Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 27, 1856, Page 4

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated November 27, 1856 Page 4
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NEW YORK HERALD. JiMtl 60EMI - BITOK i? pnormirro*. imm n. f. oobmsk ?? mamkav mww ? TCJf MS iaJL 4m (hfiwL >H? D.7i?? HsUTSd J ?* JMr-mlV THE h JBA-L K HZK.iLP, ttry Suturjuu t 6U MhH p?r ?M.orUl'rul.liim, (At Btr?fMa? (u afxi/1 U, Urcui MrHmm, V9b to fMV< ?jf (A* CuiUw? iU, to menuim )Htmag< . Talnuc XXI Mo. S3* AML'IIMBCTH THIS EVEKIBQ. mmtMhCt OABDEJf, Broadway?La fexlULU-V Dc ??tr*T?ua*r Bora <? Mas. DOWEK Y THEATRE, Bowery?Taa Dica ar Heath ful'i BM-TAS. ?rRTO-VS NEW KIKATRK. Broadway, oppoaHe Band aAftri? Bsujc?Two Qvaaxs. WALLACE 8 theatre, Broadway?Clocb AMD Btrv ??at-Jou Doaaa. bACRA KKEWKS THEATRE, 634 Braadway?Yocae Baw. Y ua??Srrrtinai?>-ii Wum. CBAMBBBS (WREKT THEATRE (Lata Burtoa'a)-tfTsne Bhwi- Buj-iiBttO*?stoa* Sacaar. ?ARMVMfl ^?*RK-AN MU8BCH. Broadway?UVr arna "i n -- V'?o.t?5 M Womas-Piaasakt Naiea >?u. kveoiinr?o< & uj. ?roadway VARIETIES, 472 Broadway?Black Itii >mii ? i- Hutremwi. OM. CHRI-TY * WOOD H BIN STEELS, 444 Broad wq/.?EiawriAJi P*aroa^A>c?*?The Old Clock. MJCKUCY'H BERENADERH, Se6 Broadway?Etai on ax Mmmuuv- B?aC>!AJI OlUL. UiaiGSE HALL. i39 Broadway.?WoirDBKrui. Tmcks, Ba, ?t fuiiin'i Bom a? Komiti. I?w V?k, Tkandajr, Rormber 47,1830. Tht 3[?w?. By way of New Orleans we have sews from Ha vana up to the 17th instant. It was reported that General Pesuela would be re-appointed Governor of fee Inland by the dominant party in Madrid, and ike old Spaniards were much alarmed in conse quence. Three hundred soldiers had arrived from Spain. It is proposed to alter tbe apprenticeship cyriU m by introducing laborers on the same footing as the Chinese the planters agreeing to send tbem at the end of years to the islandof Fernanda Po.the Mborers pajtiog one dollar a month daring the pe riod of service, as a fond for expenses. The Captain ?I the Mexican steamer Democratahad published a ?aid in his defence. The vessel was still guarded by Fpaniah war boats. Projects for the invasion af Mexico were hashed, and the matter was not spoken af publitly. The depreciation of American gold coin rootiooed, <o the great prejudice of trade. The discount van at the rate of ten per cent. "?be Black Wamor which sails to-day for Havana, takes oat atiOEt <150,000 in specie?$40,000 or $50, ?fe* of wluck are in American silver dimes. The tcmuinder consists of doubloons, with some gold bare as an experiment. The deamer Ericsson, Capt Lowber, from Liver pool 1 .tfe Inst., arrived at this port yesterday mora les Toe Glasgow, CapC Duncan, which left G'.a? jkiw on the 12th inat., also reached this port yester day morning, with one hundred and eighty passen yrerv. The news by these steamers has been an tier pated by the Persia. By an arrival at Philadelphia, we have news from Cape Hajiien to the 11th iust. Our correspondent writes that the empire of Soulouqoe was in a state af perturbation, the designs of Spain, with the sanction of France, having caused great uneasiness to the government. The Dominicans and HayUens bear the bitterest animosity towards each other, and it la believed that neither can long maintain Ibeir position. Business was very dull, and the sndit of the if land diminishing rapidly. The (tasancroiy had a jubilant meeting at Tam many Hall last evening, when there was a very large ateenUubce. Senator Douglas was expected to apeak; bat having just taken a wife, and being en gaged at a dinner party, bad two good excuses for no! doing ao. Mr. Clingman. a member of Congress from North Carolina, and Jadge Parker, were the principal speakers, aad the Presidential battle was (ought aver again. Sec our report elsewhere. Tbe Legislature ot Sooth Carolina met at Colum Lu ac Monday lack Gov. Adams, in his message, ?egards the success of the democracy In the recent ?Jaru n a<- merely establishing a truce between the North and the South. He advocate* the revival of dave trade, and thinks that every branch of labor ?bould be In the bands of slaves. Tbe Gover nor, however, like the lunatic editor of Richmond, may be -nly ia fnn with referen< ?- U> tbe re-opening ?f the ii*ve traffic. He pnblish in mother -olnmn sow of the moat tap* '**?' teatimooy that haa beeu taken <lur;n* Me hagtby probate of deary Parish's will, froai waicti It apusar* 'ha: Mr. Pariah w*s capable o* n iier ataodinjr and 'rau?actiuj.- certain bu-ine.s after his attack of paralyaU Tbe teatmoay referred tj i-t that <4 Wm. Y< UiRS. the gentleman who bull: Mr. Parwk'a hnue ?' l/aton aqnare. Tbe loaoi at tewptad and m >n?y tr*a?at'tk>u? which be h*l with Mr Parian show that the latter not only under et**i B<Mi matter*, bat wu tirm and Independent in tus action. sad amid ?<*. or would not lie influ enced t?y the advice and soli .nations of b * wife and ?then. A number of diCnpruiihed Mexican jf-oemU, in etodin? Central La Vega ?n>l other*, ri?iied tbe pablic inet.t'.tiai-? of taU city ye?ter.lay. ual were boepiU-My eataraiaed by the (??vera>ira of the Aimai. iia*. it a d naer girea t ? the g,i-at* on Bia<hw;U'a M*d4 "pefhes were made t?y the M*xi r?a office.?, *a?r> ?-in* their sincere x'atitioa'too at the apv+ara-KX af our ini-titutaic*. / n ap *al w?* aK?. n. rte >'.he j eople of tbe l~ai*?d gutei, a<k iag 'heir protr. ti n in ?mae the republic of Mixlco w?- lavawed >?y .iay 4 apoth Po rer. To the of Una Mil J the Meiicaoa wo ild lo k for aa? tan. e ttaaci 1 any I m attempt ta crash bar >ndep?'0 deu e a a am m*l rapatWio fa- a full repor. of the .pe*>-h#?. k-., at wonW refer oar riders to an ati^r (.?; .an. Toe CcMtiari >ner of F.mifrtr.TB met vent'- Uy. Tha r boak* ?haa u email t?iun e m t?uk. a pbe aoa.?r.'