Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 7, 1860, Page 4

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 7, 1860 Page 4
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JS'EW YORK HERALD. J ADIKN GO HOOK BKINETT, EDITOR AND PROPRIKWR. OH .1 K. W. CORNER OP FULTON AND NASSAU sp=. TJEttMS, fti?Jt in otdranre. Mnnay aant bp m til iHit bant th+ f if Mtiilrr. PofUige tUimp* not rtt<iv i a* *ul <> ?' > TllK PAtIV 11 Fit A I. P tit ft emts ;wr ropy $7 par an ? I fit'. II tt.KL Y lit HA LP, rra.-p SUunla, at t.r r ,l? , C"t ' . t?r f.H ;>*?f annum, the European Ftlitum ery II >??>? / "/ ??f" ' f "V?< UfTimuum loimy/uri ?? i. ? ? Hntu I" to any tmrt oj the (ttntinrnt, both to tn lyae p t\Pij.-rr>ia Hf1iti'*i ??? the JlfA ami 'Jl-t <Qtf t l,h i>\<> 'h, tf ' ? , ? .ft, n,$lSOp0rtmmum. ?nit 1 .1 VII i IIKHALI) un Wabmday, at Jvu< ??? /?? C('t ot $2 per annum \ i>!t \T.tU) niUUCSFOSDKKCK, eomta ? 'r-"'""' 9tfWt, . ??/' ' / 'mm any quartrr of th* u to hi, ' ' i,t. ally ,*.'?! nr. 9&r uhk fommioM i ou***r ?>o*j?tr a?s flNTIOVI AM r Kbuiemkd to Hixl all Lattaj ? AM I ALA 'ill i'hi 1.7 VKATS rmnmf ?m <1"\1 ? ' r <"? /I,. UllBIT II?IU>. fAMIlf liakALP, IliKI I 'I </n {.I'it'-nui m t Kumpnm Mitioms. Ir, . A " torn t. lukrn < / RWTByOWWt* IFV Jy not 11 hi rn rHtHA nmmu?itutuw JOH L'HIH TIS> t? mrui'd villi nealntM, eheapntf a l tk *1*11. A. Volume AAV. No. !WO AMUSEMENTS TO MORROW EVENING. ACADEMY Of MUSIC. KourtoeuA Arret.?Italia* On 1>1 I'UiMOtMt. NIHLO'B GARDEN, Broad way.-Ki*a Lbab. W INTER HARDEN. Broadway, oppoaltr Und kireet.? On Mabsiuhu.?Batkf Baku. BOWKRT THEATRE. Bowory ?Tub Flits A!?0 TH! I'laous or (.oaDoa-MT Ron Diama. WALLACE'S THEATRE. Broadway-i'LATiBG Wita f'lllB. LAURA KRENE'S THEATRE, No. 6.M Brosdwsy. Ailbb* Aaoo.y. NEW BOWERY THEATRE Bowery.-l AST Wo?ir Of TUB MODk.ll* Il?B? AirUOOBA. RARNUM'N AMERICAN MUSEUM. Br.*dw?y -Day BO I FrraUuc AlMBiU ABB Uu RBKIUBBB ?LlTlBil CDB1CMI TIBJ Ad. H R T A NTS- MINSTRKLR. Meehajik*' HaU. 47.' Broadway.? boBLBMiou. S???a. Da*can. ko. -Sca.taa at t*BAton'?. NUUO'S SALOON, Broadway?IIoOLir A Campbell*! Mm thi . i* KmioriA* koaus, HuaLB?ngaa. Damlei Ao.? \ Ik. I * 1A ML'MMT. NATIONAL THEATRE CYwlhaiB Urert?Ma ABO Mas. I'BIKV Will (A UlUT t^BBLBK? NabBO ULOSIBKB. Canterbury mus.c hall, M3 Broad?ay.-Ho*ci, DA*ra*. Hcat.aaoDva. to Ym Yoik, Sinds)', Orlobcr 7, INGO. The News. The steamship Yanilerbilt, from Havre and Southampton, arrived at this port last night. The Vuuderbilt brings European news to the 2Cth nit., Lut we Lave already received anil published ad vi em to the 27tb, per City of Baltimore. We however gite this morning some additional items Li ought by the Vanderbilt. The steamship Northern Light, from Aspinwall, row overdue at this port, had not arrived when oar paper went to press. 1 he schooner Euphemlfl, Captain Bay ley, from Cuayauilla and Tonoe, l'orto Rico, arrived yes terday at this port, with dates to the 23d ult. The failure of tlic house of Clangs A Co., together with the death of Mr. Ulauga on September 21, and the absence ol the managing partner in Europe, Lad created quite a sensation all over the island. The weather continued ramy and crops promised to be very large. American provisions had arrived in con-iJeraole quantities, and the market was well supplied. I.umlier was becoming scarce and good pitch pine in demand. Exchange was improving: hew York, 2 to 3 per cent premium. American p dd, par; London, 96 20; Paris. 4f.90 to 41.86; Spanish gold and silver, GJ per cent premium. The steamship Adriatic sailed from this port yes terday for Southampton and Havre, with UO pas H-ngtrs and 9676 ON) in specie. The Edinburg ale sailed yesterday for Liverpool, with 216 pas st tigers and 917,049 in specie-making the total epeaie shipment 9G9l,G48. The l'rince of Wales left Washington yesterday. Tie embarked on boar J the revenue cutter Harriet lame, amidst salutes trom the Arsenal and Navy Yard and the enihueiastic cheers of tho Immense Concourse which bad assembled to witnesa his de parture. The Harriet Line carried the royal party ?e far as A' qui t creek, whence they proceeded by raiwoad to Kiihmond, Vs., arriving in thatcity nbout seven o'clock last evening, where the I'rinre's reception, though informal, was of the tinet enthusiastic character. To morrow he pro ceeds to Baltimore. Jarkaluw. the Chinaman, was indicted by the Grand Jury of the I'mu-d States Circuit Court at Tnnton yr-tcrday. fur the murdcrof tbecrewof the i! >p Spray. There arc five bills of indictment ags list the accuse d one for the murder of Jonathan 1. l.*et, aw- tor the murder of Elijah J. Leet, one for the robbery of each, and one for running away with the vi-asel. The trial of the prisoner will take place on the third Tuesday in January next, ?t Trenton. N. J. In the Supreme Court yesterday the question of the appointment of a rece ver of the Artisans' Rank w*? again discussed, and the ca*e was fur ther adj' Utned to Wednesday next. All the ap plications for the appointment of a receiver, aave one. were withdrawn, and it was Intimated that the bank would resume bu-incsa. At a meeting of the presidents of the various d> mooratlc and Onion politico] clubs, held last evruiag, it was agreed thtt the proposed grand p.trnde of ail ibe anti Lincoln organisations and Citi/cna generally shall lake place on the night of Tuesday. the 2<d mat. The patron- and admirers of the prize ring will fl'id in our papir this m >rning a highly interesting Sn.l graphic ?ke eh ot the great contest in England between Bob Hrettlc sod Jim Mace for the cham pionship of he mid tie weights. wr give this m orning an account of the recent dreadful steamb >at explosion in Texas, with a list of the killed and wounded, at far us could be a? Certtined. Intelligence has been received at the Department of (state. Washington, of the death of our recently appointed I on-iil General at Constantinople, Mr. Henry 1). Johnson. owing u> tetagfepeta aeorw;ut* tmm the s-ath reyantiaf the rlteets t4 lbs ute una, Us oottam market yaetsr day netted sad active, and rimed al rail oas etghlk of a Orel tsrutv. Ua salsa sahrsrsd abtal 7 000 bales, tas-iu tart ta watch was oca lias of I.OOi bairn. las so, It was aald, for aiport a coo ?idsrahle ponioa of t ?e wait* eaikeaopd quantise aaoer middling uplands, whith rl<sed at aboat He. a HS? . cbirflr at the las Ida figure f,.