Newspaper of The New York Herald, December 1, 1866, Page 6

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated December 1, 1866 Page 6
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At m fnarl strkbt-tbb largest assort. moI of tngHek Lnai Barm Blanket* In America, nfiSt*$MOapelr: elegant at;lee, amiable for Ohnei Rm pa a* ante. URTI, CARPETS.?H. O. TARHEEL *7 TO Stl Thirty-fifth atreet, one door eaat of Eighth avenue, ante prima In Carpal* and f urniture. Look at the reduc Et I?Venetian Btalr46o, old prior 80o ; Cotton and Wool i^eMfiOe : All Wool 76a, old SI 28; Super Iugralusfil to IS. tM $1 78 to SI 90. Our entire aloe* of Carpeta and amltnre of all kind* oorreepond with the above reduction, very article eold warranted a* reoreaented and delivered _ we. Bruaaela Carpet*. Blank*t? and OUciotba reduced ?anally lo w. yens" Choice TORS selling at Mduoe^yirloe; TORS, FURS. 469 Broadway, and 128 Fulton atreet. SNILLIB A CO., T8S BROADWAY. Between Eighth and Nlutk streets, will efftr on MONDAY, 98TH INBT , feetr entire alock of SILKS and DRESS GOODS, Ma great reduction, te clone out before Jammir 1 SMI I.LI E A CO., 76J Broadway, Between Elijhth ami .Nlutli atiecU SNILLIB A CO. HAVE OPENED THE MOST FN,EG ANT ASROHTMFNT OF CLOAKS, SACOL'ES, BASQUES, JACKETS AND CIROUI.AKB IN VELVET AND CLoTli, Whleb cannot bo aurpaeeed in America. . , . 763 Broadway between Eighth ?<"'Ninth atreet* WILLIAM BUCHANAN MACKENZIE, Sup t NEW CARPET STORE. -YV3 ARB OFFERING our new and large ?tock of Carpeta. at a great reduction >M prim*. Ingrain* from W cem* per yard; Lowell, Hart I and Tbompaonville three-ply* from $1 90; English la ' Bruaaela from $1 78; Bngllah Body Bruaaela from Ingtleh Royal Velvet frumf2 80; Oilcloth*, Druggets, Ma, Matting. Ac . at corresponding rate*. CRLLY A CO., 112 Slmh ay., corner Twenty fifth it. 6>sr BOND STRF.ET?THE NEWEST STYLE FOR At I Balls and Soiree* Lreaaea. Opera, Carriage and Travelling Cloaks, Obolor of Bonnet* imported. All ordara prouiptly attended to. Apprentices wanted. Mmes. PARK-UN, PAUL A^CO.. db Paris m MILLINERY . adT3b MARIE, 113 EAST NINTH STREET, will sell out far one week, uuder cash price, her lop ' stock of Winter Bonnet*. CLOTHING. ATflOUSAND COATS. PANTS AND TESTS AT COST, thlavnonth. Great bargain*. CLARKE. 113 and 114 William street. T 10 EAST TWELFTH STREET, NEAR BROADWAY. L CASHBKRtl pays the hlgheat Broadway prices for Ilea' aod Geutlemen'a Caat US' Clothing. Ladle* waited in by Mrs. Caahburg. ?gen b; OVbRCOATS, OVEROOaTS, OVEROOaT8._A LAROB assortment of Eakamare, Chlncbllly and Beaver Ovor EL from $10 to $80. Heavy Bunln-ai Coats $3 to $23. Iraere Pants, $2 to $12. Veata, $1 to $10. 427 Broome t, corner of Croaby. GEO. LEY1E. DENTISTRY. lOLTON DENTAL ASSOCIATION ORIGINATED AND make n speo.alty of tho use of Nitrous Oxide tlaa, and nJo later 11 In tho only way which uniformly destroys pain. ?? have given It to over 16,400 patleuti. Come to headuuar ?a. Ofllce 19 Cooper Inatliuie. FURNITURE. JRNITCRE, CARPETS. OILCLOTHS, PARLOIi'XnI) Bedroom Bulla Pianofortes, Ao.. at BENDALL A 11 au<J Hutinon atreet, corner of CauAl. Mnt received in weekly or monthly payment* if pre COAIa wood, <fcC. C?^C<^b^rLjt^ white a^rn?.*^ 'fiafilifstreft'*Foil" v?eighl" warrau led"'** e,l"l>"*hc MARTIN WETTER A U. tm PENNSYLVANIA SENATORSHIP - A 6000 WORD FOR 6ENERAL CAMERON. 90 TBI EDITOR OF THE HRRALD. New Yore, Nov. 30, 1606. Ike last Ootober election held In Penniylvanla re united In the eucceeg of a majority of tho Union ran ?Mates for the Legislature. It then became npperent ?hat the Hon. Edgar Cowan, whoee term or office ex ykaa on the 4th of March next, would not be re elected. IIf. Cowan waa elected United States Senator in 1861, by ??publican Onion votes, u the successor of tho Hoof Wflilam Blgler (dem.) He uniformly acted with tho VRion party up to the last session or Congress ; but early dp the commencement of that session be annonnced bis iMMtlon of supporting the Fresldent'e policy, and sub Anquently did ao, thereby deoerting lbs organization and BMkiag common cause with thu detnocraoy. The candidates proposed for the eucceaslon are:? ??aeeal Blmon Cameron, of Hnrrisburg; Hon. Tbaddoua wens, of Lancaster; and Hon. Andrew G. Curtln of ntre county. General Cameron, who beads this .h#e filled many public positions, Slate and national. *"4 ability. Both as a Representative and w in Congress, he early acquired a good reputation able and Judicious legislator. He was one of tha ? Jen of the republican party In Pennsylvania. In ?oanvase of 1360 be labored with seal tod energy for seoln end Hamlin, and bad the pleasure of witnessing ?'triumph In bis own State by 60,000 majority, borne ? nibs efterwarde he woe called to the War Department. Which office he held till February, 1862. at which time ow,n8 to phyelcal-inability to give that time And labor to the servloe which Its necessities callod for. ??had previously (In the month of September, 1861J wnttAik I? lot Author of thiscommunicAtloo, Announcing Me Intention of leaving the War office for the reason fiMtod "aa aoon aa he oould do en with Justice to tbe-state ff the oouniry." It was not until the military and naval Departments of tl>e service were In a most flourishing con WMn, and many victories had crowned our trine, that ho $mrIn hit resignation, which, belag preaaed, waa reluct ??*7 eocepted. The Preeident, desirous of expressing hie MMMeiatlon Tor the able and patriotic manner in which K*- Vf8**?" bad served the country, at onco appointed Mm MlRMor to Russia, and be being of the opinion Mai a brief sojourn at St. Petersburg would prove of MMflt to hie impaired healtb, accepted the office, end ?MR afterward* sailed for the continent. _ eenl Cameron returned home In leee than one year ???U* time of ble departure for Russia?to bo pre ?f> within ten months?the state of his business alTalre Whd the requests of bis political friends weighing with "? ?? wucb as his own wish to be again In his native L VVlfS ?'*v 88#*8C* ebroad the republican ma e* of 1860-1 bad been ewept away by the demo 1 T^0'. " lh* October election of 1862, carried the , _?1 B.M1 majorltv, end elected a majority of the .?eve of the Legislature. Mr. Wllmot's Senatorial 1 was to expire on the 4tb of March, 1863, aod be *??? n? oould not be reelected, wlthdrow the canvas*, and his friends urged Mr W? to beoome a candidate for the office.' e* first refused to permit the use of his r-r*lB.thBt connection; but finally, at the request of feawtie but Injudicious friends, consenied? whereupon Z? ?as duly nominated by the Union caucua Aa, how ffi y.ooeeocraU had three majority in Joint ballot, Mo LefMMture elected their candidate, Mr. Buekalow, SwT ooet by virtue of that clec' ?**? * Dumber of partisan rnluromee resulted kariaf w?' pot'clpated In the guberna. ?sew ennraea of 1S63 with ble accustomed ab.lity and 8f~I .? llmo to the camp*. The resuii If A i^^n T" "f* h*odooms Union majerity of IMfifi, la n poll ef nearlv 626,000 vot??t. - - Lnmoron, nt tfin clone of this last contest, devoted gg'jf?^LMSL^rf unt11 (ln Moy. 1864J he was ^^T^.^tK\id^,rit,;s,rown^ ft* RRARlRtouo oomlontlon of President Lincoln It was Mat tramlLmtwalf^ aft!, Conv*nl*nl opportunity MRafigemfod I toe If after the organliatlon of the Con yentkjn, moved the RBAnlmnus reeomlnetlon of b< th jdr Agu.-aarj z garwwA nsw daleeaies. Returning to Harfleburg and entering upon ?he duties appertaining to the office of chairman of the National Union ExernUve Committee of the Btate Mr OMnevon planned and fought u>at splendid cempiign" Which eventuated In flvine tha electoral vole of Penn'. Jlvanla to I.tnoolo and Johnson by >0,078 majority MReral Cameron's Influenoe and ability warn quietly hut ?Meinally otven to the Union caadidalea for State uffl ** !f ??, end they received 22,660 majority. The **** *'*tlon canvass In Pennsylvania called forth all the wergv aad power of tbo Union ornnlMtion, and re *T_ *" 18 6R* of tbo most decisive victories on record. WSaiiLl Cameron's labors were not aurpaeeed by even ?heee of General Geary aod Governor Curtln, and from L*.