed no less than four assessors of internal revenue, and as many postSiasters'ior their radical and uncon stitutionul propensities. Whatever may be the caose, it Is a good and healthy sign to see this dangerous faction quarrelling among them selves. The country is likely to be the gainer by it. We hope the President will keop the official guillotine in motion. It may have an excellent Effect upon the "cohesive power" which keeps the radicals loyal to each other. Tke Pope and III# Manlfnt Deatlnjr. It is understood that the Emperor Nupoleon will shortly relieve the lloly Father of Rome of his temporal power, turn over the so-called Papal States to the King of Italy, with Some for his capital, and withdraw the French troops that have for so many years stood between bis Holiness and his disobedient, contumacious and rebellious subjects. In a word, the Pope as a temporal sovereign Is to be>et aside, his dominions arc to be turned over to that prodi gal son of the Church, King Victor Emanuel, and bis Holiness is to be exclusively limited to his spiritual functions. He will, no doubt, be generously provided for in this capacity by Napoleon, "the favorite son of the Church}" but whether in Rome, Avignon, or elsewhere, we cannot positively say. Wc presume, how ever, thufc during the lifetimo of Pio Nono he will be retained, and inv a style consistent with bis spiritual dignity, In Rome, and that oven alter his death some concordat or compron^u will bo agreed upon whereby Pope and King-* the spiritual and temporal sovereigns, tho Holy Father and the prodigal son ? may live together in peace and concord in the old im perial city. That Napoleon lia3 long contemplated this thing we all know; that the time is at hand for carrying out his great design we cannot doubt; that he will get pome territorial compensation from the prodigal son in exchange for Home and the States of the Church Is morally oer* tuiu, &od that herein lies the whole secret of his good care these many years of the Iloly Father we verily believe. The day for this re construction of the Papacy cannot be far off, nnd in the meantime, ip order to meet his current necessities, the faithful Bhould noi for get the Pope's loan. By thus assisting him I hey will, we dare say, be "laying up for them selves treasures in heaven, where neither moth uor rust doth corrupt, and where thieves do not break through and steal/' ^ ? - The temporal power of the Popo waa first established A. f>. 755', under the auspices of King Pepin,- who bestowed on Stephen 111. the exarchate of Ravenna. In the year 800, under Charlemagne, when the new Empire of the West was founded by him and when he was crowned In Home by the Pope, King of Italy, Germany and France, the Pope (Leo IIL) pro claimed the spiritual separation of the Western from the Eastern Empire, and became supreme Bishop of the Western. Thus the Pope of Rome , as a temporal and spiritual sovereign combined, has survived the vicissitudes of over a thousand years, the term to a nation anala gous to die seventy years allotted as the ordin ary limits of the life of man. The temporal sovereignty of the Pope, therefore, cannot be expected to last mnch longer, and woald have perished sooner but for his spiritual power over the crowned heads around him. At one time and for a long period their imperial master, he has at length, as a temporal ruler, become a dependent upon their charity and especially upon that of Louis Napoleon. But why should we repine ? The head of the Catholic Church, In being relieved of bis earth ly crown, will shine in brighter effulgence in bis pure and unspotted spiritual crown, and the heretic's cry of "The scarlet woman of Babylon" will be heard no more. This will be a reconstruction of Mother Church equal to the reconstruction ot our Southern States, ihorn of the sins of African slavery and South Carolina State Rights. And so we have no lears to shed over the manifest destiny of the Pope, beeaus* we believe it will be for the good of the Church. ILL1E8B OF DEA1 KKRIOW. Kin PrcrtrliK ('??diilnn LmI Nl?hi -No Kx prctntlon of Ith Ifrro vrrr . Dean Richmond U at present lying At the residence of Samuel J. Tiiden, No. 14 tiramorcy place, under the