Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 24, 1856, Page 4

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 24, 1856 Page 4
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NEW YORK HERALD. IAMBI GORDON lllllll, mdjtor abd proprixtob. imn m. w. corwrr op namac and pclto* n ^? .W, ?.-A *1 ?lMMl THi Daily " * ?*-i nr. lTrrr ?nniim nU WKi'.KL 1 HERALD, rent i p. r ?K ?r ? I** lA? Bw?|l?u? SiJtiiojt, 11 p?r aiuu n, o <y Oratf ?Kui?, or M <u ui.v iMrt UU Ox?( ?.n , *o mctt*U P<**tac?. M.. No. 496 AMUSRMKNT8 THIS KVEJtlNO. IHBLO'8 OARI>RH, Broadway? School* ?*tbr?Tisht K*> * PiulS- New Ditkbtmbbbm?Vol *d Tht. ?OWCRT THKaTRR Howry?Dbbos Lovbb?Yibuisia Mu?BT?A *U.Ot B or tBB OLE*. BOSTON'S NKW THEATRE Hroadwmy. nppositn Bond ?Ctrl? M HOCL ruK SCASDAV?TllE W U TLa AND Tufi ilHOWNA. #ALLaCK'S THlAfRA, Browhraj-HAMT?VwAT wrtu Mbla>> molt jHaKH-RS mm TH-.ai KB, f!ai? Burlon'i)? M^ssa m or ile.ico? -t'uo' s or Death?Jix. no. HRASTMS AMKRUJaN Broadway?After M ? Io? ratBB?Mi Nbiuhbob's WirE. fcveiuag - Uked. JilB-O'P SALOON, Hroadony?PAR00t'sOBA!iB Concert. ?BOaIIWaY VARrETTRS, C BroMmi?Tbb Pinna 1KB 1?I!H tiBoOM MikER. (MO. CHRISTY t WOOO'H -MINSTREL#, M H roadway -Viuuui P i?'ukii!i :u- Wvrro. ?DCH ' KT'M "KREJI aDSRS, iS# broadway?CTHiorua ?Mrabjjv?II Tko* a to* b. ??w York, Friday, Otubci M, 1N.M. The Vcwi. By tbe arrival of the Arabia at Halifax we have three days later incell gence from Europe. It pre sents bat few features of interest. Tae withdrawal of nearly a million of pounds sterling in the coarse ef a week from the coffers of tte Bank of England, and a decrease of two and a half million pounds sterling in the sto k of bullion in the Bank of Bk&nce, are fa.t?. which will afford subject for anx ions speculation in coaunercial ?.ircles. As regards Hie Bank of Kc^and, the cum mentioned is the largest in amrmnt, we believe, that has ever been withdrawn 'rem tlw vaults of that est&blUhtne'U in tbat brie: space of time. The ioliuence of such a circum-iaace a.one ou ilie trading community is sufficient to create a p..nic, anl we fear that we shall bear of a good many mercantile disaster* in Oreat Brit ?in before the close of tb? year. The aflkirs of Naples still lemain in the <<aine unsettled ?late. Tbe King coniuues obstinate, and there is ao probability of bis being bronght to reison m long as he think* he can count upon the fideiity of bis army. The apDcantne of the Antilo-French fleet in the Hay ?f Naplei will, how ever, test the grounds of this reliance on his part. Yfceic is little J julit bat that it will be followed by a popular recrement, and if th<> troops sympathize with i , as is uot improbable, theie will b^ an end to tbe Bourbon sway in that kingdom, and possibly a revival of tbe M'ira: jyna-ty. A grand banqiet ka?l been given to Professor Morse by the Euglish teiefr*pb companies. Mr. Cyrm W. Field, of ehis eily, was one of tbe gne-f#. I'rof-ssor Morse hid Hoece-*Jul!y <i< mcnatrated the practicability cf com mum> ating by magntt ? telegraph a ro*s ib* Atlan tic. lite cotton market was quite buoyant, and mfervr and middling qualities had advanced one sixteenth to one-eighth o a penny. By tbe Arabia we have news from Australia. Bmnnesn had teen dull in c inseqneace of roatinned wet weather, out a speedy revival was looked for. Tbe new?published yesterday fr>m Nt.-urigui was be tiered in some quarters and dou ved in others Tbe fjllow!ng despatch from Harris, Morgan k Co. ?T New Orleans, to Cbaries Morgtn .1 Sons, of this ?ity, mx'b? to be moie probable thin 'hat first re cei'ei:? Jlr*r Oua***, Os . 21, liM. XL* iv.Dur Ttatcrare arrived today. The fU*sns ?vwaha Vfti it -u J ui del dud, la tayMaja frjm \>* T?l. W?'h#r tw! Ltd two >rvrro bail ?? witb ih> uenr, In fcusfi d ? b o? ?m auccuskfuL, iLc vo'-my bein| rojt ji kaib ai '.lataua and Jlan\j\:a, will Iom, k:; M ivl wouod'O. "CO. Tbe Texa*, whi*b m to hard left thin port yes terday for Nicaragua, ml! not leave till to m >rrow. la another column will be fo ind tiro luter?*tin^ ?fficai document* conuec'cd with tb<- affairs of Ki ?araffi.a -the rep rt of Father Vljil on the refill* of hi* diplomatic mm-ion to tbe ('ait*! State*, and the pr< teat of tbe g<ivernnieiit of Peru against the re ?ogiiition of Walker by our government. Tl>e f.>r Mr m jo?? wlat might hate teen expected from the simple windtd and orcdi! ms <>ld Padre He r ? porV lo bis government that the enthusiasm ex < i ia thia.onutiy fur lie etar? ? Walker if unbound ed, and hint* that it ia in no small do free owing to tbe reported rain* ral wea'th <>f Nicaragua. There la no doubt that th? Padre found the evidence* of thin eLfhoMUtUi amoagst tin- spectators of Nor York and Wastougtou, bv wb >tn he was regulirly beM-t during hi* mission beie. T'te protest of Peru show. that 'hat government 1a very much nitrate 1 at the new order o. tMngi ia Xi'-ar^ua. and fear* Uf it t? ?niy tfce pie> uraor of an In. srim of iu on territory. We have date< from B ;eoix A ?re< to the 1 jth of Jtagnn. It ti- anttcipa'ci th r. the coming se*?rm, in a baainesa y.umt of iiee, would 1* tbe mist (u voraMe em r known. Toe rev iliiti->n iu the province ? Seat* Fe had bc*n attended witb no important tea-, its. t?en. Orono bad bee* am?H and iinj?ri anted at Ro<arin. At Houteeidej poiittctl afTiirs were ia an an?etiled state. Col. Cattle had been appo.r>ted Minister of Fiutn-e ia pJ*'-c of :>q, woo had >?en compelled to re rt. In aooibrr part of tvdjys paper w--polish a letter fiom H?a. X. P. Hanks, Jr., ia answer to tb*> etri ioie?<f Mr. riamt.el B. Rugciei upon tbe at? listica 1 statements of tbe irotnamel gentleman i*tr?dn?ed in th? able ?peech delivered by him a tHe Mcrrhan's" M h?n?e some we?k? siace. Mr. ll>tk< complete!? dottidiab** SI'. ftig;le-?' argi ??ats, and proven conclusively that Mr. fbuvltM knew very little of tbe an 'jar*, be undertook to d!a.-wir. The tt?.t ox wli?ch wa* bH<l la.?' ev^aing in Tnnipkin? P?)C?re to ra'.fy the n>,rniuatioa of H k?. John < orhrane ax democrativ < aadid?te for th"S,xth Oaagi^aair nal dirtiirt, was a to-t ?