*1 *? lk* Dwtwwwra ika; am fvlt aud appro The foregoing sketch ef General Cameron's political fipreer Mnee the onanitatlon of the republican party. Mai r"" * !L, h# ?W8?d the deneto. vwt suereseion belonging to Pennarlvanla, and which M?n?earei on the 4tt, ofMarrh. 1S#f Mende in'j by their retpeeUve fmpfli bnl hitU mfntton b#rf. aa ih?f t^r^ Alr^dr fUur ! publ,cin c?nn<wi'oo with tb# politics fiavamoj c.?l? House of Representatives, and ?wtwFwiii1'.frj* ** ??? ?? de. l5? Both M^ i. ?8Pe^d Senator Buekalow in Ctova^be oa!d!!u,^ B" ""1 ?"riln will not. It It leferaSS iss-s itfisris Jj^iejMAh-not to not. ,h. rigTe/t^'tlmM itatw mm iTfiuahct. BmoiASf asv Mmwat Rossrwr ?for ,lm. POO! the reetdeate of 0t*eton, and other towns of the Hlod, MY* been annoyed with eeem.ngiy * w.n or,an ine otivev parti FMTn -rT-- Ja WU |ak r tAAmtL hf\K^JUfS M EX ICO. Military Situation of the French. THE LINES OP OCCUPATION. INTERESTING FROM CHIUU.VHFA. INSIDE YIEW OP ORTEGA'S MOVEMENTS, fcc., lie., lie. OUR CHIHUAHUA CORRESPONDENCE. CmnciaoA, Nov. 6. 1888. Retiring from Northern Mexico after desolating U all that was possible, the Imperialists have, from all appear ances, occupied a line which they are determined to de fend if poeslble. This line appears to be that of Vera Oru2, San Luis Fotosl, Zacatecas, Fresnillo, Sombrerete and Durango. From Durango to Mexico is two hundred and thirty-four loaguee by the roads. It 1b from this point thai this northwestern outpost of tho French army receive* Its supplies and supports In men and money. A straight Una produced northwest from Vera Orua touohes nearly all the points above mentioned. About one hundred and fifty league* by the soad and west southwest of Durango lies Mazutlan on the Paolflo. It I* still occupied by the Imperialists, and 1 Judge will not bo evacuated but a short time before it is determined to evacuate Durango; for tho reuson that the liberal foro* now In front of Mazatlan would be immediately marched to the aid of Auza and Aranda, now closing tbelr armies around the former city. It Is upon the above line that the Imperialist* hope to make the stand for the empire, and upon this lino that wo may expect to eee some battles fought before the liberals enter the capital of the country. DCRANCiO is naturally a strong point and strongly fortified. It is now occupied by thirteen hundred French and Imperial troops, who appear determined to try a defence of the place, If the Information which I possess Is reliable, as I have no doubt It la For the sloge, the liberals can gather from thirty-five hundred to four thousand men. Ooneral Aranda was, with tho Chihuahua force which was sent against Durango, on tho 26th of October still on the Nazas river, some thirty leagues north of there. He had gathered around him many of tho smaller gue rilla bands wbich have been harrasslng tho Imperialists, and was rapidly augmenting his army. He had also sent a large cavalry force to Santa Catart*-. *?urteen leagues northeast of Durango. a? * ?erps of observation. From this it appoars tbat the'lraperial.t not only occupy the capital city, but some of th* smaller places in tire '"xiaveroor Au^v *-"Tf.of Contacts are still threat .ajM ,lie i,no o/occupation from Durango to Zacatecaa, ^ P..ii immediately unite with Aranda, whon every thing is prepared for tho sloge. For this purpose, how ever, Aranda has written to Chihuahua for some heavy field pieces and 8loj;e i, uns, which are now hero in the artillery park, and which, from llieir appearance, will do good service with tho copper shot and shell which are daily being manufactured hero. These guns will ba sent off immediately. LN MA7ATI.AN, Tho imperialists aro reduced to groat straits. The latest-news slatos that the whole garrison sallied out and drew themselves up In line of batiio. The liberal forces, willing to accept the challenge were prepared for tho fight, when snddenlv tho Imperialists retreated to their works and it was discovered that the movement was made to cover a corps of wood cutlers, who were gather ing a supply of that article to the rear of tho line. Tho imperialists arranged a mino of six barrels of powder under an old bouse which the liberals bad occupied; bat the liberals cut the train and secured the powder. SITrATlO.S AT MiTAMOROA. The forces of Escobedo have been divided to crush the revolution of Mstatnorof. General TapWi after escaping to Brownsville, went up the Rio Grande and crossing the river proceeded to ilonlerey whore he had an inlorvtew with fiebobedo. This General having received informa tion from Tamplco and other parte of Tamaultnas that Caution bad no friends In that State except such as he could gather around him to share tlio. plunder of Main morns, and thai the whole province was disposed to re ceive General Tiptn as their legitimately appointed ruler, ?ave the force deemed necessary for the overthrow of analoa to Tapis, who left Monterey on the lftih October for the conquest of Matauioros. This is entirely in ac cordance with instructions sent to General Escobedo, sometime since, by the Supremo Government. From tho oouditlon In which Cauales will find himself and the fow troops, two hundred and fifty to three hundred?part Americans?which he has, there is but little ohanoe of his holding the city for any length of time. BnTATlOK IV SAN LOIS. The forces of Trevlno are still In front of Mainhuala, In northern San I.uls Potest, which the imperialists still bold as an outpost to their northern tine of occupation. To Trnvlho's command aro assembling all the smaller guerrilla parties of that section, and I understand that the liberal force which took Tamplco is also marching to reinforce it I-AH1IC ARMIES NBCZ8SART TO TTTK I.mttJUI*. It may her* be observed tbat the war has roaohed that point in the liberal progreee where armies are neceseorv, and where guerrilla fighting must to a great extent oease. This Is proven by tlio fact tbat Aranda and Auza, front of Durango, have to concentrate every guerrilla element and send to Chlbuahna for siege guns, while to assail Matnhuala end San Luis Potosl Trevlno and Eajobsdo have to tether all the minor forces Into a considerable army of the three arms, one of thera being the now In dispensable artillery, which for two yean past has been almost entirely Ignored In tho liberal movementa Against this imperial line of defence we shall now see a concentration of the liberal force*, and here loo will arise the opportunities for tha ahowiug and the development or Mexican military skill and genius. I am certain It will bo shown where it is least expected, and be expected where It will least be shown. Mexico has grown warlike under French toltion, and the Mexicans have gained prestige in the last year while their opponents have lost nearly ail tbey ever possessed. A CRACK lUrKIUAL RKGIMINT. The "Reg'menti) it la Kmpera'rit" Is coming to grief. This choice organization, out of which so much was ex pected for the empire, has lately lost thirty men and officers by desertion. DKSrONDINQ WARRIORS. Despite all the Imperial efforts to make a hold front, their armor has become so woak that war with thoin now Is a forlorn hopo rather than a sturdy blpw fur em pire. a? witness the following extracts from a private let ter from Mexico:? The court, since the reception of the last newt of the lib " iplis I erml triumphs upon the fruitier, ?n,l since it oommenoed to note the movement of noueentratiun of the French army has sntarsd into a melancholy allcneo, without doubt a symptom that the evils ot which they complained to the llunne at Its establishment havs revived, and taken an un locked for magnitude. Tli* lack of oonfldetne and ilvalrv between the French Marshal and the Archduke*hycomes more notable daily. The work of the French Minister*, oharged with the despatch of government business, make useless