treatment of At* of the mnrt eminent physician* of the oity, who entertain l>ut very slight hopes of hi? recovery. The Dean's condition laut nigbt waa eon sidered s? preeariom that the continual attendance of two pbysictaaa waa d"eined neceraary. Tho tilnra* to the more alarming aa It la of recent development. The Orel symptoms were indictied a short lime eiwe la BraatCnrd aa a supposed 11 vA- complaint, when tlui Dean proceed o<l to Saratniat. flo MiilMoquently went to Phiia* dalphia and Washington, h it ndurnod to the 9t Nlcbo IM Hotel, New YorW. I ait Saturday, in a very depressed eoMIUoa, and was afterwards reiaoved to ius present location, whore ail means to prevent dissolution arc being tiled. The Dean ha* felt vaster for the last thirty hours , but the medical men in attendance look ominous. THE IRQ AO W AY JEUVATED RAILRQAO. Mr. A. T. Mrwsrt's Injunction AgalM the City Astbsrltls*. strata a oocar? mismik Before Judge Barnard. AranrrM.? A. T. Stmrnrtm. Tkt. Magnr, 4c. ? Plaintiff in tbia case procured a preliminary Injunction against the Mayor and Common Council, restraining tbam from car rying out the contract entered into with aereral partiaa who propose to construct an elevated railroad In Brand, way and otber parte of tho ctu The order to ehow cause why tbia injunction should not be made perma neat waa made retaraahie for to-day at twelve o oiook. Mr Wm. M. Evarta appeared for Mr. Stewart, and Ro corder Haokett for the corporation. On the eaae being called Mr. Kvart* arose and romaik ed that an order Iwt* returnable that morning why an Injunction should not lame against the Common Council teatraining them from carrying out the contract aa to Iha aerial railroad. He would like to know if the coun aei on the other aide were ready to proceed with the case, and If not on what day It would be convoniaat far them to go on with the argument. Recorder docket! said that Judge Hilton, wha waa 0M ol tba counsel on the other aide, had had a death In hla family, which would preclude his attendance In tba c aa* until altar Sunday. Judge Barnard remarked thai the caaa waa ooo of great Importance. If a railroad waa to be bo 111 m Broadway it would be neoaaeary to have the work go on as speedily a* possible a ? QngteoUona ware then mad* to bare lb' rgaa go mt until Wednesday of nerl weak. *ass?. <<?*?' <* * t ? rootins or Miyni Aitff loine further argument tho ana* waa eel down for hearing for Thursday next at twelve o'clock. COMRESStONAl RMMATWI II KERTWRT. Ciaonan, Anguet M, 1NH The detnocrato of the Ruth Oonmartoaal dfrtrlct of Eentaeky mot in oonvanuoa at Ovtacton to day and nominated A. H. Ward for Congreaa. Hie ultra rebel ran did ate was defeated, and the reeoiationa ladiyai tho Philadelphia Convention. Tho With it Oreei dp Smith ? district. ' CITY INTELLIGENCE. Mcwc at TUt Park -The I'aric Cotnwl*>ioners an nounce that If the weather is fin* there will bo music otf the Moll at tbo Park to-day, commencing at four o'clock P. M., by the Park Band, under the leadership of H. ti DodwortU. The following U the programme fa hi nasi. 1. March? "Worth Rtar"..-. ; Meyerbeer J. Overture? Kr? bUvolo AuMr 3. Mabel Waltz... Uodfrer 4. "Oft In iht Stilly Night." MB T SKOOITD. 5. Wedding March Meuilnlaaoha 6. Overture to William Tell Knaalnt 7. "Teeui?" folk* O. U William* 8. Grand Selection from "Somnajnbula" .....Bellini MKT TM1MD. ft Twenty- seeond Regiment Parade March Ounjrt 10. Collocation? Usy and Happy DodwortS U. Feat March nuU Chorua, from "Der Taituhuus aer ..Wagner U. Pavilion Galop Dodworth Fatal Fall from a Firm Stokt Wwdow.? For aom? time past William Burke, who lived On the fifth floor of premises 183 Elisabeth street, has beon sick, sad at night was restloas and unable to sleep. Yesterday morn ing. about two o'clock, Burko left his bed, and proceed a to the room of Michael Finnon, on the same floor, ed for a pipe and tobacco. In a few moments after wards Burke stepped to the window, raised It, and fell out, striking on the fence railing. Mr. Flanen nut down and round Burke in a dying condition. Death ensued In a short time. Coroner Neumann yesterday held an Inquest on the body, and the Jury rendered a verdict of death by an aocidental fall while laboring under an attack of vertigo. Bona von tub Children or Deceased am Disable 8oldirbs.? ' The new home and school for the education and maintenance of children of our deoeasod and dis abled soldiers and sailors is located on Fifty-eighth street, west of Eighth avenue. / It was ohartered by the Legislature in 1842, and is one of the most pralseworthF charities of the day. The institution is now fllled win pupils, who are being educated and fitted for future use fulness.