Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 10, 1860, Page 4

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated September 10, 1860 Page 4
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NEW YORK HERALD. JAHCR UORDON BK> Mi TT, EDITOR AND PROPRIETOR OrticK t. w. cousin or na ai* and rruti'* srs. rr*.*r (-"* t? o I?? ?. M.mtf) '? ?(' *<n V <!' " ' Pi t o* t A r. I'is*t.<pt tt'l/uy Kill r* *??'* /ffw It ip' r/// "air i/nnrnt -?? ?< r?A OZtJiLl I r>. ,i: , S.,t , I ?!/. at rit <**>?? vr* tOfp m c* per ihmjm Ott Avtyxix KAttUm retry WeJmmm/t, a "~;4 /-" u t.twu pnrtef Grnt< H, tttiu*, pr let it ft tht < Mlifni. Iftk I'l inrl.fh !? ?'wi, ?'? <.?' K< ti.-n >/.' ?/.' . ?! Mt < at talk prr .-.??> r*- ti H) i.rr num TH' 13.' i IV oa Wrdar-tag, at f* '" f V ndhfaf It lirtrUlHt 1.1 , a. g? ., i . <?:? < r.' 1 ? ?*' ?"?'AIT* ix I'lhff . I'll M*lil V*TKI> TU Mil ALL LlfTial All 0 P ALA 'Vo -V './If ''lire <V ?? ' ' " !*> ' '"<? *"? *> "<X fli.' ireft-J ttm.hit.nfi' " ? ^ uiuuif AAA ...Ao. 4)3 AHUHIMKNTH THIS RVKNINvi At A '.'KM V or ML'HIO, Fourtren'h aireoi.-tTA. t .? On Pi? HOLl <>? OKVLLUt M 1L0S OARDKN, Ur"Adw*y.-lLtT??Tti?s Paaraaa A* cm W "TTKR (lARMXN. B?oe.!w?jr aopod .a Boo" - An Hai.ojW Kxx?An Hook is Hinu.a-Koo(.a Diawakd. H. WT.SY TUKATRK, JSowery.-WiaiEB ? T? ??COJ'U lea LACK A KRKNE8 TUEATR1, Ho 8*4 B.">42 way ?Tji Mom tr lior. hf/W BOTTKRV TUKATRK Bo eery -St' i I or Fa me?I?.-millI Hagoihb. BkiNI'* 8 AMKRll'AN Bnvlirs'' -'Hr 4 R"?!llllg?Jo-kl-ll A 9U IllA U?1?K *0A1M4 tlAA *0, HKVAKTK' MINNTKKIA, Mechanise HeU ?ri Broadway? 23 JK-A.'WaA. bO)*l*0, IlAACKf, A..-LLAW ttOAff Biff NIRLO'h SALOOH, Hro?<)*?J.-HOOm 8 < iflfUi Mi??th*la-I<omj?K'** l-rour sroacu?Sutwia ? a. roe Ham. _____ NATIONAL THKATRK, Chatham ?tr*?>(?<? --? . a* (t<-1 Bin II ASSUMfC* AMD Yaa.IL MonasTr?r?w Mob OKhll.' _ CANTKKHL'RT JfTTNIl HALL, 6d3 Brn.1?AT ? oiM r.Kpm MlHLiminu Ac New \<>rk, MomUjr, 8c|iUmb*r 10, 1H6U SUIL8 FOft the ncvic. Maw Vorh Herald?CalUoraU Kdlllon. The mall ilramahlp Norltern Light, Capt. T.allepaigh, ?UI .-aoe it.if port U> morrow, at noon, for AepinwaL TtMi niA -A tor iJWIfornia anil other pa/ta o! the ?r<? ntawe at hair jiaat ton o'clock U. morrow m >~a ng. The Vaw Toaa Woelt FUaAOv?Taii'oni'.* edition? Bosui'olng the lahat tBU-lllgenoe from all parta of the WiKil. with a large qnantnjr of local and auaceilaaeoai taaitor, will i>r pc'iliahnl at half paat n'.ne o'click U tho ?ao.-aing d.ngla nop iff, in wrapper*, ready for mailing, tlx eenta. Ageuta will pieaw eeud la their order* aa oar./ a* poo hlhla The Ntwi. V'e publish this morning addition*', particular* la regard to the low of tire Btesmer Lady Elgin on I.ake Michigan, on Saturday morning, with a cor rected list of the passengers saved, and the name* *f the peraons on board of her at the time of the calamity, and who are aupposcd to hare been loat. We also give the statement of the clerk of the boat, whiih will be found interesting. It it aicettained that between three hundred and four hundred per sons loat their Uvea by this sad diaaater. News received from Mexico by way of New Or leans confirms the reported defeat of Miramon at I ago* by Pcgollado on the 19th of August. The Cght ia repreaented to have been a moat obstinate one. having lasted five days. Finally. Miramon wis obliged to fly with hit cavalry, leaving hia ar tillery and a number of prisoners In the haul# of I>egoll*do. The liberal* suffered very severely, and the victory can by no means be considered complete. Gen. Uraga had escaped and joined his former command under Ogazon. who was invest |rg Guadalajara, where Woll still holds oat. The liberals to the number of Hi000 men. were con centrating in the valley with the intention of march Ins on the capital. The clergy refuse the oath of Allegiance to the conatltution of UM. and were leaving the country. Churches are shut up in ad direction*. On the other hand. Pnraugo has been re taken frc m the liberala by Cajen. who repeated his frightful atrot ities in that unfortunate town. Got. Yidaurrl'* troubles are not over. It ia said that the revolutionist* In New I-eon are aided by money and arms from merchants in Tmnauhpaa. On his return to Monterey he levied a tax on foreign mer chant*. giving them Are days to pay or leave the rlaee. They choae the latter alternative. It la he ha.'gone to Vera Cm. to daainst Gen. I>egollado. Commander Infhicf of the l.beral army. Cholera has broken oat at \ ictoria. ten.Zakeg* la Uklng hia ease In the State of Agues Oalientes. The prospect of a war with H'eia waa causing a great deal of unessinesa. An account of the reception of Mr. Seward at KslamMO* c-n Saturday morning, with a report of ia* remarks on the occasion, are given in oar fisper to day. The Prince of Ttfclee remained in Toronto resw ear. but it will be seen by our despatch that the Orange difficulties have been revived and it is el ubtfol whether the programme laid down for that city will be carried out. Yeat.rday there eras rnrrb excitement around the Orange arch, sr he h IS the cause of the difficulty, and the detrices a .i inscription# moat repugnant to the Catholic* were rai-ed opon It. Tlie Duke of Newcastle and * the Governor General, while returning from a Walk last evening, were assailed by a mob wah the mr?*t opprobrious epithets, and Anally per * malty assaulted. A letter from the Hake of Newcastle, giving bis reasons for the advice be la. thought proper to five the Prince, is given la f ir despatch. We have a letter from our correspondent at Great tsalt lake, dated August 17. but H n?thing rf importaace. The excitement by the y>re?euce of the army baa *etUed down, and univer nai 1 .:?