.n that haa not oorumd )afore la a year. Tbe 4' itahoa a 'Joveraor*. boweeer, have a -laim -if $H)JM again* tbe ('??mmi-"?i<in for the ra"e of hit at k mug; ante, whPb la bow Mag adjadi ited in Um 'cnrt?. The rooaty po?r b n?ea al?o h ire ?lata* ? rat net the OmmMeo. hat it ia pro' ie mat. aal wbether they will tie paid er not. The eaigra* tkm for the year rj far Uaa been 133,1'.*, hein* an iaereaae oaer the emigration* laat yew of ?. *32. The < < ctaimiooerB. oa motion of Mr. J'ordy. p??s?d a re?ctathm emjnwerinir the'r entaaet to hrtat; the money arcoonta In tfhqptite t?t*e?n the Boird awl >he almehooM Goreraora to aa immediate aeula men I. It in wet: known that firing the war with Me*V-o 1 nited Statea troop* ware etatl me<! in Cantorni* nmiri Col. Prtmout. and that be not oaring raah to pari h.t*e *r{.p'i,e? wi'h, ol/slne*) them, firing in payout rertififiatw tbat the <'im* therein tinned were due fr??m the ft?i?*ral gor?mm?*nt. Thw ccrtifl ite* wtre nego'ittcd sad circulated under (Vnof 4 California paper. I'pon ?mh? of fc?*e ''eitiii"alea a d ^ iaion of the -ncr^me Owrt of VaaaaehtMet** hac just bees rem* r?d, wuirh may he fwod in i?a<tthar filamn, A j try in tbe rata of Louis Rekar wa? empan ntlleii ye?t?r<5*|. After the opening of the < by Mr. Hali I or 'be prone-ntion, John Paan, Uc pro pnewr >f s'. nwix Hall, and .Intnes Ackeiwc were examia?<2. whea tbe umrt adi<mine?i. It will bt 'oy ? referenda *o the police rerirl. tbet the chsrge sgtiatt Mr. A. D. L. Wfctppia haa kaen Then: wa* a lively demand for l*ef ' a'.tle y?t?, 4ev. and the wajdy being ?am?,what r^*rk:t??i. prietr idranotd a trifle, the range beta* 7c. a lie. jwr p. .iad. Com* cairea were, in number e,t tal U the Aamtad, ?a?i ?old at laat week ? ratea- ?.* a $*< rath. TmI eairee were doll at %. s Te each. y**f M?a .apu f3 #? ? H iV K. cording to quality. There vum ?misr supply of rwine on vmdUL, bat the warm weather has pre vented any exteasfee sales; 6c. a t^c. per pound ie the quoted price. The cotton ttaitat was quite Aria yesterday, with sates of about 3,800 bales, aboat 1,000 of which were sold in tmnatu. The total exports from the United Statee since the 1st of September last, have amnnntwi to 216,000 baiea, agalnatJ400,000 for the aame period ia 1M5, and 221,000 in 1854. The receipts for the name time thin year have retched aboat 732,000 bales, against 724,006 for the same time last year, aad 454,000 bales the yew before. The average estimates of the preseat year's crop do not exceed 3,000,000 bates, although the receipts so Car are slightly ia advance of those of last year. Flour wae heavy, at the previous day's prices. White Canadian wheat was heavy and easier, white red and spring grown Western were unchanged. Corn fell off about lc. per bushel for Western mixed. Perk was firm at about the previous day's quotations. The sates of tugare were confined to about 500 hogsheads at firm prices. Sales of Rio aofiee were light at 11c., in view of the auction to come off on the 28th inst.; 1,000 begs of Bahta wore sold, for export, at 9|c. Moderate engagements of grain and flour were made tor British ports, without change of moment in quo attoas. The Popular Remits of the Recent Election, and Ukclr Bearings. From the returns actually received, and with the deficiencies yet to come in, the aggregate popular vote of the Union in the late Presidential election will not be less than 3,800,000. Includ ing the vote which wa3 not cast in the Southern States, (in the most of which the election seemed to bare gone by default) we have no doubt that the available vote of the Union to-day is fully up to the mark of four millions. We pre sent the following tables to our readers, as our summary of the latett return**:? TBI AND ELECTORAL VOTX, AS FAB AS ASCERTAINED. The i'opidar T\e Blr&orxU You Vole. , A'<w..l868. , f?Noo., 1S66.?, Pr>j Staia. Bu- )ianan. > Vital "re. PrtmonL. Buck. FSU. Pr'L Connecticut.. . 34.606 0,616 42,716 ? ? 6 California No return* received. 4 ? ? Illinois 106.S44 87,461 8?,1M 11 ? ? Indiana. 83,732 19,817 55,644 13 ? ? Iowa 6.062 M0 101,037 ? ? 4 liaise 37.608 3,261 66,491 ? ? 8 MastathustlU 38,966 19,765 108.449 ? ? 13 Michigan 10,784 ? *9.216 ? ? 6 N Hampshire. 33,667 414 38,168 ? ? 6 New Jersey..'. 47,412 94,091 3S.A69 7 ? ? New York.... 195 314 124,206 276,440 ? ? 36 OblO .110,876 28,126 1 87.497 ? ? 23 Penny; Ivaiia. 380,600 83,380 147,648 27 ? ? Rhode Islsnd.. 6,680 1,676 11,467 ? ? 4 Vermont 10,677 646 i9,9?3 ? ? 6 WisotntJn .... 44 873 ? 66,763 ? ? 6 Toal 1,036,178 846,1601,193,184 63 ? 114 Fremont's plurality la tree Slates, 168,000 63 Sla.<* Stat*. Bmkan?m.FiUmnrt Fremtmt. Buch.FULFr't Alabama 48,637 28,662 ? 9 ? ? Arkansas...... 0,060 ? ? 4 ? ? !)elaware 8,0C3 6,176 306 3 ? ? Florida 2,346 1,638 ? 3 ? ? Georgia 16.417 43,362 ? 10 ? ? Kentucky 70,678 64,440 481 13 ? ? loufctsna 19,748 18,228 ? 8 ? ? Maryland 39,016 47,403 281 ? 8 ? Mtsfl'lippl.... 30,049 20,922 ? 1 ? mm Missouri 62 286 41.660 88 9 ? _ N'ortn Carolina 65,017 46,728 ? 10 ? ? Sou til Carolina No popu'ar vats. 8 ? ? Tcnncwtee .... 73,177 66,344 ? 13 ? ? Texas lft.OOO ? ? 4 ? ? Y:rginta 18.064 58,973 300 18 ? ? Total MS, 831 438,104 1,421 111 | - Bucfcaua?'?plu',>inslave Stales. 116,627 1M TBI awoir ? TBI UNION. oppostuoa Tote md ptarsltues...... 1.071 0?6 BaeUita'i Tote ud fhuiMM 1,688,009 Majoru/ ?faia*t Bnohansn hi the I'oloo 389,05? Total vote that lar tB 186? 