Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 30, 1860, Page 4

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated September 30, 1860 Page 4
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NEW YORK HERALD. JAHBI UUHUON BBRHKTT, EDITOR AND PROPRIETOR. OrrtCi N. W. cOKNKR OP NASSAU AND PULTON ST*. TMMMB. ?w* At adnmot. S<M? Ml 1* nail mi" * f ?" ? >. I of (la Mffter. rootage ekiunpt wot rocmeeJ <u lubtriplKJ t ? ??"* _ )?* DAILY HMHALD tme omit per ?**. Wtporoemum. THY Wrr.KLT HKBALD, mam at elxeenUoer ropy. or S3 per amun. the gur.fr,in MJiMoa ??"> Wednesday, p' rf/ rmu p?r copv Np" Jmn i "? I*"-' ? area! B- 1U11, p ? lo n. v pari 0/ (Ar Owl A-'A k> toclmle por'o/e; the t <*is/on to Edition or, ih, Ul 1 HA ami Jl?t ?/ ?acA awJ., ?! ?.x r n' iw mm. or (1 Ml per <1 .km THY YAMJLf BtHALl) on Wvkaetlay, at four centl per I 'Iv/anT* I VM HgSPOHDgHCt. ton'.lining important meme. eo'ieit"! from aiy ai.'trler of IkiMrU; if u.*d.toillbe M-rul/y ttgrbvu KOKEIdX ( OKKISPOBDE.ITS1 Alt* PtKTicuijti i hikbu.ii to Seal all i.kttska abd . aok ACES St ST CS. /Vri A'Or/( B laJtea of aoon'rmout corrr-fowienee. Wl do no< S -l?.-n t. r. tr.1 .,n:.m uniotli. 'O. AHVKHTISKMF.STS r-,ti t,l eeery doty: n.lrt'tirrrnm't in peri, i in O.r Weeeli Ui?ilA Easily llsEtin, u..i to t.'ts fuUti, r. * and Amrtss t'-iiti ? *, .'OA HtUJi rifi'B executed uUli wealntu, theaj,neu an A if rusti Volam* XXV No. 9173 AMUSEMENTS TO MORROW KVEMNli. ACAPEVY or Nl'SIO. E'ourteenth street.?Iiaha* Ore Da?The Sic in am \ uri KS. NTBI.0'8 GARDEN. BroAdwa/.-IlABLST. WINTER OARPEN. Broadway. opposite Bond street.? 'The sceam.ee -Two Uubktcasiles. BOWKSV TBRATRR, Bower/.?Widow's Vicna?I.ieda. *hi Sai.aK (ilkL?Iuue Ticks WALLACE'S THKATRR, Broadway.?The RoTALIir Kaca roe a Widow. I.Al'RA K RENE'S THEATRE, No. ?C1 Broadway.? AllEt k aaoob. NEW BOWERY THEATRE. BowOr/.?Bodaei Bancs? IIakht Blake B ARNCM'S AMERICAN MUSEUM. Broadway.?I>a? and Kveoin* ,'o.sim aed llis Bksiukib?Li. isa Uohoji Vies. Ac. BRYANTS'MINSTREL*. Mechanics' H*U,4T2 Broadway.? )i.uLtsncES, Soxes, Dakces. Sc.?s'ceees a. i'hau>> s. MIBALOON. Broadway.?nooi.tr A CA?r?iiL's Niistkels is Etiiioi-iae Bbrlesuse Dances, Ac.? Vihinia Mdemt. NATIONAL THEATRE. (Yi.'hem street?Si* Decked 0) C'EIME?( U1SET COBEI.EH?l'SAKtuB UsiDA. CANTERBURY MUSIC IIAU., 663 BrOEdway.-SONOS Dak ext. Bcklesoum. Ad. New Teik, Snndap, Sept 30, 1N00. uiu fob m rinnc. Hew York Herald? California. Kdltloa. The mall atesmftiip ArUl. Capt. Miner, will leave tu.i port to morrow, ?t noon, for Asplosrall. The malls Iter California and other parts of the Pac'.lo will close at ten o'clock to morrow morales. The New Tons Weekly Heeald?Oallfnmlt odlt'on? eeotalulng the latest Intelligence from ell parts of the world, with a large quantity of local and auaceUanaooa ?utter, will be published at nine o'clock la the mora lag. Single copies, in wrappers, read/ for mailing, ata oentg. Agents will please seed la their eiRere as earl/ as pos sible. Th? Hiwi< By the Star of the West, which arrived at this port at an early hoar yesterday morning, we have advices from Havana to the 21th Inst. The sugar Earket wa- dull, and freights continued low. The btock or sugar on hand amounted to 1C0.000 bows ? 710.000 less tJian at the corresponding date last year. Our correspondent confirm- the report of the determination of Spain to make a watiike de monstration before Veia Cruz. Kvery preparation wan being made lor the expedition, which, it was hupposed, was only delayed until the arrival of a ntemuet from Cadk, with final instructions from Madrid. The steamship Kangaroo sailed from this port yesterday for Liverpool, with lo'2 paassuReis an>l 8117,002 in f-pecie. The Bremen al*o sailed yes terday for Southampton ami Bremen, with 118 pas Ftengera and 1622,788 fin specie making the total shipment of specie #C3!>,883. The Committee of Fifteen, emanating from the Cooper Institute meeting, met yesterday and de rided to hold a ratification meeting on Monday. October 8. All branches of the opposition to Lin coln and Hamlin are to take part in the dctnonstra iioa. The Douglas State Committee arc to meet on the 8th prox. to tske action upon the new elec toral ticket. The llotart Hall democratic primary elections, for delegates to the various nominating conven lions, took place la?t evening, and the result in the several wards may be ascertained by referring to our advertising columns. The County Convention will be held on Monday evening, the Congressional Conventions on Tuesday evening, and the Assem Id v Conventions on the evening following. It is currently reported that certain mem bers of the Board of Fire Commissioners con template resigning their offices. This notion is attributed to the fact that the Common Council have reversed nearly every decision of importance that they have rendered duiing the past three months. The Board have worked sealously to rid the Fire Department of the ruffiana and rowdies nttacbed to It, but their effort* have been perfectly useless, as these men are hardly expelled before they are reinstated by the Aldeimen and Council men. It is to be hoped that the Commissioners mill consider the matter well before withdrawing, as tbey