**# prevails among the Saints Mr. Hooper, the lif" from the Territory, reached heme on the P-th of Augnet. ? ^We give in our column* this morning some Ur |?re?ting detail* of the new* from Europe, brought I tbf steamship* America and Prince Albert. 3>.e main points of the news hare already been gef-rred to la this eolnma. After the nana) summer vacation Grace church ma* jesterday opened for divine aerrPe. The geater tte Dev. Dr. faylor. delivered ajrey la tercet?g aad *lo<**ent sermon oa the o:,aaiuB. Jlw attendaace was emaU. The ralae of gooda. were# and merchant'** im meted Into Bnwu daring the m oth of A -fust. mt? The raise ef export# for the *ame r cried VI* ll.WilE. tg oMtsa s? AMsrday embraced about t ieo WM vNAeel <??#? ? I* ? There em e p. m ? the teibvi ^ywdieg brsertesu^. w ? lam aew .?* se ami while lbs priee'sa. esise Wbet* epseed wiib |g| e ia e as es*,?w sf emtritf, bat ae tne dag p4tmeM Us eets g**e *???? *nd eieae* heavy, sage g sly fce mbn *?a"*we dm iwtwtpafM ia the pre ?t | sfetby sf tae br?e, ead wna ffiir ealee, ekwed m the sere el tae wee** <e M?<w ef psrehaaeen I e, iWbte* cashec m> re bw, w*th mm ef sew , . |g Its eeS ere prmc e* IU It ? 914 ?. aad t * etMc iMse #*/ec ?m eMafy . wtth ealse of otthMa mt IJHvm a psbtx m ? ?f Rm m MM The sesecgee ewyrasf abest * set, r ib-Wts gealitm, ef srtKa ebeet 3 400 bege e d at 39* ellV ?" , re* a mmr ?f aw -I **# a <*e ffetgni engage ? . ? ears mtigseeis fr? A" si peel ?bee* la snip ? ( ?t* s<md el IA' ill* a?<i ir:r M *c. *ed t ? ' f sirs hit, r **? A ar'4*sa *b p e?l tWtsr g * g iT le MM WMA WhsgA, M I9d , * * f't p. * .M Aew a* is Hit Retga of Ttrror?TKe Vmty ol ??* Vara. Three republican manifest??#, from recog ntaed leaders of the party, have just made tbe'r appearance and are highly instructive Theee n.anifestoea which fairly represent the rank and file of the party are a recent speech of YV\ 11. Be ward, an editorial article from the New York Times and another from the New York Tribune. toe lead<ng newspaper oiirnn- of the republicans an Seward ie their fore meat statesman, their prophet, priest and guide. These deliberate expr"?ioni of sentiment are the programme of the drama by the author himself, and by the chief actors, who have their pa: to already assigned to them. The perform ance is to be a reign of terror. It has been carried already Into the South. The Trnes calls it '? terrorism in Texas," and the Trtbur.t describe" It as "Texas In terror." The Time# says:?"As long an slavery exists, aid wherever it esiaU, there will be de signing and indefatigable abolitionists, and to.-plcious and excitable masters, and a social organisation which c.*u only be saved by fits of anarchy and bloodshed and mob lav every four years is not worth saving." Tie foregone conclusion is of course, to get rid of what to not worth saving. The TVihune, with characteristic boldness, speaks out more plainly. It says:? There Is one state of so ciety?c:.e state cf suppressed war?which, wb*-n it breaks out into open hostility, may br : g w'tb it eot'equeneee with which no other warfare U ever folic wed." What the sup pn -d war is which is to break out into open to* 'ity, mother part of the article leaves no doubt. "It la dangerous" adds the Tribune, "p 'j'rg with such an edg-l too! as a servile In* 'rection. * * T'ley would then find, to? late that they have really kindled a con sun ;ug fire which they carnot so easily extin guish. and rai<?>d band* by thousands which will cot w.?lt for i''ms to commence the cruel and frlgbtf .1 work rf a servile war." There b no mL-takii g such language as this, nor the foHowLag from the same pen:?"Slave', who may to-night, acting with one common purpose, ca-rvkg out a long cherished design, under Ml the IM of those among them who are most in telligent, most cunning, and also most crusl, w: ?*ak their long pent up vengeance on mortal for'." All this Is only in perfect unison with the key note in the speech of Mr. Seward, who declares that bis policy is not to prevent the extension of slavery In the Territories, but to "decrease and dlmini?h it In all the States," till, in the words of Lincoln at Springfield, he has accom plished its "ultimate extinction." "This," says llr. Seward, "is the whole question. If I am wrong, then 1 am egregiously wrong.' Here Is a straightforward declaration. of princi ple s and policy, and we regret to say it is not yet met on the other side by a corresponding boldne-s. Mr. Seward shows in his speech thst the South will be an easy prey of the republi can party, wh-n they get Into power; that the Southern States are la scch a condi tion that a handful of men can, at any lime, raise a domestic insurrection which cannot be quenched: and that at this moment every Southern 8ute, us well as Texas now, and Virginia last fall. Is In terror of an ap proaching bloody revolution. In the same strain sing the Tribune and the lime#. It is the very burden of tbelr eoog. In the exaltation of anticipated victory in the Presidential elec tion. they already exult over the South as a prostrate foe. and tell it that it may a# well quietly submit to its doom and surrender to destruction itself and It# institnti n which it cannot save Nor Is the mean- loft doubtful 1y which uii devoutly wbh*d for cons romatka la to be at tained. In Helper's book, endorsed by all the republican member* cf Congress lac lading hlr. Seward, the reiga of terror, the torch of the Incendiary. fire and sword. a servile Insur rection of the blacks, headed by the non-alave bolding Soutbera whites. relafor ed by Northern horde*. U held oat ae the only alternative to the planter* in the event of their refusing to submit peacefully to be deepoiied. The mode of doing the Luslnms without bloodshed U un folded la the work cf Spooner. the other great handbook of republicr.niam. It* plan la to free the Southern slave* by La1>e*e corp .