Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 30, 1856, Page 4

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 30, 1856 Page 4
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NEW YORK HERALD. !???? OOIOOH IIUBVti orroa ajtd rEorairroa. ?,rm? a. v. contra o? iamac *? fttltom Mi ISXM8, j. ?/> ?? adMM me otin ukkald ><m>iw fHS *KhKLY KSJLALD, mm* BiArifcy. u<4 . mil jMt a, ?" ts /"fi-HMwi. t*? jMT.yan ?<i?t?ui?, M yo- ???"> ? pi fort -f O-rnU h- urn or |? u <m? ?wr? W iA-> ? miMm*. fgkki H" lu/te p. mmyr /i?/i PKLS'lISO mucuitd hiIAiwUiim, c*?OF*?w a/ui d? pi-'- A. .VU NOTICE takm oj awnymoM n>?MMiAi<xMiu/u. We da V t/.w flfflrtni. Af> rfcft Tlf>EMKNT8 rmetted every Jag. him XXI. . 3UX AlfUBJMtKlfTfl THIS IVHUii. |?'jaBDKW, BroaAwar?OnuA* Orm-tUuTiu} BOWKKY TUKaTHK, bowery? Tub 3tkaj?Ma?I?o-ca MM-?A?. _____ COSTON'H HEW TUKATKK, opposite Bond it. ?4tat9?l>AiiCMi??J**?* l.l?D. ? tl.l.tlfg THBaTBE. Br ?dWAJ?1*0* Cubst?Fl*? Bate*. JHaMHXRS 8TRKKT THBa f RA. ?U Barton W?Tai B?iiiiii or nuacow? Muitcm i>r Ui.a*co*. aAS*UM'b am*mk'a> <*>"-?( a JMuni-AitonoM -4Tm ruuu-KuaiMi cmuca UirrnvLiiKt. Kreninc? ?had. IMADWil ?aA!KTIlfr> 47 i fltl*# ? iwhimi .Nam. rux (ioou run Nviaim. )C0. CHEIKTT a WOOD S M1N8TRSL8. *44 Broadway? huorun ^?AVOiutAAOa? Warro sricnurs '8 MKlt N ADK Bs\ b6? draaawaj-KTHicriA* Bliruut-U Itufiiuil. 1?w York-, rhumduy, October 30, it&O. Ihc New*. The steamship Asia, from Liverpool for this port, in bow in her twelfth day oat. She will bring three days later news. We have news from San Jose (Cosu Rica) to the Mh ins'.. The war against Gen. Walker was to be ptosecuted w.th the atmo>t vigor, and tie Bishop ?f 8 in Jose had ottered all his private property to toe government lor that purpose. A guard had been -tationed on the frontier to watch the Nicara gua lorces. Many deserters from Walker's aroiy were daily coming iu. A military force of nearly eight bcudred men had been reviewed, and found in good order. Vice President Agular had been ewora into offioe. The crops wire good. Coffee, of this year's growth, s Id at 17 a 17 50. The steamship Quaker City arrived at thia port yestcrdiy with Havana dates to (he 25th instant. Tbe expedition for Son Domingo was ready to de part on receipt of orders from Spaui. Our Havana correspondent, w iting on the 24th, sajs:?"Toe naval preparations tor operations against Mexico are on a magniiicent scale, and all oar maritime warriors are sharpening their weapons for a flgh:. The arsenals are iu lull blast, and abundance o. ?applies will accompany me Spanish steam armada *? Vera Cruz.'' The health of Havana waj good, tat business was not very active. by a if j ort given elsewhere it will be seen thai Cm. Walbridge. in order to ensure the Third Cou giwional district to tbe democratic party, hiad> alked in favor of his rival, Dauiel K. sick.es. Tue wpor* will be found 'uli and nte resting. We "nave later intelligence from the Bahnans. lagged Island was viai'ed by a hurricane on the Jti. nh , which unroofed many houses, and damaged all ?ore or less, deitr yed a large quantity of salt, ai> 1 wrecked a number oi boats employed in deliwru c ?alt on board vestals. The hurricane caused a de tention of all the vessels Uat were there tor silt. ? meeting of the members of the ao-c&lled Muni ?i^al ltefoi tn Committee and others in favor ot the election of Hon. James K. Whiting to .he Mayoralty, was held at the Broadway Tabernacle last eveuia^ We give a tail and graphic report of the proceeding et??where in cor columns. Among our political intelligence we publish au address of the ItepnMican Stare Conjmiitee to tbe ?leetor* of New York; ll?.o letters from "ur corres pondent# in Penwylvaj ia and New Je'iey. Read IbeB, by all mean*. Intelligence has Keen received of the death La Ca lifornia of Capt. liooraan, of the Xin'h regim -ut United States infantry. Second l.ieot. Aby, of the United Slates sloop-of-war Saratoga, died on the lfllli alt., at A spin wall. The undergroor.d railroad appear* to t? quite a flocrishng institution. A report of the Albany W gilvi'-e Committee (colored) states that between tl j 12ih of September, 1856, and the ISth of July, 1k6?, a period of ten months, two hundred tod eif htj-?even fugitive slaves passed thro igh th) city ?I Albany <n route for Canada. The Ccmmisfcit-niM of Em gnti->n met yesterday. Fn>m the report of their agenta it appears that au fe-tlve demand for eervai.t girls exists throughout the '-out try. a? all the "pare emig*u;ita find employ laent easily. So far this year Uh,13ti panton.i ha>?. landed at this port. The indebtedr.ese of the c >m ?issi^n is ro* 1^,657 t>7. Tlieie waa a large mpply of beef cattle on tve market jefcU rday, mostly of inferior quality, a: id prict.i declined tniJ.v ic. a lc. per pound, the average being 7c a 10c , the Infer figure for the choice<t de aeripiious. Vil< h cows were dull of sale, at price* vaiying from f'-o to $6o. Veal ;alve* sold brl kl> at 5c, a 7jc. per pound. Sh> cp aad lambs were in beHer d?mand at 12 a 15. <wine aold qoi kiy at ?Ac. ?e;c, per (touud. The *al?s <?! ?tt n yesterday embraced alio <t 700 bales, band upon middling to good middling Up lands at 12 * c a 12|c.,a?d middling tair to fair at 124c- a 13c. 1 ioar opened !lrmer for extra brands, bat titled at about the previous day's qaotatioo-*. Comraon to goo<l Suite brands were unchanged Wheat was in g< od ex)>ort demand, whlie priru* white and rrj were firmer, with aale-t of Canad a white at |i 70 a tl 71, Western d>. at (I 6-5 a |1 70 aad red do ?t II M a II *'). Corn whs bi tter, with aales of Western mixed at and white ? ixed at 7-c. Fork was steady, with aales ot m*ss at *21, with retail Iota at 111 124. Su gara were fi:m and in go'd demand, with aales of about 16?0Q a 10,000 hlida, 400 of whkh were Porto Rko, and