<ur Skill Sited nK-r? itsoisucj for ermmoi aad m*diua grsrt.s, while turk (trails wsrv without rbaogs of a. meal, aad salea were wwsrab y attire Whea' waa ae lire aad peiese rather firmer, tha aalsa were large, and rhmfiy tor etpoet. with purchaerw oa specuiatloe Cera was firm, with m >re doing, mostly oa spwu tat OS Witters Bi tad was at TOo. I Tie, afloat, ha I ta rtore at 76a tor 1st yaUow. Pork waa w l host r has fa of a "meat, with fair aalas of mess at >1* s lis , sib fio. aad prima at fiU 60 Sugars, t" eaasr jw<? of reportad to have been ta flrtert ta ihs eves ia Imiltiaaa, hy U?e late storm, ha cams actus, sad rt. and Ira at aa adrsaoa of from )<?. *o Se iwr lh the sa?s which Iraosptrad ammated to about 8 OQQ ha-is I ss*. wiu rumors of a ttlll larger q iaatity. which ws could aot trtrs Tha ehlaf sthw were made within literal f f ?',e a f,\r for refiolag goods and S\- a ?*(? I IS" for gmntry tr.daa. The sales brsid-s laciodert IW .n is m*iarto at tg - aad t .B0 hags (Malaria) at prirate brrus UhUm was quiet. hut firmly held freights were artist la Liverpurt, u4 ise.000 a 900,000 (tilths a wheal. to bulk aad (tags ( In Ulp s nagst, were rat** at 191 , with fl tur al fit fid and It tar In Issii a <1# 000 obit) al fit At a 9< Tigt 1 0C0 (tovea e(terse ?i Mb . aad I SCO Obit fl tar tt mas f tw oa i-rtvale Irrn ? fair rog?gnm?ste were alsc mad by the Hon.h'.rg III aa>.-r. and al pretiy IJ1 ratat Tu? Buiiag of the P?ani)lT??la KUetlon. Tt t black republican journals are try iug to p ? <'iic un impression that the Pennsylvania election cannot result adversely to the pros pects of I.tnooln ; for, they argue, If Curtin la defeated it will not indicate that Lincoln will m-et the same fate there, while if Foater is overthrown be Union Presidential ticket in Pennsylvania cannot possibly succeed. This style of argument is preposterous non m use, and't is the emanation of doub' and fear on the part of the black republican leaders The result of the election on Tuesdsy next in Pa nsylv&nia will foreshadow the result of the Pi. s dential contest If Curtin is elected by a majority of five thousand votes or upwtrds. Mr Lincoln will carry that State in November, and be the President elect of the United States; while if Foster should be returned as Governor of the State the day after to-morrcw, Lin coln and his followers may ' hang their harps upon the willows.'' for he will not be able to carry Pennsylvania ia N >veu bcr, and failing in that he cannot be e'eru d President. We believe that Curtin will require a majority of Ove thousand new to ena hir ti e black republicans to carry the State in November, for he is that much more popular there than Lincoln and his revolutionary theo ries. The conservative and moderate portion of the black republican party in this State, Penn sylvania and New Jersey have been sorely ex ercised by the radical and ultra doctrines pro claimed by Seward In his Western tour lately, and have been doing what they can to prevent the people from seeing before the election the unavoidable policy that the fanatical leaders b ive fastened upon their party. Thousands whose Interests are indissolubly connected with the trade and fraternity of the whole Union have been startled at the developement which their party ties have taken, under the fostering hands cf Seward. Sumner. Wilson and Helper, a< d are drawing back fr?m the revolutionary aby >? into which these leaders would plunge them They are not prepared to declare "war against slavery wherever it may exist"' The sense of justice begins to operate with them, and they recognise the right of the South to the practice of self government, whether it be in matters of moral, social, political or material interest. And this is the only foundation for good government: for, as the Spanish proverb expresses it, "A fool can manage his own house bold better than can a wise man that of a stranger.'' In giving vent to his abolition sentiments and ultra revolutionary proclivities during his re cent tour in the West, Mr. Seward has been per forming the part that is popularly attributed to a pig thrown into a river. Instinct tells him to awim; but no pig will swim against the current He goea with the tide, down stream, and in his efforts throws his fore feet to high that each stroke cuts a new gash in his own throat Thus be never reaches the shore, and hastens his end by the violence of his ?wn efforts. So It has been with Mr. Seward's recent efforts in the West They have cut his party to pieces in this part of the coun try, as will be seen in the rennsylvania election on Tuesday, and in this State in November. ?