*. sup ported by the whole power of the army and navy: and If the army and navy will not do their duty, then ae Mr. Seward Intimate*, they mnet be abolished, and their place supplied by the republican militia of the North and the Wide Awakee?a military organization within the re pub licaa party, who are fully in the eecret of the political leader*, and who weur uniform and drill at present with a torch, for which a musket b to be subatituted hereafter, when they march to Washington to enforce the inauguration of the republican President, and perform other eer vice for which it seems the regular troops can not be trusted. Mr. Seward say* be consider* it hb 14 duty a* a patriot" to refuse ? to wring money from the freemen of the United State* to sustain the army and navy which are now, in their very influence, corrupting public virtue.'' Here. then, b a full developement of the idea of " the irrepressible conflict" against slave la bor wherever It exists, which was proclaimed two years ago both by Seward and Lincoln; and let no moderate conservative republican, who b only wanted by the revolutionist* to swell their vote, but b really despised by them, lay the fi .ttering unction to hL- soul that the dv'gu of the party la to prevent the exteasion of slavery In the Territories, where nature, the law of populaticn. and the constitution of the United States, will always settle the ques tion v iihout any Interference of Congress or the federal executive, and even in despite of their Interference. No. the real design b avowed by Spooner and Helper, by the republic ?n members of Con rt**s who have endorsed the latter, by fleward and Lincoln, by the >,t. and by all Ibe leadirg orator* and organs of the party?those who havs the control of its destiny, and against wb<m the Toitee of a few conservative men clinging to the party would be like whistling against ? northwester. The true place for all such men Is with the other conservative ele ment*. where they will feel their na tural weight and do good service. The danger b imminent and great. Before 11 b too late let them come out from a desperate revolutionary party, whose course they cannot control, though responsible f< r its ?-ts. The time is propitious. In the Sta?e of New Y >rh Ui? tUrse conservative parti** have just merged Ihtii differm- -a in the common Cause and Rin d -f r n a single ticket. All thai is now waoU-d (or complete success against Lincoln aid republicanism, with it* programme of revo lution, extinction of alavery, servile insurrec tion and civil war, L* for all conaervative men to sua tain the Union ticket in thia State. De feated here. Lincoln U defeated everywhere, and the Empire State, holding the balance of power between the North and the South, will give ita great casting vote for peace, for the in tegrity of the Union, and for the inviolability of the oonatitutlon? the Magna Charta of oar liberties, for which no man who is not willing to U7 down his life is worthy of the name of American citizen. A New Pcr.mcu. OatUKHATiOK.? During the progress of the present Presidential campi'gn we have frequently called attention to the very cool waj in which ft has been carried on The divided democracy are working like mon who swim against toe tide, and hope to keep their heads above waUr only. The Union move meet is after the manner of an under current, and will find its expression at the polls, rather ban in any ncisy demonstrations before elec km. Up to a late period we have heard little of the political clubs, like the Log Cabin" boy= n 1840, the "Young Hickory " and "Henry Clay" associations of 1314, the "Buena Vistas" of 1848, the "Scott" and Granite' clubs of I8f>2, or the " Keystones " and " Rocky Moun tains " of IcOG. Latterly, however, the new republican organization, the Wide Awakes, have gained largrty in numbers?a circum stance due rather to their unique equipment than to any partisan enthusiusm. The Wide Awakes originated in Hartford. Conn, about a year ago A number of young men resolved to keep ' wide awake" un til the arrival of Mr. C. M. Clay, who was to speak In their city. They escorted the Ken tucky "martyr" to his hotel by torchlight, and afterwards formed themselves into a political otub, adopting as a uniform a leather cape, with caps to mulch. The Wide Awakes parade only at night; those in the ranks carry torches, while the officers have lanterns. The Wide Awakes differ from other political clubs in the respect that they are regularly drilled in the school of the soldier, and can at any mo ment exchange their torches for muskets. Thus they have two distinct organizations, and two sets of officers, civil and military. After the nomination of Lincoln some of the Wide Awake companies changed their name and now call themselves "Rail Splitters" or "Rail Maulers." They are all alike, however; all drilled in the same way, and all wear the same livery, looking like a cross between an ins ranee patrolman and a polioeman. The effect of the drill of the Wide Awakes is per ceptible in the regularity of their marching and the uniformity of their lines, which combine the light of their torches and give a most pic turesque appearance to their parade-, some thing like what we read of the "Feasts of the Lanterns" among the Chinese. As to the number of the Wide Awakes, we cannot form, just now. even an approximate idea. An eastern paper before us states that they paraded six thousand men in Portland last Tuesday. At the Syracuse Convention some four thornaud Wide Awakes turned oat to serenade Mr. Thurlow Weed, and in every considerable town throughout the North and West the new fraternity flourishes to a greater or less extent In the South, we apprehend. Wide Awakes are not numerous In fact, the Feast of Liuiternt that their leaders would pro bably a^-lat