the remainder Cnhimra-o vado, with 1.10 boxes, all a', fail prices, (Oflec was quirt. A fair amount of grain and flmr were en gaged for Liverpool and L mdon. at sUady rale* Vuotat.ons for the C-tfi'ineut wen- unchanged. TKtjr.oiuraic F*?bviks?Impomuit Orokr.? The new?j>aper pres* of the country have male arrangement# to obtain by telegraph the result of tbe Presidential election on the night of the 4th proximo. With one exception, we believe, the Presidents of all the telegraphic lines In the coun try have kindly proffered every assistant- in their power. The exception is William M. Swain. Pre sident of the New Vork and New Orleans line, who. to satisfy w,me personal grievance we sup pose, has ist-U' d an impudent order to tbe ope rators on that line, meanly mlsreprexetjfing the wishes and purposes of the pr<s* When tbe pul? lic consider that Fwain has risen to his present position solely by his connection with newspa per*. his conduct will be looked upon not only as impudent, but paltry, mean and contemptible. Wajitko?Ijmank Asn.r?in.?A few mad doc tor* we mean of court* doctors for the raid ? could make a good thing by travelling toSouth Carolina just no w. The edi 'or of the Charleston Mrrcvry, who, now as tbe tim" draw* near, is fil ed with regret at the pro?p?*t of Mr. Buchanan's election, because he fears it will delay disunion for lour years, ought to lie clapped in an asylum directly. Waste of time to talk to th?*e people; mild cathartics, plenty of frr eh air g-xvi water, and a gentle course of mors I inalinwt In the #nly course to be pursued with any bopv of suc The Great ??ttli The Prapect In Ptmyl* Tula and Blew Jersey Thus far, since the October elections, the chances of carrying Pennsylvania and N w Jer sey against Buchanan have not materially fan pi oved. aud the probabilities are still in favor of his election. In Pennsylvania there is the impracti cable third ticket, pure and simple, of Fillmore aud Done bun in the way, and should it carry off tive thousand, two thousand, or one thousand votes from the opposition union ticket, it may decide the campaign. In New Jersey, the Fre mont and Fillmore conventions, assembled for the purpose of a compromise upon a union ticket, have adjourned without accomplishing anything; and New Jersey, therefore, as far as Fremont or Fillmore is concerned, may be considered as abandoned to the common enemy. In addition 'o Pennsylvania and New Jersey, the late Indiana election indicates pretty strongly that that State also will cast her electoral vote for Buchanan, and we need go no further in the North to secure his election by iho people, considering the l i mentable weakness of Mr. Fillmore in the Sj.ith. The suicidal division of the opposition Jo *cee in this contest into two discordant and 'shin^. parties was a step <vVi u promised nothing but universal defeat in ;1 th nomination ol' Fre mont. Atter his i jtoifiaiiou, the astouibhing popularity of this ne v candidate and his plat form very soon promised to override all opposi tion, and to carry everything before them, con sidering the demoralized, corrupted and de bauched condition of the spoils democracy. But the late Pennsylvania and Indiana elections have shown us that this part of the spoils demo cracy. when driven to desperation, is still strong, and that faithless allies and treache rous friends are still open to the appliances of bribery and corruption. Independently, how ever, of all these drawbacks to the republican Fremont movement in these late elections, there have been yet some other considerations ope rating in favor of the democracy, which cannot be overlooked. We have no doubt that a vast majority of the people of the Union, including nine-tenths of the people of the Northern States, upon the simple and unmixed issue of this Kansas question, would pronounce against the bor der ruffian policy adopted and pursued to this hour by the Pi?ree administration and the democratic party to make Kansas a slave State. No sensible man cau beliefs for u moment that any considerable number o; the conservative and independent American people. North or South, can ki their hearts do anything but condemn the hor rid atrocities in Kansas committed by and with ill" advice and consent of the administration, under which the plains of tha', Territory for a I twelve month past have been the scene of battles, fire, devastation, robbery, rapine, murder, and all the crimes ineident to a war of extermination, by TOvtrnment ofticers. regu'ar troops and ruffian in-reeuaj ies, against a oody ol tree State settlers, weak in numbers and in mean?, but stubborn in defenc; of their constitutional rights. Again, the mind of ev< ry i:.dependent and honest American :ur t revolt against that policy of the Ostend manifesto which would convert our President iuto the chiet of a Rang 01' pirates against the rich stands of our weaker neighbors. Yet, assured as we are of these facte, and that our people arc a law abiding, magnanimous and honest people. North and South: aod aasarrd as we are. too,, that the universal sentiment of the Nortv. is against the extension of slavery into :ree Territory, especially by force of arms, there has still been a higher consideration operating upon the public mind, of higher moment thaa the oppression of border ruffianism in Kansas or the piratical < Mend manifesto, or the d spotic policy of extending the area of Southern slavery and Southern political power by force of arm*. This higher considerate in. notwithstanding all others is involved in this very questioa of " disunion !" ?? disunion !