>WcitWM<l the Star of Empire Takes I Its war*" Among other curious facts which ths cen sus of 18G0 will bring to light. w? had that the famous line of Bishop Berkeley, quoted shore, possesses more of truth than poetry. Wnen the government of the United States was organ ized the 6eat of empire wss on the Atlantic sea board. Then New Hampshire. Massachusetts and Connecticut had a moiety of political po wer. In the convention which adopted the constitu tion. the delegates front New Hampshire, Mvsa chueetts, Connecticut, New York, New Jersey and Pennsylvania outnumbered those from Maryland. Virginia, the Carol in as and Georgia. Then Delaware sent five delegatee. while New York was represented by Alexander Hamilton alone. The first Senators who took their seats were Messrs L&ngdon and Wingate. from New Hampshire; Strong, from Massachusetts; John sob and Ellsworth, from Connecticut; Ma clay and Morris, from Pennsylvania, and Few. from Georgia. These, with Pateraon and Elmer, from New Jersey ; Bassett. from Delaware, and Lee, from Virginia, made a quorum of the first Senate, giving New England five Senators, the Middle States four, and the Southern States three, it was In this condition that the Senate orgaalaed. Of course the disproportion was afterwards corrected by the filling up of the Senate; but we find that the Northern preponderance was maintained, as. subsequently to Mr. Adams election to the Vioe Presidency, Mr Langdon of New Hamp shire. wss > hosen for the second time as Presi dent pro te"i of the Senate. Of thesixty nine electoral votes which were csst for President Washington, the States of New H tinpsbire. Massachusetts and Connecticut csst twenty two, or nearly one third. When the first House of Representatives came together there were pre sent four members from Massachusetts, four from Connecticut, five from Pennsylvania, one from Virginia and one from South Carolina. On the next day came one from New IIunpehire. one more from Maa??rhii*etts. two more from Connecticut and am ther from Pennsylvania. Tte quorum was afterwards made by seven ad dim ml members from Virginia, two from Maryland, two from New Jersey and one from Pennsylvania. Thus it will be seen that New England ai d the Old Dominion had Congress in the hollow of their hands New England, in time, was compelled to give up this supremacy to the Middle States sod the South, to go In turn to th? West. O the three hundred and three elector* to be chosen at the November election. New E tglsnd baa leaa than one-seventh and this proportion t to be decreased before another Presidential election. A Portland jwurnal state* that the -'census statistics of New England, as far as r* cefved. do not present so large an increase of population during the last decade a* was antici pated.' Com "cticut seems to have been the only one of the New hog and States wbloh has sensibly Increased In population. Under these circumstances, and wltb a basis of <>ne hundred and twenty five thousand popult'i -a tor each member of the House, Maine. New Hampshire, Vermont Massachusetts and Kh"de Island will each live a representative. The Middle and Southern Sta*#-* will net probably ^-t'n uny The members lost In the K*st will be gen by the West Iowa, should Its pop ilati >11 Com up. as is ei pec ted. to three-quarters of a tnd Hon. will be entitled to six representative* fa ?toad tf ts . and all the oftr .-'fa e s|;<fl M a nesota will gain more or 1pm political i n portance. These facts and figures are -ognimant. They show very distinctly that the ?eut oi power in this government will be ere long in the valley of the MlaeisMippi. The hi tore of the great West, with its millions of acres of virgin soil, its twenty thousand mile* of rivers for steam navigation, and its vast re source- of all kinds, is almost too grand for hu m&a contemplation. New York city will, of course, keep up its average increase of popula tion, and will be the great entrepot for the Great Western empire; but New England, robbed of its young blood, will degenerate into a state of hopelees old fogyista. Truly the star of empire shines brightly in the Western horizon. Liotsl Nomlsstlont-TSarlow YVacd Kb dotird by the Assembly Coavtsilons. We publish elsewhere in to-day's issue a list of the candidates who have been placed ia no mination by the several political cliques and factions of this city for the offices to be filled at the next general election, which will furnish some Idea of the efforts that are being made by the professional trading politicians to obtain control of every official positiou, that they may have full sway both at the City ilall and Al bany, as well as at Washington. The array of names there presented, with few honorable exceptions, is a disgrace to the city, especially the Congressional and legislative tickets. A majority of those nominated for Congress have not the remotest idea of the beariDg of the important questions that come under the charge of members of Congress, and. should they be elected, they will be merely the mouthpieces of the cliques that have placed them in nomination, instead of guarding our national prosperity and doing a'l within their power to enact such laws as will protect and develope the varied interests of our widespread country. In the nomination! for Legislature several of those engaged in toe peculatiug ope rations of last winter buve turned up. having received the endorsement of some one of the numerous factions, and they are now in hot pursuit of the rich piacerB at Albany. The republicans ot the Eleventh Assembly dis trict have again brought forward Cummiogi 11. Tucker, who was a member of the Comm ttee on Cities and Villages last winter, and one of the chief managers in preparing those pluider ing schemes for the action of the LegisLture. and who wi- also found voting with the pimtic il crew in almost every instance. The cit/ rail roads were the measures that be gave his special support, both in committee and by his votes. His democratic colaborer on the same com mittee baa likewise been trotted out by Tam many in the Twelfth district, as well u three or four other democratic members whs evinced a warm friendship to Weed and his measures last winter. Fortunately for the interests of this city, it is one thing to get the nomination from a few pro