Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 11, 1860, Page 4

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated November 11, 1860 Page 4
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NEW YORK HERALD. J A ? K 8 OOHDU1 UKIHIKTV, EMTX)R *ND PRMPRIFTo,: OFFICE N. W OOHMtK OP rt'LTON AND NASJUf ST-. \ (><??? *iv *?.315 ?MDHKM6NT8 I HOUR* W fcTRKlMO, KmLO't aA?i???. Bn?dw?r.? c ' i*u*. wist k K UaROKV RnutJwajr, opi Mile Bo ad * reat.? HOMO ROWKRY THKATKK B .very ? 8r w.Dtsu A C.. ci- miAK T*i i r? w AI.I.ACK'S THKATRX. Broadway.? I'litimu With F KI LA17RA KKKVE'S TIIEaTRK Mo. ?M Broadway J'j* < > F.i>i'v- tt ?>.' i ? Faiiilh. NKW HO\?KRY THKATRR Bnwirr.-Uoilisioi Fob i> Mmiiikk Oi? -t - h * 0? , it - tir I'mi BARMMS AMERICAN' KUSKV*. Broadway.-Day and Fvi-mu*- a ru CaiuiRk.t ? Utiik. Cinioamaa. At.? Ro-t A. Ill ... BRYANTS' MIX8TRKIA Mechanic^ Hall. ?71 Broadway. - Bciu^xion, Hones. Dama*. AO.? Cm.k Lr. NIBI/vn HAI.OON. Broadwajr.? IIimii > r A t'ABracu.'s Min.thi i* Union ?* b ii.-, tiMi -, Bum Ac.? Lttfl i Itiv.i-un CANTERBURY OONCKRT HA.LOON, MB Broadway. - Ka?u?. Oaaoaa. Hciujuacaa. A o. >rw Voib.MMay, Nnveuabo 11, I MHO. UIIILS FOft THE PACIFIC. !l?w York Hirald-l'klirorBls Kdltloa. The mat' ttramabip Northern I.gbt. Capt. Tlaklepaugb, v. ; :e*ve tbi* twrt to m rrow, at coon, for Aapiuwall. Tbe m tils for C?J|fornla aul other parta of tbe Pact lie vr u cloae at ten o'clock to morrow morning The Nkw You W *> ? t Hkk*u> ? 'Jaliforola elltioo ? containing the latest Intelligence from all par la of tbe worid, with a large quantity of local and miaoellaneout ?sitter, will be | ubliahed at Dine o'clock In tbe morning. Single copie* i;. wrapper*, ready for mailing, *tx oentl. Agril - will please aeod Id tbetr order* as early ai po? B'ble. The N?W*. i .1 despatches from various points at the South represent the secession excitement as steadily in creasing. and the reports are <orroborated by the proceedings of the legislatures and public meet ings in that section. Mr. Toombs, of tieorgia, and Mr. Chesnut, of South Carolina, hav e both resigned their posts as United States Senators. The South Carolina Legislature yeserday passed the bill or dering a Stite Convention of the people. The Convention will meet on the 17th of December next. A repvrt recommending the passage ff a bill authorizing the banks to tuspewl <r, 4 fir payment* icq* made, and unaninu>uji' ly aloptid. It is stated in our Washington despatches that a report prevailed there last eve ning that the President was about to propose the calling a Convention of delegate# from all the States to take into consideration the present deplo rable condition of the country. In this city yester day all descriptions of public securities again de preciated. A despatch from Springfield, Illinois, the resi dence of the President elect, published in another column, will give the public an insight into the probable composition ol Mr. Lincoln's Cabinet. By the arrival of the pony express at St. Jo*eph, we have news from San Kraaciaco to the Slst ult., and later accounts from Oregon. The news from California is unimportant. The New Almadun quick silver mine i a*e was progressing in the Circuit Court. The counsel on both sides had created a negation by each occupying a week in the delive ry ot his argument. The steamer Moses Taylor, the pioneer ot a new line between S?n Francisco and New York, wa- advertised to aail on Die 19th inst. The fare In the first cabin was fixed at one hundred and fifty dollars. The market* at San Francisco were quite active. The accousta from Oregon stato that the reporta of massacres of emigrants by the Snake Indians were greatly ex aggerated. |lty the arrival of the Bienville at New Orleans we have advicea from I lav ana to the 8th inst. The Migar market was dull, and freights continued de pressed. The accounts of the sugar crop were satisfactory. The steamship Fulton sailed from thia port yes terday for Southampton and Havre, with ninety three passengers and $K>,fiOO in specie. The \ igo also sailed yesterday for Liverpool, with 11,000 in ?pecie and 110 passengers. \' count* from Mexico, received by way of New Orlean* atate that Marque*, with five thouaand men, bad occupied Vuerctaru, and that the l.berala |, ad seized 1100,000 worth of church property. The Clarendon Hotel, at Buffalo, was destroyed t.y fire yesterday morning. The flames spread with nuch rapidity that it ia suppesed several of the in mates of the hotel perishei. A man named Car land was bnrned to death, and II. Q. Chamberlain, an oyster dealer, jumped from a fourth atory win dow and was instantly killed. It waaalso reported tnat four aervant girla periahed. Major Beauregard, of the Corps of F.ngiaeer*. baa been appointed Superintendent of the Wes: Point Military Academy, in place of Colonel l?ela fleld. He will enter npon his duties at the cloee of tie approaching examination of the cadets. Tbs inclemency of the weetber yeelerdaj hn! a lee dene j to cheek operatl?s lo some t>raoebee of trade. 1 The Mlr? of eolto embrace.! about 4,000 balee, melaJed , Is ?hlcb were about 3 000 la transit <i The market 1 closed with tolerable Armor*, eepeelaily far lots In trao | s t. bot rather 4c I for parcels la store. Kloar was Arm If bell, wtib modi rate Tbe chief demand wsa for eiport. Wheat was ta active deaaaad for export, bat, tbe supplies belaf large, prtcee for some frwies flrored p-jrrhaarrs Cora was heavy and lower, aad asiee no'rrtlr Pork was Orm, with sales of new m-sa al $10 II a $19 J" s, aad aew prime at $14 a $14 V> Sugars were heavy, jel fair sales were made, aad -mbrsoed aboat sdO bbds sad TOO boxee. Coflee was ia?s4, aad freifhu ? me lee* active aad buoyant to Kafl sb port*. Motu.rrr Orr Ww.