at In that line of country would probably be rich as these the Paris tans cu'ott"- treated the bead monopolists to during the Reign of Terror. It was understood, in the first place, that the Wide Awakes were organized only for the cam paign, but it Is now reported thnt they have been drilled with n view to support Lincoln in case there should be nay Interference from the South to prevent his Inauguration, and that they Intend to consolidate themselves m ptrma nance, like the Know Nothings. Such nn or ganl-xtlon, in the hands of bad men. might do a great deal cf barm, and therefore it is fortu nate that partisan clubs always carry within themselves the germs of dissolution. Their members are composed of two Classes of per sons?veteran partisans who seek office, and young men, who join the club from curiosity. Directly after election the first named class fall to fighting among themselves, and, the novelty of the thing having worn off, tha young men with draw altogether. That the Wide Awakes will meet the fWte of their illustrious predecemors there caa he no reasonable doubt. In the meantime, as a guide to the future historian, we Intend to keep the public fully posted as to the rise and pre frets of the new organise tioo. and will throw some iigbt upon the do ings of the Wide Awakes In a few days. Urate rouTAX Phxtaiution* ion rat Retkp nox or ran Purses or W*?,?>.? As our readers have already been informed, the Prtnoe of Waiea will arrive in this city on Thursday, the 11th of next snowth. and will receive an appro priate reception at the bands of the Mayor of the city There is n general feeling of relief on account of the fact that the i'rinoe is to be kept out cf the hands cf the laer itahle Boole and the stereotyped Reeeption Committee of the Common Council; for however oxoellent the InU-ntitms of these conscript fathers may be. they have not keen fitted by education and association for th<t delicate task of offering civic hospitalities to gentlemen of rank and position. It Is good to kne w. therefore, tkat the most that the Aldermen caa expect is an Invitation from the Mayor to bn present when the Priace visits the Of Ball It is purposed. If the affair caa be so arranged, that the Prince shall be received on the Battery at noon, and escorted by the First division of 8uts troops to his quarter*, the Fifth Aven at Hotel, where be will remain during hU stay In New York. If, however, the Duke of Newcastle objects to the parade as an escort, and the party eaters town privately, a review will take place on Mho next day In front of the b<*el, and the Prince will receive the compliment of n march log salute. The torchlight procession of the New Tork firemen will take place on the evening of the lath. The grand ball Is ar ranged to come off at the Academy of Music on the evening of Friday, the 11th. It Is in tended to make this affair the grandest thing of the kind that has ever taken place in this coua try. It alii cost sb- t thirty th ind dollars, snd v III be paid tor entirely by the Committee of Manngeno it which includes four hundred etttze* No tick*!* will t.* ?old, lurt eat h SM-Atiei if it.# committee has the privilege of lo ling ?ts mrliation* to Ms Mends laviutiobs *111 ale be issued to the Piesident, Vice President and Cabinet Minis ten, the diplomatic corps, Speaker of the House, Governor of this State, Mayor 0. e city, and other official personages to the num ber ot two hundred, which will bring the whole number of visiters to the ball up to three thou sand, which is enough for show aud not too many for comfort. Distinguished people from all parts of the country are anxious to be pre sent at the ball. The excitement among the ladies is on the increase every day, and the members of the committee are sustaining already a very severe outside pressure for tickets. At least twenty thousand people who are sure to get tickets will be disappointed, ho, "blessed are they who expect nothing"?on this score, at any rate. The Mayor will have a general supervision over the arrangements for the Prince's recep tion, and we have no doubt that his short so journ in the metropolis will be a most agreeable one. We are glad to learu. also, that there is a general feeling of indignation among our Irish fellow citizens at the di-^racefni conduct of some of their countrymen in Canada, and that they will show their sen3? of right and justice and propriety by uniting with the citizens generally of the metropolis and giving the Prince a real, hearty, warm Celtic greeting, " a hundred thousand welcomes," as it is expressed in their native tongue. That seems to be the universal feeling, from Archbishop Hughes down to the most obscure hod carrier in the city. The Prince has become wonderfully popular during his Canadian trip, and all New Ycrk will be glad to assist in welcoming him to the Empire City of the Western continent. Nswspafeb Advestxhlno.?L'eau coule a la rMtrt, says the old French proverb. In no thing is the axiom more true than in newspaper advertising. The tendency of advertising pa tronage is to concentrate upon that journal which has the most circulation and the most in fluence. Thu- in London It I- the 77 roc. aud in New York it is the Herald, that receives the greater portion of it. There is another reason for this disposition on the part of advertisers to bestow all their favors on a single paper. It is a matter of convenience as well as of policy. They do not like, themselves, and they know the reading public do not like, to hunt through half a dozen journals for the advertisements that stbey want But the most singular faot connected with advertising is, that even rival newspapers are compelled to make use of the same medium of publicity as the merchant or the storekeeper. Distasteful as it may