8.667,074 Total tom is 1852 3,162,N90 Increase Usui lar 401,184 THE KLECTORAL YOTK. ffovmixr, 1M2. tfmrmber, IBM. n*roe 2M Roobaaao 174 Scott 42 Kretnoot 114 Fillmore 8 Fiorco'a majority In 1*52 212 Bichtau'i majority ta 1864 62 Tbe tali rot* of Texas. UaUforaia and Arkaaaa* la yt4 to cone m Now. here are some very suggestive and curious results. First, our readers will remark that the plurality of Frcraont over Buchanan in the Northern States is 158.000?that Mr. Bncbnnan * absolute majority in Pennsylvania?the State which decided tbe result?is reduced to the nar row margin of four or five hundred votes, while we fully believe that as many opposition votes as four or five thousand were lost to the opposi tion from bad management. We see also, that while tbe opposition, by a handsome majority in N' w Jersey, and with a splendid majority in Illinois, on the same day they elected their .State ticket, permitted tbe electoral vote to bj riven to Buchanan by a senseless division upon Fremont and Fillmore. The only Northern State which has given a clear majority for Bu (h?ll?ii. is Indiana, and even there we doubt not fhis remit is due nottotho strength of the demo, cratk party, but to the peculiar tactics of the I illmore wing of the opposition forces for carry ing ?be elation into the Hou??. Tims much for tbe North, where tho combinH opposition majority over Buchanan is within a frac tion of half a million votes. In tbe South it will be "ci n that, with a few exceptions, tbe election ha? gone by d< fault. As a general rule, tbe prestige of defent which clung to Mr. Fillmore reduc*l the Southern opposition to the democracy to a 8mm te mi Obi resistance. and simply lor the snke of nr'ntaining the nucleus of a party for future operations; *tdl. out of about a mil ion votes i .i.-t in the South. a? far a? reported, 43f r?04 were for Fillmore. We dare ?ay, too. that throughout tbe South at least 75.000 oppo sition votes were never cast at all in tbe late 'kctioo for want of a satisfactory candidate. In North Carolina alone tbe aggregate vot? for l*r ?4dent falls abort by 17,000. of the vote of th* pn-rdlng election for Governor, and tb** incrfu-d d< mocratic majority shows where the deficiency liea. In Virginia there Is the same falling off in the opposition rote, which cannot he accounted for in any other way than by a arge tissn e4 balance declining to vote at all. We are. therefore, with these facts and figures before us, reduced to the following conclusions:? h rret 1 Nat with a co-nHned popular opp'??i tlon 'isiority :t?ain?t the democracy of about (H?o v-i'-s in tbe Colon, or ten per r?nf of t' ( wt> le % nt" c??t. tbe election of Mr. Bu c . an is a moral def -.*t of his party and an ominous puWfc eoork'mnation of the policy 0 poor I'leron. S*<' i?ily Thnt th?? opposition, through tlHr m aeelee* divisions upon two candidates, ?id upon ni|fg?T? and tV- jargon of Know Nothing i- m. threw away a de <1^1 and overwhelming p< ptilsr Nttlntlnn In their favor. Thirdly That wh.le the el#eti? > q/f jj?. dmnan is a minority ?I' ction. and the result of a ??*>? of happy or nut appy accidents, as the (??< msy 1#. ncitb?r Fremont nor Fillmore wa? r in on ibo?e exact practical is' fj- ? covpctent t m soli<l*te ti e overwhelming majority of the a tt-I i?rre and Buchanan force* into a homo gr0e<)!i? mass. 1 outthly That wl 'le the Know N thing can fl'dste was too feeble to help biowlf in tbo South, without a rlt al In tbe way fbr tbe Of portion vote, h" ww yet strong enough In the North to ?iv? Burtift'M>. I.**' <nd Bvc-f important of all- W< ?ee 'n ilCJHtml vi^VtivU i V?uJt*. kU'1 iv i'il the stronger proofc agaiaat flwiliiiin disunion secesrioniate ud against Northern abolition dis organizers, of the stability and security of the Union. The intense niggerian of the Soothern secession leaders of the democracy ?ad the Pieroe administration leaves that party in a popular mi nority of nearly 400,000 in the Union?the bare suspicion, on the other hand, that -Fremont was the candidate of the abolition disonionista ex cluded him (in violation of the constitution, we admit, but it still excluded him) from the South. These facts show that while the Presidential can didate must be dear of Southern nigger-driving disunionism to run at all in the North, be must be equally free from abolitionism, or the suspi cion of abolition affiliations, to be permitted to show bis face in the South. In a more serious view, we dare say that while only four-fifths of the vote for Buchanan was a good clean Union vote, at least nineteen-twentieths of the vote for Fremont was the vote of firm adherents of the Union against all abolition and secession designs to break it up. Furthermore, notwithstanding all be silly mummeries and ridiculous bigotry and the rough scruff of Know Nothingism, we venture the declaration that the entire vote cast for Fill more (800,000) North and South, was a vote of staunch devotees of the Union against all dis turbers of either section. In the three parties the only disunion element of any consequence is that Southern secession and Southern confederacy ele ment of the democratic party. Thus, we eee in these election results, as against the party representing the Pierce administration, and as against Southern nigger drivers and Northern nigger worshippers, and as against the silly bigotries of Know Nothingism, the key to the true policy for an overwhelming compact Union opposition party in 1860. Above all, the results of the late election, against the disorgani zes of all parties, establish the pcrfect security of the Union. Women's Rights Philosophy a*d Phiixho fiikrs.?A number of moral reformers, male, fe male and hjbrid, assembled at tbe Tabernacle on Tuesday, in what is called a Women's Rights Convention, the sessions of which were contiuued through yesterday. One of the moat distinguish ed of the feminine leaders of the movement took the chair, and the audience included more <mtrc specimens of tbe human race than