- Tbe Immorality of New York is & favorite theme with country edi tors. In another week or two the Chicago pree* will have sufficient to occupy Itself with In thta way at home. Tbe greet divorce ewe of Burcb vs. Burch, which l? to be tried within the next fortnight, will. It ta said, furnish a richer treat to scandal monger* than any dmllar issue which has come before our Northern court*. The plaintiff I* a banker moving In tbe beet society of Chicago, whilst tbe defendant, his wife, ta niece to one of our railroad magnate* and leading politician of the State of New Y ork. Large of money have been spent by both parties in gating np evidence to blacken and destroy each other * character. Wltneeee* bare be?i hunted up in all part* of the country: sarly antecedent* bar* been diligently investigated. and even tbe sur roundings of childhood narrowly inquired into, to stretgtben the case on both Rides. From all appearance* thta trial promise* to be one of tb* most remarkable in tbe catalogue of domeetlo difBc';lti?w which baTe formed the subject of t legal contest, and will present an edifying in sight Into tbe constitution ?f society out West. Tbe famou* case of Carstang vs. Shaw la said to fall far short of It in the Interest and piquancy of its revelations, tbe parties moving In a ?pbere of society In which social and religlou* 'bservance* are supposed to be strictly ad hered to. In presence of tbe startling expo sures tbe small Tlcee of New York society will, It l? said, pale lato Insignificance, and assume Ibf arid Catholic form of venial $ln?. Th? ??prr? of NcreMloB? PlanlfiMt Datfof ? lie Bo?tl>. til* North tad ttac Prttldwl ! Klfit. The aspect of the secession movement pre wui* little cnange from that which it presented [ on t> first conviction that Mr. Lincoln had re cced a majority of the votes of the electoral college. In the youth the alarm and agitation continue unabated, and the North is begl - to contemplate the possible evil resulu t > tiade and industry that will follow a secession movement II the Southern States. It is evident that all parties are waiting for the smoke of battle to clear away and the drat ebullitions of passion to subside, in order that a calm view may be taken of the field, enabling us to tee wnat positions have beon loot or won. ai?d what course is best to be pursued under the circumstances. Already there are certain great results looming up clearly to view which thould have an important influecce on public men everywhere, In their discussion* as to the best policy to be followed for the interests of the whole country and of the se> eral sect! ins that compose It. First among thes ? in the important and over shadowing fact that a very large majority of the popular vote of tie country is opposed to Mr. Lincoln: that be has been elected by a minority vote through the division of hia op ponents; that this division of the national sen timent in opposition te the black republican policy waft brought about by the persistent ambition, the folly and the criminal selfishness of politicians and party leaders. Next in im portance to this we have another remarkable (act, which is that the minority vote in the Northern States, which has stood firmly against the fanaticism of the hour, exceeds in its ag gregate by at least two fifths the whole united vote ot the Southern States ? this being about 1.100,000; while the opposition vote of the North has reached probably 1, 500, 000. A third re sult. already visible on the great battle field of oatioaul politics, is the returns of the Congres sional elections. whi:h show that Itr. Lincoln will have both branches of Congress opposed to him from the very start, as will be seen by the following table: ? CLASSIFICATION OP TIIK THIRTY ^KVKNTII CON sim. Tint NIW hKNATB. Total number of fcienators 66 Already elected Republicans 24 Do. Opposition 30-? 6 To be elected? Republicans 5 Do. Opposition 7?2 Opposition majority 8 thb wcw norsK. Already elected? Republic ans 97 Do. Oppposition 66 To be elected? Republic una 9 Do. Opposition 75 Total number of representatives 237 Whole number of opposition 131 Whole number of republicans 106 Opposition majority 25 These three great facte mark out to us the general outlines of the policy that should be pursued by the patriotic and national senti ment of the country. North and South, demon strating as they do these great truth*. That Mr. Lincoln, even if to disposed, can do nothing against the vital Interest* of the South during the first two years of his administration. Inasmuch aa his party ia in a minority In both houses of Congress. That, in the Union, the South has allies in the North more numerous than its own rote, and which have every probability of beooaing pre ponderating if moderate counsels prevail. That the preeent preponderating party in the Northern States has within itself the seeds of an early disintegration, in the anomalous character of its elements ? comprising ffenatic an ti -slavery men and moderate tree soilers, high tariff men and free traders, violent oppose rs of the Fugi tive Slave law, and conservative republicans who sustain it? and in the personal struggles among its leaders, which have already begun, for the spoils. That consequently Mr. Linooln's administra tion will be without reel power in the country, and form merely a transition administration during the revolutionary period in politics, be tween the breaking up of all the old parties and the coming in of the new, just as John Quincy Adams' administration was a transition one between the breaking up of the old histori cal republican party, which ruled up to ltf'24, and the democratic, which dominated from IMS. With these facte and truths before as. we cannot hesitate In sajlng that It is best for the wbole country, and best even for the South, to remain in the Union. Without secession the equality of the States can be