have a large majority of the members of the department with them, who would deeply re Rret their loss. The cotton market was firm yesterday, with sales of *'>oul 2 f>tO bales, closing on the baaia of middling up taala at 1C V" ? M't<- The receipts of flour were large ?ul the market hoary, tot on common aad medium get If* of SUM and Western nbout Sc per barrel lower. So tbera floor, though iese active, was without change of m-imeht la pnws Wheat ni heavy aid .rregular for She lower qualities, including spring, whits red winter not shite were steady and la good demand. The trsns ?cttoas made bore and to arrive wore large Cora was firmer, with a fhir amount of sales. fork was steady, with salee of now mens at 819 SO a -tta ' , . and new j r me at $14 a $14 It s - gare were Arm. with sales of 1 400 a 1 500 hbas , In cle-lmg rcflalng goo-1- at $'?<? a 6 ,c.,anJ grocory gralee at life. eT'.e. Cbffec waa Arm. The cargo of the I. Darling wae sold, rompr.elag t,000 bags, at p. I 400 do. do. at 11 ?c a 14 *,e , and a small lot at 1$ Me., aad 300 do. 81 Domiago at ISs. freights were some leas buoy, aal and acliys for Koglteh purls. Aran* I lis engage m-uU to Liverpool were 60 OOfi a 90 000 t.-nhots wheal, in ship's hags, st l$Hd., sad $,000 bl?ls flour at -On. S4 a 3s ?d., with 6.000 do to London st 13*,* . '? ?!''p's bags, nod the same <|eaoitty to Glasgow la shlppore' bags, al *1*4. I.vpktw*nt or Black Rkpthucan Oi rntu We perceive that the Grand Jury hare mani fested their appreciation of the black republi can officials appointed by Governor Morgtn l>y iodic ting two of hie Harbor Master* for exacting extortionate fees from ship master*. and putting the same in their pocket*. According to the statements made, these gentlemen from the rural districts? Mr. Hasten, of Kingston, and Mr. Anable, of Hudson?have been In the habit of extorting fee* for berths at our piers, varying in amount from three dollar* to fifty, through their depu tise. one of whom?Mr. Van Neaa?ie included In the indictment This is a pretty fair example of the way the metropolis Is taken care of by hungry republicans from the interior. Messrs. Hasten and Anable are pels of the Uluf trious lobby manager, Thnrlow Weed, and were appointed at bis urgent solicitation. The appointment of the latter?John S. Anable? was vigorously protested against by a deputa tion ftom this city, who waited on the Governor at Albany and urged his withdrawal, on the grounds of want of qualifioaUooj but Thtulcw vu inexorable; his convenient agent should hare a fat office, and Got. Morgan accordingly persisted in making the appointment We now see the result of it; and we hope that the action of the Grand Jury will be followed op by a vigorous prosecution, in order that we may know the extent of malpractice in which these country gentlemen have been engaged. One would suppose that out of the nine hun dred thousand people in New York city, two efficient men could be had to perform the duties of Ilarbor Masters without taking them f.uni t e rural districts; but that is not the way tl at Governors Weed and Morgan manaje the affairs of the metropolis. Amertcaa Progress and Ln|lt?h Com* ment?Thuughta lor tho Times. " Who ever reads an American book?" was pertinently asked by a British reviewer, not one generation ago, and the spirit that animates the question pervaded the British mind in re g rd to the whole range of American affairs. But we have changed all that now. Else where in our columns this morning we give a series of articles, culled from our English ex change papers, published during the week from the 4th to the 11th of September. They show conclusively how large a space American affaire occupy in the field of British considera tion, ai d the importance that is conceded to tie elements of greatness amoug us, and their future developemenk Impressed with the tra ditional idea of the importance of ships and commerce, John Bull contemplates with sur-' piite the fact that the merchant navy of Y cung America treads on the heels of that of 0!d England?it now surpasses it in tonnage?and takes to himself pride in the fact that we are a chip of the old block. Then he wonders at the abundance of our production of food, and of wool, and of cotton, and as^.s himself, "Where would Eng land he if the cotton crop should fail for one jeai " On this pcint he errs in the answer he gives himself, which is that she would be as badly off as when the wheat crop used to fail under the old Corn law. Now. when the wheat ciop falls in England, she applies to Eastern Europe or to us to supply the deficit; but were the cotton crop to fail, to whom would she apply for the raw material necessary to keep her mills going and four millions of her people in employment? And yet the very existence of this cotton supply depends upon the present social organization of the slave States, which the misguided humanitarians of England and America are endeavoring to destroy. It is not alone material questions of American production that now engage public attention in England, as will be seen by the articles we copy from English journals. Our social con stitution and progress are beginning to be scrutinized, and, though still