Newspaper Page Text
TTEILIE (K-Ill APHo
VOL. YIII-N 108.
PHILADELPHIA, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1867.
DOUBLE SHEET TUREE CENTS.
SB ELLS JN TUE ENEMY'S CAMP.
tfch of the lion. alul A. Grow at
I'aUKiikcriila, N. V.
Pine Hall, Poughkeepsie. was title:! on Satur
aaj evening to listen to Me Hou. UalusbaA.
Vrow. ot fYun'vlvnnia, who delivered a charac
teristic meh"of rare ,.o,v;-i- t.nd cloqieuce,
thkt met wnh frequent and h any applause.
FeTlowrillzenst-In Msv, the nemocrat'c
imrty repiHled the Missouri t'ompro uise and
erected tlie Kansas Nebrankn bill. The devotee
oi slavery thought he hud st-cnn-d by that act
the perpetusltty of human bondage, and he
went lorth with fire and swor.l to plant It la
the territories ot the Union. Thirteen veun
have pasted awaj; aud tbe sun, In Its course
lroru ocean tooccuo, no longer rse-i on a muster
orselson a 6lnve. (Applause.) Thirteen event
lul jfar.-", in which cUanes huvc been wrought
in habit ot thoiiL'titnud in t. tie oruuuizutum of
society which in the ordn.ary course ot even's
would linve rcqutrtd perbnps cetitures to ac
complish. Wp stand to-day on tbe tine that
divide? the Old froui tbe New the d'speu-mtiu
of oppression aud wrons? Iroin tlip.t ol liberty aud
ru.h . New duties and responsibilities are npjn
American c;ti.ens. Four year ot war have
wat-tcd f ;i,tiOO,0UU Out) ot treasure nn1
half a million of maitr, and covered
the land with mournine and filled it
with tears, in a strupule to dc't ruilne wuether
the will ol the niaiority -hould be the law of the
land. The Democrats, imitating the example of
Mexico and the South AraeriOHti ReDubl c, ap
pealed from the ballot-box to the. cariridi!C-bur.
The OLly men who voluntarily took up arms to
destroy the Kepubl c called themselves Demo
crats. Their cry during tbe war was "Iuine
diate cessation of hostilities" now the same
cry In Brother form, "Immediate restoration of
the Rebels to rower." After referring to the
general course ol the Democratic ptrty durins
tbe war, the incitement of rio.s, discouragement,
ot drafts, opposition to emancipation aud vs
ratification by Constitutional artienorxent, an I
tDeir co-operation wlih the President to thwart
the plans ot Congress, be said: Andrew John
son will yet learn that oi all the poor invest
ments made by ambition in llif-allairs of men,
infidelity to liberty is tne poorest and the worst
'.'Far desrer.tbe grave or i lis prison
II um'd bv o e i' rl ' iihud,
limn the trouble ol nil wno have risen
Uu Liberty's ruins to fuiue."
lie will so to cominsr time covered with all
the intamy that blackens tue I-cariot names of
history. (Applause.) Alter dimiussmz the re
construction measures passed by Conirres, the
speaker said: 1 ou required no punishment, no
curhscation, no disqualiiicat on at tbe ballot
box, uo indemuity !or the past, but you demanded
as a bond of security tor the lu'ure that every
person born on American soil or naturalized
thereon is an American citizeu, entitKl to the
rights and immunities of ciMzenship. It is but
a lew jears since by the Supiewe Court of the
United States declared, as tbe spirit and penius
of your institutions, that every seventh man.
'woman, and child born on your soil was not a
citizen, and could not tme or be
sued in its courts. You slaaamed the
door of justice in the lace, of men be
cause they were poor, despr-ed. and friend
less. Two hundred thousand of this proscribed
race wore the uniform and kept step to the
music ot the Union. Thlrtv thousand of them
sleep in soldiers' crave?. Tbey came to tiebt
tbe battles of a country from which they never
received aught but stripes and bonds. When
the liebel at Port Hudson shouted over his
rampatts, "No quarter to the nigger," he
burled back the cold defiance, "No qu.trter it
is," and, butting bis musket, lntd low every
Rebel within bis reach. (Loud applause.)
When at the h'mr of ntidnipht he scaled the
earthworks of Wagner, leaving his Colonel nead
in the ditch, he srood tbcre amidst its iron hail,
side by side with his white companion in aims,
till ordered to retreat. (Kcnewed and great ap
plause.) When Payne, at the battle, of Cbapm's
Farm, on the James, oidiiiel his black brigade
in currv the euernv's works without firing a
eon, they marched over tbe field ploughed with
shot and shell, and carritd the works; the mif
was outs, but the field was strewn
with black heroes. Such are the
men against whom the reoublie closed its doors
ef justice, and whom it outlawed as American
citizens. A nation thst allows its deleuders iu
the hour ot peril ever alter to wear the chain,
or, bruised and maimed in its defense, ever alter
to submit to outrage and wrung without redress
in its courts ot justice, deserves to die; and will
as sure as there is justice in heaven or retribu
tion on earth. (Applause, aud cries ot "Good.")
Justice to yourselves, (.'latitude, to tbe nmioii's
defenders, require that von mako this provision
so plnin that uo judicial blin''i ess henceforth
shall lail to read and understau 1 it. (Great ap
plause.) Your oilers of reconciliation, so
magnanimous in their terms, were spurned
by the Rebels. Then Congress passed
the bid allowing the black man to vote.
J.ow if it be an evil to allow the black man to
vote, who is responsible lor it bat Johuson and
bis Democratic allies in advising; the Rebels
to reject your proffers? The lruits ot the
?olicy ot Congress are seen in the restoration of
nnessee;tbe fruits ol Andrew Johnson's policy
are tbe massacres of Memphis and New Orleins,
and the blood ot Union men all over tbe Boutu.
In relerenco to flnHiicea, the National debt, he
said that tbe faith of the nation was pledued to
payment of its debt, dollar tor dollar; but any
dlkcusuiou whether it is to be paid in gold or
paper seemed to him of little consequence at the
present time, Uetore paving any ot tbe funded
debt, the country must of course resume specie
payment. That would seitlo how it Is to bo paid.