be to them, they are obliged to go to the leading jour nal to make themselves known. Thus our readers may have seen from time to time in our columns the advertisements of the Daily Tri bunt, the Ltdyer, the Daily Commercial Adver tiser, the Daily Brprtts, the Daily World, the iHspatch, Harpers' Weekly. tYank Leslie, the Aete Yor k Illustrated Aetcs, the Courier and En quirer. and a host of other newspapers. We only regret that we cannot reciprocate the fa% ors of our contemporaries. The public have left us no excuse for imitating their example. The Prince or Wales and the Oiaxoewen.? We see that there was a alight attempt made at Toronto to revive the party feeling that greeted the Prinoe of WaVee at Kingston and elsewhere. It amounted to nothing, however, for the simple reason that both Orangemen and Catholics are thoroughly ashamed of their conduct Too much praise cannot be accorded the Prince of Wales and his suite for the firmness which they dis played throughout the trying circumstances in which they were pieced. To it is undoubtedly owing the escape of the provinces from being made the scene of present bloodshed and of great future troubles. NEWS FROM THE NATIONAL CAPITAL WAamauro*, Sept 1,1MO. ma uxicAn srAinsa qi maam Mxister HcUm baa i*u^ t1 hta lastrectieaa, ul will therefore return to Mabi with a full knowledge of the views of our government la regar J to the threatened Open tab boatllttlea againet Mexico The libera! gj7ernmeot hare Informed Spain that the subject of the captured Mar la Concept ;oo t* unlee go tag a Judicial la ret llgat loa. hat thlf,, It la cons, dkrrd, doea oat prevent Spain, coder the laea ef aatloae, rtata urging the rtatllaltoa of the vessel and an apqfogy r?r ltd eeltare. Should Mexico not comply with Ihta de mand . Spain will, accord lug to relxuie information, reaort to force. Although our goremmaat. la the absence of legislative eanction, baa no power to Interfere between the two par ilea, Ms rlewa wiH doobtleaa be officially made knows to her Catholic Majesty's government The dee patch of a large tailed Buiee aaral force to the Golf of Mextee la more especially for the protect too of American persona aad property?a measure jest Bed by the peril to which they will be etpeeed la the treat sf boai.lMies between Spate aad Mexico. It la considered highly tmportoat that oar diplomatic aad aaral olhcrrs shall act with prndeace, but trmaeea; and much reliance la pi seed to their discretion, while It will be required lltl Spain shall respect cur righto aad Interest* to that q carter It may here be staled there la aathlag to justify a belief the! e ther England or Frames la eacowraglag Spain la her precent m moment ooer or tot rsrtrai avamwr It sppeare from official data that the expenditure by the I eite<t States government for ectertnlaiag the Ja paaeee Embassy while to this country, was $14SPd; paid to the fees am Railroad Company, $1,860. rest of eaarryaaas frots Norfolk to Waahlagtoa, ll|M stores foe the return boose, M.STS Is ell, Wt.ldd, or onn half ef the amount appropriatod by Ooagrsas. rsomasu) roa * loss. The Secretary ef the Triaanry hae advert, ed for tbe re ception of propoeale till hooa of Sid ef October, for a loan S1S.OOOOOP, under the Traaeary cote redemptive act of Jose. The Tarf, Mcwrtus, ICr , Vpt ?. IMO. On the Woadland Oeurae to On* ? troll,ag mtu-b for $1,009 caste idj hrtaren Edward trefoil and Lee Rogers toward t.arett won ibe Bret Inat la 1 43V; La* fo*ers wi* theewmd.and the race. In ria?egiteuce of Everett ? driver driving foal Tunc?8 40V Mnrhru. Auuwr, Sept I. I?d0 PfoSW la I'gbt Supply, which at>11 restricts opcaimot; lb? outside guoSali-ma are realised fc good beand* rates are ee follows ?t oroainii to good Stale. 11 3d a $' so, vtira Stan 14 TO a H> SO good Western, MfOsM. extra V ebgan, Wwoneetp, Indiana Ac , $d do a ST. istre Cbto I' 71 ? ST at, romnv-n Canada, ?f 30 a M M. extra Uutada. SO f>0 a ST SO. ftncj <-?o*n?e. fA a M St extra do . $0 to a I? 60 Wi?-.t In fair anlltog eqn ry, bat prterw are sbrve buyers view* end above 'be mice real sed for f > ir ra'ea 400 hu'he e prime red dale,*! $1 II ?ai* unchanged aalae 1 400 bushels, si I*1*' S SCv ftw Stele?the higher pride fur delivered (Mm held ertafy aad not raneh nffot of aalea t loo hush Wa Weetern tolled el She a Mtgr , delivered Pucker ? as lee 1ft It MS , at 34 sr (towwsft. pept t-lf. V Ftoir dell but wtcbaaged. at S< >0 for extra Stale, and ?T fbe favorite <1noble extra fit) brawls Wheat?Cha market Is wtshnel atolerral obaefe sale* 1? 0 el buahsa wit ter red WhMMP at $1 IT, 13 0S0 tttebeia N > 1 Oh) ? ago apt ?? al ft 30 S 000 hU'tRls It . at antierri o? over this gerdattoa Uwn d m bat arart-e. on sales Onto barley and r re nominal (toast freight* aa hkngwi r.v <<t> fo ur, ltd on wheat. II He oa oore to NVw V >rk lake impotta? dl ooo hukoi ?hxl, leo h..<he|* cues, boats ? i.*riev 300 bnebatd r?e Canal ex port*?M.<Hld buebeIs wheat. Id.lOt butae * earn Oil ?. i. Aept g?0 P II fleer f re- Wheat active end |r higher sate# UMMbaMmfc al PS- e M- for v.. I dor . r. ?> a PL foe No I In store t reaitire ??'??? 3t OSp beshelr I ate tt> at nee fM* buoyant ?? cen 3 HOC bnl? tvr, tfot,1 <?t r uehel* wbaal ?. OOP a v.,en Soto e.iitol?4 H . Oner iu Coo h ,? * hmt VreigbSS at >et A large fle t 1* ??*. Sight err#,.*- cm New lurk, baaa ipse it*^< : to * per cval premium. MOVEMENTS OF MR. SEWARD. Tkt Grand Oration in Michigan?