treated with a good deal of ignorance of American politics, American representative men and American gecgrapby, still there is more knowledge of facts and a better spirit in their observation than have ever before marked the Eaglish press. The existence here of races "obviously incapa ble of high oirlliTatioffi" la reekgnUtrl ond thu next step will naturally be a dtacuasion of the question of policy beet adapted to the social organization and government of a community comprising a superior and an inferior race. Our energy la works la admitted, and De Witt Clinton on railways, In 1828, is approvingly quoted. The effect of our democratic institu tutlocs on public men is analyzed, and our practice and example are pointed to as being what England herself must arrive at. Many other questions are treated more or less care fully. among which are the foreign element among us, the process of our expansion and fillhusterism. and the probability of an early imbroglio between ourselves, Mexico, Cuba and Spain, in which all Europe will, perhaps, become deeply Involved. These questions and many other collateral ones are all separately treated by different English journals at the same moment of time, thus showing that American affairs are acquiring a great importance in England, and giving the best answer to the per tinent query of the British reviewer which we have quoted. Many American books must now be read in England. But there are other sub jects touched upcn besides those of material progress and the policy of government for Infe rior races. England begins to congratulate herself that the cords of friendship between her and us can never be broken, and looks to our system of political confederation as one to be Imitated In her North American possessions, and possibly elsewhere. In all this growth of pub lic opinion in England there is something sin gularly in contrast with the declaration of Se nator Seward that the policy of our govern ment and eociety has been a failure; that we present only a picture of excited and dissatis fied sectionalisms, and that black republicanism m;.st revolutionize the interpretation of the con stitution which has stood tor eighty years, in order to present more satisfactory results than the United States can to day offer to the world. It will be well for us if all parties will pause for a moment in the midst of the pre sent heated political excitement and contem plate the picture of foreign observation on American progress which we to day present to them. There will be found, drawn In frank and bold lines, the confession that Englsnd has failed as a ruler of a community of white and black races in her West India colonies, the ac knowledgment that our political system and policy of government are a success, and the practical assertion of the great fact that material developement and the progress of human know ledge are inseparable. Yet a wild fanaticism, combined with minor political disappointments, and stimulated by ambitious demagogues and selfish politicians, proclaims the necessity of a revolution in our path of mighty developement. and the Inauguration in our midst of the mis taken and Incongruous teachings of an abstract and impracticable European philosophy. Eor bid it. ye whose fathers and yourselves have worked out the great results we present to the world. Forbid It. ye who hope to transmit to your children the noble inheritance that was to?0?m^lrd to yon. ? C*writes Dmtwkntb?Dkcum d?* the Poli tical Twact Bv nntfcs.?The leading party journals are filled with advertisements for a numerous ftscortment campaign trseh. and Iff iontiiually harping upon the cry " Circu late the documents;" but with all their noise these nicely printed, long winded speeches and dry essays are no longer called fer by the people. These political tract manufacturers and campaign paper publishers may si well shut up shop and save their money; there is no letgec ft ttvkftl fvf U*t load ei lu? people of this age make up their minds oa all the political issue* of the day from other sources. The campaign journalism, once to influential, has no longer any power with them. The speed of our railroads and the universal use of the telegraph as a disseminator of poli tical intelligence hare done away with that style of electioneering. The public fully under stand the fuct that all the campaign papers and documents are got up by partisans who dis tort the facts to suit their own ideas. The day for circulating John Doe's and Richard Roe's speeches, and the twaddle of our partisan Con gressmen, is passed. Those parties who attempt to keep up that kind of business are behind the age in which they lire, and do not understand the condition of thair own country, and prcre themeelres unqualified to grapple the issues of the day. Let them close up their establish ments and go at seme legitimate business, where they will have an opportunity tc inform themselves upon the political problem of the day, and they will eoon find themselves, not only wiser men. but with better filled purses. Ilie Campaign Festivals?The Grand Kelt-Everett Basket Dinner Near Naih ? lile. Having g;7on to the campaign festivals ot the Lincolnite*. the