-iceee?fni affair Tbe raadblate made an able an<l elah?rau> ?d Irev to the vnteta. of whom there w>?ie ?>ei veen twelve and fift? *n tb< lieuid on thegr>?ad. A full report will be foond eUewbere. By reference to oor tel-gr?phi <ie?-?a'.ch from WaabinRtoB it will be aeen that AMa.-ney (ineral Ciwhing has rcedered several opinions of imp* t?nce to ma?ter? ?f v?^?el? trading ti foreign ports The wdl of *n?on (i. Pbelpa. Involrinsf pr >oert,r t? the amount of over tw<? millions of ilollars, l? row ?ef jre tbe Sopiemc Couit. in a friendly auit for tbe proper craswnrtiaa of its many complicated and cMdlOftent prneitioA*. We ire asaured thi*t tbe plana or the proposed CHy Hall, adopu-l lvt ni^ht by the Hoard of <' ?na rilm^n. will e??'. this rity not!?? titan eight mi lioas of dfiliar* rharmiag proapacts for tax payer*. The Rriti?h Arrtic disrovery ?hip fie solute is now ready for ??a. and will leave as soon as order* are reoeited from Washington fo* her sailing. The steamer Hero, the oppo?ition iioat l??tween Prorideme and Jfew Vork. struck on a rcrk in ProeWecee river on We.lne?diy night and ?unk. The p*?*?Dgers were taken off in safety. There was a meeting of ?kirt wearers !s?t ni hf These men mad'1 a " "tr ke about three week < Iher state that they only received ??tgbtv^v, n renta a day. and that tbelr employers wanted to r* dnce that to aeventy foor een s. A report of their pr>>???dings wll be found in another column. Tbe cotton market was unsettled yesterday ami fja jtat ons irregular. Tbe sales were confined to abmt >?o ha lea. The Inropcan new- had a favorable iafaence on br??d*tn(Fk. Flonr a<ieaa(?d aiiout 10c. yer H4. Wheat waa ia active <l>>man) f>r export./ with huge mIm, closing at about 3c. per boahel i igheraud in aome canes about 5c. higher. Indian corn waa al*o firmer, having sold at 68c. a 69#, with a cargo, delivered, at 70c. for Western mixed. Rye waa firm, at 90c. Pork waa steady, with aales of meet! at $21 25 a $21 50, closing at the latter tigore. Sugars continued in good demand, and prices were firm. The sales embraced about 1,600 hhds., including two cargoes, in bond, for export to Canada. The whole brought stiff prices. The ad vance in grain rather tended to cKeck freight en gagements. To Liverpool, modera e engagements were made of grain, mostly at 9d. a 9Jd-, in bulk and bags; flour at 2s. and cotton at 5-32d. The Presidential Ekrllou-Mymplonu of m Close and Desperate Straggle. From certain developments resulting from the late elections in Pennsylvania and Indiana, we have reason to suspect that the impendiug Presi dential election will be a close and desperate struggle, and that the victory will rest with that party which best employs the ten days interven ing to the day of battle. The issue before the people, in the first place, still hinges upon Pennsylvania. The union Fre mont aiid Fillinore ticket may carry the State. It is the last chance of defeating the election of Bu chanan by the people. There is but little hope re maining, since the October electioA", for Mr. Fill mere in the South. The game which he has played in the North? to weaken Fremont as the nuwt popu lar candidate?is played out. Mr. Fillmore caunot fail to perceive now that his darling object of carrying the election to the House, can only be achieved by a reaction against the Northern democracy. Since these October elections, we dare ?ay that whatever prospect be may have previously bad to carry Florida. Louisiana and Tennessee, his chances now, in any one of those States, are scarcely worth more than ten cents on the dollar. He may still carry Maryland. The la'e Baltimore election clcarly indicates as much. But the probabilities are that every other Southern State, and California to boot, will go for Buchanan, because in Cali fornia there are two opposition tickets against the democracy. With less than half the popular vote of the State, therefore, the democrats may carry California by a handsome plurality, the Know Nothing organization there being comparatively new and intict as a third party. To prevent the election of Buchanan, thun. by the people, the vote of Pennsylvania to the op position is indispensable; because, should the democrats lose Maryland, they still claim an equivalent lor it in New Jersey?a State which, from the pi??ent division of the opposition fon t s, may be st t down as most likely to vote far Buchanan. Not only is Pennsylvania nee sary. th?n, to the opposition to defeat Buchanan bet<>rr the people, but they con no longer afford tohazaid a doubl? dealing game in Indiana, Illi nois and New Hampshire. We ?ay nothing of New Yoik, becau^- it seems to l>e generally con ceded that the popular sentiment for the Fre mont canse in this State is so strong as to be abl<- to withstand all plots and combinations to defeat it. Yet it is quite possible that some of the mitpuidtd partisans of Mr. Fillmore, in a desperate effort for Mr. Brooks, will do what tbey rnn to turn this State over to Buchanan. Tbt third party policy of the Fillmore faction in the North bus defeated itself. They have ben labeling to keep up a uice adjustment of power between Fremont and Bucbauan, but they bare overdone tbe thing. They Lave only to play the sam? game io Novend>er which mnn'?