&no thar 8poach?Hi* Dnln Cm VUlt Manama. Keianxsoo, Bept B, IsflO. Governor Howard, under Uo eacort of tho Jackson Wide Awakes, arrived at Jackson (Tom Uhy>| lata yesterday afternoon, whore be aria received with many deinonstra tiona of reapact. At twelve o'clock, midnight, under the escort of a large number of people and a general turning out of the Wide Awakea, be took the train for ilia place, at two o'cluok tkii morning, where, notwithstanding the hour, one thousand people and one hundred Wide Awakes, with lighted torches, ware la waiting te receive the liluatrtou* Senator and escort him to the realdeuoe of Hon. 0. B. Walbridge. The weather to da/ opened with a cold dritxlusg, rata; nevertheless trains and other conveyances are continually arriving, bearing Immense uumbers of strangers to attend the great republican demonstration of Central Michigan. The weather has maintained Its disagreeable character throughout the day, notwithstanding which the attend ance hare has Dot been leas than twealy thousand people. Delegations have arrived la wagons frem the surrounding counties, some from a distance of forty miles, and many that otherwise would have come have been prevented by the severe rains during the early part of th? day. The display, as the numerous deiegat om paraded through the streets, was very flue. Noticeable among many hundred similar demons!ration* was an immense platform car from Alicghaa county, drawn by twelve joke of oxen, having on beard n huge log which was rplit into rail* as U passed through the principal street* There was a delegation of Hollander Wide Awakea from Ottawa, and a company of pioneers In blouses, and wearing chip hats, from AUeghan county. A haniso!r? chariot u!s9 turned out, containing a number of youog cs, each one bearing a flag, with a Mate or the Colon inscribed upon it and following these was a lady on horseback, dressed In b lac it, carryings flag, inscribed:?"I'm Kansas, and they won't let mo la." Several huge flat boats and Innumerable wagons, carry ing rail splitters, with banners bearing appropriate de vices, were drawn through the streets. At eleTcn o'clock the people began to gather around the grand stand In the Park, and at twelve o'clock speaking was commenced by General Nye, of New York, who was followed by Hon Charles Francis Kellogg, M. C. frost the district Mr. Seward was then Introduced. His speech occupied but twenty Ave minutes, It being necessary Tot him to lasve at two o'clock for Milwaukee His appearanoe call ed forth the liveliest enthusiasm, and the pressure to get withlo the sound of his voice was crushing He cop n.<?i.ood by saying that he had come hare la obedience to the of the people of Michigan, hut he thought both had made a great mistake. Their leader in the republi can cause was not flagging. He f 'und orery where a spi rit and enthusiasm oasurpamed, and a teal that needed no stimulus. It was hit heart's with that he mu/ht see A ansa*?that Saratoga of freedom?I'fore he died, and in order to accomplish his circuitous route be must leave to day. Everywhere In Miohlgan he had experienced the kind lieat greetings from old democratic friends and neighbors from New York. While his heart was pleased at their kind welcome, It mourned that they at til .adhered to a bad cause?a cause that brought to tbcm neither honor, safety nor renown. He had seen the old federalists die clinging to the idea that their party would aga.n be re vlved ; and he had seen old line whtgs who would rather vote for the ghosts of the dead than give up their time honored memories for the living Issues of the present. It was similar with Ma democratic friends. They were wasting their time and their money for the furtherance of principle* that could not preva.i. Toe man that could not be elected waa Mr. Douglas. Every vote for him In the North counts to* Mr. Breckinridge, and in the Sooth It counts for Mr. Lincoln or Mr. BeX The "irrepreesible conflict" was between slavery and ireedem. The republicans occupied the side of freedom, and the democracy that of slavery. The Northern wing of the democracy say they do not care aaythtng about slavery, and the Southern wing any that slavery la right. Popelar sovereignty, as understood by the democracy, waa the most unreal and chimerical web that ever en tangled the fret of honest men tn the way* of polities. You oertamly do not with U us lea* it gives yon mors than you sow hare. Hera la Miehtgaa you are popular sovereigns You can excels* your sovereignty in your State government and the House and Senate, and through them over the Territories. Why, then, ihould you wish to go to Kacms or New Mextoo, leaving your pleasant home* for the purpose of exercising s sovereignty there that you now caa exer cise bare over a territory that your country owes and controls: Why give up your sovereignty her* without the power of gaining It In Kansas, as her representative has no vote la Congress! Why not exercise your sove reignty here? Slavery was not profited in the North west Territory by the people of that Territory, bnt by Congress, which alone has the power over the Territories. In conclusion, b* said be bad oohfldenee that the right uould triumph and the government be made to mum* its ancient line of policy Mr Seward left at half past two, with lb* ladies of his party, Charlsa 1 I flaw. Lieu Ira* it Governor Patterson, and others. Central Nye remained to speak again la the erea ag. To eight there la a grand torchlight process ou noTtmiti wf Jadge Dang I* a. Pa.Laonuau, 8*|i 9, 1140 The fur.Jav Mrrruiy announces oa-ncthortty that xo. tor Douglas wlU ad vteit this city at all, for fear of tax ta< La role*. He w!U proceed to Now York City Intelligence. Jon McOonau, IlxaxAxe> ?Jota McDonald, the friend and aacond of John C. Ifeeoan, la the atteri Agbt with Ifcoama Bayer* far the Oat.c champ'onehlp of England, will be th* recpient of a complimentary teat! monial to night at tba City Aeeembiy Rotate. Broadway On lb Li occaaioo John C. Hiiaan, Ottlgnoa, Ouaick, (He* oaa'i trainer), Edward price Aaron Jooea and other at pert* la the fiat'.c *e race will anmr Tar bills n it ice of the aShlr