fessional politicians, and quite another to secure an election by the people. We trust that our property holders and taxpayers will net be en ticed into the support of these philosophers by the cry of regular party nominations that will be raised about their ears on all sides, but select from the tickets nominated, irrespective of party, such men as are qualified for the several positions and wot thy ot their support; and in thoee districts where no such can be found bring out their independent candidates, and for once send men to Washington and Albany worthy to represent and qualified to speak tor the commercial capital of the nation. If those philosophers whose votes are recorded in favor of those peculating schemes of last winter are re elected, let us have no more grumbling about the rural members plundering the city of its valuable franchises Tht Chlatit En pi re la Tran?ltl*a--Pro> griw of H?rolalUa CltUlullva. By our correspondence from China, which we publinhed in the last two day*, the reader has aeon that the French and English, notwithstand ing their loud notes of preparation, and all their prestige as great warlike Power*, have literally effected nothing as jet in tht "Central Howerj Land.'' That tough old Asiatic empire has been availed for ten years by the arms #f a revolution which is still in progress, and now the two greatest powers of Europe have beer for a considerable time waging w*r against it. but have made no Impression on the ancient dominion. It L curious bow revolution Is seeking to change two worlds at the same time. All Europe is in a revolutionary condition, in the throes of political regeneration. The cla?nic?l ideas of the first French revolution, revived from the ancient military republics of Greece and Rome, are still in progress among the na tions of Europe, and developing themselves day by day. These principles receired a check in the overthrow of the first Napoleon, but broke cut again in 1848, when they were but partially suppressed, and are now again heaving the continent of Europe llae an earth quake. The mission of Napoleon 1(1 seem* to be to aid this revolution, but to control it and prevent it* excesses, as an accomplished eques trian guides a spirited fiery horse. Thus does the democratic Emperor of the French ride upon the whirlwind and direct and moderate Its course Whether it will throw him. or he will retain his seat till his mission is fulfilled, is a problem which is now in progress of solu tion In China the revolution is also one of new Ideas - democratic doctrines, combined with a kind of Christianity, uprooting the ancient dy nasty una the old established creed. The seeds which the Christian missionaries have long since sown there are now germinating, and the Chinese Kaperor, placed between two fires, h?? to battle on one side lor hi> dynas'y and hie religion and on the ether with the superior national civilization of Europe?excelling Asia j In ihe art of war. as well as in the arts of psvw What the Immediate result may be it would be tinea'e lo ptedict; but there is little doubt that at last the decayed civilization of Asia must succumb be'ore the onward marsh of new Ideas. And thus the more rigorous aud youth li I West will re'urn with Interest the enlighten mi nt It received from the East, whence arts and aim* aiul llteratttrn have come to Europe, and further west still?to America?for W,?tw?r<1 the crnirs- ,f rwpirs takes its tray But It Is werthy of remark that the United States government adopt* a different mode of extet.diug Its commerce and cl*iilz.atioo in Ihe east from that pursued by England and France Their system is force: ours Is reason. Their aim Is conquest, subjugation and the planting of cclcrfe*. The colon!*! 'jstem !t foreign to the gn.iu> of our ioatitatioo* When we nunex it 1 b> uljtcent territory, end the inhabitants, buiug whiie men. ere miwituxi into our political union on terms of perfect equality. We annex no distant territory. There is no land so far from Great Britain that ehe doea not seek to n.ake it her own by foroe or fraud, while she re duces the people to slavery. Her career iu Inula U an evidence of this. It is more than two hundred aud fifty years since she gained a tooting in that country, and what the condi tion of the nativee is at this day, and bow little she has been successful in se curing their loyalty or improving their civili zation. the late war in India fully revealed, h rum the time of Hastings and Clive her rule bus beeu one of galling oppression, without an example in the history of modern times. This is the great difficulty that lies at the bottom of all her intercourse with China and Japan. The Chinese and Japanese governments fear that the English will serve them in the end as they have served the nativee of India. The American system is entirely different. In a few short years we have gained by peace ful diplomacy what neither England nor France could accomplish for centuries. We have not only established friendly relations with China and Japan, but gained their confi dence. They know from our history and our system of government that we do not want conquest, but commerce; and we have satisfied them that the benefits of our intercourse with them are mutual, and that we give as much as we receive. To our friendly offloee are due British participation in the benefits of the commer cial intercourse which we secured for oursehe* in JapaD. It is no part of the American svatem to moropolize commerce or trade or anything else. Judging from our success, the American system is e\ idently the best, and had the Euro pesn Powers long since adopted it In the East, tbeir civilization would have obtained a far greater hold than it has yet gained in Asia The American plan is the offspring