* of their macugers ami leaders have played In these October elections to secure tbe sneeecs of Bu cbanan by a large electoral majority. Reduced, bomrer. to the simple is^ue of elect ing or defeating Buchanan. the policy of the Fill more party a^umc* a new pha?e. They mini either be for him or against him. They are for him it playing off Mr. Fillmore any longer as an independent go-between. But what have they to gain or to hope for with tbe election of Mr. Bu ehananan? Nothing. There will be neither an office jo jive to a Know Nothing, nor a place in tbe democratic p<irty for office? and places are all occupitd or cu^aged. But what have the Fillmore party to low with the defeat of Bu chanan ? Nothing. Know N'etthingism in dead; ar.d after t/is elect ion there will lie a more per fect organization of the opposition forces against the democracy, an organization which will un questionably sweep the country in the next general l*ttlc. should tbey in this be defeated. In lX7.fi. had the opposition united upon a single ticket, they might have defeated Van Bnnri. They did unit.' in 1-10, and be wa? swept away as by a tornado. These coasidei at ion*, we hare reason to lnU'V. have already taken hold of that Northern twin > c! power held ly ihe Fillmore party. Tbey a.e tbut the iM.liticiaits o! the Suitb are merely using Mr. Fillmore in th? North. as a foil. *h;le tbey iutei.d that the Sjuth shall go in a -olid body for B?? hauan. Tbey see this, and are discover ing at ienstb that the came of carryinsr tlie ? lection to the House, by a??i<tiojr directly ? r Indirectly tbe (b mocracy in tbe North se cures the election of B icbanan by the people; aid that tin only alternative now to prevent tbis result is to unite in defeating him in every Slot ? where a co-< |m ration with the Fremont p?rty may effect that object. Mr. Bnchanan. iu or der to he elected, ha* only to hold what be it is pa'Dcil Irom the dhislonse/ the opposition fafCiw, To recover what tbey have le??t, it fai iodispen<a blc Hiut the opposition should unite; and where the mountain alii not go to Mahomet, as it has tone in IVnnsylv.?nia. why Mahomet must go to tbe mountain. a? we unelerstand he will do in Indiana. Voder the pressure of such matter-of-fact phi l?*o|ihy as this, wc are aasureel that tbe uniem ticket in Pennsylvania is a fumn <>'l? and enthusi astic union: and that in l:>eliana. Illinois and all the West the Fillmore Know Nothings have dis covered tb?'ir late mistakes. and are anxious to repair their d>a*ters. They have been u* >| by the common en? my. but in November they will nnite again t him Infot mation to this end lend* us to believe that th- great Kittle will b" a clo?e and despernte one. ami that it may yet Vie deter mi.ied by a ?mall Iwlaime. here ami there. of a few hundred vote ?. fio\ Ijeeder has said that ten thousand men and a million of de>llat? will be nrce-smy to -ave Kansas to free white lab. r and make it a free State : but much leas than a million judiciously appropriate d. an?l fnl lemed up by a well directed activity anionic tbe pee?p|e, will effect tbe liberation of Kansas from tbe despotiom of Ate:bison and the wbol* Sontb fiom the iron tyranny of the niilll?er?. la the defeat of Buchanan Tbe election is ne?t yet ? foregeme ceroclnsion: but during tbe next ten days the Northern oppositiem focr#* must rom bine. co-operate. anel wewk with tact, discretion, energy and liberality, or all is lost. Tbey !i*ve tbe materials. All that is wanted is that tbey I fball nut thiow them away. The News by the UnlHa iHMMii of the Flnuelal Crash la lunyt. The mail which wu telegraphed yesterday from Halifax, confirms in the most striking man ner the views we expressed some days since in reference to the course of the Bank of France. It is now quite apparent that the Emperor of the French has resolved to sacrifice the speculators rather than alarm the people at large by a mea sure which could not I ave failed to remind every one of the days of the old (mignuts and the Reign of Terror. He has authoi ized the bank to protect itself, w hich it is doing most effectually. First claw paper, with less than sixty days to run, it discounts at six per cent; but that only in small quantity; paper at a longer date it will not touch at all; it requires a margin of eighty per cent over the market value to cover its ad vances on railroad stocks, and a margin of sixty per cent on government stocks. These measures may be said to have declared Paris financially in a state of siege. Very lew of the operators at the Bourse can command short first rate paper; they operate mainly with railroad securities, gome classes of government stocks, and second, third, and fourth rate paper. An idea may be ormed of the alarming character of the crisi* from the reflection that under the new bank regime, these men will not be able to get money at all, on any terms. W e see how hard they are struggling from the astonishing drain upon the specie reserve of the Bank of England, equal to a million ster ling in a week, and requiring the imme diate increase of the rate of interest to six and seven per cent. But it is not to be expected that they will obtain any permanent relief from this source. The Bank of England, acting freely and without government control, will simply shut down the door upon borrowers, if, to do so, she is compelled to raise the rate of interest to ten per cent or even higher. And at'ter a struggle, the length and character of which must depend upon the financial strength of the operators involved, all tb^se Frenchmen mast inevitably be strangled. At least, we can see at present no other issue. Of course it is hard to say how far a crash of this kind would extend. The Credit Mobilier going, probably some of the roads in Franco would go. and other enterprises in which Britisb capital Is involved No doubt a vast number ot commercial houses would be unnecessarily sucked into the vortex and submerged. For a time the distress in monetary circles throughout the Eu ropean rontir.ent. and therefore also in London and here, vs oiild undoubtedly be severe; but af ter the first crihi.*, thesutTering might perhaps be small in comparison to the extent of suriac< clearcd. Our ultmate injury would be in exact prej ortion to the concealed rottenness of our corporate financial institutions; for, commercially fpeaking. our direct intere<ft iu a French convul sion would be slender; but our hazard, arising Irom analogies between our position and theirs, would certainly be great. Mohk Bbctai. Lkttkks fbom Maktkr McMam tkk.?Master McMuttr, of the Freeman's Jour nal and Catholic church, will require another re primand from his superior, the Rev. Archbishop. It appears that he is inundating the whole coun try with private mienles, couched in the most biutal, vulgar and ungentlemanly language which a man pretending to decency could use. Several of his letters have already appeared, but the latett of them we find in the Lockport Courier, uadiesntd to some neophyte there, and couched in the following strain:? [ From ibe Lor.kport Courier, or Oct. 21.