state that " frout seat- w.12 be re ear red for lad tea." Tun Row Atom Srw Tons totan ?A nan qacted Peter Bqgart wan adrcrtiaod to row yea tar day mora lag around Manhattan IiianJ?a dial*nee of aboit thirty Ire nil en atarttng from the foot of Fifty ?Moad it reel. North river, the feat to he accomplished la Are boor* and a half for a pur** Of tlO H' mad* hie appear ante on lb* grouai mm* tin* prvrtoui to the hoar mentioned (10S' A > ) but a paaer of polio* detailed fnm tb* rwntr second wa* < w?a 'on han ? to prevent it. and Mr R. P Hamilton, the rheirmas of the oonam it** having the matter In charge, IkeugkA It beet to peatpua* the affair, both on axv .at of the ex ported interfereaer of and oa account of the high wind * bleb prevailed, making the water very roagh The feat y be attempted oa Friday aaeraiag BOXt. Ax Attaoah Frorrmi mo* MaaucvrtHW.?Jane* L. Shaw, a contractor, residing at ?aten Ulaad. wan taken into custody yewterday on a requisition from the ant hart ties of Marbinhml, Mean., where be aland* ekarged with the double eflearr of enbr tale meat nnd eedortlen. It la alleged that la the month of May laat the acenard, while etopping at Marble bead, became acquainted With a family i anted Kraaa. From Hit Iraaa, It M aald, be embattled tbe ma nf 9SM, and then sedan ng the old lady ? daugh tor. left the Male Tbffforleoaer, who W a married i,.an, and tbe father of a large family, wae ooareyed iwi ye* terday afternoon ta the New Hares train. He left in n* lody of Memtal Hon* tad detectire Pool*. Mia* dwtie* the charge* [referred egaiaet bun. and any* be it tie gutne oi b< lag able to eject ail discharge *s mot M the matter M larentigated. Fr.aam I Laar or t Pawwift ?At % Ute hear at Satjf day alght a man nan J Juha L. R? erte, raa.djrg at 17t Sourt. u etreel, waa broi.hi Irtoth- Fifteenth p-retort rut ion heu* ?a cha*y? of I ;#ord?rly cowdoct by Pvpety Mh riff Wart :a. While ataad'ng la fruit of the Sergeant's d> ?k giriag hi* name, age. reeidcce*. We., be anddewly broke kwee from the ofllcir who bad bin in n*?r.- **4 tan,pod clear through lb* front w.ndow, rerr/mg with him the t**h In tie deerewt |0 the ltd, note, iljunr of men* flfteea Wet. be cam- le contact nb? iron rai1 ?>( win h surround* the elatioa bona*, fracturing h ? ritw. and foyirint blmatif eoaeverely thai It w thought be w ill hardly recover Ta* unlortmiat* ma- wa? at Cmffed by the police ?urk-*nn of thai dietrtel, a*d en* **? neatly conveyed to hie bogie at the abere number Kw.arr? <>r nn term* On ^ r* ?the anneal regatta of thla Ohib wilt take place to day from Onnrad'e Harden. Yorkrihe There will be Ave different raeee, aed prise* offered for earh eufllrleetiy la' * ta I educe the m at aote-l oerran. a in the country to enter tbi Three t aau hi imgmii U> the clubeof the Hndeon bWvy, to be n ?e*d bj amateur* are to eoatewd for tb' nil ? a- I pr a* Pranrao Amu ?Phtnek Oeynor aad Win am Hury beeaire engaged la a quarrel ta Bitter el-ret or Pat'ir day aiglii. wbea the former drew a rleep kaifo he pnrke* aad atabbrd bie ndreMHwy ta lb' 'id* T .? in i rr-o man ?*? eoavoitd to the new lorfc Hieptta w> . *? i).? awailaot * .? eotmn tt -?*. I the T >fob* Knur ar a Fai.' ?Wtarn ?' nee, > natii< ai l~~.wu agid df yeera, di>d at the R ? ui ' ?vj a y ?; inj from tl?* rffe> '* of * fall receired while ?* k f la tfti ?el r at' -ion the I m 'W - *U m.: mm on tun i to L... 2 *? a| Hi tha hoi, the CONTEST in MAINE. or in. CM. the iumI u , *" **? ?*???? for WU1 tak. PU? U> (Ur "'"MUUtlr? ?? OlWM Md QMS b?iX U?e Legmtotur,. TU rmulT be looked for with u uncommon dttfroc. * T?**. ** politician. of allparti.., M It will tortAMtow^Tl^L extent Urn that 3UU will oi*um. o, lhe ?** qUOI,K>* WtUC* U 10 * ui Mo The uaa of the candidate. Tor Go-eraor and memory of Congrea. we M foUom:? roe covawos. ESSSE f*# We-hbum, Ir EphrmmM 1 aw? Phlneaa Bvsai roe iujumko or umohm. Dif. MepMuant Democrat* 1?J K. Goodwin. T M Have* C M. Wniton OsItla Record r.?MI"att- A W John** 4-A. P. Morn*. B. A. 0 Faltor Sli' i' S H BUk*. ??F. A. Plks. b oa Br.lbury The (State tor some yrvrt put hu CMt republ c*,i ma jmtUaa, ul UM ;*r the rote for Ooreraor .tool m tot owt:? Morrill, repubi.con r, bmiUi, democrat [ 44 S7I Republican majority u"&W Id the pr - -rot Uot'u'aa. tbe entire umegatin u com PO' .:k rcpubi.can*, but from ?l lM cum not on ? of t m received the nomlnMlon for re election We!! inferred po'it.claas have erpresmd the opinion that two or three ?t least of the democratic oomiaoes tor Congrea. will this fear succeed In their electou. There are many local iasuea brought into the canvaei for Go rernor, aome of which, of oourae, will affect the result. Mr. Waahbuni, the republican stand ard bearer, te the preaent repreMntatlre in Oongrem from the Fifth dletrlct, and is the eldeM or the repre tentative brother. He ie very popular in Maine, where the Washburn famly haile from original!/. Colonel Ephraim K. bmart te aleo repreaeated as being very pope lar, not only with hu party, but with ai: claesee, and ae a man of talent la aaid to be far superior to hu black re publican competitor. The two candidate, have been for a waak past Mumping portions of the Bute together, and If we believe the following extract of a letter from A>iguMa the democratic candidate is firing Mr Washburn ..mart sUking up. The correspondent referred to wrltei u M Iowa, under date of the Sik root Itie great (oint discuesloo came off yee'erda between Colouei Smart and ?Tw?h"^r7wS commenced with a slavery argument, and devoMbm whole hour to the everlasting nigger. Uolo^ a Vend*! briefly to this argument? delendtng Jndge' Oo-uriM tr.unipmu.1,/ against Washburn's charge that Dowhi m not sincere in his belief of popular hI showed, also, that Wuhburn wa. uttoriy'o5?Ld to popular sovereignty and was the last man to ' c^*r.