could be fouud in any other place in the world. There were all shades and grades of insanity represented, from tbe mild lunacy of a lady who thought that she ought to be President in place of Mr. Bachauan, to the raving madness of a maniac who must have escaped from Bloomingdale. Tbe pernmnd of the reformers was curious. There were persons supposed to be women, with all the surroundings of masculinity; there were their husbands, mild, broken in spirit, and with all tbe effeminacy generally supposed to be the most effective panoply of tbe opposite sex The order of things was entirely changed. The men were women?the women, men. These latter were dressed in men's clothes, and generally wore long, shaggy beards, aa if to say, " We are men, although it would take too heavy a draft upon your imagination to believe it, did we not adver tise tbe fact in this hirsute manner." One lady sported trousers, and the dress of all was unique in some particular or other. Tbe speeches and resolutions were still more atwurd than the dress and manner of the orators and tbe andience. Marriage was pronounced a curse, and women generally were in a more s-lav ifh condition than of tbe fat negroes on the plantations of the first Virginia families that Governor Wise is so fond of. It was resolved that, tbe republican party is especially pledged to tbe women's rights movement, and that if the democratic party does not agree to the same platform it will be '"false to its name and prof fered principles;" and further, "that the monopoly of tbe elective franchise, and thereby all the powers of legislative government by man, silely on tbe ground of sex, is a usurpation condemned alike by reason and common sense, subversive of all tbe principles of justice, oppressive and de moralizing in its operation, and insulting to tbe dignity of human nature." In J act, after a careful scanning of the reports, we can find only one sensible remark, and that by Mr. Wendell Phillips, wbo said truly that we ?' live in a government where th?> New York Hkrai.d and the New York Trikmmr are more really the government than Franklin Pierce and Caleb Cnshing." So much for tbe work of the Convention, which was m arly all cbafl*. Tbe idea of giving politi cal jiower to women is preposterous. If the matter was left to tbe sweet creatures them-elves, takinsr all ages, not one in a hundred thousand would vote for it As to th*ir being alaves, it is all htuff. Woman, in America exp?cially, is a de.-pot. and ber rule is none the less rigid bemuse that it is a reign ot tbe affections. Woman, with us. ha* mor* personal,and ofton political,influence than man. Our extreme respect for tbe sct <.omc times borders upon ridocnlous servility. Is ?b? not satisflH with this? Our TabTtrurle friends say, no?she must have toe right of suffrage. Only think of our delicate, fragile, tender, s*eet women at the polls, crowd ing. crushing, fighting to get in a ballot. Tnink of tbem Intriguing in barrooms, lobbying in no minating conventions, aud adopting all tbe low political tricks of tln> lie animals. Why. it would be a return to barbarism at once. Th< proper teene of woinau's influence is in the drawing room, the saloon, the boudoir, in tbe eDufch. by the bedside of sickness, in all the sweet refinements of home and the charming surroundings of the domestic fireside. Tbe poli tical arena?tbe halls of legislation, with all their m?i?c. tnmnlt and intrigue, are not for her. She is to clvillac and refine away the rouirb edg>? of the hard. cold, outside world by contact with tbem, she would ;ilso become rouqh. hard, cold, bare us, and degrade man to th? condition of the savage, who?e wife grinds his corn, labors in bi? Old. attends to all his wants,political and so cial. while he ?mnke^ himself Into chronic stnp:- I di'y. Think of woman In Congress. wtth all 'he light" V- squabbling. cowhiding. shooting, and other knock down argument-1 with which that amiable liody recalls itself during the intervals of its mijjnifi ent oratory. No, it Is the duty of woman to pick up lite killed and wounded?not to mingle lu ?h" f'jjht: to dress tbe wo inds not to scratch out her sMeiVs eye#. Tl.? pla'n fac t of the matter is thai nil this n?i * n?! about down trodden women in gotten np ly ?? few hund cd persons, supposed to tie fe rn- l ut when- se\ is not accurately defined by exterior developements. Some of them wear breeches, others adhere to petticoats, with a pea jaeket. Sometimes they ruarry, under protest. Sometimes tl"? .onw.yand join the Shakers, with ft sard' ? ??? i ? ? ?.*i ?n of suddenly bringing woi)d ? < u " j topping re-production. C.-w, "? ' L"y7?'-,n Jvmjar, with i benevolent view of overcrowding the world oiling it with a multiplicity of children and a liberal allowance of wivee. This women's rights movement?if it haa aspired to the dignity of a movement?is the greatest absurdity in the world. Its conventions are the gatherings of an insane asylum?the patiente not yet carried to their cells?not yet brought down by that physician, public opinion, to a low diet of eommon sense