} Pvab -m?I bavc tot published'n the /' eetmm'i Jam ?k ibm lu. tnmoci w a eool Onuo'lc. He la not a l< o?l Catholic. Uf proteased lor man) J< ari to be a Ct* vhoiic, aa I know from fcl* own mom intimate personal Okna>?anoii| ibem bla (room'maa at I la wetl i i,(f ?ij'I iim)y at VftNM h. I ??? be wu rr.arrlfd?wh" ate txxb Calboilna. I bate known tbla for yaara past on ULcoti'l'd evidence. Tbe number of the tr> -ninn that bas tbe artfcla job a? qoeUd ia alu-gtlbrr txbaWMI I an MMS y<" *'? act a rryi.iar ?i.barrlb?r to (ha /'maaaii, and you m,,i bave bad n.aay mort arttclra ol great importance in tbo *ay ' ( C*i? kim pi u |tN an NHMg lbpolitic*! matter*. ?bicb ?? other paprr ib the country baa treai.*! g| * ? ? ? As to /'remoBi, be la la ttte lama ca?<> ? i h .be ??; < r* l? Ireland. Be U ; ?>? ug I'rotcatant hr moridiy BotvtB. and ia ib> *r?ut a hypocrite Bad !a ray >rj that be never waa a Catholic be ia a l.arro: liar. Yimif, fte., I. A. McMArTKK. We have no doubt but that Tctzcl, the famous monk in Germany. sent then by Leo X. to sell indulgences, would have denounced Luther in that day ax a flagrant liar und miserable hypo crite, In the fame way in which Mu.at<r McMaster ia this day. and in the *ame vein, denounces Fre mont. Mean, dirty. contemptible, preposterous. Hi'ligious fanatics, whether ( atholics or Protes tants. al trays present tbe name characteristic*. McMaMer, however, in bin mis-ive* coin'? nearer to the evidence on which he rr lie*, ond speaks of ibe giocmMiian at Col. FreM nit's wedding, and of the lady at whose hou-" he was married, a* bring Imtb of tbi m Catholic. Now.it hapjen* that that lady in living iu tbi* city, ami ia the mother of Mr. Cummin^*. a Catholic priest. She kept a boarding bouse on Capitol Hill, at Wash ington. whet* it i? said the Colonel boarded wb"i be maniid. Mr. McMaster ha? been tugging at tbe aproa strings of tha' rvpectaWe woman for >evcrai weeks, until be has brought out all he v. aMcd for witness to hit jiroes charges: but we have not yet heard what she *ays upon the ano* ject. We bare every reason to believe that both the urcom-mnn and lady will repudiate in a pro per way the impertinence u| insolence of the man who thus pnrad' <* th< m before tbe public. W. II. SkwaroOi i with A\(rrHr.R Srr.r.' H.? Mr. Seward has just d liver?d himself, at Au burn. of another of his peculiar ches, in the foim of a magazine esaay from the stump. It is a labored and heavy argument on the party ol liiidem and tbe party of sla\ery. We are in fanned in the out*et thai our i<olitical parties arc in a transition state; bu' this ia old news, bee tuv since the foundation of tbe government our poiitW cal parties have always been in a transition state, more or leas, always changing, always assuming new phases, new issues and new divisions and subdivisions. Tbe text and tbe artniment of Mr. Reward, however, are, as usual, limited to hia peculiar views of slavry. The democracy of Gov. Fl?yd in Virginia waiote thing, ami in New York it was another thing; )>ut W. II, Sewani remains at least roosiatenl to himself and his own programme. Like Cov. Floyd, however, and Gov. Wise, bih! all of that genus of nnliiflers. Mr. S?ward sticks to hit nig g? rs to the exclusion of everything 'l?e. He will probably learn, when the battle is over, thut the real isroe before tbe people was. '?h tll this Fierce administration ami its demoralizing ami disori-anir.ing foreign it td dom' -tic policy, ?e? noMimied or superseded? Directed agaimt th? democratic party, this Auburn spee- h of Mr, j?ewnrd was an improvement up<m his l>etroit sjeei h. which was levelled agair?t all the slavc Imlders of the South as a clam, liut still, a* the p- etiliar views of Mr. Hewari upon ulggrrs are ?nfi riently well known to our readers, n-e srt) in duced to poetpone the pnhli> ?Mnn of tl]'? ?|iwh at AuMirn, fri?m tl>e pre<-Mire of mon* availaMe muifer upon our columm. Huntington, the Financier.?There are many people in this great metropolis who live in fine houses, wear purple and fine linen, drink Bur gundy every day, and make their wives walking advertisements for jewellers and dry goods deal era These persons have no property?" they toil not, neither do they spin"?but in the magnifi cence of their surroundings and the extravagance of their establishments they rival the famous robber of the Arabian Nights, who had two or three acres of diamonds and precious metals at his disposal. Everybody wonders where the magnificent Mr. Snob and the splendid Mrs. Snob get the money to pay for all their luxuries; but once in a while there comes a grand crash?some of the lights of Wall street are let in for half a million, and the jinale of Snob, who has not saved enough to clog the wheels of justice, is a tour to Sing Sing. Such seems to have been the case with the not'j broker HuntiBgton, who now lies in the Tomb*, awaiting trial for forging notes of hand to the amcunt of over half a million of dollars. Huntington was undoubtedly a man of conside rable ability, which he used for bad ends. He had the implicit confidence of many men in the mercantile world, and put his nearest friends in for large amounts. Perfectly familiar with the manner of conducting business in Wall street, he ascertained what noteB good houses had out, and duplicated thtm without fear of discovery. A single relapse into the carelessness which, on the part of others had caused the success of his ex ploits, ruined him in a moment. It is a solid proof of the truth of the maxim that honesty is the best policy, that all great rascals, no matter how able they may be. always do have their re lapses, and are always discovered. The career of Huntington has been like a dis play of fireworks, brilliant but evanescent For a little while he spent money like water. He had six or eight horses?two pairs for carriages for himself and wife, and several fast trotters? his sideboard Mas brilliant with massive plate He was a great man at Saratoga, Niagara anil Rock away, where his wife had more trunks and more diamonds than any one else; and in town he kept up two matrimonial estab