vindicated, and the rights of the South sus^ined; with secession both South and North enter upon a sea of trou bles. whose be undaries no man can perceive, and no man can say that the rights of the South can be more perfectly suitained out of the Union than within it With this general line of poll" y before us we can descend to seme of the detai ? the conflict which are already appe rent. First. <*? r*?ffardi the South. In the events which (< ? -..n *d at Charleston and Baltimore, during the months of May and June last, the public men of the South have a practical fore shadowing of the oourse they should now pur sue. Had Mr. Yancey and the members who seceded with him remained in the Charleston Convention, nominations satisfactory to the South would have been made, and there can be no doubt that they would have been elected, and the present crisis avoided. This they saw soon after they had taken their course, and they tried to remedy their error at Baltimore. But the pasaioos of men had then become excited, aud it was too late. So now if Ave States re cede f'.ey iritl ? I -troy tht antirrpvbUonn ma jority now rxistln'i In both hrnist* of (huifrtM*. om! < tht block rtpMkm poriy in We | X< tih '>v gir-ing U i t rorkiruj majority, a- will be seen by the following table: ? MBMtFKs or coxoaiss raov sscvmno status. Nrnrtfi . Houf. Bonth Carolina 2 6 Oeorirla 2 i Alabama. 2 Florida 2 1 Mississippi. _> Total 10 Present conservative maior'ty.. . ? !"? Even without a secesai n movement on the pert of Texas and Louisiana, which have joint \j * representation of four Senator* sari six ra preventatives, the South can de*oy the pre ponderance of lis own friends in Congress by hasty and Intemperate action. As regards the North: National men most perceive that this (fanatical antagonism to the South cannot be permitted to preponderate ai long oft. The Southern Steles, though in a minority, have in the Union an equality of t rights with those of the North. Thei: popula Hon lncrt-aae* in as equal ratio with ours a <J | hence they cannot, with justioe or safrity to i themselves, be excluded from the unoccupied Territoriee, or belted in with free State*. m th? black republicans term it. In thirty y ear*? within the lives of the living iitate*ai*D ? tri^lr four millions of African slaves will have become eigfct millions. They cannot be freed, they can not be admitted to equ>tl political right* with the white race. Look at the vote on the nejrro suffrage question on Tueiday last, in this State, which was ten tc one against the blacl. race, while Lincoln'? majority reached forty thousand. The whit* man instinctively re fuses to admit tbem to social equality, and they cannot be annihilated. The equality in the Union, their rip ht to the privilege of natural expant-ion of the States poafesting this African population, with the necetwary Institution of its social subjection, must be admitted in the North, or the Soiuh must teek safety out of the Union. In this state of affairs the President elect hat a high and an imperious duty to perform. He should announce at once the policy he will pur sue in his administration, and that policy should be one of peace and conciliation. Qe should proclaim his determination to enforce the Fugi ive Slave ltw in the free States, and to respect all the provisions of the constitution guarantee ing the equality of the States. And more than this, the moderate and conservative men of the North, the merchants, manufacturers and opera' tives who have voted for him, should at once call public meetings and announce their de termination to support Mr. Lincoln in a policy of peace and conciliation towards the South. ! If this is done, wisdom may prevail and the j country be saved from the impending dangers that have sprung from the proclaiming of an , "irrepressible conflict" between the North and j the South. The Fall In Storks la Wall Mtraat Vet terday-Tki Kcbvand from th? Sooth. The secession movement at the South I* beginning to work it* resets at the North. In Wall street It was felt severely yesterday. Sto( ks fell from .j to 2j per cent, as may be seen by reference to our money article. And this, we fear, is not the end, but only little more than the beginning of the depreciation and dectine of all securities. From the following table it wilj be seen that in one month stocks have declined, some five, some tea. some twelve and some fifteen per cent: - J?*?'* A<*75? TeooeMeei? qq C fl? * Virginias SL SSJT* ?* iSf*::::::::::::::: '2* ?? R?sdu?? ?T 11 v g? ? tniedo ;;;;;; ?? Ulltola Ooir?l aa Michigan f> Mral Michigan teaUirra guaranteed 47^ Hen*, then, are the fruits of the election of Mr. I Lincoln by a party pledged to the destruction of the social Institutions of the South. The re volution at the North ha* produced revolution at the South, and the effect of that cornea back again to the North, as curses and chickens come home to roost. Northern demagogues and desperadoes have sown the wlad. and now the people of the North, led away by them, are beginning to reap the whirlwind. The ttrat *uata of the tempest swept over Wall street jesterday. The banks, the merchant!, the manufacturing interests, real estate, profes sional men, clerka, mechanics, ardaaus and artift*. factory hands, the laboring classes, the shopkeepers and all ranks of society will soon be brought under Its deeolatfeg power, unlaw some very decided and very speedy change for the better takes plane in the relations between the North and South. Matter* moat either grow soon belter or rapidly worse. Revolution never stands atill; it must either go on or be put down. Hot the revolu tion at the South cannot be put down by force, aa revolutions are pat down in Burope by cannon and bayonet*. This government is not so con structed We have no standing army, and the people