- Applications for admission are constant and ta> creasing, so that the present accommodations are inade quate to supply the demands made upon lis manager*. The board or ofllcers are about to call on our cltliens for tlio necessary funds to erect new and spacious building* for the accommodation of twelve hundred children. Their solicitations should be met with a proper spirit. Chorch or thr Immacci.atb Conception. ?On Inst Thursday evening the parishioners. of the Cbureh of the Immaculate Conception (Roman Catholic), In Fourteenth street, held a meeting In the parochial residence for the purpose of expressing to their paator, the Rev. Mr. Morrogh, the jo; they feci at his recovery from his late sovure illnoMS, and to take a (are well of him prior to his doparturo for Europe In tfee steamship City of London to-day. An appropriate address was read by one of the gentlemen present, on behalf of the members of the parish, concluding by prceiitim: their pastor with a purso, containing $2,000 In gold. Rov. Mr. Morrogh lias been pastor of the church for moro than Ave oon se utivn years, and was instrumental during that period in building a very Imposing structure for a parochial sohool? ?M of tho best in the United States. Saved from Drowning ? At about half-past nine o'clock yesterday morning a boy named H rmnn Robert, residing in Twenty-third street, between First and Seo ond avenues, tell overboard at the foot or Twenty-sixth street, Hast river. O filter Kuifien, of the Twenty-ninth proclnct, detailed for ditty at Beilevue Hospital, witness ing the occurrence, immediately jumped into the rive# nod succeeded in rescuing the lad. He afterwards took him to his home. j Re* Over in Iiroadwat.? At about half past three yesterday afternoon Peter Bentz, In the employ of W< c.hael Hentz, No. 352 West Thirty-second street, was driving a one-horse wagon, without name or number, up Broadway, and when near the corner of Twenty-fourth street he knocked down and ran oyer ? Servant irfit named Mary Logan, who had in her arms at the tlifl'al infant child of Mrs. Fuller, No. 410 5< Sixth avenue. The wueeis passed over the girl's shoulder *nd right foot, and the child, It is feared. Is injured Internally. Benta was arrested and taken to tho Twenty-ninth preoinot station houso. The girl and child were taken home. Fioe in mxth Street? Arrest or Trfa Proprietor or a Storp on Suspicion or Arson.? At about twenty minutes past eleven o'clock last night a4re occurred in the grocery store owned by August Westenfeld at No. 00 Sixth street The alarm was quickly glveq?and the Orcman pat out the Are before it extended beyond the back room, where It seems the Ore originated. Suspicion at once fell en the owner of the store from the fact that but a tew minutes before the discovery of the Are he was seen to leave by a side door. The damage done te the stock was but trifling, the Ore, It seems, was Aral seen In a box In the back room, and extended to a straw bed. Bounds mail Burns and officer Leahv, of the Seventeenth precinct, arrested Mr. Weatenfeldon sus picion of having set Ore to the promisee. It seems om Lis person was found a policy or lnsuranoe op his stock for ft, 000 in the Nortk River lnsuranoe Company. This insurance had been effected on the 3d of this month. The prisoner was detained at the Seventeenth preoinot station house to await the Fire Marshal 'a examination. Set Fnti to an Boos aid nun cor his Throat ? Taaterday afternoon William Stakaaw) a native of Qerv many, aged fl fly-six years, who baa an apartment fa the premlaes Mo. SO Pitt street, while laboring ua Aet a temporary At of Insanity set Are to Ms room and then cnt his throat with a raaor. The smoke occasioned considerable alarm among the