The scheme to pay our debts by taking up our
bonds and giving our notes he thought was only
changing the liumu without cnanauig the sut
tance. Tbe Republican paity n Uie oulv party
that has vigilantly investigated tha coiid u-t of
its own officials, and openly iepudated theTi if
unworthy ot rust. Tbe R-publicun rarty
was not responsible for Andrew Johnson's
appointments, most of whom wt-re Democrats,
and ihev could not expect fidelity in men who
sold their prlnivplcB fur '.'bread and butter."
(Laughter and che'TR.) The speaker mi-Je an
earnest appeal lor every voter to at end the
polls on Tuesday next; for utiles.-, the Democrats
were beaten by 40,000 or 6",0ii0, they would Are
PUL8 atid claim a victory. They fired guns over
Midue, when a Kepiibhcau fJovernor was
elected by about 1 1,00(1. Tney fired guns over
Ohio, where the Republican majority was abo'it
31)10, and over Iowa, where it wVs 8J 000. They
wer the mol thankful for small favor ot any
party h ever knew. (Laughter and cheers.) lu
concluding, he nrted every umn to be faith 'ul
in attending the elcc'ion, i-o tb;it whatever dis
Bter might befall the countrv, each could leel
lhat he had done his duty. (Applause.)
evi rai iiours ou account of injuries received at
fv i1 et' l'er h was roughly treated by
f.?H uen"' 0n rescbUij? PlaiifielJ, Conn., be
,l?etHT2 t0 XP until last night at 12.
P V!f?" he bd wa'ked miles in 16
h ifl? w n,,Sole"'an p"Be of 4 miles
ired-mile teat to make, in whinh it h fnW hp
loses three-fifths of the siak?. Nitwlth.iM.liM
his failure ou the first trial, bet er, sa'S
ot being able to win in one of ,t,a iuoceedin
trials. A despatch from l-UlnfleT), flaTe! ,
terday afternoon. sayst-'-We-ton t, a the Ut
f sp rits, and feeling well, lie attended church
to-fisy, and walked about town, lie will leave
at 12$ o'clock to-morrow morning, for Ilarttord
rd from there or New Uritaln will start m'
bjiccoud ttisA of lb buudred miks.''
FROM EUROPE BY STEAMER
The Roman flevolutlom.
Flobskob, October 17 9'30 o'clock. Fresh
news from Menoiu. His soldiers amount to
2M'0. Here is his proclamation:
Nkhou, Mth l ctober. C'omrsdn; Yestrlay we
louglil mill won s voluuter om tit lo w lu who to n
bai lor mcl a cause an i-nis. Ll tue bluod suml Ov
inir nmrirs pur us on tn ini taie them. We iuy
rej ic ihun to Imve put to tllul an enemy whi em
tendon iiwk anli, au i at tlm aniiinilnie reino ubur
Ibat, witli tbe lo lu view, urJer, (liaclpiliie, ub di uue
in i iiniinialnvil.
While wltb eriei w annonne the loss of two ol our
brkvi I, we iuk ynu l" brur lu m uil Hie immvn ot K ii
Rlnl ami ChpuhiiI. wuo fell tor llu-ir couiilry. 1 await
wl'h in ) uili nc" tue Uu ol iliimewhn v esierd,v dli
tli iiuliiLed tlirniRel ves. so that I nifty tnxert liinm In a
Kptenil older of the dar. I mum record the oolilo
oi dnctoi Major Faijua, who lull seriously wuuuded.
Imiiale IiIh vamr.
General (luribaldl, wrlllnif from Cnprera, Ry:
' haiuif In my uamn the bra es wno accompany me.
Tell it. em all trial 1 wilt uuunuge to Julu ibein. I aug.ir '
you victory Willi pride."
The latest proposition In the Cabinet is to
make ol Rome an autonomous city u 6rt of
Pupal town-house. '
Ti.e entire Papalini have retired fr m Frosl
none at Nic sera's advance. Tbe concentra
tion movement are admirably effected.
Fn'KENeR, Oct. 18. Just as 1 posted my last
n gin's letter, my colleague returned Iroai Lex
born. Tbe mail steamers iron tin ul mds of
i-ardt-n a and Maitdaleni came iu, and the cap
tain's nanation is as tollows:
Tue Iblind of Caprera is watched by six men-of-war,
with the gun-b.ia's, small steamers, and
fishing boats taken from the Maldieua. uu
the Island ol Caprera are 350 marines; ou tbe
tor most peaks of Cnurera, officers wl.b t ie
necessary signals to telegraph to all the stPam
eis; all the li'tle islands (rocks we may call
them) manued; eveiy boat carrjlog its swivel
gun and muskets.
Whenever a mail steamer or ship, or even a
fishing boat, approaches the Maddalena, a niiti
oi war goes out to meet it, and brings it iu in
tow. unce anchored off the Maddalena, the
intruder ia surrounded, tbe names of crew and
passengers are taeu, aLd papers demanded,
and tbe "human beings'' summoned ou dec.v
aud pasted in review. All who have a ritrht to
lard arc lauded in Government, boats. The
same system is pursued with all who wish to
Would you like to know the result? Not one
ef these marine spies has been able to ascertain
whether Uaribaliii is iu bis house or whether hn
has escaped. They have telegraphed tor per-misi-ion
to enter the houo; no reply! Kitazzi
has gone to the length of his tether; further he
dare not go. Coujequently either G irtbaldi is
barricaded within his castle, or he has suc
ceeded in escaping. Of the Liberator we kuov
nothing, save that it, with its precious huraau,
started from Leghorn on Sunday, 6th October.
"I have no letter from Cabrera," quoth the
captain ot the Piedmont. "How could vou ex
pect any ? The Sesia fired Into Bso's boat as
he took the General's last letter to you (that of
the loth) on board the Sardequa. Since that
day the Secretury Basso has not been heard o'."
The commander of the Caprera fleet (Isoia is
bis name) requested the captain of the Piodnaont
to dt clare on oath that he knew nothing of Gtwi
baldi'o whereabouts. "Look to yourself," replied
the Genoese. Then they requested him to pro
mise that he would not pick up any one on his
' Why, I would pick yon up," replied the cap
tain, addressing li-ola, ''ou Mich a sea as this."