*'?the hue and cry df G ivernor Wise, Chevalier Brooks, Mr. Tooml*, Mr. Fill more. Mr. K'.itt. Mr. Hlidell and company, upon which, with th"ir secession furorr. they have s ic ce?d?d in neutralizing to a great extent in the North the popular indignation against Pierce and >rs border ruffianwm. against Brooks and hn brutal outrage in the Senate, against the (Mead manifesto. and against the tyrannical and lawless polfcj of making Bousac a sla-- State by lire and ward. With the masses of the America peo pk', notwithstanding tL> ac other i.-Hues, ih<?? tliri at- of disunion hare sugg-sted the paramount value of the Union: and rn?uy amiable, good Northern ui? n. really alarm d l>y th' fierce blus t- r of Southern fir *-eat rs, have consented to ap pi ase them ior the sake of the Union, aud trust to ' hacce upon tin* smaller questions of Kaa?as and oar foreign policy. Ours is th?* fir^t example of a gT'-at and suc ce-c lul republic covering half a continent a id ?h? dilb rent < limat's and prelections of Maine, V'iiginia and Louisiana it is th first example of a f.eat popular confederation under tb<? -am feral government, with a system of free whit,' labor in one half the .-Utt and a system of Afri i an slave labor in the other halt -eurh half form ing itself a solid section of the Union, thus dis tinctly mark* d ty the existence or none xistence of this peculiar African institution. To form such a Union as our-. of such apparently dl-< ordant elements, required a compact of mutual concewions and compromises, and a steady adhesion to theae can alone maintain the Union. Fully aware of this, the Amerlcm people, ambitious of the glorious future before them within the Union, and of the certain disasters which await them with the dis ruption of toe Union, an* particularly sensitive upon this great issue; and if they are at times l?d astray by d' -ignitig dtinaffOgMi and despe rate noihmen. we ha\e still in tb< ir patriotism a reliable guaranty of tbe saf- ty of the Union. We have no doubt that this Union sentiment, und?r this Southern h^oe and cry of "ubolition." ?mo -?ion." "disuukiftf t "Southern confedera cy," and what not. ha* Wn Drought to bear on the North, in favor of Burhanan. But it does not follow tliat with his election if he nhoul^be elected?the Kansas ruffian policy will stand ap proved by *be people nor the Oteadmanifesto, He will probably find that to save hi* administration from quicV d?*tnictlon he will hrve to cut adrift ftom those secession and d^utiion demagogue* that have ruled the roast and the party in the business of this carpsign. He will probably, also, discover that the game of intimidatir?n and nbjugation is played out, and that the very peo ple that have been frightened into his support will have discovered the trick. We a?*e speaking this in anticipation of Mr. Buchanan s election. But he is not yet elected. The narrow margin of two or th^ee thousand * 'ites. out of an aggregate of nearly four hundred and fifty thousand east, in the Penroylvafiia Oc to'? r election, ie not an absolute assurance of success in November. Possibly with a rebound o< the people to the real practical living issues of the contest in Pennsylvania and Tn^i?n?, Mr. Buchanan may still be defeated. The probabili ties are in his favor; but the result may be against him. We await the result John McKom m Um Ha^onlty. The United States District ^torney has been giving a few more votes to Mayor Wood, by making a speech ostensibly in favor of Libby This charming oratorical effort, which combines the solid Demosthenic periods of Webster with the playful wit and stinging sarcasm of Clay, is published in the Libb) organ, and will probably make an immense sensation among the Custom House democracy. We pur jKJse to devote a few minutes this moro ng to an examination of the Honorable John's point a After a rather theatrical opening, some ihing in the style of a ten dollar meto-drarna, Mr. McKcon reiterates the old charge of fraud t gainst the Mayor in relation to his California peculations in connection with a partner of the ame of Marvine. The facts of the case are, hat Wood and Marvine disagreed about certain pecuniary matters; that alter some time and money spent in the courts, both parties, like sen sible men, left the settlement of the disputed ac counts to referees, and that these referees decided that Mr. Wood owed Mr. Marvine seven thousand dollais. w hich is the end of the matter. We need not tell our readers that very few copartnership accounts are settled without a dispute, and that very frequently both parties charge each other with fraud. It is the easiest thing in the world to charge a man with fraud, but not quite so easy to prove it. In Done of the documents quoted by Mr. McKcon is there adduced the slightest morsel oi proof that the Mayor was guilty of criminality. Mr. McKeon further desires to know why Mayor Wood does not deny the charges made agninst him by a miserable hanger-on of some of the Sunday papers. This is a copy of the Express; tactics in relation to Colonel Fremont. Suppose a drunken loafer should call Mr. McKeon a thiel and a murderer. Would Mr. McKeon think it ne cessary to deny the accusation over his own hand? Mr MKeon proceeds to deny the regul(\rity of Mr. Wood's nomination, when the fact is pateui ? hat the nomination was as regular as any that ever cume from Tammany, and that it is sup ported by all democrats, save a few disappointed oyster house politicians, who did not hud Wood so ready a tool as they expected. It is very late in the day for Mr. John McKeon to come out and talk about frauds at Tammany. Who and *h t is Mr. John McKeon ? He was a briefless dv yt r, and by the regular gTadationd became a stDi.il potato politician. He has fed af the pub lic crib for years, and has been one of the bitter eel, grt . diest and most unscrupulous of parti /,iv. He has bad but one rule for his political life, that is? not which was the oest party for the public good, but which party would put the most mi