and even ridiculous the presence of tb* "to./ns-o'' [a German wide cloak?lliRAi.D cor.], and his character, which he atlll prsserv**, la rather a burlevipie which he wishes to play to lb* last et'reme than any importanee which he pre Undt to maintain in llir most critical micnts of hia ephe meral kingdom. The absence of Carlotta has eilluitutalied the furor of acruatomed diversions In thu Palace. Tho dames of honor and the notable* anther In prtrate parties, in which the former yawn and the laoer to a low voice ana In tones of slBlati?n, comment on the disagrees),1,., facts of which rhotssM" ( they receive notice from Die "ij.Vi'tioi" (little trees 1. They already onmtnonce to trace plans to confront the sltustfon. *o soon as the retreat of the French army is aa. aured. Ihe general Idea, and that which has repaired tho accept aion of the greater part of Ihoee who Uaye r.y^ro mlsed themaelvcs with the empire and Cimmltted thft of irease-i to tbe.r country, is to emigrate in company wit Iramsr To the posasgnong of the Archduke they tb.uk to translate lb* throne of Meslro, wi)h a(J Us u?ag?s eererao Bl"?, A-., tliey say, hi rreserTe Ihe .wrM lemeinhraflces or a happiness which lisa eocape.1 fiom their hands In M'lle.i The Mevb-ans expatriated for their luvo of order will make of this haven a new Me-ca, the object of their dtaffllial Ciregnnaiiona. and wlli i*lsle with Joy ihr happloeaa of avlog obtained an audience and witnessed the liand kiaalng of his Most Holy MaJ?str. "f of having heard for a few minutes th? loving Oullnqulee of ths eoiaSvt AmAra" (tsmsle majesty' W ith t-t.ren e to Rsislne. he ear's for nothing except te rnls to tb* last moment under what he terms the m.iera of bis master, hi fain much money with bia Triumph of Com ?ten* (the name of Hazalues commercial house). In Han Franc tern sti**t, to con,In,,, aa a eoniratmnd. lo rob the pub !1? .?"brolt himself to the young lady marshal, Inst one may be....ess In France the companion of hia old age: but he cannd put upon rnllara and transpott her wedding prsacnta. hsr downr, her beauUful | ?I ?? t5JL SSI 7 ,B'n ?*? great and warring fae Hons ?The high clsrg , who, although eedeceived by the empire, ellll MVtend hi hurl the oip*n,l*d ltghtnlnxs 'f the Vailoan agalnst the demagogues wbn?? sdrsn.es are for them a terrible m.oacv, and the lower rlorgv, who hope for salvation, the archbishop and tha bishops' who drntrw to grasp *1 any pUnk which will make them masters of the j-oflilofi, and ln? *Wfjr. who hopt m thw ohance thlnfn to emerge from the humiliating condition to which they are held reduced by the Insolent despotism it ihoss mon?*Aor*? At the first shook of the nbsrsl tney ths emplra will fell to W?. the pr**tlgs of the frontier Is great, and the people e Interior only await the movement ?f it* troops V, >?* lo maes and sweep from the oountry, by concerted action, their cowardly Invaders. A W.cg nmCAR MVR.UANT Her# I* another letter from a very prominent Met can la the city of Mexico. I am not permitted to give hig Dame; bui lt tga strict translation from ortgloal, aa la the predout one:? Meiieot Rom It mm Dsar leoTMRR?I wioto m you day before yesterday by that conveyance la my tetter I told yon nil that *m paw ing The rr*neb am all gema, not In three d?uekm*tta, but in a body. Th*r* I* no mdnev. and th*y hare new no further order* to auaek. They era dleownpylng and oowung from ura whole loterlor, leaving It to hepoansened by our forces, luteins has already arrived here. Carlotta galnsd noihlog from the hpadlt Napoleon, by virtu* of ths iraaiiea or the North with htm. I The momoiied Oeriattajt ls known beyond doub' ? rein rn h*r*. Mettmlhen'ba* no o,h*r p..n lbs it \ Don d nan Alvareg gw (anew Ignaia, and his feres* an nd-1 ? The msmarted Oerlottojt Isknevrn beyond doub', wtU < ??urn hsr*. MetltBHtan nae no mbor port than Vsre Or Von Juan Aivareg gen "*T1 tgltl*li Hi f* f**Ttf IM vanetng lpop Cuernavsea. troupe war* mtjask Moors w?rs bn Tub mmbduIm kirn. OimnI ItoUu ?h in Mata P*OTO*..wfth.obj?? of UbjBrin that It woohl be woll, la the Htul war. not u bring on as Intervention from the North. This be adrtari on the part o/tbToaUaS 8 (a toe girritrnmtnt -WSjE]K23? JSJE2 tho fore* ef KwImjand now In tha rMnlty of Tolacnao one remains. Tha French an -ovary day marohlnf lor Pus. Wa. Tbera U muoh talk or tba dapaitura of Madalllaa. Tha Council of State baa daolared itself In raeoaa, aad tba "HI remain In a atata of siege. Thoao of our country have received irmi and munitions for our plana, Nothing la prepared for the feaata of the Mth; all la oon/ualon ana consternation. I aaanre you they will not attack them. The French are Mattered from Orlaaba to Vera Crua. Com aaand yonr brother, Jte.T mom Other loiters ftlnly jw^exlcq afcC betw. ao.l^ulmu^ kfia tb, Maretal (B&i'Tth.rau almoai an open cSuteat; thai tha plan of tho latter, In sinuated from Paris, la to oblige the Emperor to abdicate, and to aee afterwards what solution may present Itaolf for an Intervention leu unfavoreble to the honor of France that wbataver may be the result of thie plan, It la cer tain that Maximilian counts no longer upon Baxaine that Baxaine intends to piece him In a critical position,' and will neither aid him pecuniarily nor with the mill tanr." The letter also states that Baz&ine had received posi tive orders to embark his troops on the 28th of October, deepite the "vomtto" at Vera Crux. Another communication says, "Maximilian will abdi cate soon; a Junta or notables will be convoked who will Sroclatm the republlo. and eleot as President D. Manuel luix." The possibility Is that tbls programme will change with reference to the future President of the French republic In Mexioo: but from to-day you may be assusod that it Is adopted. Another letter says:?'To-day It Is certain that Maxi milian will abdicate, that there win bo an assembly of HP tab I os, and that Rule will be made President." Other letters which I have seen state substantially the seme as above. A MEXICAN AIXT or THE TRENCH. The Rulx above mentioned Is, or was, one of tho seven members of the Supreme Court of Juettce of the repub lic. He wee always a vacillating man, and haa from time to time fhvorod, In tho political overturnlnge, first one party, then another. By profession he Is a lawyer For the past eight years he has been a somewhat luke warm member of the liberal party. Not long since he was a strong advocate In the government councils for the enacting of some arrangement with the Interven tion, under plea that tho country, exhausted of re sources, could no longer hold onl against the French. The government gradually loet'confldence In him, until finally, at his own request, end while he wee In com mand as Brevet Brlgadlor General of the Rio Florldo line, In southern Chihuahua, they gave him a leave of absenco to visit tho sulphur springs at Parrel. Ho im mediately visited the sulphnr springe of Maximilian instead, and, It appears, is now about to be made a French tool. Under plea that Juares Is now Illegally occupyin? the Presidential chair; that Ortega, by deser tion of hie position. Is not entitled to It; that the constitution of 1867 doos not particularize - any one of the remaining mombers of the Supreme Court of Justice as entitled to tho vacated seat; and therefore, that one of the members Is as much entitled to It as another, they propose to make Ruiz the Presl dent of the hour, and in payment thereof have the , great French war debt recognized as e pert of the na tional debt of the country. Tho whole matter shows to what the French are willing to stoop In their efforts to saddlo upon Mexico the burden of their unfortunute ex pedition. FRENCH MPntEPRXRRNTATIONS OF MEXICO. I see that tbo French Journals are now disposed to magnify the evil condition of Mexico. First, they com plain of the robbertos and outrages committed by tba Hex leans before the lnterrontiuii. They curse the lib eral govar?Mout lor not preventing these, while