and a medical regimen of ordinary sanity. ??? F-? ud Uut Mum of tke SIcmhw1 Squabble. It is 80 seldom that the masses get hold of the | cine to the political movements which are daily taking place before their eyes, that they may j well be excused for making much of disclosures like those brought to light by the quarrel be tween General Walker and his fellow filibuster, General Goicouria. They may speculate, and jump at conclusions in regard to intrigues of which they hold merely the oitside threads, but in the end they are generally reduced to the con viction that they are entirely at fault. Amongst statesmen, as amongst thieves, there is a sort ot pact which prevents them from making the public parties to the real motives of their quarrel* They know well that it would vulgarize and spoil their occupation ; and hence it is that the task of the political historian is at all times so difficult and unsatisfactory. The developements which have been puWished in connexion with this Walker-Goicouria squab ble, have created a degree of surprise which can only be accounted for by this slowness on the part of our public to fathom the motives ot events which hitherto have bad only a remote interest for them. Every one, in fact, Beems astounded by the magnitude and boldness of the designs which lay bidden under the modest and disinterested professions of General Walker. It will be easy to show, however, that so far from these designs being the growth of circumstances, they were en tertained long before success had crowned his arms, and were part and parcel of a settled plan, devised by certain capitalists and speculators, of whom Walker was only the instrument It was obvious from the moment that the Transit route was projected that no stability could be imparted to the interests of those en gaged in it without consolidating into the hands of parties friendly to them the political and ter ritorial influence of the Central American go vernments. In the ever changing aspect of those governments, consequent upon the re volutions that were continually taking place, it was vain to look to them for a confirmation in the right# which the company sought to estab Uch. Under these circumstances, and considering the magnitude of the capital involved, it is not to be wondered at that they shouid turn their ai tention to some other means by which they might give permanence to their enterprise. The exam ple ol the British East India Company naturally cuggisted itself to the minds of men not over scrupulous in tneir calculations, and they deter mined to give to their commercial undertaking the concurrent support of a great politic )1 move ment, intended at some future day to embrace within Its grasp the whole of Central America and Mexico. ThiB was the origin of the invita tion to Walker to invade Nicaragua, and has since been the mainspring of all the machinations and schemes which have produced so many singular phases in Central American affairs. The profits, present and prospective, of the Transit route, lik-; ibe traffic of the East India Company, constitute, in a word, the prinuun mobile of the magoificent project of Indian empire disclosed in the confi dential correspondence between Walker and his late confederate and fellow filibuster, General Goicouria. . . But as in enterprises promising so ricn a vest as this of the Transit route there will always be found men ready to jockey each other to secure the lion s share of the profits, the antagonism of the interests engaged in it have led to some remarkable results, affecting more or less the fa'e of the political branch of the scheme, and prom s ing a failure of the whole, unless mo ins can be found of reconciling these diverse iuterest* Let us just examine what those influence* are. First we have the Vanderbllt and White interest, which originally invited Walker to Nicaragua, with a view to secure the Transit route in per petuity. Next there is the Morgan and <. arri Fon interest, deriving iw rights by purchase tron ltandoipb, who got th?< grant from Walker through the interest of Garrison. Lastly we have the newly fledged interest of George Law. based upon the opportune despatch to Walker oi a couple of thousand K<>-?uth rifles -old friend* with new face??some half doz?n Inwitzir*, to gether with the military service? of Laws right hand man and instruetor in tin' art of war. Brigadier General Heunioge?en. In the timely supply of the* important auMiliars* Law is in hopes that he ha.? laid a ne<a egg for future operations in Central Awr:ca in connec tion with the Transit rou'e. or any other project, which, like Mr. Micawber's windfalls, may hap pen to ? turn up." It i? evld"nt that If some effort be not m*de to reconcile fhe?e various Interest and bring them to bear harmoniously on the great poli tical pcborne which has been in process of incu betion for some time pa?t, G?ner*l Walker's visions of empire ptand very little chance of reaiizati >n. We would recommend all these capitalists, speculators, rival ventral* and fili busters to reflect seriously over the matter, and consider whether a portion of the spoil* would not be better than no plunder at all. We can not ?ee any rea-on why they should not all combine their resources- money. Kossuth mus kets. howitzers and steamboats?encourage emi gration. import slaves and begin at once to plant their projected Indian empire. They should do V the Roman procon?ui* did of old: mite against the common enemy, and then nettle fb*?!r differences by amicable arrangement or the **ord. Latekt Ri moih rnom WnuruM^ The la'ct reports from Wheatland would lead u.- to tbe concluK on that the Cabinet of Mr. Rn bannn will be a new one from first to lait, arid almost en tirely. if not abwoluteiv. made up of new men. We must, tlicreforc, take the putting and blowing of the democratic newspapers here and there, of tbit or that old fogy or fire-eater of the pirty, for the Cabinet. at a considerable dlacount. Al most evety prominent leader of the democratic party has ? special ortan or two to blow his ( trumpet and to ptiff liim to the <-kles nhere the ?polls are at stake, and we mast also remember that upon one cabinet o.'