of this country do not asean ever to en trust one to their government They an too jealous of their own liberties. Almost every man possesses arms and knows their una. There is only one way in which this tearful evil can be aneated, and that is by going back to first principles, and honestly and honotably, and In good faith, carrying out the conditions on which the Union waa agreed to by tite seve ral States. Every State in the Union bat one was then a slave State, and bad not the condi tion of restoring fugitive slaves and recog oiling their labor as the property of their masters just as distinctly as any other property been ndopted, there never would have been a federal Union at alL But when the Northern States, in conaequenoe of the great influx of European emigrants who seek the North rather than the South on acoount of ooof eniality of climate find that slave labor is no longer pro fitable to them. Is that a valid reaeon why they should attempt to intefere with it in the South, where it is profitable, and where the climate is suited to negro labor and unsuited to white labor? If the employment of slave labor at theSonth interfered with the free labor of the North it would still be the duty of the North to cheer fully submit to It. or leave the Union. But when It is clearly proved that, so far from In terferlng with free labor at the North, the slave labor of the South increases and multipiiee Northern employment, gives scope to Northern enterprise, create* Northern commerce and man ufactures. supplies Northern capital, enhances the value of real estate, and is the source of the accumulated wealth of the North, then it is not only perfidious to break faith with the South, but it is suicidal lnsaaity, and Wall street has began tofad that out Cut the connection of the North with cotton and other stapl?? of the South? take away the Southern market for Northern manufactures and is It not as plain as that night follow* day that commercial glooo and financial revulsion miut ensue' Even snp poaing (which is rather a violent supposition) that the moat Mendly term, should be estab lished between the two section* after *eoes*lon, and that free trade should prevail. England and rtoc*- ?lth their cheap labor and trailed skill and Immense capital, could *o undersell the manufactories of the Northern States a* to com pletely break them down. The very first effect would be to destroy the dry grods trade in the cities of the North, a* the South would Import directly for Itself; the seeond. to reduce th* rages of the factory employ,, to starvation prices: the next would be to stop the mills and after that we can hardly say what would be the effect, with *o maay idle hands tempted to crime nod turbulence by their clrcnm stance* nnd l?>ng taught by the ra jmblicun journals the aLarchical doctrine tiist ? pre perty is robbery " a. pauperized population believing ft to be doing God ser vice tt ?rarnple on tberfghts of property owners at tbe Sontb, will cot be very long scrupulous about tbe rights of property owners at the North, and Id the end may proh?bly arrive at tbe conclusion of helping themselves Let us. tben, look tbe danger in tbe face Let the republican merchants of this city set tbe example of retracing, before it is too late, tbe error of their ways. Let them frankly come forward in a public meeting, convened at the Arademy of Music and abjure abolition doc trines as tbe policy of their pwty, and declare their intention to uphold the interstate rights of tbe South accordiog to the letter aod spirit of the ' onsiitution. There is not a moment to he lo<t, tor revolution, like a snowball, in creases as it rolls, and It is the part of wisdom to stop it at once. And, above all, Ur. Lincoln ought to come out with a manifesto, which will throw ell on the troubled waters, by declaring tbat there is no irrepressible conflict between slave labor and free, and that both may be con ducted forever in harmony by confining each to its proper sphere? tbe sphere which God and nature, soil and climate, have assigned to it Something Gooi> Oct of Na/.arzth at Last. ? We bare published a good many abm.rd and stupid articles from the provincial press upon the city ot New York, being moved to dc so by a sense of duty. We believed that the best way to expoee the ignorance and malevolence of the rural editors? fellows who come to the cit for a spree and go cn ising abo'.t on the Points, or in bouse* of ill fame? was tc quote their own woids. They don t hurt us a bit Our people only laugh at them, and wonder tha' men who set themselves up as public guide* and teachers, ard are so accepted, nil! tb'is ex pose themselves to the ridicule and contempt ot every perion who is even moderaMy well informed. Onoe in a while, however, we come across a provincial editor who has a little more sense than the majority of hit confreres. Such an one has written an article, which we copy from the Richmond IHspatrh. "The City ot New York" is the subject of the article referred to. and the writer paya a just tribute to the earnest, enterprising, steady going, Union loving people of the metropolis. As the Rich mond writer says, New York stands out firmly tor the Union. and be is quite safe in predict ing that "this chivalrous metropolis will main tain her character to the last, and, if she loses all else in this contest, will not loee her honor." Th? fact is that the city of New York occu pies at the present juncture a prouder position than she ever before held. It has been pretty generally acknowledged that this city is. like Paris, not only the chief plaoe in a nation, but really the capital of a continent. We of N?