lishments, one regular and the other irregular ?one a Christian home, the other a Mahouici" dan seraglio?one according to the laws of New York and the other according to the customs of the Mormons?within a few doors of each other. He was a prince for an hour. People ate his din ners, drove his horses. drank his wine, borrowed his money, and wondered how be got it all. Bu tte crash came at last, and what are all his for mer splendors compared with his present posi tion ? He bought his luxuries at a tremendously high price. The case of this man is peculiarly illu?trative of the hlap-dai-h style of doing business which has lx come ?juite too common in New York. Our me rchants make their money easily and throw it away loolichly. In old times trade was a voca tion which was pnmied by m?n of honor. Fifty years ago the lir?t requNitP* for mer cantile life were unsullied integrity and unremitting attention to business. Then merchants met each othor with perfect confi dence; they knew the men they were dealing with; the word of one of their fellows wan a* good as his bond. In such a time fraud was un known. because it was impossible. Now, most 01 our merchants, though generous, liberal and be nevolent as their sires, seem enervated by suc ce?s. Tbsy trust all thHr affairs to confidential clerks, agents, factors, brokers, and it is no wonder that tb?*e m<n, dazzled by tho display of their employer*, should yield to temptation. The merchant* give them every facility by th"ir lax way of conducting business. and the m<T chants ar? morally responsible fo-the result. That this Huntington >-hould Lave raised five hundred thousand dollars on for^'td p?p?r i monstrous, and in clearly the remit of careless ness on the part of the victim*. The gr< nt financial ccntre of tl. republic i? full of lluutingtoas and Schuyler*. Every t no or three weeks some of th" frauds came to liplit. If it is a large affair. like the achieve ments of the mm we havo ju-t mentioned, it creates a panic for u week or two; but if it Is a small piece of rascality, it is hushed up, the victim-' submitting quietly rather than I*' ridicui'd by a public exposure, by which th?:> would not get their mom-y back, but reeoiva u public verdict of "served them right."' We have reason to believe that the fraud" which bntebeen made known to the public are Insignifi cant compared with those which arc undiscovered or kept secret. Wall street is full of hurry sknrry. slap-dash. h<-ad-over-beels financiers, who never know how they stand on any one else"* books, or bo* any one else stands on their owa. The opening for Scbuylerisms and Huntington i-ms is, consequently, magnificent, and it is improved to the fullest extent. JIJr. \Vai i.a<'K on a .Sit thkrk Tout. At the clore ol a dramatic career of something like a quarter i/a century?It is perhaps more, bat we date not ny so?Mr. Wallack proceeds in a few day.-' ?o make a theatrical tour through the South. They ?ie used there to receive PraMw^ and politiciaaa. and know bow to do it; let them e*ieiid the sunn- hospitality to Mr. Wallack. who is in his way quite as great a man as Governor Wise or Chevalier Brooks or Louis Napoleon or (ieneral l^uattlelHim. lie a ill come upon th"m like the leaves in autumn, when the storm i? over: they will not like him the 1cm b:>cause the lialtU* h?" fights are ata^e battles, and the only treason he mouths is that rank, damnable stuff" which comes in at the end of the third act. aid makes the gallery's blood cutdle. Twr. Graaa* Orra*? \ New pma* Doss* ? Oar Fretecbot* ud the new prma doana. JnkunMn. drew a hooaa to Nlblo'a Harden last night. M'llaJohaaa aao haa a nil), claar, true soprano votoa ami a good dra ?Mr method Kbe mad# quite a/amr* la th* car at; n* la ma aaaoal art, ?m <*IIm out Trequeatl/ la th* wrong pi are, and ctberwtaa honored with the attributes of a g*ao ?* avfetaa. la appaaraace ?h* la prepuaaemnng, ir aot *t?'Vlagly WantHnl. and Is aatdeaUy a praettoad art/err She I* aot without imm (bulla, rngeadered by a bad se.boot, but )? a groat improrenieat upon any ?lnger that wc bara jet heard at the German opera. We understand leal Iba new prima donna wltt abortly alt ( la sarar*' opeiaa altogether aew t > tbta latitude. J abot-i's ?g'W?r> Cotrmi?aad laat r.na In tbla otty for tba pmeau-will b* flren ?-> nlfht at Mblo'i Satooa. TiWrtal. Taul .Tnltea, Ptrakoarh, Bernardi and Mnrlno will aatiat. The programme include* "La tfert*1llai? V' by IvO. Mrs. F. I.. DiTBvnrr ha* a beaatit to n gbt at Bar Intra. ' Tba School for Scaada '? la op for ihia eocanoa, w;tb a Baa raw Tim Wr>ti'*a ? Tfcarw war aoo'd at;ng la fhaai- laal t. gbt, U>at was ta marked roatraat to the tr id, pl?*<Mt da)I we bavt bad tor ?omi itmo past . 4n?txit*e It iJ a f? retaata of wbat we may egpact from th * tiow forth. Tl>? I* Uie 'ra?o? fnr rolds an* *>trh 1'** nep'e*>?rt Tf?t tat.tr*. aad tt weald f.e well tor U?? w?*? and ?h* arad to t>a < n tb?lr gnard aa<I be * a.-mly *d, ae a o?>nt?"v? t' 11 fotb-' war arw m?y nm a ? '-on. <n-tor hy lad by. ">? barrret \ m- ne Tefetanoa I* the ?? e.| t'.rna !r,r'rra?lt?ilrt'a', <i.-?wers n ^nr *?tm*ie The ther fr'''r .br'.y ? t *Vf-eee at II P * ?r??er?iay THE LATKIT NSWB, IV MAGNETIC1ND PRINTING TELEGRAPH!. Interesting from Washington. ANOTHER ASSESSMENT ON THE CLERKS IN THE DE PABTMEfcTS?POWERS OP POHEION COMSUL8 IN THE CARE OP INTESTATE PEBSONS?THE CONTEST BETWEEN SICKLES AND WALBKIDOB?INTIMATION from BBAHQUABTERS TBAT SICKLES MUST QUIT THE FIELD, ETC. Washington, Oot. 28, 1868. Since the Pennsylvania election quit* a large number of lead la ( democrats have been bere (rom the Old Kef ?lone and from New York. Tbe object of tbelr pil grimage bere tu.