You must ieu. ember that these steamers belong
to the private company of Rubattino A Co.. and
that not one of the ciptains would dare u re
turn to Genoa if he had refused a service to
The peasants who till Gurlbaldi's "fields" have
a'l bten arrested, questioned, ai.d menuccd.
"Where is Garibaldi 1" is the question. "Won io
so" (I don't, know). "When did jou see biai
lust?" "Aon mi ricordo" (1 don't remember).
The last that was si en of Garibaldi was by the
commanders of tbe Umberti and Gulnare, who.
on the 7th October, pushed iheir way i.i uuiin-
nouncetl. "Can we serve you. General?" "A'o.
fiiyriore." To Basso, aloud, "Remember that
this is the last time these gentlemen cross my
Meuotlt Garibaldi and the llomsu
The Roman Legion effeclei a junction. Octo
ber 2u, with Menotti Garibaldi. It is stated that
Menotti Garibaldi having left Nerola, will occupy
A Loan to the Italian Government.
The Opinione says that tbe National Bulk
rf Italy has i-dvanced tbe Government
100,00(1,000 of lire upon bonds which tne bank
undertakes to place, it is ixdievea tbal tue com
puiforv circnla'ion ot bank notes will coutiaue
until tuet e iuti,uuti,uou are repaia.
Proclamation of the King of Italy The
lletallon io rruima,
A correspondent of tbe lndependance states
that K'ng Victor Emanuel is aoout t issue a
manitc&to to the Italian nation, candtJiy aud
openly exposing the present situation. In it he
will declare that he shares, and will continue t
stiare, the sentiments which animate his people:
that be will iiot abandon any ot the national
aspirations of I alj; that be would like to
n aich immediately at the head of hW people to
cou plete the work of nnity, and sa'n'y trie
h gllimate wishes ol tbe country; but that be
considers it bis duty to weigh well the responsi
bility it would entail upon him and bis Govern
ment if he exposed Italy to a war
with a powerlul neighbor. Such a war
would not only result in tbe complete
financial ruin of the country, but woul i jeopar
dize the national work, which has only been
effected alter enormous efforts aud sacrlrteeo.
Under these circumstances he thinks he will he
doing a patriotic act in recedtugirom a resolu
tion ol whch tbe consequences miubt be incal
culable, and be is conviuced he will be serving
the cause of the couulry in yielding buforo the
superior forces of a pjer which he reckons
among his moi-t faithful allies, aud to which
Inly is greatly indebted. Ine manifesto
will add that the kiuj; yields thus
without prejudice to tbe national asplra
tiou, without renouncing any preieu
Mon of Italy, and solely for the purpose of
avoiding the calamities of a fearful w ir; and he
hopes that tbe nation will understand that be
enjoins (-imply a delay- a delay of short dura
tionduring wh.eb Italy will prepare for ibp
iiccompli' bpieut ot her tusk by appliug herself
to her interior organization, and the re-estab-lihineiuof
her finances. The King will c in
clude bv appealing to the patriotic devotion
and wisdom ol all his citizens.
The raiie paper learns from Florence lliat tbe
Prussian Ambns-ador has Ircquent interviews
with M. Ratazzi, aud that be never cam a 1
vlsing an energetic action on the part of Italy.
It is stated that tbe wounds of Menotti Gari
baldi will r-ecessitate, the amputation ot his leg.
The Battle of Nerola Proclamation of
The Piedmontese Gatet'e ot the 19th pub
llshes the following despatch from the nuaJ
quatteis of Menotti Garibaldi:
YeHterdav evening, on the luth, we were attacked
at Moule LilbleUI by the niiavea, and we renulaud
tbrui. We liave had I rum tlilrty-ttve to forty nuu
put ior tie cvmhtU iiud even killed The HontUI
cali liau twelve killwd, and olber Herleng 1ohhs. Mot
being able to remain on the mountain (or want ol
shelter. 1 have to IM haek unon Neri la.
' "itl'JMOril QAKIBALDI "
On the 14th th following order of the day
was issued from Kerola:
"Coiii'aniojsb in Amis. Yesterdav we were rlo
torlous a voluuteers sbuuld be, especially when thy
are llKhilnv lor a cause toe oure. The vloiory has
ooriuiiuned ot aooie liMBe. 'i'Jbe blood of the martyrs
hould beanexarrule U) U. We ouaht to be pioud
ot having put to hlKhlihe euemy which dlapules wUU
a our owe soil; but yog muat ivuieiubor the: Ibe
ttiWa e a auuiier Ui xeeeooe tu eoeutr are oieer,
llrli)llne. ohedtene". In annntinrlnir with extreme
aln the Irreparable loin ot two ot our v&ioroun cli.m-
inn", 1 nf(( .ii my con panlnns in arna to men in
I'll' rni'le nipninn the names ot Hosnlnl and Hliuaul.
who nobly tell w hile flgbtlns for their country,
'I nin Impatient to receive tbe names ot tnonn who
tihTe dl-tlnxuli-hed themaelvea li the (lbt of yester
day, thai iney nmy b mentioned In the order of the
day. J rnimot, wlthnut emmlnn, mention the name
or the brave Mxjnr Far.arl, who. while vallnnilv lead
ins hi men to com hat In the mldat of a quick tire, bud
bin home "hot in ier bliu.andwaa himself aeverelv
wounded In the left font. Let na tinltale him and w
sba 1 he don g our duty. General ) thahli, writing
ru m l nprrra bhtb: aitue lor Die ine braye fellows
who are with ynu. Tell all the Italians that I follow
you. Wltb pride I wlah you victory.'
Al khui 1 1 no SALUk"
A second battlo was foughtou the night of
the 18th, at the simc place, when the l'apal
troot s obtained an advantsgo. But the Ita ia
contains despatches stating that this victory
was won over a small body of volunteers whom
Mcrotti Gunbaldl bad kit in Nerola to protect
the hospi als aud dei ots there-the main body
navino neen at FaiomDara. Wn lelhe Montteur
of yesterday aflirms thnt the Garibaldians have
retreated from the Papal territory, the des
pa'ches from Ktorence announce that a iunctmn
has been etlected between the troops under
Menotti ano me nonan legion under tJhlrelli.