* York supply the Western hemisphere, and we can justly claim to be the Empire City of America. But at yet we have only just cotn menced. By and-by. when we have secured the success of the fusion ticket, and defeated the black republicans; when we hare finished our Central Park and laid out the upper part of the island properly; when we have settled Dr Cheever as Bishop of Congo river; elected Beecber, with a Sbarpe's rifle on his shoulder, as captain of a company of Conoecticut militia; made Tyng tall a straight story abont Ball A Blacks' diamond customers ; got the Items of tbe Japanese bills from Brady, and tbe little account of the Prince of Walea' ball from Peter Cooper A Co., we Intend to show our rural frieads a city with at least two millions of inhabitants? a metropolis unequalled sinoe the palmy days of old Boom. the mistress of tbe world. If, however, Northern fanaticism should tri umph over us. and the Southern States should exercise their undeniable right to secede from the Union, then the dty of New York, the river counties, the 8tate of New Jersey, and very likely Connecticut, would separate from those New England and Western States where the black man is put upon a pinnacle above the white. New York city is for the Union first, and tbe gallant and chivalrous South after warda. Anothkk Oklbmuty Comix ? A Nk? tama twin.? Harey is coming? Karey, tbe matchless subjugator of Aery steeds, the recipient ef honors and decorations from royal and impe rial bands, the tutor of chevaliers and dames with equestrian tastes, the wearer of medals awarded by several humaae societies of Kog land and Scotland, the modern Centaur. He Is retaining to his native land after a two years' absence, daring which be astonished high and low with proofs of bis wondrous skill in taming refractory brutes. And he brings wkh him his Bucephalus ? the horse that nobedy but him self could manage? that ferocious quadruped railed Cruiser, who had been the terror of grooms and stable boys, and who could not be trot out of tbe stable of a country tavern by any means short of unroofing the building. Rare j leaves England to morrow for the United States. Cruiser is already on his first voyago. Here is an opportunity for a new and unique local sensation. We want one at this moment. The Prince of Walea has departed the Presidential election la over, and bare comes Karey just In the nick of time tc keep us from falling Into a state of etupid lethar gy. We can have a grand reception prepared (or him. A cavalcade of all our best horsemen snd Ams/ons can be formed to eecort this Ame i lean prince of horse tamers from tbe Battery to tbe Fifth Avenue Hotel We can dispense with the Sixty ninth regiment and all the brave Infantry battalions of our volunteer militia: but if our cavalry regiments turn out. and General Sandford enter Into a written stipulation that be will not delay the procession erith his mili tary reviews, we think tbey might be allowed to take part in the grand ceremony. Sdll we can do without them. Tbe men who drive their fast esms on tbe Bloomingdale road. Long Island and Staten bland, and the equestrians of both sexes who frequent Central Park, will form a oavalcsde which, for elegance, magnificence and uniqueness, has never had a paral'el any where. And why should we not honor Mr. Barey with a grand reoeptlon. lie is one of those men whoee talents have belpe.i to make our (ountry famous In other lands. F ranklin and Mcr*e taught the world bow to haroem the Hgbtrlrg Stoers ha.- shosm how tr build fast yachts and clipper slips IfrCormick bae, giver, tbem a reaper, and Hobb* a lock Hoe constructs printing pre??es for our Eog Ush coi..?ias Train is Introducing our system of c!*7 horse railroad*. Kane and Ha>ee hare slgnali/ed tu at lb* Arotte regions. Our filibusters buckle en their aworda tud throw themselves into the ranks of Gari baldi. and the Renecia Boy haa whipped Tom Eayers. Io fact, in all departments of art and science, Americana have shown themselves first Among the foremost. In his own asefui way, i Mr. Karey has outstripped all the world. The very Arab marvels at hie influence over the hone, and calls upon Allah to attest his won deiful power. Is it not then highly proper that we ahould extend a fitting reception to the great horse tamer? We feel aaaored that our suggestion will be acted on, and that Mr. Rarey will meet a welcome worthy of i*t? Fit* Karey ! Thk Svkja.n Keijkk Fuxi>. ? It appeara by a statement published by the Syrian Belief Com* mi t lee that the sum forwarded from this coun try ($20,000) is already exhausted, and that resh exertions will have to be made to provide custennnoe during the winter for the destitute Christian population of the Lebanon. We have no doubt that thia fresh appeal will be cheer fully and liberally responded to by our people. There is no cause ? political, religious or chari table?that doea not promptly meet with as aistance here. It ia not long since we gave $60,000 to assist the Pope, and $19,000 to aid Garibaldi, thus proving at once our Im partiality and universality of aympatby. When we can thua lavish money on both aidea of the aame question, we can well afford to bestow a little extra aid on the Eastern Christians, whose sufferings have a common claim on all classes of our fellow citizens. Deatr active Kir* at Buffalo. SIVgRAL P1K80N8 Bt'HNKD TO DtATH - SOVANT 6IRI.8 PROBABLY BILL2D, K1C. BrrFALO, Not. 10, 1M0 A fire broke oat at one o'olock this morning In the kitchen of the Clarendon Hotel, nod, rapidly spreading, destroyed the main buildinf , situated on the corner of Mala and Booth Division atreeta, and the wlnf extenilug through to Waahingtoa street. The wing on Sjuth Dl Tie loo street was aa*ed. H Q. Chamberlain, oyster dealer, jumped from the fourth story, and was almoat Instantly killed. Mr Car laad, of the Irm of Carland & Betrne, clothiers, waa borned to death. The building was ova ed by Oreoa Phelps, and valued at >90,000, upon whloh