of a higher system of government, which appeals more to the intelligence of mankind than to the force of | the beast of prey, or of the human savage of the wilderness. Hence our rapid progress in commerce, our peace with all the world, and our marvellous and unprecedented growth in all the elements of a great nation. *EUS FB09 THE NATIONAL CAPITAL. I Wajwisotos, Oct 0,1804. Dium or ors c issn emu: at oo.vHTASTLsorLS Ttic ix-partmont of BUI. received Intelligence this ?eorutiig from Consul GeieraJ Mollcll, at riorence, that Henry I> Johnson, formerly of the Bute Department, and recently appointed Consul General to Constantinople, died oo the l(Ui nit. Mr. J. was very much Indisposed when he left tor his post, and It was believed that a sea royage would prove beneficial Already there are several appli cants for the plaoe. Mr. Johnson was on his way to bis destined residence. His wife, n daughter oT Colonel Abort, and hie family, were with him, and he wai rurrounded by American friends. m rruos novurmt ui www rou The intelligence of the complete fusion of the demecU of oppcltlon to Lincoln la New York ha. given aaquallSed satisfaction to the administration and to the friends of tbe Colon nod the constitution. All await with Interest accounts of the greet demonstration oo Monday next. PemmsyIvnnln Politics. OVS?WCXLMl>a PKMOC KAT1C D1SON8TXATI0N AT mi- | LAPBLFB1A. PnrLApSLrau. Oct. 0, UN. in Immense roster demonetrattoe Is is progress le? eight After aa enthusiastic meeting before Indepeedenos Hall, 0 torchlight procession was formed, oomposed of el least Its thousand democrats united In n oomatoc sense Tbe procrsston bas already consumed an hoar to peas Third and Chestnut streets. and there la no prospect of Its (male. Every ward In tbe city Is largely represented, and oo attempt Is mads to Interfere with tbe harmony of tbe occas:< n by the display of the names or portraits of the Presidential favorites. Such aa Immense demons tra in? was totally unexpected by the thousands of spectators who are gathered on the sidewalk, end their enthealaem is unbounded Among the amusing Indian la Is the ap pearaace of n negro boy riding an a rail lbs republican Dixie the other night Is entirely throws Into the shade It sontntnsd osly four thousand mas and boy I, while at least tea thousand voter, hare already passed by me, shouting for roster, and thenaaads more are approaebiag. lbs demonstratioa will have an tm m* ooe effect oo the coming election Mr roster Is cot In town. The at tempted Bell and Curtln demonstration was a perfect fail are _ Bhnli bUM Politic* Paovipgwcn, Oct 0, 1040 Mr Duncan and th? other democratic aomlaeae for Prealdentlal elector* have formally accepted Uu avian two iNiMrd by the Mate Concretion. Ib Slat* H M? regarded aa certain agalnat I.lnooln. Notcbkbu of tt?r. Reward. Bete via, N Y., Oct d, 1M? Boa w H 8*ward arrived here tab morning, aad la ?lopping at Uo raaldaaea of Trtnkall Cory, laq. He -?rti fur ieroj UU afternoon, en rente tor ham a. Rewa fioon llabraaka. bKoTBBv or a mi raft* ln tub bockt moo rum. Omeae, M. T , CMC. ?, 1M0 Captain Reynold#, of thr Troth Infantry, Called riuten trmy, ?b arrlrMI la UU o?tj> aa Tbureday from aa (I ploricg tour of Ue Wind rlrrr country, roporta having diacuTrred a paan 8,600 fret lower tbaa nay hnreuforr luoorrrod oo Ua line of the Roeay Mountain* It u ?tr.l l Up Ml* parallel of latiludp Ait extraotve nalr of muiee and pool** belonging to U* I'd lied BUlee took place la lb a eity today Tae aaie ?a* made under Ue dlroctloa of Oapt Reyaoida and Lieut Mngrudcr, of Uc Tenth infantry The an (male drought good prteea. The Oyeter Sloop Tragidg-Jatkalow ladtMnd. Tamrtoa, M. J , Ott g.Itgg. The Grand Jury Of Ue Called dutae Circuit Jnd nM . ruterdny, and ranalned Joaepb laogdua and orew of um ?loop tactnda. alao theoarmaa from Brooklyn Taw morn log at nine o'clock they came tow court aad prreenled ten hill' of Indictment ngalnnt Jaocnlow, one f <r Ue mar der of Jonathan T. Leet. one tor Ue murder K >j*h J Leet, oae tor the rubhery of each, nad ooo for ruaoiag away with the vraeel la the ahneooe of Mr ?<>orhern, Ue oounnel f >r Jack* low, Innac R Wllan, Krq , of UU city, who U atoociatnd wlU him In the defroce, repreaeolod Ue prlaooer The oruooer, upon htU.g arraigned oo Iba indict<n uU, pleated ?' acitgnllty" on aach. The IMelrtcl Attoruay, Cut G. .1 Oeniia, Uea applied to ihe Court tor Ue appntnimeol of a M-erlal term tor the trial of tbeae ludicimeoU, and toe (ourt died Ua third Tuenday In January, at Ue oily of nihil. The Death of Uarrraor WNIard H1GAOO, Oct f, IRdO The rctrnlna of Governor tflllard, of lodl ua, wh ? died .i hi fanl on Tbureday, lelt bere to nt?bt fur India w, la charge o' a committee of citlfeat tor that otty. Death of an Artiat cai'iarri*, Out. 6. 1190 rtiarlce Franer, an artlat, aged eighty, died tbu after oocn. Be man a dUtiuguiabrd miniature painter forty i ear* ago Railing o# the Angla-Rnien, ?ovvaa*i, OH 0, ltd* The Aoglo flanoe tailed from Quebec ?a ? SO mi wi-un rig. WlU 01 imaotngrre Fatal Railroad Accident tViieunrfiM, N C , Get 0, IttO At ti.r e'clorb jretor?f?y ein.i.g ae no fwgnt tr? n mt. ic'.o gs fanai|t' f* ? ot t'-t i"(i(l,i.i c ?i,t| Evrrettovitto Tbe nuUr m killed, and the conductor, Hi Innpeyre, bed a leg broken end is not ei |kcu d to recover There fit no other duufe lUiel la UtnUtkjr had Obi*. Loinsvuih, K7 , Oct. 4, ISM. In the four mile reoe brro to day between Joe blotter end Met Oerla, the former ?rea the winner. Time, 7 4# end 7 47. Met Ueria won the Bret heat, but la thelacoud be tut down end wea withdrawn Lane a mm, Ohio, Oct. 6,1960. ? two mile raoe tooa pier# here to day bet eeen Ala mode end Blue tailed ?