.ice hangsn large nun tor of little offices, which will b v?ry accepta ble to the zealous patriot! of the democracy short of funds, too lazy for hart) work arid ex pecting a reward. In this view It wi!l b? * great thing for Jlr. Ruchanan to give <he?e old f..gie? and the hungry cliques attached to them a wi le margin, in the appointment of a Cabinet of n?w jun, au'.acunbu'.'l w!tb a body vf eevdy aid greedy retainers. Shouldn't wonder if these re ports from Wheatland to this effect were true. Mr. Buchanan may be alow, but he is sly. Every body will find this out by the fourth of March. Frkmont's Dbfkat and its Causes.?Oar Re publican journals "*id orators are amusing them selves with the cause* of Fremont's defeat. Among others, our cotemporary, Philosopher Greeley in a public speech the other evening, at tributed his defeat to "the distractions oociv eiaMd by the Know Nothings, and the dearth of correot information in regard to the actual state of things in Kansas.7' This may all be very well, as far as it goes ; but why these " detractions among the Know Nothings?" They were the re sult of bod management, partly from Btupidity and partly from design, among the New York and Philadelphia managers of the Fremont cause. New Jersey, Pennsylvania, Indiana and Illinois were thrown away. Our leading Seward mana gers of New York, and the drummers of Mr McLean did not want Fremout nomiuated, and some of them did not want him elected. They desired to use him simply to clear the track for Seward, McLean, or somebody else, in 1860, more closely identified with their peculiar set than Fre mont. Thurlow Weed, E. D. Morgan, Isaac Sherman and other Sewardites of the New York managing republican committees, in conjunction with Mr. Gibbons, Mr. Fry, Mr. Sanderson, and others of the republican and Kuo.v Nothing committees of Philadelphia, did the business. During the summer there were $20,000 actually paid over by the republicans to keep alive the Fillmore faction in Pennsylvania, through a sub division of this fund among certain Fillmore organs. Lieutenant Governor Ford, of Ohio, was the dispenser of this fund, and we have the specifications in our possession, which we may publish by and bye. Thus was the Fill more faction in Pennsylvania sustained and sub sisted by the Fremont managers till October, to the certain prejudice of Fremont in November. Another thing operating against the Fremont cause in Eastern Pennsylvania, was the active ex traneous abolition element thrown in among those conservative people by such journals as the Tri bune, and such New England anti-slavery orators as General Wilson. The people of Eastern Penn sylvania have a pleabeian prejudice against New England abolition Yankees, and the democrats were not slow to profit from all such blunders. Our cotemporaries of the Tribune and some other republican journals, however, in spite of all such teachings of the late election, have resumed their old blundering policy of a deadly war upon the South ; but we can tell them that that game will never win the.Presidnncy. Certain success awaits the opposition, in a general organization upon the corruptions, excesses, and failures of the par ty in power. Such an organization, North and South, would have carried every Northern State, and half tbe Southern States, in the late election; and nothing less than such an organization will result in anything but another division of tbe op position majority and another defeat in I860. Slavery in Nicaragua.?It has been supposed by many persons that General Walker by his de cree of 22d September last, re-introduced slavery into Nicaragua. This idea was strengthened by the recent visit of Mr. Soul.- to that country, and his purchase of an estate. We perceive In the London Times, in a communication over the signa ture of E. G. S., a statement quite in conformity with the opimons put forth in the Herald a few days since on this subjvct The writer is Mr Squiers, recently our Minister to Nicaragua, and now in Loudon. According to his statement, these decreet?which we give in another column ? establish nothing of the kind, but are merely an attempt to " wash the slate" anew. Slavery can not exist without a positive law. and as none such exigts, it is premature to take for granted that any such will be re-enacted, although the resour ces of the country cannot be properly developed without the labor of peons. THE LATEST ft E W 8. BY MAGNETIC AND PRINTING TELEGRAPHS, IntrrratJiig from Washington. KHTI ARATIONS fOK THfc MT.KTINO OF CONGBB8A? TUt MINI?TBHS FROM SEW GRANADA AND XICAKA Of A?OUTHKU'S FB1?ND? IN MOTION ?ATTEMPT TOABM'C'T A CONGKCFSMAN'R (LAVES IN OHIO? THE KANSAS LAND "ALU, ETC. WjunuKifov, Not. 2t, i860 The OiblMi had anoth?r lone teaalon to day, uJ I on dsritasd they will continue them dally until the mooting of CongrtM. Tbe frti.dent tu completed bla Menage, at tare a too tboSecretartea tfcelr Report!. Tbe propriety cf printing tbe KeporU with ii-e Metaage, and s-ndlDg tbcm for dUtrl button. bat been diacaeeed, but aot deter mined o*. To morrow will decile what eouue they will puraua. Tbe New Graaadlna ?:imator, Mr. Herrao, ta bar*, uaing erery maaaa la bla power to bring about a apoody adjuataaaat of oar dUBcalttaa w itb that government Tbe new Nlcaraguaa Miniater. Ftmr, boa aot jet take n tlx courae oeuaily trarraad by neb officials prell minary to tbolr rooeptloa by oor govern man t. Not more tbaa a dozen members o' Coafraat hare an trad. 1 am inforaMd tba erening that a movement baa jatt been dtaclorcd here, with rami Sea .one amoag the lead ing iron men in Paantyiraaia, Now Joraey aad etner porttoaa of the Union, baring for its object the retoMioa of Mr.' utlirio na Secretary of tba Treanury uadar tbo next afim.niatiation. Lake, of Miaalaalppi, and Jewett, of Keatoiky, bare antred wltb tbr.r famlllea aad takes <; lartera fbr tbe winter. Mr. Laka came near baring a ie"t>aa caity to Ootombua, Ohio, where be wae deta t.ed thirty ?ta boora wtvb aorerml alarea La bad It company, brief ma Ifcam oa to Waab.ngtoa. A writ wu feed out, hoi ifca Sheriff rrfeted to oreute It. Mr J ike arowel bla porfoH wllilagnexa to appear before the Court with bta terTaaw, and lor tbem to ray whether they daiiral to leore him. They refueod to lea re tbeir matter, Foroe araa ne? threatened, bet Mr. I *t*.ired tba Dtatilot at lorney that a? be bad beaa ready to tunm t ta the law, to waa be prepared (with fries to) to repel foroe by terc> Tfce reapeciable portion of tbe cftiteaa af Colum^nt, la (toiling $0 SoerlB aad Ihatrtot Attornor, wire on the ?Meof tbe afa?ter, at.d diicica'.enanod any iote- "r->o:e wltb hi rlaTi* A deapataii war ae*t f repnred far Ne<f ark, eat <ng tn certa c ? *rti*? ttcrc to te'ae tbe aegroaa, bo', it,.