there la an insurance of $10 000 ta New York and New England companies. Toe furattare, owned by Mr. Hodgea, of the American Hotel, and Mr. Blckford, proprietor of the Clarendoa, waa mostly de stroyed. Loaa oo furalture. about JO, 000. fully insured Mr H. i'eabedy, druggist, loeea about $3 000 above b'.s Insurance Minor losses will make the total low not far from $130,000, upon which there Is an inauraoce of $60 000 There waa a heavy rain falling at the time, which prevented the fre from spreading beyond the jfeulldlBg It la rumored that four servant girls ere 1*1, aad It la thought that aaay strangers may have perished aleo. One mau la the fourth story -aised a window aad < xeia'.med that be waa a stracger ana could not And the way oat. aad coa<d not live another aaiaute in his room, aad begged the crowd to save him He waa not sceu again Sewi freat Plkc'a rtak. Foar Kbaknbi Nov 0, <800 The Westera 9tsge Company's coach from tiearer Cltv.oo Mou lay morning. pass?'l here (or Omaha at Ave P. M jeaterday, with the snails. a full load of passengers and the etprrss matter It brooght so ne ws of tmpor lance fre* Pike's Peak or the Plalaa. The pony expeeM going west to day passed here at eleven A. M . being cotiaioerably ahead of tune The Cal Horn la orer laad Oeutral aod 1'apoie posy M prtee matter Irom St Joseph, ui Tuesday, pa>ae<l bere at forty live miniilrs |>aai e;?-veo ibis mom eg Oetog sere rui h' Ura hrhiul time rai.ied k) bt ary roads Tbere :e a rumur current km that Ute pony einrena la ta be dtsi-ontlnued between tbia place aad sit. Jueapb, making this Ita Bastera lermlnui. Tao cnasbee of the overland eiprasa, wh'oh left Ota v*r oa Tueeday morn leg I sat, pesaed here bin waa e'evea and twelve o'clock this moraiog, both ooacbee loeied with paaiagsrs From Pai-oie. by this arrival, we learn that -Judge McLacr. who waa arreated some i?f last week, es raped ana was re arrested oa Saturday, the 3i last , whan be save bonds la the sum of $10 000 lor bis appearaaoa oa Monday, the 6th last The obargw egeiaat him are n?'i specifled, bat, a cording to toe statement of the Ro-ly M'untaim Ann, It muet be a grave oae. The weather is clear aaa warm here The schedule time for the poty g >lag West to peat her* Is at oae p M oa Moedays aad Fridays: but until to day the usual time of pasatag baa beea, staoe the eetaelish n eet of the telegraph oilioe. from alt to eight P. M. on Mondays and Tridaya 8lat?maat la Regard ta Weatai a Tralaa. Atiiaos,LT.. lev 10,1$$$ The Cksmpum, of thla city, publishes a atateaeat of the aumber of tralaa which have oatlUed at thla plane this ssasnn for the gold rag loos, Vlah and the forts oa the Plain* ?Ninety tralaa, ooaspoaed of 1,TT$ wagooa, sa ptoylaa 3 0$$ aaa. tM mala. 14J1T oxee, MM oarry lag lUOM i?H?nds of merchandiee, hare goaeout This aaaouat a doable that of aay prsvtoos year. Nawa traaa Mawaaa aad Maalaa. CuABiavma, Nov $, IMC Th* staaaahlp Isabel hes arrived here with Ha r aaa datee of the $th laat. The news le ualmportaat. Naw Oaiaaaa, Nov N, 1140 The steaashlp BlenvlUe, fraa Havaaa oa the $th laat , baa arrh ed Sugar *a dall at 1^ reals The stock waa $$,00$ boaee against .10,000 buna Grinding bad aomnttnnad aad the waa aBoeUeat Molaaaea wee *arted at $X reaM for clayed f xebaage oa Loadoo waa at UK a 1$ par oeat pre alaa, aad oa New Tort S a 4 par oeat praasloa. Freigha ware dall. The steaaahipa Oe date aad PhUaMpha tailed for New York oa Ihe $th I net. The atsemahla Clyde bad arrived at Bavaaa with Vera Crtit data of the l$ih aHimo The en*atitatleaaiisa had Mat $ 00$ aaa by the explo stoa of a mtae at Uasdelajare They afterwords raaed the Btege The steamship Teaasaasa, from Vera Cras oe tha 7th mstaat. baa arrived bora Tha Joarea gave re meat had graated aa extaaaloa of tha TehaaaV a?< charter Raaor Ooampo had been appoletad Forelga Bin later aad Oeenr Mate MiaMar ef the Treaaury The member* of th* Brltleb legatioe had peraaaeatly re tired froa Mexico; a portloe of them oaae by the Tea eeaere The aoaatltatloaalleU are aill before MoadaUja ra The eneatry la a a dreadful rule Mlramoo pro pter* to rer'rs Th* Brltleb, Pnaalaa and aponleh Mime tern, with Mr Mel.aee, were at Jala pa, aad It waa ba lls veil eome decided step WM oonlem plated Vita Mertleal lladeal Troable la Maw lla< em. Now Harea, Osaa Nov. 10, 1$$0 R K. Bel dee, medical stadeat aad hla compaalnea, had their flea! examination at oca o'clock this afteraooe, oa the charge of kbllag George S staff rd with a dirk taHb Balden waa remained for murder, aad W H MoColionk was held la $1,000 ball, and V. A. Rallla la N,$0$. as aiders aad abitars a the rrtae Tka ?wparlateademey of the Weat Pelat Ataesay, *"M?.ns. her. 1$, 1$$0 Major Baearegard. Oapta n a tha Oorpa of Kaglaeara, hae beee eppnated sa parte lea deet of the military aa deay at Weet Petal, aad will relieve the | rsasut npar intandent U the rloee of Ihe appreaehag seal annual as aa iiatioa a ead*ta. Th* Beak of I ppa Caaada, ?Ve Toamrro. Nov 10, 1$$$ Tboaas Q Wedeet. maaager of the Maat of Oppar Caaada. left for Kegiaed to day ea beaiaeas ooaaeatad wiita the beak C J Brydgse, maaager of tbe Great Weatera Railway, laarae tor bgiaad oa Moaday oa railway maitera. The Irheeaer O. D. Mhaanwa Aahare. ?gi aji Ba?n. Nov 10, 1S?0 *n>e arhnoeerfl P tthannno, Dspt Rnwe. fma Itoetoa a Philadelphia, la baliaet. came aaanrs this aoralag at three a cloak , north of ftqoaa laiet No Uvea laat. Dl aaa tare was tike I. a Me* OAltlllJ, C W , Nov 10 ltd* Bit ache oe era via ?The Aatelope. Oreat Weetara, MratnarS, Hem a d two altera were diivaa aahara hare dunag tha g*a laat eight Ho Uvea weea laat. IrfTAie, Nav $. It$$ 1%e aehoeaar aoak by the uliee Reaiae. oil reetae kle. prevea a he the Kyle flpeegar, beaad datra with tan. the craw were aavad a a eaMil boat. Nisnaaa.a W , Nor ? l$dO tt* brl; Paragon, from (Mwega, hoaad for the Welaad eaaa., weat Mhare here lat eight. Oew safe Vri sua Pwrssa. C. W , Nov o. 1*80 The sahoaaer her I la. ftaa Oswego hoaad for Chicago, waa lriTer abore hare laat eight Jrew safe Fin at Ctaaelaaatl. warrasAT. , Nov 1$, UdO The evtaealsr awaii: of MAI Oieae. la tae >yrea tereth ward, with a 'arge quaat'ly of ombfr was ent re ly deatrcjrJ by tra laat eight Caaiwfarrsltt . NA -r ill T.