*t now Is to Incite tbe various committees to renewed exertion; that tbey must not leave one stone untamed, and that tbey must bleed freely. Another as sessment baa been made upon the clerks in tbe various departments, and they come up to the scratch without a particle of wincing, which was not tbe ease previous to tbe elections In Pennsylvania and Indiana. A few of the leaders of tbe National Democratic Committee are also bere, and are sending documents and money into tbe Northwest and middle States at a tremendous rate. Attorney General -Cuahlng bss recently given an opinion relative to tbe powers of foreign consuls, In cases where foreigners have died in this country Intestate. Like all opinion* tn.anating from his pen, It displays learning, comprehension and ability. As it la of general Importance, and a* It has been ca: led for by a number of legal gentlemen, 1 trust It will make its appearaic*. Tbe Attorney General bus not been absent from his post for upwards of a year; and I am Informed be intends paying a short visit to h:s native State immediately after election. Attorney General Cashing has also rendered decisions npon tbe fol'owing impoitant poliU:? 1. Shipmasters In foreign ports are subject to the re quitltion ol tbe Consul to take on board and carry to the l'niled .Slates diHreiaed mariners, but no. seamen or other persons accused of crime* and to be transported to tbe United State* for prosecution. 2. Officers aid cr*ws ot tbe public rhtpe of the United States are not entitled to salvage, civil or military, as ol ccmplete legal right. The allowance ?f sah a??, civil or military. In such cases, like the allowance of prize money on captures, is against public policy, and ought to be abolished In the sea service, aa it was long ago in tbe land service. * 3. District Courts of tbe United Ftate* have power to provide specifically for the confinement of persons con victed by rederal courts, If refused admittance into tin jail* of the State. In such cases the person* may be con lined in tbe Penttentlsry ot tbe District of Columbia. 4. There Is punithmrnt by statute for tbe act of a ship master In unlawfully putting a suaman on shore in a foreign port, but not for an assault on a seaman on board ship or otherwise In a foreign port. It is a matter of complete astonishment to the friends of Sickles bere that be 1* running in opposition to the regular iominee of tbe democratic party, thereby hazard ing the election of that sterling democrat and tried states man, Gen. Walbridge. I am informed ho ha* been writ ten to by tbe Iriends of Mr. Buchanan to leave tbe field, as be stands co chance of an election, and is only dividing and distracting the party, and may thereby cause tb* election of a black republican. I am just this moment in tormed y an Intimate lrtend of Old Euck that he (Bu chanan) prelera Gen. Walbridge should represent tbe Third district of your city. Tbis is reliable. Br. Sickle* will please, therefore, ,'eave the ring. George P. Whiting, ol thi* city, late Chief Clerk of the Department of the InVerlor, has been appointed Coramis ticner or Pension?, vice Judge Minot resigned. His ap pointment baa created considerable talk in that bureau. Motes Kelly, of New Hampshire, late pay clerk, suc ceed* Mr. Whiting as chief clerk. Thomas H. S?n:tb, Clerk under the PoetmasVer General, has been appointed Marshal Tor the So-itbern district of Ohio, in place of Hiram H. Robinson, resigned. Mr. Smith leave* immediately lor hia post. Colonel Janus Riley, of Texas, having resigned the Consulship at St. Petersburg, baa just returned to Wash ington. He bail an Interview with tbe President to-day. Alter * month's sojourn in Russia he found it to> cold for tbe hea th of Lis family. Ei* successor has not yet been named. A. T. Horn, of Missouri, his declined the Marshalshlp ot Utah. Dr. J M. Burwell, a young physician of high standing In Alexandria, Va., committed suioM*, by cutting h.s brost, yesteiday. Owing to the preMwe of pnblic Business tils probable thai tbe Pr.-*id?nt will dtcline tbe let. tat ion to attend tbe Maryland fair. Intcreatliig from Kaitaaa TBEIANSaB KKtK MTATK CONTCXriON. Toi'KKA. Kanau, "et 10. > via M Loi'ta, Oct. '.a, 1HJC ) A teWgale "ret state CoavenUon ?u hal<l here to day, at wbich It waa decided not to bold an alemon lor elector* of I'rtaldeBl and Yl. a rreaideat, on the 4tb of Novem ber, on account of tbe dlaturbance and dlitreia prevail 'Bg throughout (he Stat*. A mana Convent.od u ca led. to be held at Big -prlogt, oa the 28th lnatant. lor tba purport* of providing for tbe ekctloa of a delegate to Congreaa, tbe e.estion of .1. W. \VbltCcld beitu repudiated by ibe aeltlera a* bajed oa the fraudulent tawa o." the bogna I^gialatnre. 1 An emigTai.1 train oi nearly tb'ee hundred peraoaa ar | rived yeaterday, f >a Nebraaka, nader the d.reruon or Ool Eidrldge, all in flee condition aadipinta. fhey were all arreated by the rci ular troops and brought In prl ronera. bat direba-ped on arrival. 1 he i.raid Jury are finding ladtctmeata agalnat U:e Free State prlfoi.era charged with murder, and tbe trial begina tomorrow VV. F. M Amy, from the \?t'ooal Ranaaa Committee, arrived yoterday, to aarerutn tbe condition of tbe eet t!*rf, and effect an arrangement with the Mtate Central Committee lor mutual oo operation. Ciiicaih), On. 23, 1966. Advicea from lawreace, K. T., t) tbe 14th mat , ala'e that the tn.lgr*ala arreated at Plymouth had btan re leaeed, aad that ?J >vera<>r Geary bad ordered tn<m to diaper.'e or leave tbe Territory. Taey retired to difla rent *ettirm?ot? and claiau. Tbe arma rjuad o tbetr wagona were reetored. The Great Horve Kthlbttlen at Boaton. Boitom, UA M. ISM 111* bore* ?how to day was attested by at leaat ro.ico peraoaa, a great many of whom were ladina. Tm exhibition of road*Ur-, saddle boraaa and matched wm ?fry Dae. Tbe great attractljn wan tbe trot In tbe afternoon be tweea llora Templa and lancet fer *1,000. Flora wo i tbe para* ia three rtraight beata. Tbe urn waa poor, and the crowd btaaed Imdly when tbe time of laat beat waa announced Tbe following t* a nummary ? Match for a premium of one tboaraod doliara, mile beat*, beat three ta He*, .a baraeae. Two buadred dol lar* to lecond borer .? Mr. McMaaa aamr t> m HoraJTr tuple 1 I 1 Mr. Mclaughlin Ban > d h g. IidmH 3 3 a Time, 2MX?2 40?2 M Tbe f.