they bring 'ho civilizing shadows of the French standards to trie protection of the very leaders whoso outrages were tho vilest among those of which they complain. To Al monte, to Mlramon. to Mejla, to Marquex?"the In famous Marqaez"?they have extended the hand of f?l lowshlp. But 1 assure you that wherever a French army has marched In Mexico, it has proved that even theeo men are not their peers In whole sale crime and robberies. They now point to what Moxlco will bo when they leave tho land thov have blackened; that It will return to anarchy; that civil war , will be the rule, not tho exception; that they offered? unasked It Is truo?the glorious "pacification" scheme. I which IjOuIb Napoleon wrote for th<> benefit of tho New world, and presented, as ho would bavo presented It to a mad dog, on the point of a sabre. French glory I French honor! Frenoh oivlllzatlon I Here It is:?Cities sacked and burned; towns In ruins; peo ple driven to the mountains; estates swept of their cat tle; farms returned to their primeval wlldness; mines wreckod and abandoned; patriots murdered by whole sale, because forsooth tbey dcrend their native soil commerce stripped of all that makes it valuablo; new rends stirred .in the hearts of a people already torn by fifty yqars of civil hatreds: citiaenspublicly whipped by the hands of French generals themselves?as witness Jcanningros at Monterey; the commerce of tho capital turned Into the hands of Marshal Bazaioe; the national debt of the country quintupled by tho android Maximil ian ; the old civil war element of the country, tbo Mexi can Chnrch, propr>ed up by Frenoh bayonets; the liberal constitution of 1867 burled in fly? years of bloody strife Just as It was about to regenerate Mexico:?These? those are French civilization; these aro the upholding of the prestige of the Latin race In the New World Following in the track of all this, I. ? almost wrecked nationality ; a people driven back ten years Into the past; a disorganization of all the elements r^T^T11.1 W v?h thM* P?0?18 been able to col. lect In their terrible straggle against the retrogressive element of the country?the Church. France has stolen five years from Mexico I She found her wrecked, and ?he stripped her of what little remained worth tailing. WiH the world not give Mexioo a little time to repair her ship of Stater Will the United States oven ask more of her neighbor than she Is able to perform In her own Tt? P?op'o ? fow years to repair tho evils of French civilization, and at least a period lo try that which was th? result of h&if a century of religious wars, tho constitution of liberty and of reform?that of 1857 HOW MEXICAN TORIES ARM TO 11 TREATED. A very Important document over the signature or the Minister of War, General Mgjla, haa Just been forwarded to Brigadier General Pavon, commending In Northern VoraCrux. It is the enunciated policy of the govern ment with reference to those who have upheld the em pire. A copy will be forwarded to every military com mander in the republic. Its publication was drawn out by the following articles, which were contained In the Cruz" ,u^ren(,?, ?r Toxpan, a port of Northern Vera Abt. A General Pavon. In the name of hie brigade, and of thueupreme government whom be represents In this case authorizes tfe most ample and secure guarantees to Ike ' r?! V"v ?"Pleyee .and Individuals of what ever political shade, who may wish to remain In this port nt Its occupation by his rsreea. and offer., moreover, to pn*4t end favor, so far as It msy be in his power, the commercial and other classes of soeiety. Art. 4. The same Geaeral Pavon offers to every Mexican oTMSirW under bis command, that he shall enjoy equal guarantees although ha msy bsvs served the Imperial government, always exoeptlng criminal offences and ordinary crimes. This assumption of tho powers of the general govern ment haa brought out the following t? Office of ran SsonrrAsr or drtw ) and or tbs Secretary or War aro Maxims. I a.cnoE 1. The oltlien President"of the' rajmbUc'has In formed himself of vcrar service, of the 18th of September .V ? ospttuUtion to which you agreed on the 17th *?, i. Qregono Oafielo, chief of the enemy', foroes wfilch evacuated the olty of Vuxpaa, 7 of.'h? of l6.e capliulatloft some refer to the arrange raent of military points, end others to the ooaeeaston of po micai guArtntc?*. With refoitnoQ to th? points of ? military nitnr* Iht mv# "Tj th*,' under the etreumstenees in have been placed you would proeeed In con formity to the regulations and military lasrs. Notwithstand ing, the military ohltf who aa-boriie. a cnpttulatiea Is la a condition to show before Us supsrlor the motives of neneest ty or Just convenience upon whloh he based himself to au thorise It. For Ibis tbe cltlsen President has Ordered (bet you send an explanation In Justification of tbe motives for agreeing to tha capitulation of Tu.psn. for the purpose that you may then he declared free from responsibility. In ease that yon may hava proceeded in aooordsnos with i be regula tions and military laws. ? -a ? of political ruarantssa, they ean ^ .a f V. 1? wbo Powers to roncede them. In that which cornea within the orbit of the rropor rights of the class which a military obltf may dommr, he ro*y sgveo. In a capitulation, to that which refers to military matters; always abstaining from on necessary or inconyani* ent concessions; but that whleh rsfers to political point*, or whatever matters whleh ar? not of a purely military nature, can alon? b? qnallftfid and decided by whoever may possess competent authority to resolve them. ,tk? Independenoe sod the Inellfn ? -a . p ' f 8""!r?l government can con cede pardons or amnesties In use of the nmple faculties ingress delegated to It. In virtue of # ?u ! ? resident cannot approve of tb? third term of tbe bases of capitulation of Tuipsn, in which It Is treated to conceit, pardon to those complicated In such crimes, who Kwcrf J8JW Juv,?h less can he inprov? the fourth .Pii* treats of conceding fuli parucn for such ciimns all th?** who Bity desire to present themselves in the i-vijd within tgf third military line of Krouj the nature of the evlmes rf Iresson to th, conntr-. M1 lr"21 Lh? fcqowladge widoh all shmild pussese thsl on'y |he slip,feme authority -hou.tl be -blc lo illspeu^ the punish ment of them, there should now exist the rtghllO proceed In conformity with <kq lews with resu^ m Ihs^ftSfil tVoS viiiTO??!'!? pardon and amnesty NetwithsUwdlng. Sor IkUUIhe Uacttlila President, wishing c2iEnj7Tnir ll oio?lderstlon, hss ordered that upon re eat on you wtll order puhilc hotlcM to be poated, daslgiiatlng a term of flfieen dsys that the In M, the basis of the eapltulalien. who iTir ? da?,IM>ri T"?r^o. or wbo nt*y bavs *"T polnt of ?a''1 ?"'tary line. Sr.es polou subject to the national h<" <wd*red for IbU Mums Ibst S3 thESCni 3. .*. ,nJi uol retire, hut Lrm ILmIL . m P"1"'* where they Bsay be. that STnSTtoli! will Inform the supreme government with ?on tba? .^ck'~ f*TT and elrrnm.tsjees of eanh per ?on. tnal such resolution* may b# takan aa amy h? ?on vsnW Independenoe sad Liberty t*7lAT To Otirxasi Pteiptaio Pavof. Tuxpan. -?"?*? ?"!!!""? ?i_lrm4 a~ arnviBg fhr the liberal o In?\. n'?' IT EoBatlnn, haa juet received i,prtn,nIM ?n'1 "i'1*1'' ? iarxo lar** ^'?*ntiUo* *f munmons t^an Ui. Franc^ ? ,oon ^ ^ "m#d - v I.ATERT. ^mhrarete an imporunt town between DnntBgOBBd mSii annplefi by Governor Ansa with bis PursvLrn jaxrlajL,. 