Brecklnridgen? and the Douglas democracy a liberal ventilation through our columns, we are glad to diversify still farther our political enterUinmeuta thL* morning in the publication of a racy de-cription of a late grand Bell-Everett basket dinner, or picnic, near Nashville. Tennessee. It was a beautiful affair, and handsomely done in every parti cular. It was evidently a public Southern de monstiation. from which the Prince of Wales and his suite wo Id have returned with an en larged opinion o' the capacity of our popular institutions tc develope the essential elements of intelligence, law and order, decorum and re finement among the great body of the people and in the midst cf the institution of slavery, if you please. What old democratic politician is there now who does net suffer an Involuntary fear and trembling In recalling the grand universal log cabin and hard cider jubilee of 1810* Never before, from the world anterior to the flood down to that campaign, was there anything to compare with it in any country under the sun; never since have we had a Presidential canvass to touch It in its mighty processions and all their picturesque accessories of frontier cos tumes, customs, avocations, implements and means of transportation, giving to the whole country, from a birdseye view, the aspect of a triumphant crusade of nomadic Tartars. It was the first general breakout of the reaction from that heavy financial pressure which culminated in the terrific explosion of 1837. As it be gan to recover from that shock, the popular mind rebounded into fun and folly, just as the people of England, when relieved of the gloomy Puritanism cf Cromwell's Commonwealth, hail ed as a deliverer ' the merry monarch," without stopping to estimate the expense. But it seems ftnt these national political car nivals are perlcdical, like the seventeen year locusts; tor uuw. tu tbli wvuilerful jemr of grace I860, we have something of a repetition of the memorable saturnalia of 1840, though on a smaller scale ana unaer tne gauieriug cloud of disunion. But the people, according to the politicians, are Intensely Interested In thi* ex traordinary contest, for any prominent speaker of any party, anywhere, on any subject, at any time, can command an audience which they measure by the acre, and count upja a basis of numbers which,If followed up by the census takers, would give these United .States a popu lation of three hundred millions of souls. In the peculiar party organizations of the campaign, the republican Wide Awakes, in numbers, discipline and activity, bear away the palm. But they are nocturnal, like birds of evil omen, and their whole appearance la suggestive of the funeral ceremonies ef ths Union. They have suddenly sprung up Uke a great organized army, and there is a delibera tion and concert of action in their movements altogether different from the spontaneous up risings of 1M0. These Wide Awakes have been carrying the whole Northwe-t before them, having. It Is said, la some instances fence rails enough In a single procession to enclose a ten acre field. Farther South, barbecues, cr vast accumula tions of provisions and whiskey, prepared in the primitive style of the backwoods, are the or der of the day. among all parties. The dis ciples of Mr. Douglas recently gave us at Jones Wood. In this city, a specimen barbe cue. at which an ox roasted whole was the lion of the occasion, although ' the Douglas was the principal orator. But the affair, eveo with the extra garnishment of lager bier, was a failure, simply because Manhattan Island is not adapted to such rustic entertainments. On the other hand this Bell-Everett basket dinner, or political picnic, near Nashville, ap pears to have been a complete success, in eluding that Indispensable element to a picnic, the beautiful, the transporting?In fact, as Mr. Mlcawber would say. woman. She was re presented by thousands. Among the party companies of drilled men In uniform present were the Union Guard the Bell Stars, the Bell Ringers, the Bell Rangers, the Bell Highland ere and the Beli Greys, from which It would appear that la the South, as in the North, our political parties are leading to that ominous revolutionary step of military organisations. Hon. John. J. Crittenden was the great speaker at this memorable basket dinner. Gf course his theme was ths Union How c.?n s sensible Kentuoki n. st.nding midway between the opposing fires cf the Southern pro slavery and the Northern actislavery ultras, be any thing else than an out and-out Union man! The main point made by Mr Crittenden was thU?tkst a* the success of the democracy or the republican* in this election would be s sec tional victory, from which "d'-ruptlon or dis traction mast follow " It devolved upon the Bell Everett Union parly " tc save the country, by the election cf Its nominees, or at least to ?taw that the body and heart of ths conserva tive people of the country are opposed to dis union. and devoted tc the Tnloa and the con stitution." Very good. We think that this Nashville basket dinner settle* the question for Tennessee. M?4 E??S spirit there prevails tb- oughont the South. Let it be seconded by New York, and all will be well; but