ney in the purse of John McKeon. He has hten opposed to every party that did not nominate him to some office, and to every candi date from whom he could nat reap some mate rial ndvantage to John McKeon. He was op posed to Pierce until Pierce gave him a fat of fice, since which he has become one of the Pre sident's most abject toadies and most slavish or lickspittles. He is nothing but a party tool, and has bud nothing that he did not get by party machinery. Mr. McKeon charges Mayor Wood with using doubtful powers, when the real cause of com plaint among the people in that the chief magis tiateof the city has not power enough. He abuses the Mayor for endeavoring to get two hundred thousand dollars with which to improve our Central Tark, and make a place within the limits of the metropolis where the weary artisan might breathe the fresh u rf heaven and ' look through nature up to nature e God.'' And this attempt to beautify our city is. according to the Honorable John, a crime. Is he so stupid as not to know that the people are one and all in favor of the immediate impro\ ment of the Park, and that they would be perfectly willing to place a million in the hands of the commission to ad vance so good a work? Another one of the Major's awful crime3, according to the Honora ble John, is that he caused the old Aim - bou.-e to be taken down, thus giving eiu l?lojm? nt to a large number of workingmen alio most otherwi.se have starved, or been ted by charity. That's a terrible crime, isn't it, John? Another crime, thut the Mayor attempt*' 1 to remove certain street nuisances, but was not ncc< ssful-?the strict letter of the law not jusUfy ing bis course. " That's wormwood." ^ys the Hnorable John, when, iu fact, It reflects credit upon the Mayor. He certainly tried to do om thing, which cannot be said of his predecesmrx. Hut 'be Honorable John had now only tired hi* ?mail rhot He comes imm< diately after* jr. 1 to his long gun?. and discbarges a br^adsid^ wb.rh he fancies will demolish the Mayor for ? <. r. Pome time ago the United State* Coorals ?t several ports on the continent of Europe wrote to the Mayor, informing him that numbers of cri minals had been taken from the bouse* of come Hon ami shipped to New York. The Mayor too,? (SOBpt measures, and sent baek the cariroes ot crime mid pauperism indl-atid by the Consuls For this act b?- receives the applause of the entire community, with the matftka of the Honotable John MeKeon. We do not presume that the Hon. John intf ds to claim kindn-d with any of foes* criminals: but be goes on in a frightful way alsitit bis father's blood, and bis blood beiug In sulted. so that it would engender a suspicion in a mind not fully informed as to the purity of the Honorable John s lineage. People have a great fancy lately for talking of their blood. John A King talks about bis revolutionary blood, and now?/nr./,* d,cnwi* Artrm we have John Me K? on talking about "my name'' and "my blood. ' Pray, is his name any better than anylmdy else's t.ame. or bis blood any purer than that of any of his democratic friend-? These fellows ought ?o remember the apothegm of Sir Tliorw Browne? when one boasts ol bis ancestors be is like a po tato: the bent part of him is under the ground. Mayor Wood's crimes, so far, according to John M< K< on. are that be desired to improve the Cen tral I'nr k. and todiminish our taxes by seuditigliaek foreign criminal paupers. That'a a terrible Vteord , but in the further examination of this most absurd, bombastic and illogical harangue.we find the greatest crime of all in this sentence:? Ho far ?? we can judge of the mar/* aota, be has an party attschnents. That is an awful thing in the eyes of the Honorable John, but it Is a good platform to go to the people upon after two years in the City Halt It shows precisely the ammw> of all the small oyster honse democrats. John McKeoa in cluded. They wanted something from the May or. and not getting it, they turn about ami oppose him with ail the rancor of disappointed place hunters. After Mr. McKeon had got pretty well along in hia speech, kv began to strike wild and to for get what be had said before. He charges the Mayor with taking the Police Department " out of the bands of the Chief." He forgets that the Legislature has placed the entire control of the department in the hands of the Mayor, the Re corder and the City Judge; and that by this commission the Chief may be tried, suspended or removed precisely like a private in the foroe. And further, McKeon dashes about, abusing the Mayor for what he has done, and for what he has not done, and for what he ought to have done, according to McKeon, and did not do. There is a little bit of clap-trap for the Irish and Germany who the sapient John thinks will desert Wood, so that the Know Nothing aandidate may be elected. The Honorable John closes with a tremendous literary reminiscence, in which he compares Wood to Marino Faliero, some time Doge of Venice. McKeon desires that Wood should not have his portrait in the Governor's room, but in its place an inscription: "Decapi tated as a politician/' which is an effort of wit worthy of Punch or Burton. Mr. McKeon says that he has " stood in Venice on the Bridge of ighs.'' The next time that he does so we ad vise him to jump off. As a parting word to the oyster house demo cracy, we advise them to stop McKeon's mouth til) after election. Their Bhow at the polls will tie small enough under the most favorable cir cumstances, but with another speech from McKeon they would be extinguished beyond the