'v^* ,0,, lh* ?????t?M?? Of arathiL ??!!.? Ja impertallsiB undertook to avaca n T i* Ron,hrav*i?, but finding tbls ?o?upi*d r*tlr?d again lo fhirango. Inside riew of Ortega's MsTssirata-Iitrlgsn and 8wslatl?BM!trr?sHBdsBee and Cm J*" ?? tks Has Prsarlses Mlsl rienewie-- Intercepted Letter of Ortega. Tbo following documents are ofietally published by iho government of PraaMem Joaraa. Tkoy throw a flood ft light upon the Jaarae-Ortega Imbroglio:? R EH 10 TMB tf ARSE OOVBRMWRMT. hsesv rv.? i u v 1**^ Tore, Aoj tl, 18M ObtkmSna - l9umAt> MlatoUr of &e TriMary. he., 8? hnsleeed herein I forward to yonr It nor tea axpaotaMon IbttaMliM Orter? may WMiU tnaettingophisauthorityand (MMapmlilb*Km qui republic, u be contemplates doing, u4m 1 Mn to obuJB thi right of oolatef Mexican monojr teflon TraaolMo, I hope that TourZxoellsncy, M wolf no Presi dent Juarea, will aeem ft of grant advuntete to grant ma tela privilege on (he condition* Mprwwl In the oopf bond* of Minister Romeaa. ? ? ? Benor Ortega goee to Metomoroa to-morroW or the day after, and Benor Ocboa will be accredited to Washington aa eoon aa Benor Ortega "hall have set up bis government at Matamoroa We are quite elated bere. because the latest n?** idSfjj no room for doubt as to Maximilian's d?i>cl3% and the ultimate triumph or the llboral causj. - ? WILLIAM JL McKKE. obtsga APPODira mn ooMwiaejo.iERa to nxai with I'm. New York, July 24, ISM. In the exercise of ample power for such purposes, I have given permission to Dr. William H. McKee to coin in the city of San Francisco. Cal., United States, money having the form, value and legality of Mexican currency, on the conditions which you will settle in accordance with the instructions which I have glvon you. I reserve to myself the ratification of the contract. For this pur pose I hereby oommlssiou and authorlxo you to act in the premises, and this note shall servo as your cre dentials; therefore. Independence and constitution. JESUS 0. ORTEGA, Constitutional President of tho Mexican Republto. To citizens General Epilacio Hubkta, Governor of Miclioncan, aud Fer.vjl.ido Maria Ohtega, Governor of Puebla. TUB CONTRACT. The conditions agreed upon are aa folio we Article 1. The Mexloan government concedes to Sedor McKee che privilege of coin lug Mexican money in the city of ~ iclsco, Calif ' San Francisco,California. United States. Art. 2. Tho money so oolned shall havo the same form, value and legality as that which Is now current in Mexico, ir McKee, * end Senor McKee, or the company he represents, shall be held rexponslble therefor. Art. .1. The government shall appoint an employh, to be peld out of tlio publlo treasury; be shall represent said gov ernment In said mint Art. 4. The present grant Is fpr the term of thirty jw from date; and no other similar one shell be made mint lu any place within the United States. Art. 6. Reflor McKee shell pay $60 000 in consideration of thin privilege, as soon as the Mexican Minister, appointed by said President shall be reeogulzed at Waahinton. Art. 6. There shall be two copies of this sgreemsnt made out aud signed by both parties, one for each. E. HWERTA, F. M. ORTEGA. Nsw YORK, July 24,1866. W. II. MoKEB. I approve and ratify the foregoing oontraot, in the namo of the republic of Mexico, aa constitutional Presi dent of that nation. JESUS G. ORTEGA. New York, July 24,18M. JCARBZ'8 GOVERNMENT REFUSES TO BB TAKEN IN. UlNlSTBY OF TUB TREASURY AND PUBMO CkEMT, I CillUUAUOA, Oct 29, 1866. f Inclosed In your communication of August 28th last, whlob I received long after due. wero copies of the docu ments rotating to a co. tract into which General J. G. Ortega went through the forms of making with you for the establishing of a mint in San Francisco, Cali fornia. General Gonxales Ortega, who calls himself the consti tutional President of the Mexican republto, and who pre tonds to govern said republic from abroad, exercises therein no public authority of any kind whatsoever; nor bos he the right to exercise aay. Hence the acts by which ho alms at exercising the authority of legitimate governor of Mexico aro null and void. As to tho request which you muke that the citizen President of tho republlo, Bonlto Juarez, will grant the privilege for the establishment of a mint In San Fran cisco, Cal., on the same conditions as those contained In the contract which General Gonzales Ortega pretends to have made with you, H is Impossible to accede to such a request. The coinage of money being one of the at tributes of the national sovereignty, It should not take place outside of the national territory over which such sovereignty is exercised. No motive nor any condition can Justify such a concession. Independence, liberty and reform. IGLES1AS. To Dr. Wv. H. McKee. INTERCEPTED LETTER OF ORTEGA. The following letter was intercepted and forwarded to the seat of Juarez' government:? New York, June 25, 18M. General Don Micma Neorete:? Dear Fhiknd?I venture to address von this letter: bat I do so on account of tho urgency of the affair ana be cause I am aHHro of your patriotism. The United States government has refused to recognize Don Benito Juarez, on account of bis lack of any legiti mate title or constitutional power to negotiate with said government a loan of $60,000,000. and in consequence of this it has recognized me as the constitutional President. I believe tbat before ten days the loan of fifty millions of dollars will be all settled. It Is Important tbat you send word Immediately to Garcia do la Codena, to Ausa, and to Sanchez Roman, urging that tbey issue proclamations recognizing the constitutional government of Mexico and setting forth that such has always been the sentimsnt of the Mate of Zaratecas, whose guide Is always the law aud whose stand ard Is the constitution, and staling tbat this proclamation Is made at the present time In order to solemnly record that sentiment of the people of Zaratecas and to aid the national cause. Have tbem to publish the proclamation so tbat not only the attention of the public, but that of the press, may be attracted thereto. I wish that the State of Zaoatoeaa may occupy a worthy ranbln the salvation of our law, our Independence and the forms of republi can government. I desire that the State of Aguascallente should figure in the same position. Tell Garcia de la Cadena that Ferniza acted with shrewdness and prudence, and dlil not deliver the letters to those for whom they were Intended; but he retains thsm still In bis possession; so Bofior Cadena Is not in the least compromised. Ferniza will set out In a few days and will croae the doserts on the frontier. He will bear with him instructions for the arrangement of some way to forward arms and means on a scale corresponding to an afihlr of so groat magnitude as the present. Send word aleo to Aurel.eno, and give blm a copy of this note. In a few days I will set out for Mexico. I will cross the frontier, and should any obstacle be put In my way by the United States I mean to cross with a lot of Ame rican volunteers. Still, I do not think that any diffi culty will arise, judging from the letters which I re ceive. The personal Interests of Don Benito Juares have pre vented Mexico from realizing her salvation. She could have secured it had ho not broken the order established by law. The blood tbat has boon uselessly spilled tlieee last few months Is exclusively upon him; for tho efforts made by the Mexican people have proved feeble and sterile through the fault of said Don Benito Jnarex. We should learn from a foreign nation bow to respect law. Tell all our friends, In my name, that before six or right months we shall bava finished our work. Your friend, J. G. OR1EOA. True copy?Da Aaaovo?Repl. 10, 1866 R. Garcia Bersandrr, Secretary. Maximilian Oat af IIamor with Napoleon. The following significant passage occurs in the Pari a correspondence or tho Indrpndanr* Brlgt, Nor. 13:? The late newa from Mexico makes mention or Mgxl mlllan'i 111 bumor'bn account or the way in which ha haa boon fonakon by the French government. It la even anno*need that on bla return to Europe (which la expected eoon to take place) he will publitn the rorre epondonoe with oar government (France), together with all the document* bearing on the Mexican question which ho haa In bla po-weeslon. It la eaay to Imagine what moat be the feeling or Irritation that ewaye Maxi milian now that lie la about to be disposssmed. Never theless, there la no disguising the loot