ICoasiitlt'e Letter Declared Treaeooabla
In the Lower Houfc of the Hungarian Diet, at
1'esth, Oc oDer l:, the Attorney-General ro
qucste 1 perniisden of the House to prosecute
tne Deputy iinertzoermcnti ror mcptioncauon
ol M. Kossuth's letter, which be eesenbed as
Ilerr Dianfue. belrnciug to tbe Peak party.
has been elected a member of the Lower House
ol the Hnnparian Diet by acclamation.
General Klapka has been unanimously elected
nicmber ot the Htiiirrariun Diet tor the town ol
Official Sketch of the Political Situation
The Italian Revolution Set at Defi
ance, but Feared Napoleon's Reason
for Intervention Rxctteinent and Opi
nions of the People An Italian Repub
lic In the Distance.
Paiuh. Oct. 23. People who had been for the
past week awaiting with great anxiety some
declaration of the Moni'eur relative to the
piescnt state of atlairs and giving some clue to
tbe real lutentious oi tuerreucu uovcrnnient
were iu part gratiued by n double-leaded article
which appeared yesterday in the leading column
ot the t'ofwi'ufonne', in w hich the case was
much more plainly slated thau cases usually aie
in the columns ol that lucid journal.
As ibe first roantiesto ot eveu a scmi-otiicial
character which had been published since the
cotuniepcemeut of the Italian movement, as
maybe well imagined, this article created a
tremendous excitement. In It is, I think, given
tbe real key to .Napoleon's threatened interven
tion in Italy the l'ear of revolution. Ho
knows, and the writer in the Vonslitulionnel
knows, that intervention per se would be un
popular with tbe great mass of the French
pi opie. They huve had enough of it, and the
climax bas been placed upon mir disgust by
the lecent termination, ot tbe latt intervention
Neither would an Interference purely in behalf
ol the Pope be a popular movement in France.
In the rural districts, where the common people
are led by the clergy, such an act, for such a
purpose, would of course be satisfactory ; but in
Paris, which, in t-pite ot railroad s and telegraphs
and all other decentralizing influences, still
continues to be France, the majority of the
people are inclined to believe that Faauce has
long enough acted as thu constable ot the Pope,
aud thot Italy had bclUr be kit to accomplish
But when the Government briugs forward the
bugbear ot "revolution,'' a feeling ot dread and
horror runs through the blood ol every i'arisiuu
bouryeoiB, of evcrybouy wno lias any property
oririierest at stake, of every shopkeeper and
small proprietor, ol all, in lact, excepting that
class ot people who have nothing to loue aud
everything to gain by a violent chanao. There
is, undoubtedly, also groat real fear iu the tuiui
ot the Kmperor hlmtclf at tha prospect of tbe
"revolution" iu Italy.
ISow, without the intervention of France this
onward motemcut to Rome might i.os-ibly be
turned when it had accomplished its primary
object into another current, and the people,
having, against tbe at least apparent opposition
of the Government, gained their victory over it,
might be inclined to push their advautuge, aud,
having made Rome the capital of Italy, might
refuse to admit into it the represeatatives of the
dynasty which had by convention with France
ituptiied their march thither. Bhould the
Italians succeed in establishing a iepublic, its
very existence would be a danger to France,
and wituout doubt all these considerations ma
terially aided the Kmperor In arriving at bis
final determination to send his lleet and meu
from Toulon to stop the "revolution" fn It ily.
ill st extensive preparations had undoubtedly
been iu progress, of both military and naval
character, while the Emperor was arriving at
his tiLal decisiou. In the naval parts and in
the garrisons the greatest activity prevailed,
and il ihe war had come it would certaiuly
have been carried on by France in a crushing
During the latter part of yesterday rumors
became current that arrangement had been
arrived; that Italy had profited by the delay iu
forwardiLg the froop, and that orders had
been given to stop the embarkation. By even
ing tbe.-e stories assumed tangible form, and
were generally believed. This morning they
are fully confirmed by an artitio in the Mom
Uur. Now will come the test of tbe question how
thoroughly the heart of tue Italiau people is
engaged iu the "on to Rome" movement, and
whether the promises maite by the Kin;; to Na
poleon that be will suppress tbe insurrecttou
aud protect the Pope c an be carried into effect.
It they are. Victor Kmanuel will have made a
sacrifice which would seem to deserve at the
hantis of him to whom he hai made it some con
cessions which will tend to the final settlement
of this 'ong-standing question. A strong pres
sure will now be brought upou the Emperor by
the Liberal party iu France to induce him in
turn to bring about some distinct understaudiug
between the Pope aud the King, by meatis of
which such a turmoil as we have just passed
through may in future bo avoided.
The Murderer of General rial ley in
Frcm the St. Louis Republican, Nov, 1.
It will be remembered that four or five mouths
since General Bailey, late sheriff of Bates county,
was murdered by two persons, brothers, whom
ho had iu cubtody as prisoners. The murder was
committed with circumstauces of tiuusual
treachery and barbarity, and his body thrown
in'o a ravine or cree in an out-of-the way
plscc. The affair created intense excitement,
Ld though a large reward was offered lor tbe
arrest of tbe murderers, and great exertions wero
made to capture them, nothing certain was
heard of them afterwards.
A correspondent, writing from Ilumansvllle,
Polk county, now Informs us that on the 26th of
October two meu rode into that place, mounted
on fine norte, one ol them leading a horse, aud
the other a mule. Koon after their ariival one
of tuem na reeo?nized as Wilbam Mc Waters,
one of the murderers of General Bailey. Findiui?
himseir known, McWaters, with bis companion,
Immediately rode off. Shortly after the citizens,
to the number of six or seven, started In pursuit
of them. At about three miles distant they
were overtaken by three or four of the pur
suers, at a place where they had stopped
for lefreshme.nt for themselves and horses.
Tbey were ordered to halt, which they did,
McWaters demanding to know what was wanted.
JJtUif told tbey had come to arrest him, be swore
be would not bo arrested. At tbe same time
he drew two revolvers and railed on his com pi
non to aid him, who appears to have, in some
sort, consented to do to. At this stage a parley
ensued, the purners telling McWaters ihev
charged him with ihe murder of General Bailey,
This ho emphatically denied, but conditionally
af reed to surrender. Taking advantage, of tho
parley, he dit-mounted, buckled the girth ol his
saddle, and seeing tbe remaiuderof the com
pany coming up he hastily mounted again, and
pulling spurs to his hore bo charge I past his
pursuers, firing some ten sbo'a at oueot them,
named John Warren, all of which proved barna
le's, except one bit ing the horse Warren was
ridit'g, knocking out a Irout tooth. Fifteen
shots were tired at AlcWater as be d'ishd off,
rot one of which appears to have touched him.