possibility of revival. Good morning, John. The Financial Crisis in Europe.?There is no reason for believing that the difficulties of the Dank of France have been in any degree miti gated since we had lust occasion to refer to them. There are rumors that silver is increasing in the vaults of the bank and its branches. There is a tumor that the Rothschilds have agreed, for a consideration, to furnish the bank with $30,000 - 000 of gold, to be procured of course mainly from America. But we find no better foundation for these stories than on dits in the newspapers or on the Bourse. Meanwhile the bank statement is viewed by the public as such a document can only be viewed?namely, as the most disastrous financial exhibit published in France since the crisis ot 1817. A loss of sixty-nine millions of franc* in one single month, and that accompanied, in crtdable to state, by?not a curtailment, but? an increase of issues, is enough to induce any man of ordinary prudence to withdraw his funds from the bunk to a place of greater safety. The Bank of France is rapidly passing the point at which those who control her can choose between suspension and contraction. So long as tome decent proportion was preserved between btr circulating paper and the gold in her vaults, the Emperor might hope to avert the crisis by ^crilicing the speculators. He might save the country at the cost of the Credit Mobilier. But, unltts we arc much mistaken, the time for such an election is now paBt. Contraction will not save the bank if the depositors and note hold ers lose confidence and make a run upon her vaults lor specie. We know that >lie could not pay one quarter of her debts in gold and silver. Should this occur, therefore, an absolute failure of the bank would be the necessary consequence: and it is not unlikely that the Emperor might be driven to anticipate this catastrophe by authoriz ing a precautionary suspension. It is conjectured, however, that the rumored substitution of M Magne lor M. d'Argout as Governor of the Bank indicates a desire on the part of the Emperor to tesist the pressure a little longer, and to hazard the bank's existence in order to save his credit. Inquiry is made what becomes of this gold which is disappearing??when will the gold return rom the East? The answers to the queries are very simple. The gold passing out of the bank coders in France and England is being hoarded up by the country people in France, and to a still larger extent in Germany. Rumors of ap proaching revolutions are rife on the Rhine, and m< n a ho saw the severe times of 1848 know the value of the hard coin in revolutionary days. In parts of Germany the banks are hoarding. As to the gold which has gone to the East, we believe that the whole aggregate of this outlet of specie is bat tmall. The armies in the Crimea spent lar less there than is imagined : thanks to steam, ihey got almost everything from home; and even the few sovereigns and napoleons that were scat tered through Turkey were sent lock almost di rectly for European manufactures. Those err gnatly who ascribe the present Eu ropean trouble to the outgo of specie caused by the wur. Its causes ar<? really very different. It criws Hist from the inordinate speculation and extravagant living in the continental capitals; ai.d secondly, from the general mistrust whi?!b prevail* among the people, and the universal diMid of revolution, leading m< n to hoard their money, and deny to the banks and each other the co operation necessary for a wholesome state of things. Tiir. Affair of Nafij*.?From the news by th<' A tlnntic, it appears quite likely that any mail may bring us news of a general explosion at Naples. When the intention of the Eagli?h and French governments to send squadrons to Naples was made known in that city, the Direc tor of fhe Police announced to the King that h" y. ould not answer for the public peace for an In stant after the fleets hove in sight. So heartily do the Neapolitans hate their government that the very sight of a foreign fleet was enough, in the opinion of this functionary, to arouse them to n bellion. Under these circumstances the King has ordered that the moment the ships of the Allied squadron are seen In the bay. the city ard adjoining country shall be placed in a state of siege. These measures arc not calculated to strengthen the diversion made In favor of Naples by the Russian Cabinet. Whatever one's sympathies may be, one can form but one] opinion about a throne so unstable that the very sight of foreign rihips would destroy it. and a people so inflam matory that they require martial law to re ?train tbetn whenever foreign vessels enter the harbor. The right of the British and French to interfere may be as questionable as the Russian diplomatist makes it out; but at any rate, the right of the King of Naples to rub1 as he is doing is still more doubtful} between the two wrongs one may prefer the one that is least offensive to humanity. The revolution of 1848 began, as everybody remembers, in January, at Rome. We shall soon be in January again, and the Neapolitan soldiers a ill need to watch closely, as tbere will be a be ginning of revolution again. Estatfs of Intfstatk Forkiovkr*?Rtoirrs or Fouhion CoxWU. -Elsewhere we publish an important opinion of Mr. Attorney General Cushing rm the right* of intervention claimed by foreign consuls in the settlement of the estates of fhfir intestate countrymen. At a good deal of misconception prevailed on this subject, it vu time that it should be set at rest bj some distinct declaration of the law from the proper quarter. It will be seen from this document that the es tates of intestate foreigners are, like those of citirens, subject to the local jurisdiction of each State, and that foreign Consuls have no right of interference unless expressly given by treaty. The distribution of the property in case of intes tacy, and its testamentary destination in case of testacy, are governed by the law of the de cedent's proper domicil, with some few excep