<y for Si,000 Alemede wei the wtnoer in two straight heats Tune, 3 SI l? at 1 S 69 MarkiU. Baivwobb, Out 6, 1840 Flour quiet but ? teed7 Wheal Arm red, SI 34 a St 34. white, SI 40 e SI 00. Corn Arm yellow, Oslo, a Tie . mixed, She a 67c 1'rortJloei quiet meaa pork, SIS 60. prime, SM 7S Lard unchenged Goffee ftrr end unchanged. Wnukey ateedy et 22c a 22 He. pbii-aiislphia, Oct 6.1900 Four firm aelee 1,000 bole auperOne at S6 62 X a S6 76 Wheal Arm sales 6.000 buahela red at SI 2# a SI 32; Obio while. SI 46 Guru acllre yellow, 74c. Undue?Rio, ltc a 14\c. Whiakoy, 23c. a J3Xe. Buffalo, Out 4,1840 Flour less active. Market ateedy. Wheat wan in good demand end cloaed firmer. eelea 22,000 buihcla No 2 Chicago spring at 41 03. 24 000 bushels No 1 do at SI OS, aid 43,(CO busbris N<< t M iwaukee club at SI 08 a SI 09 eieady lake 80,000 bushes et 66He., 4.000 buahela at 660 Data bt'-ady salt* 4 000 bushels et 38c Canal freights?16c on ehiwt end 14o on corn, to New York L kr aiporte?8.000 bbls C >ur 00 000 buahela wheat, 24,000 buehee euro, 00.090 buahela oats, 86.000 buahela our iey. (hnal i xporta?20.000 bbla flour, 72,000 bushel* ab et, 66.000 buahela ooru, 27,000 bushels oats. 13 .000 bushels barley THE ARTISANS' BANK. 6ixp?tUtlan of Rainmlng Boeineaa. blFKKMK COUBT?CBAMBKU. Before Hon. Judge Leonard Oct 6 ?in the matter of the ArtitarX Bank ?This morning the Judge announced that he had received a con rent, algned by the plaintiffs and Mr Byroo, withdraw ing their application. Ho therefore supposed that there was no other application pending before him except the owe made by Mr. Oowlea. Mr. Byrne moved that the In unction order should ooctlnue Bo supposed there would bo no objection to that. . Mr. Cowles sjppored the motion was to withdraw the application ror the appointment of n receiver Mr 9TbitIng explained that the ob-eetlon made yeator. dav, that tbr ten day* had nM expired, might Jeopardise the right* of the depositor if a receiver were appointed under that application. Mr Cowlea then reviewed his application under the re vised statutes. Mr Wtilling eppllod for a postponement, as the papers had only beru servod this morniug Mr. Goalee replied that tbe bank had sufficient notion, sa the dtrrctors and cashier were in ttiurt yesterday. Mr. Wbitlcg made a state meat la the Court, contending that tbe bank waa able to pay Ita demands If a ab in postponement was granted. Tbe bank was not Insolvent; tbe whole amount or the debts aue to depositor* was ?236 000, and gentlemen representing $180,000 of tbat amount were willing to wait He bad no doubt If time wai given until Wednesday that all parties would be taitetrd He thought U for tbe beatfll of ail'pariiea that a receiver should not be appelated. He represented the Bank la ibe matter Tbe Court remarked that the Street wa bad resolved that the bank waa insolvent. He had been sa informed by tbe casbier. A ia?Dg discussion ensued between the Court and counsel oo the motion of adjournment, In the course of wbicB It waa atale<! that the parties represented by Mr. Co ales were paid $1,600 yesterday, and only about $300 re mained doe to them. I The Judge said that ha might probably appoint a nominee of bis own. Mr. Oowlea amratf' -o the postponement, anl the matter waa laid over until Wedneedav next. The Poor Centeaarlam. TO TUB KIMTOK Of IU BJUSALT). Having rend your article on the centenarian, Isaac Dan Ms, In yeatarday'a Hnaaui, I am of the opmloa that something of a substantial character should ha done by the oltlssna of Naw York to soothe tss declining yeari of the old veteran and his d ?voled daughter, and piaoo them beyond the possibility of future want I take the liberty of enclosing yo . Ave dollars, aad unit you will allow youtsell to be tbe medium whereby this mite may reach | bias. I sincerely hope that your generous appeal la the old oshiaoarlaa'a hebaU mag mo A with a liberal response from tha ever warm hearted New York public. I remain yoort, obediently, ISABCLLA uaaCL ' No. S Division street, K. T. to tbx Barron or tub sntiD Naw Toaa, Out. 6, i860 Will you have tha kindness to appiy **8 Wooed sixty doUats to the relief of the old aoidter, Isaac Danivll. aad Oblige the officers of tbe 8t Nicholas Hotel. TO IB BXHTOB OF THK MS* ID. (uroaoiY, Oct 0.1860 Will you please appropriate the enclosed (SI) to fund tor Isaac Daniels, 78 brwla street, the old sootier aad oblige, jours, he , M L. B. TO TU BDtTOB OF TBI BUHLD. Pleaae acknowledge tbe rxelpt of tbe enclosed So for the benefit of Isaac iwoiels, tbr veteran named la yeater day 'e edition. Reei'ecWully jours, A MtMBKR OF 00MPANY B, Twelfth Regime! N. Y. d. M. We have several other subscriptions which wa shall hereafter ark cow I ?*ge Tbe charitable had better sail at the old gentleman's residence and laava thai.* contrite uoos ?[to flan sib i Pollen lmtrlligemce Banec ' or Ooarnanoa ?Sclpton Aubnresey, a Spaniard, - wm tekeu Into custody yesterday by policeman 1 stte, oo charge of grant larceny, under the following circum stances?Tbe ptlamor, It appear*, recently arrived In this city from Porto Rtoo, In oompaoy with a gentleman ?amed Victor Guffroy During tbe voyage Guffroy placed the sum of $1 690 in the pueeeaatoa of tbe prisoner tor aafe keeping, toe latter promt tine to ref und Ike money at soon ea the vessel reached New Yo-k. Oa their arrive .a Uita port, however; Aubareaoy refused to g've up tbe funds i nirueted to hi* C*re, at wblcb Uulroy was vary uauiraliy incensed. Aobareisy lock tre mttter very colly, and, turning npou ma bed, started for Iain * Hotel. where he eageged a Suit Of fO'm*. preparatory to hta departure for Fvrope Emtio* mat the priwmer wad about to tall la tbe steam ?tip PerMa yesterday for Liverpool, Guffroy caused bis Arrest, aa already staled Cpou being brought Before Justice Welsh, si lbs IdWf NWGourt, the prtouer frvoly ?canowledgsd