that the Ftmeh ooi tmmmt is not frm to act differently trom tho way It Is acting In thle aftalr. VE8TERI rOLITIfS. SPECIAL TELEQRAH TO THE HEHALB. The Damecratlc Party af Michigan Wheeling Area ml. Chicioo, Nov. 30, IMA I have learned from reliable aourcee that the demo cratic party or Michigan will soon officially pronounce itaoir In favor of nnroetrtoied negro suffrage, not only In Michigan, but throughout tho oountry, and that tho movement will bo Inaugurated by the leading copper head paper of Detroit, which la now bitterly denouncing the course ol the Chicago democratio Journal which re cently came out In favor or negro audrags. Thla action will bo taken to bedgo agatnit the constitutional conven tion called fer next Hummer In Michigan, in which a largo part or the republican* will move for universal ?mirage, limited by inielligcnce. The suffrage question I* gaining ground among tho democracy all over the Northwest. NEW JERSEY INTELLIGENCE. iladMi 6lty. Crrr RsiMtostt Accibkxt?SrrsaAL Pnson Ixjraxn.? Yesterday forenoon one ol the Hudson City end Hobo ken ferry cere wee coming down tho hill with unusual velocity, when tho driver, In bit endeavors to chock tho ?peed, broke the brake-rod tad down rushed the car, pell mell. Several of too passengers Jumped off, one mnn striking sgalnsta wall, another plunging luto the mud, end the others fersd little better with the ex ception of the maa who fell against the wall, the in juria* sustained were not serious. Tux Nxw Rirua Batt alios. ? A sufficient supply of uniforms haa heea ordered, by the Executive of U>e Slate, for the new battalion of volunteer* which la ex pected to muster In on the 90th Inst Captain Rogers lies returned from Trenton with the necessary Instruo ilona This gentlemen, by the way, has resigned his po sition as A>steient Attorney to the Corporation of Now York, lo tako effect to-day. Newark. Railbosd Amnsicr. ?While a brakeman on the Morris aad Ease* Railroad, named Thomas Elliott, was engaged In drilling freight can on Thursday aight ha fell be tween two or the cam aad waa ontehed at the hi pa, be sides being otherwise Internally Injured. He wee con veyed to the bridge ever Ogdea street, wbea be met with another scotdent, falling threugh lbs tasatle work to the street below, a distance of about thirty feet Ho wee then taken to hla home la Newark ttrret, where medical ad eras at ooce summoned. At a lata bour last evening he was doing well. Ar row ranera.? Mr. J. W. Thy lor, of Newark, ha* boon appointed a Supreme Court Commissioner by lbs Justices of that court Governor Ward bee appointed Garret Baadford Folios Justice for the Fourth ward. Tows? Dbowusd ?The body of some person unknown waa found In the canal en Thursday night. It Is sup Rto be thai of David Barry, who has boon mi seta* tveral dare. ??QQU^^. sweat GNvr?cNUKis. IiterMtlu OymdH la B*fmrd t? a Nevada Silver Mine. BWbre Jodgs Betbeviond. WWm* ? **?*Sf 9w#*f* **"Mf*g ?r Snh Steer and Bikrieta, w Seew Steer and &Zm DUtricU, Nevada, el <*-She complaint and affidavit! in this com let forth that the plaintiff, being the owner of tea mlnee in Neva do, of the aggregate value of 140,000, executed a deed oonvaytng to Tbomaa A. Oould three minea, for the nominal nam of $1, bat with the oonditlonal understand ing that Gould should proceed to New York and dispose of them, with other mining property at tha time in bin bands, and in which plaintiff held on interest, and that Gould would account to him for tha value of the whole property at the valuation for which It.might be eold in New York. In accordance with that understanding and agreement Gould came to this city, and entered Into ne gotiation with J. H. Cbeover and others, the result of which negotiation was tha organization of the company under the above title, one of the defendants in this action. This corporation was formed by and under tha laws of this State in November, 1865, with a capital stock of (8,000,000. It is further alleged in the complaint that Gould conveyed the property in trusted to htm for sole by the plaintiff to Raid company, which property, with other mining Interests, formed tho basis of tho full paid stock of the compnny. By way of conipensatlon|for this property the greater portion of the stock was set apart to Gould. The corporators of tho company received the balance, for which, in fact, they paid nothing. 1 he company spld stock to the extent of about $600,000. Mr. Cheever, the President, gets $12,000 per annum; the Secretary. Gould, $10,000, and other offi cers In proportion. That Gould and the company are endeavoring to sell their stock without rendering compensation to the plaintiff; that since last spring the plaintiff has been seeking a settlement, bnt only got promises from Gould, made, however, iu presence of Bome of the officers of the company; that now Gould has gone to Nevada without paying or making provision for his claim, and the company now refuse to reoogni/o It. The plaintiff has been deniod an inspection of the' papers of the original transfers from Gould by the acting secre tary, Mr. Manchester, though he has frequently applied to them for such Inspection. The relief sought in this suit Is that the court decree plaintiff to have an equitable lien, to the extent of $50,000, in the mining interests trunoferied by blra to Gould; that the stock distributed to the officers of the company be cancelled, and the oompany be prevented from issuing stock until .the plaint id's interests are set tled: and that the defendants make dlscn-ery to lilm of the hooka, 4c., of the company, to enable lum to obtain bis rights. Counsel for plaintiff contended that the action was In the nature of a bill of discovery, and that, having mails a prima facie caso, he was entitled to the aid ot the court to discover whether the company were Impli cated In or aware of the fraud, by an examination of their books, also whether an order of restraint could be ap 8lied for on account of any stock remaining in their ands under Gould's name. The defence held that no cause of action was shown against the company, and that they had received the property as bona fide pur chasers after examining the title, which did nut disclose any title of the plaintiff, and that his out} remedy was for breach of trust agaiust Gould. Decision reserved, for the plaintiff, ? W. Dodge; for the defendant, Mr. Traphagen. A Row in the Petroleum District?Is Red Kerosene Explosive. John Butler and John Richardson vt. Jacob IP. Rriti ham, etc.?The plaintiffs in this action are lesseea of pre mises In Maiden lane, and some lime since sub-leased a portion of their premises to tho defendants on a ver. bul agreement. By the conditions of thai agreement the defendant waa not to keep or manufacture ou the pre mises any benzine, kerosene oil or naphtha. The plaintiff is engaged iu tho parulllne oil aud axle grease business. The defendant, as alleged, in violation ol his agreement, kept quantities of the proscribed combustibles, and also manufactured the saino in the collar of tho building, ami a temporary injunction was granted by Judge Barnard restraining bfm from so do ng. Motion is now made for the continuance of the injunction, and that the dofendaut be further restrained from keeping .my quantity of the fluids whatever on his premies. The defence alleges that the deacripliou of kerosene kept by him Is in quantities ot only one or two gallons, merely for sample, and that three lamps aro kept burning to prove Its Illuminating qualllios; aud further, that it is of a description known aa red kerosene, and is not explosive unless subjected to a very high temperature. The com plaint sets forth that tho keepiug oi it in any quantity whatever is in violation of the agreement ami of the order of injunction, and al?o greatly Increas e their insurance risk. Tho affidav it of a chemist, for 'he plain tiffs, states that the article called "red kero-eue" Is merely ordinary kerosene colored for the purpose