He was followed, but made his escspe.
Tbo person who was with MeWater, and who
gave bis l ame as William K. Goodnight, was
arrested without difficulty, readily surrendering
bis ti r ois. He stated he has an uncle a preacher,
at Greenfield, Dade county; that he himself was
engaged in trading In American and Texas
cattle, with William Mart n, whom he repre
sented as being in Bt. Louis, and that he met
McWaters near Paris, Monroe county, whom he
hired to go with him to FranKfort, Anb-rson
county, Texas, to herd cattle and as-it htm lu
leading the horse and mule they had in posses
sion, giving tim $15 a month tor wage. Hiving
been detained over night, aud nothing bpintr
known against him, Goodnight was set at liberty.
scemiLg neither annoyed nor eiubairasscd by
the untoward proceedings.
Our correspondent sta'cs that the horses
claimed by G odnieht were both valuable, one
ol them a bay, aud the other a grey. The mule
was a t mall one.
McWaters Is rerreseuted as an expert' wi'h
h'S revolveis, and as being a daring desperado,
who is not likely to be captured'alive.
TUE DIPLOMATIC CORPS.
The Ministers Plenipotentiary and En
voys Extraordinary at Present In
The representatives ot foreign powers who
are Ministers Resident at thiscupltal have, for
ihe ruo.-t part, returned from their summer
trips of pleasure aud travel, and have settled
down with a critical observance of men and
Solitics In Wahlugton. At no previous period
ave they exhibited so keen an interest in Ame
rican autirs, tor tue coming excitement ot a
vast Presidential canpaign and the important
ismes to be presented to the November sesion
ol Congress have attracted the attention of all
Mr. Francis Clare Ford, the first Secretary, is
in charge ot the BrilishLega ion since the death
of t-ir Frederick Bruce. No successor of Mr
Fiederick has been appointed, and Mr. Ford,
who was formerly the first Secretary of the
Eughsh Legation ut Copenhagen, is likely to
remain in charge for the present. M. Jules
Berthemy, the new French Minister, bas re
mained here during the summer, aud has been
asHlduom-ly engaged with the important busi
ness of this Legation. M. Berthemy is one of
the most accomplished diplomats of Europe,
and gives the domestio r.tlmrs of this couulry
his rlosest attention, lor the bencilt of the uome
Government. Scuor Don Gabriel y Taesura,
whehus bien the representative of pain for
eight j unrs, is not at present in the city. Senor
Tassaiti, before be came hero, was in the State
Department at Madrll. ltaron Gcrolt, thj
Prussian Minister, is now In Washington, where
he has repretentcd bis Government for twenty
com-ecutive years. Prior to hi coming here to
a full mission, he wasCousul-Generul to Mexico.
Baron Gerclt was a warm supporter of the causn
ot tbe Lniou during the war, and Is a close
persoual friend of the Secretary of State.
The RiKsitin Minister, Baron Stoeckel, re
turned . a year since from a visit to St. Peters
burg, aud bas bpon lioru ever Riuce. Ho was
appointed to Washington shortly alter the Cri
mean war. Madame Stoeckel bas just returned
from Europe. Baron 8. contemplates returulu?
to Rtusia alter the final settlement of the recent
Russian territory purchase by the United States.
The new Austrian Charge d'Affaircs, Biron
Von Folkenstein, bas just arrived here to suc
ceed Count Wjdeubruck, the late, Austrian
Minister. Baron Von F. is not a full Minister,
but reciprocates with diplomatic exactnes the
course ot this Government in sending a Chargo
d'Affaircs (Mr. John Hay) to Vienna to suc
ceed Mr. Motley, who was a full Minister.
The Diplomatic Corps has recently been rein
fotced by two new missions, newly created tor
this country. Blaque Bey, a flue, scholarly
lnoking Frenchman, has lately arrived as tuo
Turkish Minister. Ho takes a deep Interest in
American atlairs, speaks English fluently, und
has made himselt the target lor mauy a gool
natured joke by a reinaik made to the President
in lis pre:-cntation speech, that he s iw no dif
ference between the institutions of Turkey and
the Unlti d States. He was Consul to Naples
pilor to his being sent to fill the first lull ml-i-slon
to this country irom Turkey.
Alexander Ris Rangabe. formerly Minister of
Foieisn Affairs in Greece, is the first Greek
Minister to Washington. He arrived here la',
summer, and is laboring zealously to render his
country popular with us.
The Italian Minister, Slgnor Cerrutl, is the
successor of bienor Bertinatti so well known iu
Washington, aud was formerly Assistant Secre
taiy ol Slate at Florence, aud afterwards Minis
ter to Constantinople. He is at present in Wash
ington. The Ministers from the Netherlands and Bel
gium are necessarily smaller stars in the Diplo
matic fiimaneut. M. Maurice del Fonse, of the
latter kingdom, has been here about eighteen
months, and M. Mozel, of the former, has been
a Minister Resident about five mouths. They
are now In the city.
The Diplomatic Corps do not recoguize the
Mexican Legation, for the reason that none of
the European powers represented here recog
nize the Juarez Government in Mexico. Senor
Iugo Marlscal, the first Secretary, is now acting
Mexican Minister in the ab-ence of Sem.r
Romeio, who has u6t sailed for Mexico.
The new Portuguese Minister here is lu towu
snd the sueces-or of Colonel R mmuin, tuo
Haytlin Minister, divides his time between Ne.v
York and Washington.
Senor Louis Molina, the Nicaraguau Minister,
has been recalled, and left Washington in Octo
ber for Central Ametica.
Baron de Wetterstedt, the Sweillsh Minister, U
located permanently at EUicott's Mills, Mary
land, and does not make his residence here.
The Venezuo'an and Brszllian Ministers have
been abscut for some time. Their first Secre
taries are in charge. Washington Star.
Outcasts Living in a Public Park. Two
wretchedly-clad young women were recently
arrested at Windsor-, EnglanJ, for vagranoy.
From the evidence of the keeper of the Long.