& par** waa takea by Myatery Ta morrow F-tban Allen and Hiram Drew go agala for another puree of ll.COO. l ocabontae, the taat pacing mare, ha* been Bold to Keubea * Iwaay, of l^iceater, Maaiacbuae'.ta. IMaaafer to the Mramhoat Hero Paovinam a, Oct. X), IMS, Tbe steamboat Hem, for New Vort, with one buadred pareengere aad a light rretfbt, atrack on a rock aff Nayatt la*I (T?tiing. la attempting to raa to tbe abore ahe itruck the Holpbto, aad anak la ffcar feet of wat*'. Tbe pa*?enger* were taken ofl by the Terry, from Newport for Providence, tbla morning The freight waa aaved ua Injured A steam pump baa been taken down to fr*e her irem water. At th* laat account* the bad dm been moved American i ongreaalonal Nomination. Taov, N. Y., O-t. 23, 1AM .Toba J. Fonda, of Graanbuah, waa to day nominate! for Cohthi by tbe Aaaartcaa Coaaty Convention. Havernor Neeifer at Kaaton lurro.v, <).? 28. 1*06. Oovartor Feeder made aa able and etoqueai apeech ia lavar of tbe repabllsaa* laat uight at M*m>bic Hall, to a large aad reapactalile aulten. e firing the apeeoh tbe Governor took oc< aalon to an* war ^rtaia charges of a personal nature made by General Mrora, 01 Maln?. at a democratic meeting hel>I here lately. Death of Jmlai nnrrnl. of Kanaaa. Van anrn-aia, '?ct. 21, 1# ? Hob. Jeremiah M. Burretl, Ju ige of the ^opreme Court of Kan a 1 Territory, died at Oreeasbarg, ivaa., a few da)* alace^ Market*. rniLAiri rut* stock BOAnn. PanapatiaTA. <??? at, l^sa ftorka heavy. I'ernay'Tani* ? *, **. Rt ttng Ka'l ma<t. !?r.g hland, 12??, Morria C'aaai, UJH; ran a ijleania 15* Iroad, <!? f)ct. ??10 A M Whtat- 'wall aa ee of cho'c whit<*' anadiaa at 01 ?| a tl ?'t. Corn?^aira ?.<iOO buehela We?t?rm anted, in >?t?. at etc , 6T H ? **r Far lay taa tlve. Fottr rowetl 1? c r ?a''rat ?l 2?' a tl two r^wa< at tl II a 91 V2. BUto oats nominally it 41c., bat ft Ml* of Chicago was made at 46 o., by weight Bttfalo, Oct. ia?S P. M. Floor ? abide firmer. Sftlee of B.000 bbls., at 9* 19 a lb 44 for food to extra Wlaconnln; M tor common Illinois, $6 31 ft 10 37 tor choice Michigan, Obi I and Indiana, aid ?? 60 ft $6 N tor extra ditto Wb.at oloses with ftft ad vance of 2c. a 8c. Sulen of TO 000 busbels, at *1 17 Ho. $1 20 lor Illinois spring, aoatly at 91 18; $1 24 tor Ml waukle club, and $1 33 for red Illinois. Corn steadf. Sales of 12,000 bushels ?t 63He., to arrive, and 64o. <n the spot. Whiskey active at 22){o. Canal l'reighta 18c. lor corn and 23c for wheat to New York. Recti ?? tor the twenty four hours ending at noon to-dny?1,016 bbla. Hour, 40.233 bushels wheat. Caiiftl exports?72,9? bushels wheat, 21.060 bushes corn. Oewioo, Oct. '23?6 P. II. Wheat quiet and held above the vlowa of buyeri Sales last night 3,OCO bushels white Cftnadian it 11 61, now beld at $1 63. Corn Inactive. Rye?dftlea 8.2? bushels Oanadlftn at 76 X a. Barley?Sftlea 8,290 bushe? Canadian at 9119. Canal Freights llrmer. Lake Import* to-day:?1,961 barrels h>ur, 168,600 bushels wheal, 16,000 bushela corn. Canal exports:?3,126 barreb flour. 44.700 bushels wheat, 17,200 bushels corn, 19,006 bushela barley. Political Gossip. Tw* Vots ok Cat cm .tan ?The official returns of Bamll ton county, Cincinnati, present the following facts. Tbe votes being thus on the Bute ticket:? I860. 1866. I'emocratic vote 11,877 12.226 Kepublican vote 8,564 4,616 American vote 8,084 6,63V John p. Biu, N. H.?This gentleman made ft speect stDetrolt, In bis characteristic style, on the 18th instant* speaking of the talk about c isunion, he said .? Have yoa read wble papers! Then you bave bee* rayed to rescue the Union from the democrats. Noil be men who bave been your teachers?who bave he4 the offices while you did the voting, admit that this was ft. e tiara all the time. They Kay a whig Is is as good as i democrat now. This stuil' or theirs Is like an old thea tre?they bave played out all the old pieces, and nov tbey a>k you to go behind the scenes, and see how the? "thine" worked. Now see Richard DI. strut across tie i-tage with a humped back?It Is only ft ptllow stuck un der his clothes. Then by some strange delusion, yot fancy you hear thunder Pshaw I 1'ta only some of tte supea beatlBg on a tin pan. Ton Maxsbalt. Rkimm minim a Fi sio.n ?Bon. Thomas F Marshal), of Kentucky, del'' >;red a speech In I.oulsvillt, on the 18th inst., in whtel o recommended ft union O the Fremont ftnd Fillmore men wherever it was necet sary to beat lluchanan. What did ths Boutkrx Govkrsoks Do at Ralsjgh ?? The Richmond Whig wants to know. It says:? When shall we have the proceedings of the great cot vention of Southern Governors at Raleigh t What wm done?what was saW? what waa thought there? ShaJ we ever know 1 Won't "Gizzard Foot "opes hia ug^ mouth, and satisfy our jost and patriot!: curiosity? lab poesible that bs has been guilty of the folllee and tte treason of the culvert ? Will be remain silent, when tte country is all impatient to learn what transpired at R? letgb? Art the A'?m??n.r aad Enquirer In the secret'/ iff so, out with it gentlemen, for it la obliged to come. Tin Bokdkk Ri'kfia.nh Obgamzizo Aoali.?At ft me4 lng beld ftt Westport, Missouri, Sept. 18, ft complete'? ganizatlon of Missourlans took place for the purpose *C facilitating further Southern emigration to Kansas. Thee were oommittees appointed for Alabama, Kentucky, Vr - gtnla, Georgia, South and North Carolina, Misaouri, Mu land, Delaware, Florida, Tennessee, Arkausat, Loulslaa and Mississippi, to rec<lve contrlbutl>ns in aid of thee* ganlzatlon, and resolutions were passed, that in deSaae of " Yankee guerillas and Lane's banditti, they will mae claims fttd occupy them." The plan appears to be Urk of