- iie?patch war dretroyeri in the taiagripb ?It*, af if hot rent. Tnlort auon from Knnaa* corroborate* tbe report that all tli? Pelawaro truat lands are bafrg bought up by rqoattort. but tba m *f.t? ey ra? h !* aho ana mneeJ. Tbe r,uAltara amcml led In reaat meeting, and wars nddreM d by a Wl. Tnylrr, ore of tbe rarty. Be told tVta t -i .t tie fupertatoodent of xniat bad beon nattered that ao on'rlder would be al'owed to btd agalaet tba .letters. If one ahou'd tlarr do ao tbe (imnoi.astooer w d hare to tupar'titend hi* bnria!. With this h.nt the aale oora tnenoed, tbe "-per ritorrtent, however, deela-lag that be wna ordered to c.loaa tbe eait oa tbe firat app>arao<.-? of any dieturhaam. tt la anticipated that serlom dtfBc iHy will attend the eale* of toon iota in aartnworth attr. Tbr. tquatiera bara really 1'ttla talo-eat, af ipacaiatsra have bO'icbt op mott of their ela tct Mnrtl'r at Albany. At*AMY, Sot M. 19N. Mrs. OtM Bt'ger, Tt* d'.ng in tbe ?o i hern ?,? rtjca <tf U>.!> Ml, *ae mart a red oa tbeo.iay <?: a'/at. ') ir body, hoarlng leaiks of sUaag*j^ttiaa i-the- no'eaca, waa ft. ir.d in tha etwiat an oar v he.-tti rr-mef Dtceae"! waa tbe iaotb?r a( flr? M Wraa. a Owrner'a inqvUttloa baa Mled to astat ak acy c' jitftt tl? k derer. IM tic.l^matt at A* rwi t>f M ?Mr. The Booth CaroUna L<fiilatiirt. THJK eOVWNOH'B 4KS8A0I HMOOUUMKOt THE RE TTVAL Or THH 8LAVC TRADE. Colciuu. 8. C , Not. 30, ISM. The South CaroHaa legislature mat oa Ifeaday. The novernor, is bis menace, regttds the recant election aa erely establishing a truce between the North and South. lit advocate* die revival qf the tlare trad?, and UMt that every branch of labor thould be <? the handt of Uaw*. Be refuse* to lay before the Legislature the resolatloas of the New Hampshire Legislature, transmitted through the Governor of that .StMa. The rest ot the msussge is do voted to 3tate attain. Hon. Tboa. H. Benton ot Boston. Bu^tok, Not. 20,I860. The Boa. Thomas H. Benton delivered his copyrighted lecture last night before the Mercantile Library Associ ation. Bis subject wss "The State of the Union?Hi con ditlon and danger?with a view to aveit the danger by showing its reality, and iuvoking attention to the remedy before it Is too lata." Newa from Ksiiau. Chicago, Nov. 26, 18(0. The Leavenworth Herald published a correspondence that has taken place between Gov. Geary anl Marshal Donaldson, In which the letter expresses his determina tion to resign his office. The correspondence of the St. Louis Democrat says that Donaldson has already resigned, and left Lecompton. After the refutal or Donaldson to re-arrest Hayes, Gov. Geary despatched Col. Titus with alx men, who captured the prisoner and brought blm to Lecompton. Hayes' counsel had applied to Judge Leoompte for a writ of ha beas corpus. It Is stated that Gov. Geary has definitely suspended the Lecompton trials. Presentation of n Flag to the Fillmore Men of Baltimore. Baltimoks, Nov. 20, I860. A large committee from Cincinnati, handed by Boa. J. Scott Harrison, pat Bed through Wheeling to day, and will arrive here to-morrow with a large Union Hag, for pre sentation to the Fillmore men oi Baltimore. Great ar rangements are making for their reception and enter tain menu The Bonk of East Tennessee. Baltimoks, Nov. 20, 1860. A letter has been received here from the President ot the Bank of East Tennessee, contradicting the rumors af fecting the credit of that institution, and asserting that the bank Is la a perfectly sound oonditlon. i Robbery of the Cleveland and Toledo Rail road. Clkviluid, Not. 20, 1868. The ticket office at tbe depot of the ClereUad and Toledo, and the Cleveland, Columbus and Cincinnati Rail roads, waa entered and robbed of 91,400 yesterday morn ing. A negro employed la tbe dining saloon near tbe depot baa been arretted on suspicion of hiving com mitted the robbery. From Newfoundland. St. Johns, N. F., Not. 26, 18M. Tbe newly completed teiegrapb lines continue to work, admirably, and keep us in Instantaneous communication with New York. Tbe weather here Is clear and cold. Imposing Funeral of a Fireman. Bostos, Not. 26,1856 The funeral of Kliaha Smith, Jr., Chtei Engineer of Ute Tire Department of this city, was attended this al teraooa by tbe members of the city government and tbe entire Fire Department, with delegations from numerous fire oompanies la the adjoining towns. The funeral servieso took place la the Pine street church. Sniclde of a Prisoner. Philadelphia, Not. 26, 1888. Henry lawrence, arrested on the charge of poisoning P. A. talma), committed suicide last night la ptksoa. | The Angnsta at Savannah. j Savannah, Nov. 28, 1886. ' The steamship Augusta has arrived here after a pas- , sage of 69 boors ftom New York. Markers. PHILADELPHIA STOCK BOARD. Philadelphia, Nov. 26, 1886. Stocks firm. Pennsylvania Hut* A's, ?6K; Reading Railroad, 41),'; Pennsylvania Hailroad, 47; Long Island Railroad, ll,'4; Morris Canal, 16 CBAKLMiTan, Nov. 23, 186S. Cotton.?lino sales to day add up 8,900 bales at fall prices. Nsw Oriias", Not. 26, 1818. Cotton? Sales to-day, 6,000 bales, at <-ssler, but not qnotably lower, prices. Sugar, m,c. While wheat. 