that be bsd Mr Guffroy'a money, bot said teat the latur had rcloatarlly placed It In hi* bauds He offered to refund the money if tberumiM>i cast would withdraw the charge, an1 upon GuS o/'sdn. ing so be disgorged the whole amount, mtout what he paid tor bis rooms at Laird's As there did not seem to be any evidence to sustain the charge of larceny, the ma . b irate consented to lb# withdrawal of the complaint, ?ad thus the matter ended PtrMMl InUltlftar*. Obi. J F rtokrU, 01 WaahiogVio; V Worthlnrtoa, o' Ctfictnoati lir J X Rbort, ot Merjiaal, and F Faraa morth, or IMrott, or* ?Wifiptof at the M Dent* Hotel W L. CunhlDg aad lady, of Naw Orlcao* E R B. unrtt. oi Now York, J I.jroan, of Bnalon, A A Canotar, of I or id a; & A. Mma, of He\*c*. and MM 1 H Ua AJV4, of Cuba, ara at< wtujt at the lafarg r liooaa Boo .'"ho McJv'Ohrj, of Mtolil|aa; H R Itfgatt, of (lltned. Willi**) Kelij, of Rhireoei*. Judge Wi lag i, of fro* , \v F leach a\'araiij, ot Baitimurr, d Smith aad fern"). of Now O'leaor, *1x1 Mr R-rgra and wUa, af R/?0tWior, ara stopping at lb* St Nichols* H >M. laaac Buchanan, of Can*.'*. Mr haa* aad wl*a, af Mm irnal, J f, of I-indoo, t: Uba*r, of B wlvu. N W N -Wro#* aad wl>,ot Lowell. N W (ijertnrr, of Haaatl ion nolle*' M R-wneri-. of M#*le i, am W C Hi.-ka, of ??*"?, wbt* among the arrival* at the Brtroort U<>uaa yaatarabg. Amorinaoa regi* erod at the banking office of Morn l.hotbrlle, Kano A n? ,g Piao* d* la Biurra, Fwta, fViiea ArpWnber 17 tntl.lMB ?T. P Raitb-iletaew. New Y.rt. P 0 Kit Uirr, Imuieetlla; B Wblllell, Mr* A K RrcO .j ond. No* Vtrrh, T*.??inia itllTer, Philip Pit. rtnlalel phi*, Mr ai d Mr* Alfred locka?id, K 0. N Murd-ma, John T White, New York, f R Macbeth, A II t>mr M fl, Char-eei-ei, I lev id Kuatoad, Yugiata; lAarlaa r leimei he* Y<?k. I? M Smile), Philadelphia, Mr aad era IN w r Ihdioboe Sen Fran-i*oo. Mr U Mjrick, Vpgi in*, f Pti)tam, St. Ola-%. California Oaueral Palfr-v and ikaii'y. New tirietoa. Am Kid aud wife, R aheater, V Y , M a* J (i|n?*b), M. Inua: H Hub-hluaoa P. I?* Mai) land. U M. B. McHarp, .'?uiel Uoudwia, Hertford The flier f' Maee.oe, the Sicilian Millie1 T, eajr* th Warhtogto* fnlrl'iparrr of thn Id to<l , ht? Jail ten Ma*blii*mi lor N?? York, m oroer to ?a>lf>r Karoo fie removal id tbl? dip-omnt from thn in -emn wmcn h liaa mi ealw'ai biril) #Ued tins'- onr gorer iu ul la a - enroll h) wblah bee re.-oil) taken gtWW ? thn N'twimMiaa k-i *di>wi. aa oertaia journal* har? a* iMMMWd rhe Ohcr Meaaoun bad ma le n-? arr* ignm . toaro Wa hiagtoa in r -oe.vj ieuon id arte*?. of hi* t.r>ri'ift, Paten Angnat 16, awigTitag t > bi n dMrnrand i.^lher iiiitwa Thin IbhrrfcalHoi w<* i >ui uuntrated hi ? r Chandler I" the OagmrikwdRt of .State wh-i urn nth hat Mr Alone Rath lei,I, N ap otlsa Charge il'tfl,ra in ar Km J*i eiro, am.l I be sent h- re b take tan plane a bp liber Maoeooe It would ha ililfle.u adi-q-ialei) t<> ? ptr?* a'l that b>1fltl with Juatloe be eaid wilu regard 11 . *ei lleami, r?. gri.rrail) eai.rmed ae Mr. Maawwe Hi* ? m nnl ouall'ns bare peo.-ated hir him the regard hut Pm-im-h. hi-t or If o nur el lei), hat aian id uur gorora - ? ut H? Pep" tare la, w?dre?i, unl rtnalli d. paired .i.d l>) ail i lonaro of perao,,#, lor annh aart ?-> gre* wa ne aoiewnjr of hta ininner aa i hif ?tadne?? ?' br?ri u,, e nmght i m ii If to tin ? Si bm c ?iutr) m?a to wb i n n . ,hi In abafal, hutali who afipmaob-ii him erare a>ik .reived with tm awwt *nil?t>e e n-iea* Th? parting I left i we id Mr Maaaone w ?a run eirelliwnr I tan Cum u.d i Ihre m in" -ra i tne M .1 - !*? wet men inarbod fbd. , 11 rif i t|>i r-ane an of regret, in bow hlgn roiimatim th . r? opntnti bin aad Paleot nf .hi* g itlamaa ara b-l > t Mir gnteri, B.-r-t Wh'W Mr Me-aowa oa'led io ia?r err ?* the Praa" -tit nod Mlae lyane ho wa* m.inh if Ma d h| II i k .inMO ?<id iwtoradt oti^OMed in h'e behalf ?i-n I - km i'iui iM? injli?, ii f r bii Vanntai ?.ul -. a -Irr- ) * J.I-U II I id Iba I'lf. I 'lino Whig tt | ,*,k. It.I*. 'V ''- ? ' -t t' 'I -i fc- ?* THE PRUCE Of W1LE& His Movements at the National Capital. 6rflliant Reception by the President in Honor of the Prince. A THOROUGH DEMOCRATIC LEVEL Albert Edward Learn* a Tfclaff ?r Tw?. SPLENDID PYROTECHNIC DISPLAY. IKPiRTUlE 01 TIE PRINCE FOE RICHMOND. Bis Heceptloa at the Capital of tfco Old Dominion, do. do., do. WiannGfoir, Oct. I, ISM The Mix let/ 00 the pert or the public to obtain n now of bin Rqyal Highness seamed to hsv* undergone no a bat* ?eat u the period or bin stay la Waahiagtoa abort tied Tlila *11 clearly evidenced by tho crowd* which amam Wed at rarlou* polata thta morning, anxiously awaiting the npproncb of the Prince on bm way to tbo cotter, which wan In rcadlnena to convey himself and party to Aoqnla creek, from whence they go In a special train to Bicbmood. In satlctpat.ou or securing a glimpse of the Priaoe a* he should make his exit from the ereoettve maasion, large aambors began to assemble about the White Heuee at aw early hour, and It was not loog before the crowd had SS augmented that the mansion might wetl be said to have been literally besieged by unions and curious spectator* large numbers had aanembled at different point* along the avenue. Shortly before, the Pitnce and suite took an affbetHaste leave of Ute President and Hue Lane. In this final inter view mutual regret was expressed that the pleasant hours that had beea passed at the Whit* House daring the I'rtnoe'e sojourn In this olty should be so shortly ter minated, and wtalus for the future health and prosperity of the President and his nleoe, and the Queoa and ton Prince, as well as for the prosperity and harmony of to* two respective countries, were mutually expressed. The carriage of the Prince, followed by those of to* members of the