military colonies, at convenient distances, '-to affal mutual protection.'' The Chivalboi-s Brooks.?The Wheeling, Virginia, A UlUgencer, in speaking of the Bon. Preston 3. B-ool, says:? Why don't the Southern press take this gentlemacrt band,? We bave bene walling to see It doue, but wb the exception of one or tarn of our Baltimore conlempot ries. the orly mention we bavo seen of it waa that t. Brooks made ft speech at 44 Ninety-six" and was greay giorlLed and toasted oy a collection of his disunion atl unpatriotic ooadjutorx. I<t the Union men of tbe Sote sp^ak, and frawn down all anch infamous atteaptso Icment discord as this speech of the South Carolina QA Uebum. Vs. Banks im Ixuaout ? Tbis gentleman has bo stumping It at Freeport aad Mendota to large audiema, with bla usual ability. fnonoji o>"Omnsr ?The Raleigh Standc, J, of Oat.I (Buchanan) relate* with great glee, that a Yankee a happened to be at a recent fair at Henderson, North i Una. having expreaaed bit political preference tor ft mont, was threatened with a coat ot tsjr and feathers i a rail. Not liking this domestic Institution of the Sow. tbe Yftkee sftmoosed like ft seni lble man. The chivaj la getting very uncivil. Tin Kit Cahdidai* for Goybuok.?The prtat Albany, knowing the facta wt forth in the address of I print en of thla city, In relation t> Brasilia Brooks, of New York Exprru, the Knew Nothing cand!data Governor of thla State, refusing to par hU workmen a>| thing like a latr remuneration for their labor, endorsed said address. The endorsement la tigaed the following names of persona who represent all I political parties:? J. W. L. L.ecty, Sam. D. Brown, James Tompkins, Jas. Pufley, Chas. King, K. F. Williams, John 8. Reynolds, John B. Gray, I.J. Mai toy. Thos. H. Ward, The-. Clark, Hit. J. Ihinn, V Bray. ( ban. 3 Meerns, Edwin Pike, Geo. W. Ball. John lowland, W. H. Johnson, Vm Ws.laoe, Chaa. W. QUI, O. F. Ptevens. P H. Graat, Bobt Keen-, Timothy Hay en Jobs Hsjan, Jamee Thompson, A. Uelll ater, H. C. Wisne, G. W. Piatt. David K Caaey, Andrew J. Id ward McCarthy, Cfiarlee Angus, tJeorge Wttklasoa. W. 8. McCnllocL, J. C. Packard, J. H. Carroll, John Wuksri, Lewis Warren, K W. Winne, James Martin, C. Hertraad, W. H. Yates, Chas Wooeter. George Hard a I George W Cowil f James Ful John O H an Ion Cornell*- Waltoras.Cba*. J. Morris, I. tllcber. John W. Snow, Wm B. Will'ams, A. K. Yates J. A. Uarna, Geo. W. Hard latr, VMM Um?- ?Tbe I'.ichmond of tbe Mi, tat| the Houtbern Congressional representation to task Toting away so many millions of acrss of public landal Northern Hallway Companies and go little to tbe Voof It ssys:? Our delegation reply that, according to the demo n I plaitorm. CoBgress hss no power to distribute the 11 osede of the pubi c .ends amoog the Slates, and yet u| turn round, or ibeir party in C jo grass de and gl away bundredf o! mll'.lons of scree of tbe land list | They can't glre awav the proceeds of the laad sales, ran *i?e away the iands ibemeetres ! By this aor 1 far'y humbug are the |>eopleof Virginia cheated?rob nr their ust a hare of itie great common fund ot I be , lie and a There Is oortalslr a good deal sf humbug In Sootk | democratic abiiractlons. Ts? Wat Rnor r l?t_?M> b> l>orw._ As elecv.no was 11 is tbe new town ?>' I all P.leer, B. I, on tbe ai-t net .-enator. Representative to (ieweral Assembly, aad f oi rera, which re? ie.i m tbe choice 01 a I the Frei j candidates. Tbe following is the rote fbr Senator ? Oliver Utiece. Republican Charlee T. 8eerlo, Jr.. democret fin mors .* St>TT*f>r> ? Mr. Yeadoi, editor of < bar e*too Courier, wr.tes to that journal an ar -.00 as ntei r'.ew with Mr ? I more at Buflalo, from whicJ | take the loltowing vitract ? I bare tbe satisrsrtloa of being able it elate, en | Fulmore a own authority, from bia own Ire. that against repsaitng tbe Nebraska Kansas act nr rest tbe Mlsaonrl corrprowtae Use. aad la utterly oppeei I any fnrtber agltatirn Sf tbe alarery qaeatlon, and U | sir ring ba>mosr sod gincg peneassst repose aad 1 to our now otsuactvd country, lie sfreed, too, with | ibatheaad lluchanan at the North were flgb'leg ether's battle, at d were waging commoe war a^atae common enemy that were aeatlag 10 powoa our prn R<lea with tbe aerpent scd ueatructire element ef f I eel free solium How ro Him "> I'm n?w ?r trs 801 Tn ?The Sooth I Dtmr?rat, si oot. 23. thus eeiog^es one of the Bnh [ ?peskersaiarece.it mestisg is Tetersnorg ?"Mr. I. a gentleman entrusted with nt leant tne ttients, end will mnke good r.se of hit In idi ami sswy, his con men will do juttlce lo him is giving blm whs* Is t1 ibsn gold, tbe reward cf public eetlmattos and bono Ma. I'1 n 1 at Cnn n.o ?Os the evening of ibe I Mr. Banks addressed the citlr-ms ol Chicago, aad| Ilerker, the German Twenty lire thoisand people f resent. Witbhrawai or I'snsri Ptais* fMom rnoe Cn' town ? Jelt liar is has recently been netting ibe Na Armory at SpriBg fleid, lo see whet Its resources 1 Asd aow, tbe t'nilsd State* troops at Fort MonitnA, fany H , 1st regiment of srtlllsry, bare beea wlthd end test to tbe awsmpe of Florida Pi are lr?t SRSfTie**.?The Rlcbmon.l JTsqi'Mr, t S2d, h*K some remark* <m alare iasurrsctioetj an ncires ? Here ran bt no danger of Insurrection nt Ibe f | bMMMttsVMNin "10'f numerous thes tbe bl tsrt because, lirlng on dctar.bed faroM under the a rules oi masters an] orsrseers, they bare r > 1 tunny for concerted aruon. Tbe danger Is les?t in lime nf war. for then 11? 1 are n ?at r'oseiy watcbeit and al<the wh?t?ne*earwi Smre ibe nrs; lr-?(h r?r?.ntlon all fr<M? so.- ?' etisted in ?n* rn?tinned Sfibt of labor sfl MMM. *ob?. riot* and bloody rerntnllnna ? / I '?.any ?srrrrri < ?? t .* inry WHO shoe Id reel 1 on, not we. It is cruel, then, lor the Peuth to desert us si o, most need. Ct awn * Fact ? At s rsoent pnblic meet sr at Mar :?-ae. ic|.irt<ii in the iltmson flaf 3' >? | MrlCsy, ose of tbe speakers, stated tbe lact, ai l Cintradieiloo. "that Bnr.haaar prseestetf tt,,,iy |,M I otike'orty ahoMt'os pHHtSW (reseated at ilea