Walk, it appeared that the prinoners Lad, for
some time, made the Great Park their home,
Bleeping at night under the treea or whatever
shelter they could find. Their ablutions were
perfonned in the Doer Pond, ia which piece of
water they had also washed their clothes, and
they ran about the park in a Beml-nnde state
while their clothes were drying on the trees.
As substitutes for combs, they used small
pieces ot wood or luoifer matches, and their
rude toilettes had been performed without
shame in the presence of the general publio
and ladies in carriages as they passed through
the park. They were principally supported
by the soldiers, who brought them their
rations, which tbey were enabled to take from
the barracks without attracting observation
by concealing tbe food within the lining ot
KEW MAYOR OF BALTIMORE.
An Ex-Rebel to bo His Pri
The Navigation of flic Ohio.
Fit 11 in Gold Qtiotatiouw.
Bt., Bt., Etc., Kta.
FKOA1 BALTIMORE TO-DAY.
Inauguration of Mayor Banks Political
SPECIAL DESPATCH TO KV1NINO TKIEOBATH.
Baltimore, November 4. Mayor Banks is to
be inaugurated at noon to day, when Mayor
Chapman retires, handing over to him the books,
great seal, etc. Large crowds will attend the
Captain William Robinson, of the Confederate
army; will be his private Secretary, and Hon.
John L. Thomas having resigned the office of
City Solicitor under Chapman, William II. Har
ris, who was Judge Advocate of the Military
Courts under Jeff. Davis, is to have the impor
The new Council is soon to be convened,
when tbe question will be settled regarding
some four hundred positions, now filled by Re
publicans or Union men, who claim their offices
do not expire until next March. Banks and his
party waut to turn these officials out imme
dialy. It is a question of law whether he has
The Republicans held au Immense meeting
lu Frederick City on t-aturday.
Navigation of the Ohio.
Cincinnati, Nov. 4, The recent rise in the
river has opened navigation here for the large
class boats, and tbe Cincinnati and Louisville
line ot mail steamers will resume their regulur
trips between here and Louisville to day.
TUE SOUTUERN ELECTIONS.
Cicueral Schoneld'a Order for the As
sembling of the Convention.
The following general order was issued this
morning by (Jenernl Hcholield, commanding
the First Military Dltrici:
HkatuUartkbh Fiiist Military IMstrict.Statb
OF VlhnlMA, itlt'HMONB, Nov. 2, 1867. At tbe elc
llon belli lu tua bmto ot Virginia ou the 2-d day of
OeUilier, 1st7, anil the following dnjs, for ue.fates to
a btaie Couveuilun, aud to take the s'uhb ot thu regis
tered voters unon the question whether such conven
tion dliould hn held lor the purpose of etnnMLihlug a
coi.Hlltnllou aud civil government for the male loy.il
to the Uolon, h;9,UU volea were cat upon the ques
tion ol holding a convention, of wtiluli Dumber 107 :1U
were cast lor a convention aud 61,ts7 ugalust a con
vention. The whole number of votes cait upon that
(ucbiiin helmr a mujorlvy ot the whole number of re
iiimered voters in the hiate, and the numbor of voles
cuai lor a convention belnif a majority ol all the votes
c-aiii u(M,n .nut uueHtJon. tii convention will he held,
as piovlaeil by tne act or fonurmn ot At a run 2.1, 1817.
Ihe hall of ihe House of UeiegateM In tbe city of
Ilichmocd, and ten o'clock A. M. on Tuesday, the :id
dsy of JJtcember, lsf.7. are designated as the place and
time lor the uieotlnx or the convention.
Tben follows a list of the delegates elected in
the difltrent cities, counties, and districts of tlie
Btate, who are notified to meet in convention ut
the time and place above specified. The order
concludes as tollows:
Each delegate will be furuisflied with an official
copy of tbis order, which will constitute his
certificate of election.
The complexion of the convention is as
follows: Couservatlve-i, thlrty-ttve; radicals,
seventy, of the latter twenty-live are negroes.
Tlie Coming Convention Tha Provi
sions ot the New Constitution.
Montgomery, Nov. 3. Leading delegate
diiler widely lef-pecting the management ot the
convention. One party favors simply Btrikin
out the word "wbite" from the present Cnn-iti-tution,
but the majority urce extreme measure?.
The new Constitution is all "cut and dried.''
It incorporates the dislranchlemeut clause of
the Howard amendment, provides an extensive
syf tern ot State aid to private enterprises, anil
virtually throws all the taxes on the white0.
Tbe radical lenders North are urglntr molera
tion on the convention, but tbe evidences are
that the extremists are in a majority in the con
vention. FINANCE AND COMMERCE.
OrncB or tbi Kvintho Tmi.aaaAPB,
Monday, Nov. 4, lb7.
Tbe Stock Market was excessively dull tbls
11101 i.ipk, and prices were weak and unsettled,
lu Government loaus there was very little or
nothiug doinir. 100 was bid for 10-40s; 106i for
July 7-a0s; 112 tor 6s of 1881; 108 tor '62 6-Ms;
10,-j for 'o4 5-'20s; 10CJ for '05 6 20s; and 107
for July '66 5 20a. City loans were uncUanged,
tbe new issue sold at lOlj
Kaliroad shares were inactive. Readinsr
sold at 48jjtf24H, a decline of l and Lchiu
Valley at bli&blh, a decline of 4; 123 was bid
for Camden and Amboy; 60 tor Pennsylvania;
2a for Little hchuylkill; 64 for Norristowuj 23
for Catawisi-a preterrcd; 25 for Philadelphia and
Erie; and 42 for NortUern Central.
In City Paeusier Railroad shares there was
very little movement. Thirteenth and Fif
teenth s ild at 19, no change; 10 was bid for
Ilestonville; and 304 ,or Creen aud Coate.
Bank sbares were firmly held at full prices,
Mechai ics' told at 3H, no t hange; 140 was b d
for First National; 110 lor Trade-men's; and 44
Caniil shares continue dull. Lehi?h Naviga
tion sold at 35$, no change; 22J was bid lor
Schuylkill Navigation preferred; l)0J for Morris
Canal preferred; aud 12 for Suaquebiuoa dual.