let our Northern b ?l.nee of power be given to our anil slavery eitremist". and the pro-slavery secesri.n'sts of the South may be numerous enough and de?pe-ate eno'gh to light a C vme of disccrd which will spread over Ike lecgih ?Ld breadth cf Ike land. Tfcs Mkkfttk Committee oo iutif Lt|?r ?te*i Of the homllidt of the Sabbath Committee, the puritanical junta denounce lager bier as an intoxicating drink, "produciog delirium tre mens," and in another of their "documents" they call the sale of it cn Sunday " a crime." In the olden time in Massachusetts it would hare been a capital felony, without beneSt of Clergy. Besides 26,000 unprosec.:ted complaints made by the police for violation of the Sunday laws by the sale of liquors, the committee dole fully Lament that there are 7,702 unlicensed venders, who may be arrested under the statute of 1657, and jet are allowed to go Scot free. What does all this prove ? Surely the vast majority of the community do not agree with the Sabbatarians, that to sell, or buy, or drink lager bier on Sunday is any violation of a moral law, or of a Divine commandment, or a crime in any sense of the word. Else the fanati cal laws passed by the black republican Legis lature under the influence of the Sabbath Com mittee. would be carried out. at least as well as other enactments. That they are to a great extent a dead letter, aad only serve as a source of annoyance and perse cutioo. without accomplishing the objects for which they were enacted, is the plainest con demnation that can be pronounced against them. In the words of the Sabbath Committee, -Every Sunday sale of liquor is a violation of at least four laws?those against all traffic (on Sunday )..that against unlicensed liquor selling, the Metropolitan Police act of 1857, and the city ordinances of 1855. Yet. with the republi can police under their control, the Sabbata rians cannot carry out the Sunday laws. Why so4 Because they are unconstitutional and at variance with the spirit of our free institutions, and because infractions of such laws do not in volve any moral turpitude, or lessen in the public estimation those who drink a glass or two of lager bier on Sunday, or those who sup ply them with the innocent and refreshing beve rage. As for lager bier being an intoxicating drink, and producing frequent delirium tremens, as the veracious Sabbath Committee assert, there is abundant evidence to prove the contrary. In a suit a short time since a German deposed that he could drink a gallon of it without being in the slightest degree intoxicated. The truth is that men cannot drink so much of it as will intoxi cate them. Ilence the Germans who drink it so generally are seldom or never arrested for intoxication, and in Germany, where lager bier is the universal beverage, drunkenness is un known. The sanctimonious Sabbatarians are therefore refuted by stubborn facta and the .experience of mankind. All cations hare some stimulating beverage ; perhaps lager bier is the most harmless of these drinks. The tendency ol the sale of lager bier is thus to lessen the sale of the stronger drinks brandy whiskey, gin, rum and the rot gut of the low groggcries. and consequently to lessen intoxica tion. Yet the efforts of the Sabbath Committee are ehUffy directed against laser bier. It is a remarkable taci u,.? l au tuc uiistjutuca ut. r of the fanatics against drunkenness hare only increased it. Had they left the legitimate tem perance movement to its natural course, to ap peal to Intemperate m'en by argument to re form their lives. Instead of coercing them by law, there would not have been half as many cases of intoxication as there are at this day. By carrying matters to extremes, and running the movement into the ground by mixing it up with the rotten systems of party politics, and passing prohibitory laws, the fanatics hare pro duced a reaction, and not only totally destroyed all the good effected by the moral suasion of temperance advocates, but increased the rice which they attempted to eradicate by violent It was the same in the time of Charles H. Macauley, the historian, says of this period'? "Those passions and tastes which had been sternly repressed (by the Sabbatarians) broke forth with ungovernable violence as soon as the check was withdrawn. Men Cew tc frivo lous amusements and to criminal plea cures with the greediness which long and en forced abstinence naturally produces. Little restraint was Imposed by public opinion: for the nation, nauseated by cant, suspicious of all pretensions to sanctity, and still smarting from the recent tyranny of rulers austere In life and powerful la prayer, looked for a time with com placency on the softer and gayer vices." And Mr. Disraeli, in his "Curiosities of Literature," writes to the same effect:?"The ascetic pecanca# (of the Puritans) were afterwards succeeded in the nation by an era of hypocritical sanctity, and we may trace this last stage of insanity and of immorality, closing with impiety." I To such a denouement are the Sabbatarians and puritanical republicans now leading this nation. If they should be successful, then his tory is written for us in vain and in our case it is not "philosophy teaching by example." Let public opinion be heard and felt on the sub ect. Let a great meeting be called In New York to vindicate the equal rights of all Americm citi zens?the civil and religious liberty bequeathed to v? by tie fathers of the Revolution. We want no other rerc'.utlcn than that It planted human freedci en the right bails. The object of the black republican party is to disturb It, and to sap and undermine the fc ndalons of the constitution. That j?