Inmates of the house, and on entering the room of the desperate man be waa found ta be Meeting pi ofuesty from the wonnd la hia throat. The Ore waa pet eel with a pell or two of water. The wounded aaan waa taken to the Thirteenth precinct station house by owe* Diebrow, where hie wonnd was dreeeed, and he waa then taken to Beilevue HoepilaL Be Is regarded aa is a cri tical condition. AltttEKNTS. llallaa Ofen. Ike violent Mara of Ihnrrfqr twtoit K ImpoeoMe for Mr. Henry Dmper^o give the Butter of Bos Hie aa ? aoueed for that evening bat to-night it will be prsesnlod at the French theatre on Fourteenth atreet with aaadsnic able oast It la only neceaaary to wadM the aaanee ef Boaohetu, OrlaMini, Tainan Bnrlll aad Cart ftniia la be enabled to Judge of the excellence of Ute company engaged at this popular establishment. Ortaadlul*a Figaro la my highly apoken of, and at doubt not M BoachetU a Roalna will be equal to the exlgenclea ef that character. If the Italian opera troupe now engaged aft the French theatre be properly managed and supported, aa wa think It will, there la no donbt whatever of Ka complete lucre*. The MallaeH To*f)ay. The manager of the Broadway theatre hna arranged I* ittre a very attractive matinee entartalnmnnt In thia ee tabllahment thia afternoon, commencing at half paat one o'clock. The wen known tragedian, Mr. Jaraae Stark, aupparted by the fall atrtngth of the nuaaeroua oom ? pnny, will appear la hie Inperaonattan of Blabs Usu, iloelrit hi* engagement with that performance. The Broadway hna been redecorated, repainted and altered in Ita Interior arrangement, eo that Its mntlneee wtH be found very convenient, particularly for the amusement of iadtaa aad nbiUren. At the French theatre In Fourteenth atreet a Inn mattnta performance win commence at two ?*clook la the afternoon. Tbo famous musical burleeque of lawn, or The Man at the Wheel, will be produced. The fame entitled The Area Belle will precede the burleaqna. The matiate pt Woods theatre, Broadway, eomiuiuma at half past ten o'etock Tlie llaaloa Brothers, with tho momhera of their atroug atar company. will be out In an their feate, with daucee, singing and paulo ail ma Toay Pastor epeua n matinee entertainment a* Ma Opera Houee, In the Bowery, at half-pat two o'clock. The Irtah Cbleftalo, or The Daya of Ceomwell, wtll bo preeentarf, followed by an etla podrida of fua aad humor. At Bryaat'a (Mechanics') Hall, Brsadway, all the mom bere of Charley White's Minstrels aad combination cem paay will be out la a mntlaM entertainment, whteti open* at half -peat two o'clock. Buaooy aad Taylor'a Ortglaal California Ml not rata wtt port or ta la a malln^e at the Academy of M tnatreta, Ha TSO Broadway, coram endag at two trdocfc. Bud worth's Hinstrels are In taree. na already aa* nounced at the Fifth Avenue Opera House. The maa? ager publishes a vary varied Mil for hit matlaAe, which will conuneare at two o'clock. Weed'a Tkratre Leal Night. The performance at ike above named thiatre ledl alght w? very acceptable. The Hanlea BMMn aad the Sgnora Eapinoaa aad Rodiiguea were very mask applauded during Ihe performance of their varleua feats, and they are, undoubtedly, the boat perlbnaai a ef the klad In America at the praaent time, fha "grand p at <U 4mm" by Btrnora Oaltottt and O. W. ftmltb wa^ a f mu* put, hut tbo Hhtaorita HteUa on the Mgbt rape waa aaoelleut. Altogether the evenlag'a ?muaameat waa ample, aad the nadieaoe dispersed fully mUsAed Wa treat a 1 ale more attention will be paid to the com pan# at Wood's theatre, for It deoorvee the patronage of tb* pohlio, the maaagemest being usually antirtag ta eflbrts ta (leaaf ^ ?Ae*!"M0flMgMlaaMMaaaaMpaavapMMfH% " " jsssir / Newa from iks West C laii-JlillF,. ??fare Mawa.laa fHWK Jtracaj^ _ ? by the Froarb. * 7Hrrj> id2-". :,L' ^^riapo, August St, 1 4*4 The atMBSr Storm Hevadr. to day from Maaet laa with fM.OM In trejr m Aflali* at Suplly, and Oayaaaa on Augaot IT re mained uackaagV There bad heea a oklrcish oeteide I? ally '.VsifSfhefcra the steamer left, la whlci Iri moa wore kitted aad a number weaadod. Coroaa'a fbree waaauil la the vtoiaity mssowag Ma etty. Tlw lapremioa waa gnarral thai the Freusb would rvec?ate Hsallta it CK lobes,