Cabinet, in whioh were those ofUoesn, with some others, left the mansion about ton o'olook, sur rounded by numerous vehicles and a large crowd of pedss trtans, eagerly gazing at the Prince. The line of ear rtagea drove elowly down Pennsylvania avenue to Four and? Hall street, and thence to the Arsenal, where n large crowd of spectators was gathered on too wharf, where lay the steamer. On the arrival of the party n salute of tweaty one guns was fired from the As*?I, whioh was responded to by n like number from the Nary Yard. The vessel loosed her moorings at precisely eleven o'clock, and prooeedod down the noble Potomac,amid tot plaueltaof toe vast concourse assembled, and with to* British ensign fionUsg at her foremast and the I mil 1? at the stern. The Prince having gone. Washington has again ? me mi I Its usual "reoeee" look, and toe fashionable quarter Ma aspect of solitude The parting of toe Prince and his companions frtm to* President and his fomily was marked by genuine ftoitags of rmret, and the public functionaries 00 both nidm showed more emotion toon la usual at any mere cwnm* alai of leave tokisg. T* the last "to* Hounl Vernon day" WM toe subject of pleasant conversation. Sir Ilenry Holland will remain her* until Monday, ton guest of the President. Dr. Aokland, of toe UatvernlW *f Oxford, who Is of the PUbce's suite, treat on Friday mar*. In compear with the Hon William C. Rives, of Fir I gtnla, to visit that gentlemen at his seat. Osatle Hill,? I would Join the royal party at klehmoad. The cutter Harriet Lane will preoes* directly to Am h.iy, N. J., for the purpose of meetlag the Prmu* en bis way fir01a Philadelphia, a*, will taad him at OsnUs Oar den. The royal party are looking forward with uodisaemMad anticipations or delight to toe grand oration In Now York next week The Prison Is decidedly n " heart smasher," the young ladles say, and, indeed, be has won some of the etd M low* of the rougher sex, too. Houthere gesUcmen htre, now that they hare seas htm and bis sell*, regret toe more that be cannot eil?d his journey to that part of our country. During the stay here at the Prince the diplomatic corps made no personal calls, but left their eards. according to etiquette. TOE Tit IT TO VIRGINIA?THE RECEPTION AT RICHMOND. Riwmoitd, Oat f, ltd* The Harriet Lao* bad a fine run to tori la creek. A* she pamed Mount Vernon toe ship's bell was tolled, and after a aooMwiary hesitation ail the royal party n me red their hots. The day waa beautiful, aid to* 8 with never bettor d?tog the epithet of "euaay.'* The whole party wan in great spirits. At AoquU creek to* royal party landed, bad# goodby to to* gentlemen w bo bad accompanied them, and took n special train tar Riahmoal The first part of the Journey waa ever a road laid with ton dangerous strap rail, toe only road of lb* kind (a to* oountry, pest woods gay with autumn's llvsry, pt* gotdee fields, pest lease *0 shaded and tree are bed MM toe royal party mid they wore like those of Fngfad The train thee cromed the Rappahaarock. aad stepped a few moments at Frederloknburg. The Prlaoo wan told to* was to* only fiawhod eity la the (Tailed Mat**. Mi could not onderetaea the J ?t, and said be bed a? finer II wan esplained that to* city had q) gained In popolatma to forty years. The Prime appear ad deeply laierered whoa he waa told that there Wash lag too boeamo a Freomaae*, aad torn* Washington's mother was burled. A great crowd of people wvr* as sembled at the depot, cheer lag aad sheuilng, th?a*qpn** bowing and courtesy leg to the ground, praying "Oed biros mMBal" The Prince came out and bowed, eu r'euaiy inspecting tie slaves, as If hs si pre led to me aome badge upon them. The 1 rata started again, aad pwsed wide atrHshtog piaatatluai, with central white hour re. Thrrr are he* frw vl lag** an the route, as If all the ground was used lor culllvatiee, and no * could be sparwd for building luu lacnmpvleoa wlto tbe rlrb prutrlr* which to* Prince bed erne, the land looked poor, so to* Duko at Newman, rrmarked. At Ashland, about ? vile fro* wt>loh Hoary Clay tn boon, Uw into vh MiimI for mm timi M lint!I u>* mr rtoal of Uw regular troll. The Prince a?d mim win nwiH it tbo fitr gratiMfc, two nib ? imai Inw tbo rtty, it nt o'clock thlo (m ing, by Um Mayor iim) a ore roll Wo of rltimo. Tbo Priori" on) aulta wore <>>or?**d in too cltjr la bamuoh? Whew tbo party reached kiabmoad II woi aaatly aorta ovjock. There waa o iroaoaOnta crowd at lb# depot, whlcfc cOn rod flatty, ion cbaard the oarrlagee through the itrorU, aod b'lx ?rd up I* otroet landing la th- helot. The pe><|>l* artiod.ll ntn IV inraagt* and ?talrwayo, and H wo with murh (t.meuit/ thr port/ *"t through. Thar* woo ao ft* mil IIJ ind wo prnoaooi" ', hill onrttcnoj chnrw ?II through ?ho iuMi Thai in taaa M rich p-.puhw n WM>?ot>atii n Mtico tbr hrlnro reached I ha Statao Ho elope at th* Kirha< go H"tal It.* Prance rtprtword hit aatiafactloa w lb tbo orrwago Th* ball baa boos gleea op. partly oa arm uat of the Pi lace'a fatigue, and partly on account of Aaacclal dMl call l*a. Thoro la a great crowd otill eland log la froat of ma ba 101, but lb* party will |"*nh?ot, ant g > oat to.sight Tbo Print goo* to Hoitiaaoru on Moaday, Tta Wadb tag loo. IMMBMhR KNTHUKIAHN IN PIAtDRtifBIA. euir Mi'*n ii a th hth run thk ifCU. mil euautii*. Oat I, 1**. N' oor ? i re tl? ctayo of Jeany tiad wa* tb. ro aadb aa n?r torm-at anong those who t*uapdd? * 'A* '? t, ' p- 'a golag, i nii-rp'talbg rraidanld of Philadelphia, ?* ititi whtrh thi t manifreied to day it tbo hot offlaa '* il * ooadcaif tf Mama. n.a cmwd ? pnranli of th* honor of attend tag thd ra odglh i. o) lbs I'ltiir dodOMwnddrt bi f-i''fr,,iitt' at lr b ?a.Uh?,fca*U?. ? u?. ?r?ato??

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