Quotations ot Cold 10J A. M., 1402 : H A. L,
140: 12 M., 139$; 1 P. M., 1404, a decline of f ou
tbe elolnif prioe Saturday eveniug.
PHILADEU'UIA STOCK EXCHANGE SALW TO-DAY
lteported by JJehaveu A Jro., No. 10 8. Third btreet
filial IjUA IVl
linn Tn fta a rles....ii
100 u Itead It -
,...bSUM IS' j
21.. -IS" it
, 4H '
SHiKirtty w.oid I'f
ISO 811 Leh N sia........ M. I'
2u0 do Is..
ssbLeh Vii si; iw
18 do....- tl !n llHI
15 do 61 .' too
InosU Read It 4 1
no do. 5- 1U0
Messrs. De Haven & brother, 40 south
Tblrd street, report the following ra es of ei
chance to-day at 1 P. M.:U. 8. 6s ot Itjal, Hi J
($1120; do. 1862, 1084''(7)1084; do.. Istj4, li5K
1064; do., 1866, 106i10i; do., 1865. new, 1074
1071: do., 1867, new, 107J107J; do. fs, 10-40s,
lOOjifilOO; do. 7'30s, June, 11)5JS&105J; ao.,
July, 106106J; Compound Interest Notes,
June, M. U9-40; do., July, 164, 119 40;
do. August, 1864, 119'40; 00., October. 18t4,
119'40W119i; do. December,lH64, 118JrJj3119i; do.,
May, 1866, 1171171; do., August, 163, 116 i 40
llj; do., Bi'ptcniber, 1866, llSjCrfUa; do.
October, num. mmivt'
Mssrs. William Painter Co., bankers,
No. 86 S. Third street, report the follow
ing rates of exchange to-da? at 12 o'clock :
0. 8.6s. 1881, 112,112; V. 8. 6-20s, 1S62,
10R4W10N; do.. 1N64, 1064115i: do., 1886,
louiaiw): do. Julv, 1865. 107Jf?5107; do. July,
1867, 107107i; 6s, KM0-, lOOiBllOOi; U. 8.
7'30s, 2d Herics, 1063(ai6; 3d series, 10fi'4
106 ;Componnd interest Notes, r)cemfvr, 1864,
119; Mav, 146S, 1174: August. 1865, 1164; Sep
tember, 18G5, 115J; October, 1865, 1154. Gold,
Messrs. Jay Cooke Ca. quote f3ovrn
rricnt secuiltie, etc., as follows: U. 8. 5s of
181, 112JfJ?1112j: old 6-2its,ll)84f($108; new6-20,
1864. 105jt5ilO6i; do., 1865, 106jK(()106 ; do.. July,
HiimWii do., 1867, WJCfilufi; 10-40S, 1004o3
1004; 7-30, June, I0ril06j; do., July, 106JW
1051. Col i, 139(ai40i.
M. Pehults A Co.. No. 1 8. Third street, report
the billowing quotations per stexmer t uba, from
1. nnd' n: Loudon 60 naya nmht, linvul'SV: do. I do.
no., htra.l()'4; 1'arlnso do. d ., M.IK'm is: do. do,
d'..&f.lfia;)f.l2,: Antwerp (IO do do.. tl.iS,V'f8f.lti llra
m.nSiKlo. do.. 7SV7HT; Hamburg ) u .' do., 4W9li
Colomie. IelpRle, and IteMtt so do. do . 71 Vo7 J: Ain
ster. am and Frankfort dodo, do., 40,'illA,. Market
Markets by Telegraph.
N if w York. Nov. 4. RtorUa 1. u. . pvt....
1 leveiund and Toledo. eiunl and Plmhurl
SlHi Pittsburg and Kori WynH, nv; Mlohl.an
Central, leu: Michigan Huiheru, 7h,; New York
Central. 111: Illinois Ceniral, 124H; Ctmberland
t referred, 27: Missouri t, 9: HniN ni Hirer, l'A'i
nlted Rtates Five-twenties. Wi. 108',; do. isHt, lav.
do. IWfi, ins1,: Ten-fort ips, lon; Mwen-'htrtiea, ioaj
bterllnr Kxrhanse. 1 0. woner. 7 perrpnt. '4old, I to,
NtwYoHK, Nov, 4 Bolton dull at lHrUIB-j. Flour
heavy, and KK,(i TOc. lower: snle ol S.xKi uni Stats,
tstoio-4'v Ohio. Is-Kiisto; Wesfrn. m)bI2so: Hoiub
rrn. tnfffll4-ln: CalHornla Sli sortilis 50. Wtii d'HI.
and i ir. lower; tale nfSfl.fOO baibeln: snrlns. t'l-W'ii
2 24. Cord dnll. and In lowpr: sales of ss.noo bushels
No. 1 mixed Western, S1-2H. Oats heavy: sales or Jl.noo
bushels; Western, 78Sr. Beel quiet. Pork dull: new
iueBS,20-28. LAti dull at )2l3o, Whisky dull.
Philadelphia Trade Report.
Monday, Nov. 4. Tbe Flour market con
tinues In tbe same letbarglo condition noted on
Saturday, and prices are drooping. The sales
are In small lots for tbe supply of the home con
sumers, whose movements are marked by
great caution. Sa'es of superfine at $7'60S'60;
extras at $8 509 50; Northwestern extra family
fit $9'7")(S1; Pennsylvania and Ohio do. do. at
S11&12 2.": and fancy brands at f 13(a)l4, neoordlng
to quality. Hye Flour Is selllug at I3'60ij9, a de
cline. Nothing doing in Corn Meal.
Tbe Wheat Market Is excessively dull, and
prices favor buyers; sales of 1000 hnshels red at
2 3P2'50 for good and prime. Kye Is qnlet,
vlth sales ol 400 bushels prime Panosylvanta at
(1'67. Corn There Is no Improvement to no
tiee, ami prices are weak; sales of 4000 bushels
yellow at (1-40 bushel, and we quote Western
mixed nt tl 38(3)1-39. Oats are quiet: Bales ot 2000
bushels Southern and Pennsylvania at 6o75o.,
tbe latter rate for prime whlt.s.
1000 bushels Malt sold at $160. Barley is un
charged. Seeds Cloversoed sells in a small way at f'25
(SK; Timothy at $22 25; and Flaxseed at $2 00
Hark The last sale was at 154 V ton for No. 1
Whisky No change to nqtlce.