tions, where the competing claims of domestic and foreign creditors affect the property. Foreign Consuls have no jurisdiction in such cases, but they may intervene by way of advice or in the sense of surveillance, but not otherwise, as Consul, and of right. In the case of a foreigner leaving a minor heir in the United States, it is the duty of his Consul to see that a proper guardian be appointed to secure his interests in the succes sion ; and in the absence of adult heirs he iB also bound, if the circumstances require it, to see to the eal'e keeping of the will and its transmission to the parties entitled to the property. If there be no litigious matter involved, as in the case of a traveller, or other transient person, dying with personal effects in hand, his Consul is permitted to take possession of the property i'or transmis sion to the decedent's country. Such are the laws of the State of New York, and. with some slight difference of detail, such are the principles which regulate the laws of every other State of the Union. In faet, amongst all civilized na tions there is an identity of legislation on this subject?the rule, unless where special treaty stipulations intervene, being* that the local authority has the power to take the inventory, if it will, the functions of the Consul being then limited to the right of assisting in behalf of the legal representatives of the deceased. thjb latest mews, ?Y MAGNETIC AND PRINTING TELEGRAPH*. Additional from Nicaragua. Baltimou, Oct. 20, 1850. New Or It an b papers of Thursday, of laat week, are to hand. They contain the details ot the late Ntcaraguan news, but there la very litUe to add to the report already telegraphed over the wire*. Oapt. Williams, of Gen. Walker's army, who came as a passenger In the Tennessee, gives detailed accounts of the battles fought at Massaya and Granada. His report agrees with that telegraphed. General Walker was preparing to march ia pursuit of the enemy. The howitzers and Minnie rifles sent from N?w York, were received previous to the recent battles. Minister Wheeler was dangerously ill, having been at tacked with a fit or apoplexy. News from Washington. Wahblnutos, Oct. 29, 1856. The last official despatches received cram England make no mention of a new minister to this government, and au Impression prevails hero that none will be seat until the Inauguration of the new President. J. N. Bonaparte, Esq., of Baltimore, has been warmly received here by the Trench minister. To-day he paid bis respects to the President. The Conrt ol Claims will meet on tho 26th of November. The War Department baa been notified of the death of Captain Francis L. Baorman, or one of the cew companies or the Ninth Infantry, now serving in California Secretary Dobbin writes that he wiU be at his post to morrow, mnch improved in health. Twelve hundred dollars were paid Into the Patent Office last week by Yankee Inventor*, for patents. The Bank of the Republic, of Rhode laland Pkovidhicx, Oct. 29, 1866. Tbo Bank of tbe Republic, ia this city, baa boen en joined and ita ?dec in placed In tbe bands of a reseiver. Tbe capital la ?113,000, tbe circulation 70,000, and tbe depoalta leaa than $400,000. IU aaaeta are $190,000, and of tbla some $40,000 la conildcred good; the rest ia doubtful, and consists chiefly of tbe paper of Western produoe bouses, guaranteed by a New York booae that baa filled. Tbe private property of tbe stockholders Is boldsn for Ute circulation. The Dally Times Nrwapaprr, of Philadel phia, for fair. PfflLSDXI PB1A, Oct. 39. 1156. Sheriff ifegee advertises tbe Daily Tinuj tn this city for iale. Tbis baa been considered a Fremont paper, and Fremont's opponents, not fully understanding tbe political Intrigue* now going on In Pennsylvania, throw up tbtir bats In dniight, seeing In It an Indication of tbe weakness ol Fremont's cause. If tbe IVntes Is to be sold out, It Is another result of tbe treacberv on tbe part of Fillmore managers. TbU treachery ia ao c itenslvo that tothing can save Fremont In tils State and New Jersey but the uprising of an Indignant people between now a&d i$e 4th of November, and an emphatic rebuke at tbe polls. Fremont Maw Meeting and Torchlight Pro craalon In lloaton, Bom ??, Oct. 2", 1856. Tbe mechanics of Bslon as<emblol la large numbers a* laneutl Hall last eveolng, the Hon. Joseph Svory jt ? tliiltg. Mr. Burlingame entered tbe ha:l atlOo'clocc, aud spoke for an hour, In an able and elojuent manner. 0Tbe Fremont and Daytan torch light process on he. e this evening, was ibe grealeet and most Imposing podtl nal demorsiretion ever witnessed in New Kngland. Tbars vers ten divisions with thousands of torches and a aeries of transparent tableaux representing 'be most striking I rat u res devsloped during tbe Presidential campaign. 01 the nunbrr In tbe procession, It Is dlOlcult to judge Providence wan represented by 706 Frem inters. Paw tu< ket, by 1(0; New Bedford, by 300; Lawrence, by 690, and other Itrge towns tn equal proportion. Ovsr twenty bands of music were In tbe procession. Many private dwellings were Illuminated, and a general fusiiade of Are works, racket*, he., lighted up tbe city. Fremont Idasa Meeting In Hartfwrd. fUKTroao, Oct. OT, 1666. Tbe Hon. N. P. Benks la spanking this evening to the iargeet Fremont meeting ever held tn thia city. Fremont Demonstration at Bangor. B*??on, Oct. 39. 