of inducing purchasers to believe that it lias undergone a process rendering It non-explosive, and that it Is highly combustible. Papers taken; decision reserved. Kor I he plaintiflk, T. C. Campbell; for the defendants, J. E. Lndden. The Lincoln Divorce ('nee. This cose, which has acquired considerable notoriety from the persistency with which it Is contested, and the complicated series of decrees mutually obtained by the parties, came before this court yesterday upon an appli cation for alimony by plaintiff's oounsel. The defendant answers ihe suit for adultery bv a decree of uulhly of marriage obtained against Ills wife. The plaintiff assarts that the decree waa obtained fraudulently and without notice, and that the same has been vacated. After hear ing tbo ssgument the court served its deci iun until the judgment of the Superior Court is entered. K.lwm James and Daaphy for plaintiff; E. staflord for de fendant COURT OF COMMON FLEAS. Injunction Afilut it "Free nnd Ent>." Before Judg- Holy. Oiacmmn Diena vt. Charla Cuttiea.?Th>? complain' In this cane la about a supposed "froo and >? t >.b!i?U ment kept ;.t 141 Hudson street by the defendant. The plaintiff represents that ho let the lower par: of ti e premises to the defendant for the purpose of a bar and billiard saloon, bnt that he Instead established a noisy place of entertainment, which was frequented b;. n mixed and boisterous crowd of Prussians, snJ which com pletely disturbed the peace and repose of the plaintiif. The defendant, on the other hand, alleges that ho dis continued the "free and easy" establishment, end that the place Is not conducted In a disorderly manner. A motion wss msdo by Mr. Wm. Meek a. plaintiff's counsel, for an Injunction to restrain defendant trom continuing the "free and easy," and after hear ng Mr. D. C. Briggs for the defendant, Judge Daly gran'cd the motion, the Injunction to continue during the pendoncy of an action which plaintiff haa brought lor $2,000 dani JARIRE COUHT?GENERAL TERM. Before Judges Alker, Hssrns sod Gross Ackroyd vt, Jonathan Ackroyd.? This wss so action brought to recover damages for alleged false Im prisonment Plaintiff had Judgment below for $305 04. Hs wan arrested on a warrant of attachment issued on tbe application of defendant for contempt of an order of the Supreme Court reqneatlng blm to account- before the referee. At the time of his arrest, and the application for the attachment, there was an ordsr setting aside the proceedings on which ho was arrested. The appllrat on for the attachment was founded on tbe certificate of tbo referee, stating tbat plaintiff bad not appeared, and the attachment was subsequently, on the application of the plaintiff, set aside. Plaintiff brought the action, and had Judgment for the amount stated above. From ibis Judg ment tbe defendant appealed. The Court took the papers and reserved Its decision. Counsel for the appellant, William Traoey: for defendant, Develin, Millar A Troll. UNITEO STATES CIRCUIT COURT. Before Judge Nelson. Jama Tinker vi. Hiram Barney?This oase, the parttc ulara of which bavo already appeared In the Hansen, waa up again yesterday morning, on a motion to set aside the Judgment of the court below, lo favor of the plaintiff, and for a new trial. The points upon which the motion was made were ably set forth aud argued by Mr. Court ney, the defendant's attorney, Mr. Lowry replying on behalf of the plaintiff. Judge Nelson took the papers sod reserved hta opinion. The Jurisdiction jf the failed Stales Over the Navy Verde. Before Judges Benedict and Nelson. United Stalet w. John Mourn, de.?John Mason, John B. Marsdsn and William McDennott were arraigned be fore Judge Benedict, of the United States Circuit Court, charged with grand larceny. General C. C. Pratt and John H. Bergen, counsel for the defendants, made a motion to qunah the Indictment, nnd argued the follow-' log points:?First?The Courts of the United States are of limited Jariadletton. Second?The indictment must ooataln facta sufficient to give Court Jurisdiction. Third?The statute of 1700 does not provide (be the offence set up in this Indictment. Fourth?The ?tnluto of 1185 dose not provide for the offence eel up In this Indictment. Fifth?This Instrument should get out the law that haa been violated, and conclude by stating that the offence waa against the statutes of the State of New Tork, u It is punishable uoder n Stain law. Blrtb?At the time of tbe passage of tbe act of 1A36 there had been no law In the Bute of New York defining nnd punishing the offence described In this Indictment, and lbs not of llU was not proapootlve, but applied to existing State lawn. Seventh? The crime Is alleged to hnve b*en committed on the Mat of December, 1*03. This district wan ascertained by taw In February, ISM. By article alt of amendments to tho constitution It la provided that tbo aoruood shall enjoy tha right to a trial la tho district wherein tbe crime shall nave been committed, which. district shall have been previously ascertained by law. and benoe this court.haa no Jurisdiction of the otfen -a Klgbtb?The act of IMA waa intended to extend tbo net of 1TS0 to oaaaa not before specially provided for by tha statutes of tho Uelted mates, but It waa oonflned to affaeoae tbat had been provided for and deferred by State laws. It wea also made requisite that tha I'nlted Slates Courts should have eoynlxanoe of the oflbneo before the penalty prescribed by Bute laws could be Imposed. Tha words ??personal goods of another'' In the stains of 1700 mean the goods of another person, and tbe United states do net some within, the manning of the description. It any bo antd further that the sot of ISM only provided for the punish meet of offences in those planes that hod been ended i* m netted suae erwteue to the set MmMom iAnnn, Mm nnd wmUN afcow that H colt rnfen to thoae plaoas, ud Brooklyn Navy Yfcrd *m i "J*. VWI *ct* of oeaaloa United State# warn only given joriadjotlon for parpoese, and tbe trial of criminal eluded among tbo powers (ranted, to JjieUoa Neleon delivered th* following written optm "ifcl InJioTment In this eaee charge* the with stealing personal property of the United _ within the Navy Yard of the city of Brooklyn, York, a place under the exclusive jurisdiction of federal government, with some qualifications not n rial It was found before the United States Dlt Court for the Eastern district of New York, In the onmber term of 1805, and has been transferred to thll court for trial. This Eastern federal district was deOn and organised under an act of Congress, February 1806. The offence, therefore, as will be seen, was ot milled within the old Southern district of New Yori from which the present one was taken; and the question presented Is, whetner or not the defendant 11 rightfully indicted In this district or can be tried within It. The sixth amendment of the constitution of lb* United states provides "that in ail criminal pronooptlom the accused shall enjoy tbo right to speedy and pubii$ trial by an Impartial jury of the State and dlBtrict where* In the crime shall have b 'en committed, which district shall have been previously ascertained by law," Tha argument in support of the Jurisdiction la that If tha district Is ascertained by taw before the trial, the emend* mout IB sufficiently complied with. We think this ln^ terpretatlon la not in accordance with the fair Import of the terms of tbo provision; nor would It meet th* grievance it was intended to rotnody, namely, the formation of a district nftor the offence wag committed, to suit the will or caprice of the laws' making power. Aocording to the very words of tb* amendment, there must be a "speedy" trial by an ?'impartial jury" of the State aud district In which tb* crime was comrn tted, which district, the one in whlcbt It was committed, shall have been previously asoer, tatned by law?that is, previous to tbo commission ot tbe offence. This question was somewhat discussed by counsel and Court in the United Siatos vs. Dawson 1X3 Howard, 467), though the point was not necessarily in,' eluded. We tliluk we hazard nothing In say og that the above view of this amendment Is in accord n< <vitb tb* general opinion of Jurists and the profem since itg adoption, and with tbo reason that led to . Auothe* point was made which it may be proper to notice, an<^ that is, whether the phrase "porsoual goods of tha United States" comes within the words the "persons* goods of another,'.' as in the sixteenth eection of the oot of 1700, under which this indictment is formed. W* have uo doubt but that it does and might constitute th* subject of tho offeuce charged. The motion to quash la granted. UNITED STATES COMMISSIONERS' OFFICE. Charge ot Manufacturing Cigars Without Making Returns to tho Collector olf Revenue, Before Commissioner Osborn. 