*rt7 must be put down or they will put the people down aiui trample under loot all the rights of man. Perhaps the most interesting incident in the American tour of the Prince of Wait* is his visit tc the great prairies of the Wesd wherein, according to the present appeanucs of thinga, the seat of empire in this republic is tc be eventually situa'ed. After throe or four hours' ride from Cbi;ag.\ a city wh?th is in iself a marvel of progress d rr??pfrUy. the royal party fo"nd themselves at Pwight, a very "trail Tillage. |a the middle cf a vast plain, ag limitless, apparently, as the ocean Hero we see the future monarch of England lodged at a comfortable farm bouse, v hich Is not sufficiently commodious to receive the noblemen and gentlemen who ac company him. They are quartered In adjacent cottages, and are treated ly the yeumanry that liearty hospitality which is at once free, cordial and generous, which places the lovers cf field sports, of whatever rank tbej may be. on the same footlog. Then we see the Prince and his suite enj<v ing at Dwlght their first quiet Sabbath, lounging upon the green sward, wooing the fresh breezes that, laden with the perfumes 9f the wild flower*, sweep over the broad prairie*, a 1(* preparing for the foraj of the neat da/. Mo. morning finds them up bright and earl/, an*. ' ft capital da/'s ?port rewards their exertion*. The people whom the/ meet are pleasant, coi *orlous to make them comfortable, but neve * Intruding upon or anno/ing them. The/ are n of bored with atereot/ped addresses a* in Canada ?there are no fanatical Orangemen, timid Ma/i r? or stupid Aldermen out upon the prairiee. No one there expects to be knighted or to receive tu'e red ribbon of the bath, or to get a better place than the ooe which he holds. The hard/ sons of the soil regard themselves as the equals of an/ sovereign on earth; and they are right. That the Prince and his suite have taken the proper view of their reception upon the outskirts of civilization is apparent from the accounts which we receive of their behavior. The Prince entered into the sport with the utmost empresse merf, and was very proud of the result of his shooting. It must have been a most interesting contrast to the cover hunting in the Old Coun try, and it is to be regretted that the party could not have had an opportunity to enjoy a buffalo chase, the most exciting of all our field sports. Th* idea of taking the Prince to the West, and then conveying him to ?he Atlantic cities by easy stages, was a most happy one. By this means he will be able to trace the progress of the country and to un derstand its resources. lie will see first the smallest villages, then the flourishing towns, and after that the great cities, and be able to judge as to the causes of the rapid develope ment of the real power of the republic. In a few years the prairiee over which he has been shooting will be covered with settlements, and this growth will not be arrested until the steam whistle is heard at the base of the Rocky Moun tains. How pleasant will be the souvenirs of the Prince when he hears of the progress of the West, and remembers that when he roamed ovei tie site- of the cities of which he reads they were a* so many uninhabited island.- in the middle of the ocean. Altogether the little prairie experiences of oar princely guest will be. as we have said before, among the most memorable incident* in a journey which must have been altogether exceedingly agreeable, and by nc mean.- unprofitable in lt3 results. HEWS FROM TIE IUTIOML CAPfTlL. Wai-HWGTOS, Sept 29, 1990. rn nwnorrjm o* or vsx asr to bosdctus. W Molina, recently nocredited to our government as V airier fro? Honduras.bad a long Interview to <1*7 with Secretary Out. tu reference to matters connected w.ih thst gorcrnment. Hondurss, after she learned of the cxpcd t on of Walker, urged upon the British authorities to keep possession of Ruataa. Now that Walker ha* been captured, and her fear, hate b-cn quieted, she la ready to take possession, and Great Br.tatn, in accordance with the treaty, will aurreader It up to Honduras Thin is the espimat on or the reason, why it has been ao long delayed. n. L*a? wax snsvics-oMOOsruruAncs of so rosr The rcarrangemsat or the Salt Lake and nearer malls, to go around rta Oounc.l Bluffs, omitting the aernoa be tween St. Joseph and Julc-burg, which tbe Post Offlce Department has la cautcmplat.ou, will d^eoaviaua the poay express, which has become so necessary to com mercial interests. The cost of the pony exprsrs, sicept ia cogucv w*baa - .i ?? ? y%m fltorrnoui. It li, probable, however, that should the department ex fad tbe present Salt lake mall oontraet until Congress can act, the pony esprens Will be continued. Its