1656. Tbe republicans of this city and vicinity had a grand procession this evening. Ovsr 1,200 tor' has, several bsnda o( music and as immenaa crowd of people, made up one of tbe moat Impoatng demonairit.ons ever seen In th?s Plate. After the proassslon Hon. lareel Waahburn delivered an address In Norembegn Hall. Burning at a Rope walk. Burn*, Oct 33, 1366. Webber's extensive rope walk, in Northampton street, wee destroyed by Ore about midnight The loea Is setl mated at 316,COO. The Loea of the Propeller Tole<to. Brrrsio, Oct. 26, 1866. A letter from Port Washington, dated the 36th last, gives additional particulars of the leaa of the Toledo Kbe anchored on Friday afternoon off Port Waahlagtoa As the storm lacreaaed she begat, to drag ber anchors, and sbcut six o'clock drifted whore and weal te planes immediately The erew ntimbered twenty one, sad all were lest except twe decs hands and one steerage pas seager, wheee nsme Is unknown. They revert seeing In the nnbln two young ladies, an elderly lady and two young m?n; In the steerage, a man, his. wile and four children, and two young men beelde the erne saved. There were undoubtedly maay more. Tbe shore Is strewn for miles with pieces of the wreck, botes, barrels and tbelr contents. The stem Is described as tbe moot terrific ever seen there, and seme Idea of H* lorce may be formed from the to* that the deck planks and stent beons of tbe vessel were all broken W? wise* The lowtr part of the bull w?a divided, and the bulwarks split in pieces of from one to six feet long Kegs of nails aid boxeeof axea were tbr?wn high on the snore. No bodies have yet been found, thonf h n strict search has . t<eer> msde tor them along the beach. The sea is rolling so heavily, however Chat It la almost impossible to learrh ibo'ougbly. Fragments of the wreck are ooa tibually beiag washed ashore Aaierlrsn Nomination for f'ongi eaa. AlJUffT. Oct. Ktt. 1*66. j p onleer, F*j-. of ?*w*go, baa been oomlaated fir Congrats by the Amerirans of tbe Iftwsgo 6Mrtet Arrival of the Bvplre City at New Orleans. Niw Oiuuin, Oct. U, 1IM. The iteamsbtp Empire City, from New York via Ha vana, Is annonnoed M below. Markets. PHILADELPHIA STOCK BOAR*, Philadelphia, Oct. ?, 1IM. Blocks dull. Pennsylvania 6's, 84; Readme Railroad 38S; Lodr Inland Railroad, 12; Morris Canal, 18*; Pau sylvania Railroad, 48 Niw Oklsabh, Oct. 38,1868. Co'ton?Sale* to day, 7,600 bale*, at an advanoeof J<o., the market closing !!? m. We quote middling at 11 Kc. a 11 Kc. Flour declined 26o. per bbt.; sales at $0 87X Wh.te wheat, 70o. Lard dull. Freights?Ootton to Li verpool, 16 32d. Buffalo, Ool. 28-1 P. M. Floor Arm. Rales 2,000 bb'a , at 86 10 a 88 26 lor good to choice Wisconsin; t 87 a 8? 82 Tor choice to extra> Ohio and Incline: 8? 76 tor double extras. Wheal lower. Bales 9 000 bushels. at 81 18 a 81 17 for spring, and! $1 46 a 81 46 lor wntte Canadian Corn unchanged. Sales of 60,COO bushels at 640. Oats lower, at 37 Kc.; sales ot 12.000 bushels. Burley dull, at 81 20. Prime whiskey dull. Canal freights to New York?Wheat, 28>?o a 24c. The wind Is nearly down on the lake and lbs fleet almost all In. Botalo, Oct. 29?8 P. M. Flour steady. Saks $2,600 bbls. at $6 a 88 26 for oom mon to cbotce lllir.otn an>i Wisconsin, and 88 37 a 86 82 tor choice to extra Ohio, Michigan and Indiana. Wheat lower. Sales '26,(CO bushels at 81 18 a 81 17 for Chicago spring; $1 21 for MllwauUle ciub, and 81 46 a 81 48 for white Canadian. Corn unchanged Sales 12.000 bushels, at 64c. a 64)40 o?t> lower Males 16,000 bushels, al 87>jo Barley dull at 81 20 Canal freights lower; corn 18c a lSXc., and wheat 23c. a -'3>Jc. to New York Re ceipts lor the twenty lour hours curling at noun to day? 2,243 bbls. Hour, 110,478 bupbels wheat, 94,806 bushels C?rn, and 44,COO bushels nets. Canal exports?70,124 bnshels wheat, 26,981 bushels corn, 8,2'8 busheli oats. Owki.o, Oct. 29?8 P. M. The demand for wheat in routined to the ctty and coun try millers; sales, Ib.OoO bushem, at $1 42 for prime red Indiana Corn steady; sa'es 25 000 bushels, at 66c. Canal freight*:?Flour, 60c.; wheat, 18c. ; and corn, 18c., to New York. Lake Imports to day:?108,700 bus ho Is wheat; 41.0(0 do. corn Canal exports:?826 bbls. Hoar, 63,600 bushels wheat, 21.800 do com. l'he Turf. UNION COUK.SK, L. I TROTTING. A most capital trotting match for 82,000, mils heats, , best three in five, came otr on Monday afternoon, be tween b. m. Ioia and s. m. Lady Ellen, over the Onion ? course, L. I. Ioia won the race after five closely con tested heats. The betting before the start was one hun dred to forty on Lady Ellen. In the first heat the sorrel mare acted very un?teady, and was beaten easily. In the second heat she behaved better, and was beaten s > length only. In the third heat lola broke badly al tbe start, and was beaten a couple of lengths. The fonrtb beat was very beautifully contested throughout, lady Ellen getting off with a length tie best of the start, and' winning by aboat that distsnce The fifth heat, however, was the deciding one, and that Ioia won, taking the lead at tbe start, and coming borne two or three lengths ahead. The following Is a sum mary :? Mo.vdat, Oct 27.?Trotting match, $2,000, mile beats,, belt three in five. W. Whelan named b m. Ioia, to wagon.. 112 2 1 H. Wooiruff named s. m. I.ady Klien, in harness 2 2 1 1 2 Time, 2:36 K?2:36^,36??2:38?2 39. Wxunsbday Oct. 29.?Tiottlng match, $1000, mile heats, best three In five. B. Wiodruil named apotted gelding Spot, to wagon received forfeit. Jas. Whelpley namec b. g. Brattle borough, in harness paid forfeit. CKNTBBVILLS COUKSE, L. I.?TROTTING. A trotting match lor $4,voo, three mlie beau, in har ness, came off on Tuetdav afternoon, over tbe Centre vtlle course, between b. m. lady Woodruff and br. an. Lady Suffolk, which was deoided in sne beat, by Lady Woodruff distancing her adversary. Tbe winner Of this race is a full sister ol Rose of Washington, and la sal to be very last, although she did not show much speed on this occasion, there being no necessity far anything better than 2:60 In any part of the race. The betting previous to tbe start was In favor of Lady Woodruff at about two to one, but not a great amount was dons at that rats, lady Wooorutl took thn lead at the start, and very soon afterwards it was palpable that she must win without an accident, and one bundled to five wan offered on ber success as ?? said sbovs, sbe distanced lady Suflolk tbe first beat witn the greatest ease. The follow ing is a summary ? Tt wdat, Oct 28 ? Trotting matcb, $2,0C0, three mils heats. In bsrteaa. C. P. Burr named b. m Lady Woodruff. I Isaac Brown named br m. Lady Suffolk die. Time. 8:23. A trot for a purse loiiowed the three mile rsos. There were four entries, two or which only came to tba post, viz.: a. g. Ned and o m. Rote Paine, mile heats, In harness. Ned won ca*tlv in 3:i0)(? 