Philadelphia Cattle Market.
Monday, Nov. 4. The Cattle Market was
very dnll this week, and prises were rather
lower. About 2400 head arrived and sold at 8
8e. lb., gross, for extra Pennsylvania and
Western steers, 77Kj. for fair to good do., and
E6J5o. lb., gross, for common, as to quality,
Tbe following are the particulars of tbe sales:
93 head Owen Smith, Western, 5(3)8, gross.
75 " A. Cnrlsty & Bro., Western, l&iU, gross.
AO " P. McFlllen, Western, 6(0,8. (irons.
JIM " P. Hathaway, Chester Co., 7iiS groM.
.n-nuu ..uiiik ww;i. jan.on, 4't;
yj - jsmes rvirn, . uoaier co.t V(gH!4. uross.
James McFlllen, Western, 7rt!4, gross.
K. 8. McFlllen, Chester co.,8(n)8, ros.
Ullman & BaoUmau, Westurn, TiSHX,
131 " Martin Fuller A Co., Chester 00., and
western, ay.y, trows.
112 " Mooney & Sunt U,Vebtern,78Ji, gross.
47 " T. Moouey & Bro., Western, oSlA,
45 " II. Chain, Pennsylvania, 67, gross.
76 " 1j. Frank, Western, KoilM, icro-N.
118 " K. Msyne, Western, 67R gross.
110 " Frauk & SUomberg, W astern, 1mA,
125 " llape & Co., Chester co 6;S, gross.
o " Klum & ';o., Western, 67 ftrows.
64 " U. llranson, Chester co., 68, gross.
68 " B. Hood, Chester 00., 6a84. aross.
82 " J. Beldomrldue, Western, 7&J8V4, gross.
" H. Hentz, WcHterti, 7(38. Krons.
35 " D. Oemmi ll, Uelawitre, 6(d(j, gross.
Cows were in fair demand; 250 head sold at
-10&68 for Springers, aud 50l)u head for Cow
ftheep were) unchanged; 50C0 head arrived and
sold at 4)(850. V pound, gross, as to condition.
aloes werein demand at an advanee; 8500 haad
pounds I10'111 yards l WuOviJIO'ajV 100
LATEST SH1PPIHG IWTELLIGEKCE.
ForaddilUmal Marina Newt Je Third foam
PORT OS ffllLAmXrHU NOVEMBER A.
STATB 0 fHMHSOHBTEa AT THS BvaviMS Tr
TA. M. S2ll M M...bU2 P. M
CTT. FA Rirn TMIM Mntmrwn
Bi Hun?rr.den w,""'bUuMn' Fsll Rivir. Rommel
HcbrL, Crocker, Presbrey, Taunton, Uershon ft
Bchr John Btroup, Crawford, Richmond. Aud...i.
Norton A Co. ""oanea,
Bchr O. C Morris, Artls, Boston, Captain.
ARRIVED THIS MOKN1NQ.
8-ed. barquo Alexandur, Aluiteit, 64 davx .,
Genoa, with uiarble. eto.. to Workman & tto
Br. barque Victoria. Raker. 15 dai s ironi Matan.
With molasses to J. B. Ueyl & Co. "atanzae,
BcbrC. Walker.McFarland.il days from BL John
N. B., wltb laths, etc . to J. W. Uasklil dt HkT,,,. ''otxn'
t-ctra I,. Crocker. Presbury. 8 days from Taunton
with nidse. to Meixhott ft Cloud. uuion,
Hcbr C. Loeter, tsuillh, from tlanesvllle. With ainn.
to caolaln, '
rrcbr4. c Morris. Artls. from Boston.
Ocbr T. hlnulokson Dicsemon. from Roston.
HcbrT. Itorilen. WrlgtnluKiou. Iroui Providence
l-fbr P. M. Wlmutou. Whoaloii, Imia Warehani '
Moi'P Lucy, Tow uxend, 1 day trout lliaud . ui'in
With coi n meal lo K, M. Lea A Co, ' wln''
ov.it. M Elto OKA NBA.
c.,,arLr,?,2I0,11,lt, ,or "adelphla,
ltrlg Kilza MoNell, bmall hencp was in m, .
at Antwerp 21st uu, ' ncnce- WM " the river
ilng Alnura Ualley, from Fi Rivr fn Bhn 1
plila. at Nw York vexterday r' PbI1tel-
L'tH f'!!14 vu,,UOt-'-. -"". t Boston yostordav
ItiMant. ",:U'Ch'LUUt' b0Uue' l "WbwITil 1st
bchr Ttllle C. Anderson, from Plghton lor Phlladnl.
plila, at New York yesterday. r lllMe1'
tonidri!rt"' Bm'111 ud U Leverla. benoe. at Bos-
1 1c','r.M' T rrl'n. Chase, from Fall River for Phi.
ladelphia. at New York yesterday. 01
Boston w'llisV" bCr'bu'ir' lor iuludoluhla. cleared at
bchru tawyer. Red, from Calais for Philadelphia
niust 1 " ' WUU ' flluJ'ua torutop'
fcchr J.Truman, Olbbs, bence, at New Bedford ut
lb slant. "
bchr Nellie Troe, lluble, for Philadelphia, cleared
at Portland itlut ult.
bcbrM. W iIiIhiohou, Lake, for Philadelphia, sailed
frmu Belttst 2Hb tilt.
bihr ColiuHNeti. uibbs, for Philadelphia, sailed from
He v Bedford lnt luBt. ,
fjhr A. R. blmpaou, from Providence for Philadel
phia, at New Ixnidon 81st ult.
Sohrs L. I heater aud Houny Boat, for Philadelphia.
Cleared at Biton iHtloat,
bohr Hearting RK. No 44, lor Philadelphia, sailed
Nrw Tosc Nm. s -Arrived, steamshly Vtra-lula.
Prowne. from Liverpool. f luiimi,
HiMiiihlpOermanla. Mohwensen, from Btmh,,..'
hi.lp Khlue, Kouaiuerllug. from iJndon. ""u")ure.
biilo t'htppewa. Morvan. from Jrfnouk.
biup Kitty Cohurn, Wilson, from OenoaT
Baique Kale Agues, atauony, from yiasgow;