-,e *#T 9 ]t$0. Coerle 'e't tweat ra or t^e Haul. ' Test faet ty able at Trealrt, ars drtn Mitg a th* city NEWS FROM THE PACIFIC. Arrival ?r (k, PaB* Kipr*M-Thi Mew HUtmitiy Uae W Onat Law Bait? Hiate at Ui MarkaM, At., Ac. ft, Jcaare, Nor. T, 1S?0 The pony express, with 8m Francaco dates to aal la eluding October ST, arrived hart at boom today Ibroaf h aome error the newt ?h aot intercepted at Fort Kearney. Bat Tuj<nat?, Oct. IT, 1S60 There hare been ae arrlrals since October 34. Called, Called Statee (teamer hrua1 for Panama. Octo ber tt; ihlp George Lee for Boa|ifM|rO]ttber M, aad ?hip John Marshall for Psget Sound. The poor exprsee, with 8t. Loul* date* of October arrived at ifcn Francisco on the 26th. Ike ?t iiarner Maeee Taylor a advert toed ttranll for Pa. nana November 19, to ooiueet at Arpinwntl with Ike ?teener Coalaaooalcoa for New York, tkaa forming wkat la denominated " Ibr People'* Lima" between San Fran ci?co aad New Tork. Not mucto cotiOdcaoe u yet ex prcaaed that this lino will realJ? go Into operation . although the ageat, wbo ta a aoo of Marshall 0. Roberta, protaeta that hie principal* are In aaraeei for a permanent oppoeltloa to Commodore Vanderbilt. The prh* or pat ?age In the ttrat cabin a advertised Ob be one hundred and ttty dollar*. Seaator Baker, ef Oregon, addfcneJ an Imuae audience In thti cHy laat evening. He nv>wed bla intao ion to abide by the doeirine of non-inlarvailltn wufc slavery In the rerritorlto, aot as a principle bat ai a policy. f?o men were dreadfully lacerated at Erteo Valley oa ? he 3ttB . by tbe premature dactiargci or a conoo. while Bring a ealn^io honor <4 the l'eunarlranla. Ohio and Indiana ^^VWtcan victories (*ne of them, nam*'* Oa> lord Campion, will promWy km both rjnn Tn? great New Almaorn quink*tlvt>r mlue oaae is stilt pending In the Inlted States Oct It Onart. fji argu ?. ni was opeeed for the clatman by J. C Pear b7, whoae speech < erupted a week's time Hn was tallowed by kd mund Randolph lor the government, wbo spoke during the entire irssioo of another werk. Hon '. P Ben.amlo, for claimant, has been speaking continuously 'ur the past three days, and ha* just clostxl. and Mr Randolph lias < ommeneed hie reply Reverdy Jnbuson e[teaks rext for tbe claimants, wbcu Mr Randolph will make the clo* ii if irirum^nt for toe gorerrment as an intellectual StMiggle, in Is ca?? has seldom hail an equal. The din rtor* of tb>- Hau tranctwo aea dan Jose Railroad ha?? let out the contract for completing the work wtt&m I three >t-eie 'or t?n million or dollars Tbe illitancc H ab lit forty .five miles The Jptb <>f November baa heen appointed by the Gor ernor tor a da> MWS FMOM OHKMH. Rrrfnt Intelligence 'rom Ores u mys that 1'ie aertviat of the late imseaore of emlgran'n by tbe Snake Iiitaoa ?as ni .i'b ? xaygerated Co'. Wright had rvccirel ponl live informal l> n that nil but elevi-n o' the tra?c h*<l %rr1 tt-d at the setik-meuia In eafoty at d thai stroi t hopes were tniertaicrd of ibe eacape ol the eleven that had beoomo Migrated from the main body rbe flret wnslderahie ra'u or the season occurred in Or? gon oa Wrdtreday , October IT COMMBaCIAL MU The coantry demaud bai been quite active the past few dajr 9oods ha re gone for wai d itoeraliy. nod wbnejob bert' stocks were rxperteoclng relief, tbey have been In tbe market for n partial renewal of eappl >ee. Candles bare fl>und active requeet. witii aalea to the trade tbe past IhrM days of about I 000 bovea, pood brands, at 5Ut)%c. a S3\o aod clwtng qu el Id meat provisioM toe trai ruction* are I mited and rate* unchanged Of the butter received per Washington, about Art ins havr been taken for ooneumpt oa at Mr. a M){e. for g'od.STHe. for oholoe, aad M^c. for extra, thn market ebuws flrmnen*. with the pruapect of ruling at the prrerEt prlcee for tbe reoelpM now expected. Lard M ?low at U*t q Dotation* Iiomeatle liquors are dall of ?elf aloobol, TOc ; pure rpirlU, 40c ; wMakey, 40c. a 42SC ; Amertcaii brandy nominal at M*. ; In foreign there <* no Inquiry or transaction*; at auction, 1,0M casks of first quality Bordeaux wine aero sold at 31c a 33c. 8a gara ibow little anlmatioo: prime New Orleans le quota ble at lie , good muacovadoe at 10 Kg , and China, No 1 at tc ; eome crutbed Inquired for, but none to be had within l?o. Receipt* of wheat are light tha week, and aalea for rxprrt limited : choice white a etIH quotable at llUa?l 30. TBI tiTMT NIWI. Fotrr Ksabmt, Nov. W, ISM, The pony expre** from dan Francao an tha 31*t of Oetobt r ptaet d here at half past | re ihl* aftaraooa. By this arrival w* get tbe foiktwiog news ? 8u Flrnrwo. Oct. 31. 1MB Arrived, October 17, etoamehlp l uole Ham, from Pana ma; 2Hh, thin* OoMen Fierce and Goldea dute. both of *hicb Irft New Yark the tame day, aad remitted tha port within a few boure of each outer Pellet , October ST. 'hips Panama, for Liverpool. Mary Ogdsn, for Callao, 30th, Neptune's Favorite, for Qallao. bark Oceaa Bird, on a whaling voyage. The clipper ahlp Meteor baa cemmeocrd loading a cargo of one hundred tor a of wheat for the Koglab market. Trade with the conntry continue* moderately aetive. Tbe quantity ef goode gulng forward to the Interior li laige, but tbe city trade use the opportunity to red aoo etwk*, preparatory to the ?et aanann, m.k ng new pur rheete in rare instanrrs, and then eaiy ef eufflcleal extant to til orders In hand trom l heir own customer*. Tbe mar k?t evlno* Irtt'e ehange ?ieoe ih? last report Can olre *rre qciH aalee at MX" ? afr\c Bitter ha* been qu'te active for Uthmia. ine Uncle Sam brought 1 171 packagee. a good oeal of which wna heuad. Favorable oew* ooming to band at tba same t me of dimlaiehed iblpmenu from New York, a better firMrg arone enabll. g holders to ?ttam an advance the raa?