81 8, and red, 91 46. Whits corn, ttoc. Uesi pork, 919. lard dull, sales at 14c. New Oxlxass. Not. 26, 1866. Tbe rales of cotton tofday loot ap 8,000 bales, without quotable cbange in prices. Freights? Cotton to Liverpool >{4., and to Havre lc. B imio, Nov 21?6 P. II. Flour?Dull and nominal at 95 6u a 9e 60 for comiuoa to good extras. Wheal? In good milling demtod; sales 33,000 battels. at 91 10 for Chic ago sprioir. aad 91 1 2X for Milwaukie club. Corn?Du'l at -lc. a 623. Barley? 91 49 a 91 12){. Roctlpta for the 21 hoars ending at noon to day?6,600 bbls. dour, 75,600 bushels wheat. Cabal exports saass time:W83,S90 bushels wheat; 24,61.0 bushsls oorn. Weather warm: wind northwest. Oewgno, Nov 2S, 1866. Flour dnll aad prioes unobangeu. Sales at 9d 37 a 9T tor common to extra Orwega. Wheat Id good milling de mand. Sales 42.000 bushels; white Canadian, 91 60; Cana dian club. 91 60; red lndiaoa, 91 ?7>t; Chicago, 91 22. spring torn very firm for parcels oa the spot Sales 17,000 bushels at 06c , laclenug a cargo to arrlTO at OOi. Canal freights Irregular but w'thout material change Floor 49c. a 62c. to New York lake imports to-day ? 1.1C0 barrels flour, 10,6' 0 buihe.s uhoai. 4,900 buahels rye, 1.000 buabeix barley. Usual eipn-ts ?8,746 barrel* Dour, 16,400 buahels wheat. 8,000 bushels corn. Our Waahington CorrrapMidenee. Wffiixi.ros, Not. 26, 1866. The RichnxrmA Enquirer ant ilt H-ni*y Work?Th' Rut-on* far iU Court*?Tht Southern forty?Trouble to tKe J arty Men, <le., d'. 1 think yon hare mlseoncelved tbe idea of the Rich mood Fw/uirer, In its article re-puhllsbel in to iiay's Smalt. No doubt the nomination of Mason as Minister to Paris csumI tbe sudden and celebrated gro'ind and lofty tumbling Indulged in by tbe on tbe -ht'd" and '?soft" question No doubt that speolal miiiloa to Greece, on a matter that any third rate caosal could have arranged in a weak, but which waa simply made the excuse for giving a partisan an office, has had it due influence at Richmond. Bat the article of tbe inquirer Is Intended for higher game than even a Osbmst appoint n>ent. As stated in my last two letter*, an eattroir new set of mm are gaining ground at tb? NonJa, and it Is no longer poenb e for Uns or that Junta to decay the southern people into any pillcyof mnre expediency ou this tsgro question. It must be settled PetMoMUM ran never settle It, aad tbe South has learned that even thoae who p'unoed uemselvee mort on their " extreme" opto ions, have ever been ready to "HI ont for a ? 'oantl-ra tion '' Tbe persecution of tbe N>w York " bares," and tbe rhame'ees haste with wh'rh Sou.hrro men prepared themselves to go down on their kuaes to free an im, slthongb passed oyer at the time )n alloeoe by the ;r,ls penaent press ot the ?outb. can never i<,rg<et?n all these matters are now producing their eflent. The curses beeped on the heads of tbe h<>? men av the Stoma by toe hirelings of the administration, arc coming bacc to rooat. la lees than a year, a sew and distinctive son them party will be lorm-d, and boki sway from I allltnoro lo San Antonio. It wlli oe itt*rly tni|>oi rible for Mr. Bochanaa to avoid the leJl'ienosof th sp.r'v. It Will be utterly Impossible ft>r tbe item v.ratic p*nr ?o prevent Its orpaairtMm. Oob^, Wl#e. Slueli. ntspatr'ck. rf el. will hav? to /o with It, or h?. c-u.h?d out at heme The grand touchatmi ? an potest at toe South? tie magic wand nt oflloe?*lil "e power>??*, as Pierce has exhausted that mease of tofaence and >s now rngsaed throwing the i mmbs yet resnsiu sg ti 'he hu sry friend* who are stilt (Inferior sro,ind bis t .He. There will be noefiiots ! Tttev oavs nil hi~n given a*af; and the only flan tor air** to?? tn ? .??oeihe'o inn ?m*al is by snrh appeals ?? we fled i t'i ? a , ,i rr. %t srst tbry sill be gertl* ?r?1 '.n?;at aiiii^, ?>n evlnir h?- i.'sa of rewsrrt TtiU fsiiinr o'oit 'Mh">a-(i ?,'a?h ' syrtsm t ted b< tore the da'? o; tekgraiths, f'mV prw*.es and rai'nmde will be ri'-mite<i to all tiw-e a '[>lUns?s pr?slrg!ess, ?' wi!l oe opentr lar.Ml 1 )?.?< mtb ?rn futy vtll bave the pn?t)|.< on Its ai.le, aid tie r>?rty n.nn an adroltilaiia' >n wttiio^t pntroaafe. Tmt inrif mtii ol tbe iet <n wm ?ave ti give way fbe hrrg people are iired of jHtlltM'tl esne-iieat* ' They In'errt to i a?e tbe d'.Wtet l??oe on th's ncyr iq i J|,o-i, aid ; ike bs eoaaeqiirness, Ti ??f rr? ? *?>< ?n .-nur < ot t >m i r* wil be com niractd tb*a evening at Nimbi's ' ilm in afidlti'tn ti his o*b progranitne be alii bare tae as HUnie o| m a.. Fiens o'Aogrl, tbe famous contralto, wh . staves her lift<n tn Amertea. This anlst como* to << i eiib ids v r/ blghe I -'orniran reputation, and t . ^ lit C'.ir? sity Is at tts height with regard to her. Mr. Vna berg wlil ptsy l ?t bosetB s poeesrto IB F flat, with a grand orchestra. Altogether, the jrogramme is vry tempung. A Jt'iTHS* Klofemcnt im i'oc9okf:kpsir ?F.)n)>e ti tut* nr nc l'io?t r s loveitj in Pougukoeinie, a? ?i- itn tie irrt three r.ioutb* there bs* bee'1 ui less thin tusr el* J i rri n?c 10 than dty Tbo l*?t One wbi h we have to rrc?fi poenried within he le*t dat- or two the pftt'-s to si. ?t are. a l> male who sept a boarding hoi, ;e au<l one of trr tie ardors, a m?mbrr of the har Toe nofsrhni' sirn ?r. r. w - n?<;er*'eot. the wile oi s resrx'ltab'e bile t nan. ant! tbe motnw of three children, and ws* ote of I e i sr^sotreet women In PooghSsep^ie. she Is twsntr fire y srs nt s*?snd the young man twenty. They we/e ail ttrt a AlUcy.