discon tinuance will be felt by all classes, especially by the peo p',e of Cnllfevsta, Just on ths nre of nn Important etsetiow. cosset at asrtnwnLt. -iamue'. Hark, of Ml eh .gas. has bean appointed Osnsul at Asp'.awall, rice Fo?, remored. an? ros ths ?rrnrssR* nr snua. Ths storenhlp Relief will learn Boston on the ?lb pro* for the Mediterranean. The Secretary of the Nary to day cheerfully renpooded to n request that the vaMSi be di rected to convey thither such articles of clothing and fabr.cn so conrortlble for the roller of the sufferers In ayrla m the charitable or this country may contribute up to that period. _ Hwvewneata of Msmafia* Denglaa la ths Want? n*. DO CO Las IN INDIANA. Iroianarous, Sipt 29, 1M0 Among the prominsnt speakers present to-day, besides Means Douglas and Johnson, wars Got. Tod, e( Ohle: Got Disos, of Kentucky : Jsdgs Clln'ca, o' Tennstsee Mr sirsetser, of Ohio Mr Logan, of Illinois; and Mr ScbaaMo, of Pconrylvsnia. Ths torchl ght procession sad display of firework* tonight was vary fine Mr. Douglas leaves to morrow morning for LoulsrUle KB. DOICLLS AT LOt'!?*.*lA?. Lorisvi -us, Sept. 29, lfifiO. Tha booming of cannon shortly after noon to day an nounced tbe arrival of Mr. Douglas Hi win received at the lever by a targe sssllltads and eeoorted to tbe LouM Ttlte Betel. He nddesmed tome tUrty tbosnand psop e * Prestoo's Woods,charging that Mr Buchanan and Mr. greek tar dgo would ho responsible if Lincoln war elected, as thry were both, worklsg to that sad. Hs showed the incoos stone of Mr Breekmridgr Inrtting htm to adve cats "popular sovereignty" to Koaiusky in KM. sudors mg his Views H an, end now dsaoonctsg thorn at a rotten plank tn the democratic plat.ora Mr. Douglan mid Mr Breckinridge snerlfieed himself to ths bolters, who would sot vote tor him In the Raster OosvssUos, bat who, after seceding knowing they oould not Meet their onadidate, tosh bias up tohlli him sf. Mr. Dosglsn^oks sn hour and a half, and wan frequently inUrruplod with esthos'astle applause. ? sires ape buralng betore the Oourt Housiaod tn severs) atrsetn thin evn-ag The Mngtrtrvr o?ss lai brU linntlv mmated and dsrerstnd with flags. ?*? Dougias men sr. m ?ptritn at the scLiswmmt of their cand date The Nashville tram, on the Nsnhvllle and Chattanooga Rn irocd, wbBt getsg <>* thin morning, wad thrown off the track by a fiendish act si somebody. On# man win hU it and several badly wounded Senator btssrfi fit ?*? .Jasaph, Me. Br. Jbonrn dept. 29. MdC. Governor Seward arrived here lest night, and left Ait morn'sg for the Cast Be mats m speech ntaiarbssena Ceagnuloanl Mwrutmrntloi* R.stow,Sept 29. 1W0 The republicans of the Ssvsatli D strict bars bomlfitted Dm 1st W Goocb tor re e.set loo to Oongreas Uhlq Pollllcs. Oorrwwsvi, Sept 29 1M0 Hoc L An denes decline* tbe somlaatwo for Onngrsss oo tbe Ooost.tel'.oaal tsioo ticket is the first district. The rose-* fned is lU health The Hall of (he Ship Staffordshire Fesad. BfiMW, S?pt 29, KM. A letter from Yarmouth, N S , slates that the bull of the sh p Staffordshire, loot several yea's slat* on ths psTsagr from I.'Torpooi to Boston, has recrstly been round oil ?tg Harbor, la ton fathoms water Hallrwad A<el?tenx. Bonm Bsawtcw J c series, Sspt 2T. 1(90. Ths raltresd bridgs w?b?Mns Fain nver, oaths Oreat Falls and Coawsy road, fell tha morning while . tram was t~el.fi over It The eogloe. with cars, Ml with ths bridge The brakes. mnocct las the freight oars from the p??ogee ears 1 m t'me to save tbe latter from belog eogtseer saved n? litf by jam** '"?? M giog to the abutment of tbe bridge WuhMF ??? nr. I^wTT ??????? A.-l- nnreird^ fnimiiVA a???i *' I?* The ?MM of Mr lew.'. bs*- ??'?"???* uirbl. and at five o'clock this - '?>? - ? ? ?r.pared,tbeeseureionHta in Hi ? ? *? . a boot to be cut, *h*u lb? be' toy TIM CsmmMdtr of the British WH S< earner Ulsdlster Knocked Otwa St New Orleans. New Oauusa, Sept. M, IMS. The commander of the British war steamer Gladiator was knocked down today in tbe barroom of the St. Chart, s Hotel by s Mead of General Walker. Considera ble rscltcmest exists In retard to tbe affhir. News from Pike's Peak. St Jows, Sept 39,1100 Tbe Pike's Peek szp ess arrived last night with a small treasure rbl|>ment of 81A79. Tbe compaoy here after will hsvea messenger in tbe coaches triweekly. Many owners of quartz mines who, two months ago, be came wholly discouraged, are now sanguine of suooeai an 1 ?re making 0300 *" more per week. At last as eounJls about twenty te?wa had left Peaser for the Mates .Ysny of those wbcweat with them will return In tbe sprbg to locale firms or develops their >old and silver leads. The weather at l-nrer Is very c1*!, with an occasional fall 4k' sno w. Tut tere now a.T ?fM? unable to commeac# operations uctt' about nine o'clock in the morning oo awconnt of ice. Winter is ra approaching. Trains, consist lug oi merchandise, Wt here this week to tbe number of ftlty srwgoas, and mors are preparing to leave. The Jnra Oatwsrd Boffitd. Mo>t*?al, 8epf. 79,1893 The eteametup Jura railed from Quebea fcr Liverpool this morning at ten o'clock, with 46 passengers: The Star of the Soatli at Savan iak. Savannah, Sept. 29, I8d8. Tho steamship Star of the