^ A0'Ai." "ntmt soon proceeded to State ma'ten rebuking Washburn for his entire neglect of his Bute dur ing h.a hour Be showed up Washburn's vote to "*rr' Matuwon. All the excuse Washburn ?4+ v w**' d,d 001 ""I to "kick a dead dog. fcvtrv man who plunder* 1* thus to he let off fl11 anT ju*t ceneure "kicking a dead dog Washburn gave no direct excuse for voUas 10???? B0B*y ? tbe Coliln* line of steamers J"?171 produced the declaration of Amoa Pickard of Bupdro, that the State adm!utitration was rotLwi ?md^corrupt, and be put to Washbam the following qum uL^SMSSkS^S^10 repudl^ rl^oTeVv^nXm^iiSn^1 01 "?^t to exempt S. M ill you veto any bill or resolve slvlns more - - ? or land te sectarian laitttutlona i ' ^ m0Mf dJL HPif ,0U pledge 70um,lf w r???Te the corrupt War Ur biI110 5,1,111"? Q#" SU" Prtson at not to confor official favor cpop . U Blaine, who bat attempted to run us into th e aLKryMis id sssshaf-1 Waahburn utterly refused to anewer any of thMo ttoToeoDki Ef ,tuallp^d P" "lihUildi from the people all lu-ormation whig^ they have a right to ?*r Corr.apnnd.mca. _ ^ . PowLsnD, Sept T, IMS IV MlKtimu in Maine?Cloting i?ortt qf (fa Republican o^/VwmevtMe Adrmnc of (be Dtmocratc-Deapenue Bimt after Voltt?Fueling ts tke Manufacturing Die tn^BrecMmridge amd Lmu Men-An Auro-al Die plOff, <tc ,dc The eiecti uneering rxciteaont in the State of Maine 1. now up to blood heat Tbt canpm It rapidly hurrying to .to cIom, and republloan. and democrat, are putties orth their final energies with all the vigor and delcrml nation they can command. La? night there were two Mrong rallies of met of them partlm. Thedemxrato had their gathering at the now C*7 Hall, and the republi can, at the Mecbacic*' BoUd nge. Both of them meetings were largely attended, but tb* democratic rally outnum bered th. other tn?he proportion of thrw to one. At the attor meet Jig Mr. Bchnabol male a powerful and) teilios speech In favor of tbo C mo. movmaeat, which olcitej thundering applause The republicans were addrmmd by Mr. 0. C Woodman, who i. laboring M hard ae maa oan for the overthrow of the democratic nominal,one Bach party I. full of strong hope, for the crown ing victory. The republicans are buahy hunimg ?P oew rotes, rallying straccle-i and * foovert the wavering aid doubt* They still bold to the belief that they rarry ttr Biau beyondI the poMiblitty of doubt tboirh ihry do m? *0 toudly of an ovorwhelmiag mg^t, fL (.^S ?^-^d l*y -??w, Ti-dSw 1&. t^TSeVaAon tn ? ^ 'T,r* Thm ? m. . in the m4a'Ar^cturlni diairtcu u tolling agalnM the d'sastos'st. the repub!l-Z mas/ mmt.mrs are falling off la onthu. am, ?<to 'n"mTiT while the democratic meetrngv are Mead.iy prggresaios in force of cumber, and popularity. l*oi;t.-ai i.Tt, in great dcmanif and tbom wbo can be obtained are acat flylog about the mtmtry as rapidly as iu-?m and b .-m anlm*!^? AC "** m#a ?'nF?Mr,y dull and g '"fAe ecvsral ?(l ,ri? to gstapa f7Ts lb* P7-eul time bare m "?.th<r failod to pot their Idea Into practice ArransvnMiis r.r,,r"^h0,d??r?d ooovention at Beth ib? dar but I hare learned that thr propoe 1 oa hut jtoltoiy poatponed Of Be l aad K^Uu we bear a word All the tain la of OooMm e?d 1 n^T who. it la ousel red, are thr only oam to he affxiw^ by ie decision of Urn 9tat? .1 this elect!-* . r.T"l''ce|>e me g-eat y charred by the vote of W?o?l Tbpy aro I12 mHaciim ovtr the loemaf of ih*ir TJdJ Aii^vtT^ i the bright ex ^ ugrgg^raayjgg rrs z ?as^^"Bra?iSS pretty wot! malcUTo. the prZMmmJr Ihr " solid men of Ma'ae,"who are ae lareelr i?c erted in tbo mariusman j naculactorlag ini^S.1/ JrVZ uo thr fide ot the fni?, --T _ ah z*< 'idf? 2*v,!ob defoat of the ropubHoan cause fo ward .sever Ir is eoaer?1>tpul ?" lt,rty e'ght TyMtmaa iff and the roemerarecoo >?-? ?? r;'e!rvUivc,t,Tnperi*c,,,'%r''c*-uj ?U?m lila?4 Hans. SnrtM ?Tb* body of Mary Thorn pa-o m fcrjod that lay la tba eiata? of bar B(Hbr'? rwttsaaa at Totay kiuaviila, aariy flat onlay mora ag Th? Jw*n?i it ay pcara, mm Inr a t m? aTtlrlad ?'lb lb? fsrar and ayna, abloh brought oa a d'pr?**iac of aylr ia, aad ??all* lasantty, dartoy whvh ??? drstrnyad b? ?rlf la lb* isaiiiKr m??ittao*d Oaroar*- Raala rood bald ai la. yuast i* tk? body, and lb* tary rradarad a *s*diet I:, ar f<?dauoo ?nb the aboTt *brt? I?raou unwa ?Early H imday nom'.ny flr* waa dta r? ?arsd aMaultaaaoualy la tbra largo barn* itoatodal Now briybtoft, and owt 94 by Mra Ort* i. Tb? manaw of dlaroTrrloy tbr drr* taaraa ao doihl a* W> thalr bataa tbr amft M as Iowa diary fevsral Ta'uabia bra* and iMtU|i? sa?a aa*?.l. bnf U?? bull Cay* wara t rtal'j da *?r")*d. U?? about M W4>, on wbleb iw-a ? a* loaa Alltyrd nraial teadart. ro tub itotToa or ran hbulo MvTm.brl I.1W I *ra? ann?h aarprlasd ai l pataad to asa aa artl da W tbw morriay** naa>"> chary-y prlicaaar. He !????* brutally rlnhhinr a man oa Broadway lant mybt. Aa ibal a my rua h-r I faa. J moat r*j y I >n> aotoaaily airitarf, aad i ?'i aaa my baton ta Olfdtfhaaa. Tba raae. ? arya. pow' ii vilow, bad m* by tba throat, baring aaaaaltad a?r. and to n b aar myaalf I struck bias oaca a lib my oa U* and i al* <wo* I d 1 aot ill traat bua atkaroias, m Iran prnra hy a?rsrat I wwald radarynni, an* i ? i thnra, lo tha prWorrTPwaaif, aad to sow* "? tba an r? < I <*nthaaik l".orl8a? 0"**ay Bo ad, vr a?i dm. r lhai 1 did Hut parfurta my dat* la ?a? "altar rr*prctfuily, JJI V?> 11fri I iw tr T?-" I^rr *. ? bar.. i?k -r from f.'x to tea ibrmraal barrri. of ratr^ una ?.? a. -a. a?ya tba I *???*? iwrnw To- l-a*t lift ."Vaunt ray* -Tba aatcbarrf * ?Ji**"*! and - pr ,?da. ' '"t,l l*" " trawwl Irr ?. Vara pa* l of tha fss-wret* aa ?h tin r-m \* \ i *?* *ll* "" *. * *" Nb* n ? v'. Htd rrataad to ?? I *t M H- t? kb It tM "g?*l r,j?d<Kaaisg " .

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