0M Gravnur, who bad been charged on a tenner da* with manufacturing cigars at Hartford, Conn., without making returns to the proper officer, was brought up fos further examination. It appeared from a statement of tbe defendant's coun^ sel :bat the Assl<>tant District Attorney from Hartforffi had, since the lust bearing of the case, procured a bench! warrant, signed by Judge Smaltey, for the arreet of th* prtsom r and his transmission to Hartford, and that a| the time he issued it be was not aware of the proceedings before tho Commissioner. Subsequently the Judg* stated 'hat he wished the Marshal not to put tho warnui* into effect until tho proceedings before tlieCommusiouer bad been disposed of. Counsel for defeudant then movod to adjourn tbe oat* till Tuesday. Tho Com miss'oner?I will grant your motion for aa* Journmont till Tuesday. At tbo same time defendant'* bail is binding on bint; and If ho duos uot appear here.' then I presume he will be liable to arrest when founts on tlds bench warrant. Tito case Is pending before m* until Tuesday, and now the matter is between defendant'* counsel and tho Murshal. The Marshal and his officer* will sottle tha matter with counsel as to the warning from Judge Hmalley; and I shall expect tho defendant tq be brought belore me on Tuesday, unless a satisiactory explanation is given. Tfie matter then dropped. sul>?oqiieutly tho defendant's sureties oarno Into court and surrendered their hall, stating that, as Judge Hmal* loy had issued a warrant for the removal of Graveuf tq Hartford, they might not be able to produce btm op Tuesdiy next. j. . Tbe Commissioner then cancelled tbe ball, and remit* led tbe dofendant to tbe custody of the Marshal. f The Alleged Forgery In Scotland?KxlrndRtoA C'ane. Before Commissioner Newton, t James H. Greatrcx, who had been (as already fully re ported in tbe Hkh.ild) arrested in this o;ty on a charge of havlngrommltted tbo crimo of forgery in Scotland, wag brought up yesterday for the purpose of undesgotng at* examination, with the view of having him extradited tq Great Britain, unlertbe treaty between tbat country ana the United States. Mr. Corliss appeared for the defendant Commissioner Newton said that he could not go Intq tbe examination to-day, as be had another engagement thai would occupy his atlontion for a considerable time, Ho would, however, take up the examination t-o morion* (to day) at eleven o'clock. The'defendant was then removed. DECISIONS IN SUPERIOR COURT?SftCIAL TERM. " By C. L, Monell, Justice. Henry Etserer vs. Jackson Shultx etal.? Motion ftv leave to discontinue, without costs, den ed. Plain* .ft may discontinue on paymont of costs. Henry Westbeimcr et ah vs. Same.?Same decision 1 C. H. Reynolds vs. Same.?question of fact to be tried by jury settled. Mary Ann Halsey et al. vs L C. Carter.?Motion la sel aside referee a report denied, with $U> coete, an* *, ?Msllitrsnce ?.t fu. percent. Judgment togbe entered i-y dork in conformity with decision of referee. <1. Carrally v?. F. Baaro et ah?Motion granted It* pert. *vio *n? Amery .vs. James Amory.? Motion to set n i d,n.'-ut uifffor a new trial J 'tiled. t 1 grew v h K. DeiahoM.?Motion granted t'tarn IV. Warner vs. the Western Transportation Com* pany.? Motion giauted. H Gray v-. .Meander Linen.?Motion granted sr.* Cause set d.cvn on the Special Term calendar for the first Monday n l>-comber. Then. it. liutlsr et al. vs. Tbe Atlantic and Great ft vbiern Itailroad Company.?Holloa granted. FBIll? OS THF. UK.VLME IS FESSOTIAASM. SPECIAL CIRRESPOWOEWCE OF THE HERALI. Timmii, Pa, Not. 29, 1MHI. Kennedy Davis, United -liln Comralseioner at Titus, villo, Pa, hut receutly lotted a warrant for tba arrant of nine parties doing bualnaaa aa oil refiners, for an alleged Internal Ret enue fraud, on Information of James If. Taylor, United States Inspector for the Tltusvllle division of the Twentieth district of Pennaylrtnla The parties are Henry k B. J. Hinkley, of tho i'arkar Oil Refinery, and tbey are charged, first, with running their refinery without tho In.ted Statea Irsn.e; secondly, with not Irenpiog Ixtika aa required by law; Ibudly, witb removing large quanluea of oil without paying licuso or g ring bonda; and, fourthly, tyih ualng a fraudalent brand. Commissioner Davis held an examination, and the partlaa were bound over to appear for trial at the United ritatss Court to ho held at pituhira. The manner of tba detection of thq alleged fraud Is somewhat singular. Inspector Taylor m a phonographer. and HI hla Inspection brand uaea a pbo. ?ngraphlc monogram repreaentlng hla name and address. On una occasion recently wben making up hla report he fbund a lot of barrels to all appaaranooa secularly branded with his brief stamp, hut on examination ho aacertalned IM ihe ?horlhaud cbsractera were Incorrect, betog a bungled Imitation. Upon making tbla discovery he immediately gave Information to the authorities which lad to the suspicion and ultimata arrast of tho partlaa Implicated. THE ALLE6E0 DISTILLERY FRAUDS Tho browtrleo thai wore oolxed on tba Sfitb oil. on Slat an Island for alleged violation of tho In tame I Rer. enuo low, In not haTtng licenses and properly stamping tba packageo of lager beer, bore heen released. It having bean found upon inveatlaatu n iliat the proprietors or those eatabltahmants had fully conformed to tba require menta of the law. The difficulty arose In consequence of thoro being a deficient supply of revenue stamps, which made U noceaoary for the lax to bo paid in tbo aggregate. LAOIES IN THE STREET CARS-A WESTERN HINT TO EAST ENN MEN. TO THR RIMTOR OP THR RbRALP. Now Yorkers would do wall to send a detagatloo or "commission" to Chicago or Bk Louis, lo Isarn fir th?m common couriers on ths street cars, whore nen do not keep seated while woman era kept etandlng. The lessen would not only be la courtesy, bat In humanity also, for It le not only disrespectful hut eruel, to oblige ladles to ride standing In your cars as you do. Ths slatt ing and stopping or ths ears, end thslr circular move mant around tba curves of ths track, render it nccej sary for men evea who are standing, to be supported. And the leather loop* suspended from t be top or the care do not come down low enough to sustain the ladles without their reaching up to aa unnaiural height, and w Is extremely uncomfortable and wearisome to them. Then while they remain standing in a oar which to o' cu? pied by gallant gentlamsn oa either ?lfie o?for?biy seated, said ladles ere well arranged for regm?f their expended dresses the full benefit of all ?e fiu t or condnotor lo oolfeot fare, WhS e bl*b'J. ^yttrnTv"^#. taiament, espeetally for the ^**5^^2,7 motions of the oass jr* sa sud^ ****??. ?*? though one mar be ?he mum be twtmed ewd wrenmwl slmwt k iy wl il all safb to a woman la cermla o?d.**!T la any eoudltlen. dsaeequtally n a?f IfcL Til TUNE. Death af a Rasas Trailer. Lady lam, lha famous trotting mare, died on Thus#, diy morning fro? 1a<Ij Ism wwm property of Mr. ??<! tM highly prtotd b7 U>? lata Aim Kuvlni Wb mluBfid fir htf AH OBA

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