2:69. Sank Day?Match $200, mile boats, best three la five, lr harness. Mr. Sammls named b m Sally Miller Ill Mr. C Carl named gray p.are 2 2 dr. Timo. 2:4ft- 2 40-3:44 Tbe gray mare only went to tbe quarter pole In tba last beat, and daily Miller jogged around the ooarse. WuijrshDAT, Oct. 29.?Tiottlng match, $200, stile beats, io wagons. Owner named bey gelding. 1 l Owner named black raiding 2 V T:me. 3:01){?3:02. Tjuib*k<j'b Coscskt* ?Tbalberg's tint oonoert !s an nounced to lake nUe on Monday week, Nov. 10, at Nib to'l laloon. Thalberg Is the greatest of living pianists, Hd without doubt be will be warmly greeted on bla detmi is America. Kim In Jlrw York. Fiaa ce Fotbth i*nun.?Bsiwuaa 7 and 8 o'clock on Tvesday night, a fluid lamp was a pee < Ld an att<o room oi bouse AS Fourib ?treat, corner of Uammood la trying u> axltagaMl tba Umm with eeaaa qatiie, they oaugnt Are, wben an alarm waa g~ven, aad, aaatetanr* 110,10 ar riving, the Ore waa e*iiern?fced. Mr Rmanuel Iraaktort occtp.rd tbe aremiaee JL> eetimatea bla damage at about $26. inauraJ lor $500 it m? Em /re Crty lasuraaaa Coca pacy. Fiaa is Paittk ?rR?rr ? ibact ? o'clock on Wednes day morning a fire waa discovered U> tbe frame building 89 Baxter ftrert, ocupied by Jamea UcCaulsy. The I!nme* eaon spread to tbe wlole r?ngo 39U, 87X, d7, 36),, :ift and 3d, burning tbe roots of them ail 1 bo or,. cupania are mostly tbe luw.at daaa in that vicinity. Tnef managed to get be moat pnrt of ttjelr goods out. alibotiicb In a damaged condlttou. TLe asgregattt lots on furolli.ra will probably amo'<ni to I'MM . 00 wbicn tbera la no Insur ance Tbe buildings k? and 8?% belong to Mr. Peter Lynch. damaged ab"ut$3(>0; 37ard 37 belong to Mr. W?i O'Murpby, damaged atoa. 8300, and Insured f?r t'.,000 la tbe Ptuyveriuit lasuraace Com pin 7; :i&io and .-3 are owned bj V.r ml Ni?oeI), hm|M> bably to tbe amount ot $2?0 Building 41 la damaged ?bout $*0, M is owned by Mr. fftcveaa. F.kb in Wm Fovkimtrrn Bnuun.?Between l sad 2 o'clock on Was a?day morning a 0r? broke out In tba gold and stiver refinery belonging to Reary Solomons M On., sttuatad In Waal Four' ?ata street, between Teatb and UaTaoUi avenues. Tbe llamas spread lb rough out tbe swelling, reflate* and engine moms, pretty m tcb destroying tba roof an* timber*, be'oro eitmguuned by the Oreaten. Mr. Hoiomon" <wumaiaa bla Uwa on nook, *e., at betweea $7,000sua $10,uoo no tnmraaoe Toara bad aot been any Are uaed in tba eetaMiabmeat since last Monday, as a new bed piaia waa being laeartod in tha sweep furnace H-no-u m M|MNfl the tire baa beaat tba act of an Incendiary, or, perhapa, from aparka railing on tba roof from tba foundry adjoining. Fun ix Cavai. Pnrerr ?Between 7 and * o'clock oa Tueiday Blcbt a Ore oecurrad at tba oyetar ?ai>oooC Willing k Na*b, No. 101 Lwnai street, corner 01 Sullivan, u appears ih*i ?om.' mm irom tbe Naw York <iaa Com pany bad been at work pMMn n * r man pipe, but But completing It befo ' dark, a Snail waa I m;n rartly ptit In an<' some cement placed around It In abtnt twenty mlautes after the gas waa turned oa, l? look fire around tta ptpa and m>i 11 re to tbe baildiag. Tbe firemen were nromnliy on tbe spot and ?ooa sub dued tba tlamae Ma> Nash bad batb his banda bnrnt la trying to pvt out tbe Are. Tbe Ion* of Willing ft Nash will probably amount to $M. Insured for II,$00. CHjr Intelligence* PMiaoa gawmatHMi ?Tbe F.MCutlra Committee of tba above AsarriaUoa bald their ragniar monthly meeting on Taesday evening, at 7<4 o'clock, at tba rasidanoa of Dr. J. B Urtocnas, No 41 Kaat Tiraaty ninth street, Madtaoa araaua. Tba Treasurer reported tbat the financial agant had collected $lt* during tne month sa contcbotiona to its fond. After tba transaction ff other bnsfoesa. tto ?gent 01 dircba'ged coa\ic<a and detention < >mmlttaaa Mibmittad hi* dlarlea, ahleh ihtwed the failowiag to Lave been their operations since their last meeting ? four bnndred aad fifty peraoas bad been ttailed la oar city priaona. 7be mo?t hcpefnl of Ibeaa were selecta* and carofiillp i samlned, aay 107 Complalata abanloaed on their alviee 49 Frtsnaera d tec bar gad irom custody oa tbelr reocm mendatioa., 44 I lrcharged oonvtcta aBslsifd wttb money 10 I tsctarged coavtcta aaa.ated with clothaa U I Isrtargcd convicts assisted with employment . .... ? ('OBtribntlona of money aad clothing are much naaded, and wtll be thaakftiliy icSnowledged by the Treasurer, Henry A. Oakley Esq . No 00 Wall atreet, or tbi agent, Abraham BeaL, No. 1$ Sen we street, offloe of tba Aaaa HMMi OMtasry. Tba Hon Cvxra L. Dr^naa died at bla reeldeaoe in Jnrkson county, Illinois, oa Thursdsy, tba 93d inst. Mr. D. for several years represented tbe Third Coagreasloaal district of Illinois, In the Co.ted Matee Ho iaa of Repra srntat'res He was a man 01 decided ability, aad oaea pied a fortmoat raak among tbe damooraUc pontlciaaa of Jbc lana Tbe Fasperor of Roaata, It la said baa raaolved^la la troOnoe the Oregorlaa calendar lato H iseta, and tan* to do a*ay with the difleranre of twelve daya batwsra the old atyie and iba aew. This change will graally aid Oba .-evelopemeat of rommerce bvtwtsa Huaala aad the raM o< Mm Uinsttaa world.