- ? 27 so a Me., with choice to ettra at Mc a Mr . outer prorteion* are quiet aid ur changed Foreign spirits are heavy. Ho ii ratic splrMs me droopteg: a email lot of aaarlonn brandy rbaaged aanda at tie. Tbe export demand for wheat continor* steady, at gl Mfor ehotoe *nae sma.l purrKase* of barley bare betu made for.Sew York. There is an iscrresed dewani for morey, an 1 for the rteaaer for to a or row abort mans are done at IV a 1 per rent 8<gbt exchange on New York a advnacad to IV a 3 per ant. areordag tnamouuk field bare rale at M M a It 80, and the supply ample Full averse meaiae ?bipmeats will go forward tomorrow. the pony exprrse f-om 8t. Lwla oa the ltth of OMn ber arrived at Han Francisco on tne Mth Tbe argsmeat la the New eiamada QuteksUver Mmen rare nrDitaar*. Mr. Bandoleh having epoaen oontiauowaty on the ride ef tbe governmai t every day emoe the d< par ture of tbe Inst expree*. Be a still la the midst o* ha argument Rererdy Jotason speaks eext, wbea Mr. Kaatoi. b mekre the cloeiog argumea i Th? court rooa baa here orowdrd durlag tbe trial, a early all tne lawyers <.f the city giving their constant attention to tbe great intellectual *trogr*e T?e political campaign trews toward* a close with lean > xcib meet ii an anticipated. Oaaearaas K.aetern news aeerna to paralyte both wisp of tbe deaxrary Iraaier liwts asd si danator Waller, on I hair political tour, are oold y received, sometimes peet<> ?ieg a moeltag for want ofaa audleare Tbe Imagtaaii.-a fare lltue better. All l?rtka roticrde I.'nooln 'e efecttun, nod the rtmbllenaa are galling (trenglh rapidly, as they recralt moetly by drawing roluMerrs from the Drngan damo>.racr Ike Hn rk't riogrrs ars gatnag eome laai ientkl ndvauMge, al muet tbe only m vantage they nave had stnso tbe o? palga oprned The i r publican leader* are bopeftal of entry tog Ike <*tate. aad were aot the elect Ir* ao near at naod, making i> d^giciiit tor polltlciaa* ta charge In favor o< tbe prapee tive waning tide, the Hute woaM be given an hr all partlee to the rrpubli ana ?to the evaalsg of the 3?th elgbt men. with mat and faeaa, went into tbe store of P> araoa k 0a , at I'ern, Cidorada canty, aad I'esannded the ke< ? of the lain, at thn MS time proneating patoi* at Mr Prare<? (to gave an the key when they opeaed the ea?b and leek all tbe mooey aad apeotmere M gote It eoetaleed. Mr. *enracs made a moiemmt to )<ave the room, wbea two abots wsrs flred at him, ana taking a fori am over tha right eye. He to aot rxpented to ilrn. Pi x mew were sitting around Ibctteve wm ibe rosbery was commit ted. bat being asarmed they did aot offer any in* large qaantttten of ere or the (tolvems oopper aha ?wait par' baser* flas 1'ranriav ablpj-ent win only pny 1 3b per toa for It landed on the wharf. Ike miners are ? .HI bwy running lean* la, to tli" da'e* from Oregon are to Ibe 34th ef October. The Irglalature adiourrn on the ltth. bnvMig paaeod a large number of hllM and a aenre of memorial* t? cmagun* The CommiUee of Wavs and Maann esttnate Ike current r xpenare ?C the <tate for tbe two years aext ereulng at Ml ?00 the reoeat masearre oT e?*rwni? tij tke .-tonae ladtoa* forma the prlDctpal eaune of tto- m*miwlaW to Congre** Tke ratabllahmei I e' mttttar* i>?t* along tne linn of the overland travel Irrro tie Miewiari rlrer to some aafe pot at ea the ColumU.a river a ear prayed tor. Aimj Fnwt Kuun, ?)#. I*. IMS Irrlred to day from i awp n..fd, Cteh, fi-it I IHM Noma ud Hlfb. with twenty or **<*<?? f New Mr x ton. They vill l??*e n norrni fm fort 1m*m . worth Orders were rec*;?ed fey y wtordar ? Mall to ?? B? Iron here all tktpmwil mn? MM n nwl hutcbf hauled elevea Bltra it baa eacitod ttM aaal tt/ anrng the office re hew they a-e to onllact fttel far the w inter The leal three def ? tke weather aaa keen clear aad Mwrhete. N*w (Mulhi, Nee. ? |tM. dot ton ettfbr, bet qaetottoaa iuwlu(*i *a ee w< dar 14 0t0 bale* a* He a 11 >,?. for ?l<i<liia(. ee'ee of the week . IT tM be lee rewetfM of the weak, TT 600 bat*.. Mall ?> <ie *00 halee la the rorreev*>n-i n* MMi leet rmt < tana aid iwwlpta at the port to data, M.000 batea, do at' all porta lit MO halee. etporte of the week. UJIO bale* total etperte thle eeaaoa, SHO.tOO hales ataek la port! |T1 MO halee. to far <teil at |)fe. a Ta for flair to rmhr fetr Hotaeoeo (re. a I7n. Flour dall eeperOae. W 00 a It 7? Ootfce eteadr aalea of the week I Mo ha?a et I In a Mo for aoaiaaa to prime fre ?m am oo*? k. L ear pael 0 Md Kiehargee uaaJUred fUinaou, Woe 10 1*01 floer eteadr Wheat Irm. at 01 M a St M tor r>i aad $1 4* a II M tar white OOra e?ad j 00c a TOe f -r yrt'ow aad 70b ? Tie fw white rrarunoaa 'lead. m~e pork. Ill a lie T? not, 114. leaf lard, U>e a Me 0.ftee etead> at lie a Me aa atook la I ret haads Wk.a ley duil at ilr a 20yo Pmu?xtrott, Not M MM J 'oar urbaerd *b?at no let, at 01 10 a It IT for ree C r? dill Jeflo*. 71b. ooff,. W'.r ? " '<? lOfoayra. 144e a Me. Provwioao qntet wnta key dall at 23c. a M HO. Brtrjifl, No*. M? 1 P * Ftoer dull aad rnrbarr?d Cr?.n dall an1 ratw eae er ea ie j eeteeday ateranr-n IS 000 b Wh?le Vo Jn pr eprint at H 01 ; ? M0 boehei. No 1 Vf>"-e<ikee ci0h ex II 01. thl? Mora R|. fl fOC b.mlirHi No 1 (V-?r. iiarlnt Bill Core. nalo. hari-T aad r|o dull an MlaO W?S! ley tomitai at Ifc- (ana) freifM. vt? '?? "it. ?,rt? tier- ."too bi>i? flror M 'to hoek' ? ????! 7 (WW h ehei? <*u ffcnal e?pr -to- I h ? - >,r' 04,100 bethel* wheat, M.OCO baotieii oora

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