South, from New ?i.?k, ar rived at Tybee at eleven o'clock Friday night, and athv wharf at seven o'clock this (Saturday) mora log na wen. The Pair at at. Leala Sr. Locu, Sept. 28,1388. The fair grounds were well ailed yesterday. The premium of 8G00 for the best thoroughb-cd stal lioo of aay age was awarded to "Potatoes," owned by B. R. Tyler, of St. Louts county. The second premium of 8000 was awarded to "9t. Louis," owned by J. B Whits, of St. Lou*. The third premium, 8100, was awarded !? "Damon," owned by Mr. Gxd, of St. Louis. The Case of Thompson tho Harderor. Puiuadi: Sept. 29,1888. The case of Robert Thompson, sentenced to be hung for the murder of John Capte, will be carried to the 8a Preaia Court. Obltmarjr. Ba:x:*osv, Sept. 39,1988. S Owiugs Hoffman, an old and highly reopeetabts merchant of Baltimore, died last n.ght Markets. Most.*, Sept St. 1880. Cotton sales to day 860 bales, at 95(c a 10c. fbr mid dling. Sales of the week, 4,860 bales. Receipts of the week, 14,810 bales, against 17,600 baleo tbe earns UaM last year. Receipts loa- than Uat year, 190 bales. Stook in port, 81,644 bales. Freights?Cotton to Liverpool, *d , and to Ilsvre, l\'c a 1819c Sight cschaage OB New Vork at p?' ? >? f*" cent premium; exchange oa London, 108M a 198 If. Bai Trains, Sept 29,1888. Flour quiet, but 8rm; no salee. Wheat dull and as changed. Corn steady sales of white and yellow at 88a a 70c l*ro vision* duli and heavy mess pork, 819 78; prime, 818. Coffee hrtn at 14Kc. a 16>(c. Whiskey Mtcudjr PKLAMLHOt, Sept. 28. 1888. Flour quiet, but steady. Wheat steady white,84 88a 91 60 red. 81 38 a 81 33 Cornffrm; ye'.iow 76c ,a8oai. Coffee unchanged. Whiskey i. use tiled at 22t;c. a 38 H*. BtTFA'AN Sept. 39?1 P. M. Flour quiet and unchanged. Wheat dull and lower: ?i? 8.COO buabelsNo. 3 at 81. Corn steady tales 46,698 bushels at 6C^c. a 64c. Other gratua?no sales. Cased freights better ITc on wheat, and 16){c. oo corx to New York Lake Imports to day? 4,000 bbls. flour, >98,088 bushels wheat, 316,000 bushels corn, 18 000 bushels oaM, 8 000 bwbelt barley. Canai exports?3,000 bbli Door, 138,000 bushels wheat, 80,000 bushels corn, 4.0C0 busbets barley Not I MS or Now PlMiC?tiOM> POKMd BT OaOROR P. Ko?:5, WITH A M-'MCfWOW the Author. The only complete edition. Serifc ner: New York. '"-inff oece obiervod,"It t? impossible to read the poetical work* o: mww wuuout >oti^ their author." This la truo of every genuine poet or sentiment eat IN* aflectloea. The lyric poet muat a.ac out of bia heart. No man that baa not a largo, a warm Bad a sympathetic na ture cat strike secemefu'.ly thooe chorda that vibrato through our aweeteat aad tendered feel.aga, and nsah* all the world akin. Borna dalaed this poetic gift aa"Nature'e loa'.taat? untaught aad untutored by art M Whan we raad oooh effusions an Burns'"Highland Mary," and Morf la'"Oot lagor'a WsUome" aad "We orero Boye Together," we that that there la aomothtng In them beyond art which ec preaoaa what we all may hare CMt a th waned tmeesrith out the power of onpreaatng it. Thia la the h.gUssi gMh of the lyric poet?to elng direct from tbe heart, aad I* giro form aad ozpraaaloa to Ita profouodest cmotloaa. Notwlthataadiag, however, that General Morris has hoM hla place ta the foremoat rank of AaMrlcaa lyrical at Hoaa for more than a quarter of a century, tbaee no* certain oewnpaper arttlo* who affect to tillosa that ha la no poet at aX The beat reply that can be made to so heterodox aad Impudent aa aaaertMa U the Met lh?t there Is soaroo'y a home la he f?mad to Amarioa where his aongaare not auag. "?> gqaat," nag* oceof hlaooatwiporariea, "is hla popular ly amoa* the publishers that he caa at any time obtain Any dollar* for* soog unread, a baa the whole remainder of tea American Paruaasui caoid not ee'.l one to the cams baynr for a tingle shilling ." It la evident that the people think him a pool But It Is eaoy to tmoo the source of Ua dapreetal ea of an etitrmiag a writer. What bia act sprung from saltrasy aad easy has arisen from [nautical hatred of the conservative and patriotic eplrtt of many of tn songe Take hla. ''Mag or the I'nioo" ai a arte.men, the opening varaaaf which. If auag over the length aad breadth of Iho aholitloalaad males, would do mare to counteract the miachievooa bias that baa 'mm imparled ta ltdr populnt oa than at* the campaign documents that nr; Jou&nig the oount:^ from one aad>t? the ether ? "A eoej for Our banner." Vjt walahword recall WhlnX gave the republic her atait >n. ? lulled we ataad?dtvtts* we IhH*" It made ar.d preserves ua a nation' The union of I Are?the on aa ?* lasJs? The union of Macs too* ran sever? The uakwj of hearts?I Be union of beads? And t'je flag of our I etas forever aad eve.of The flag of cur I a lea forever' Or lost other eoeg of The Ca .oa," a*A veroo of wUfb on is with tbe noMe chorus ? Tat e your hvpa from t'.ieot w_ lows, Wioul tht rbons of tbe f'*e Stales arc. ad dlatlscl aa billasrs, I a ion see? aa it the eea Ibrre la anrtber point coanectad with tbe tonga aad ballads of Ferris that must never be left out of ? ghi la a critical malice of hla eotnpoe.i ma, and that la purtty Mi freedom Norn everything tint would *'.0Ed the molt del cats aad femtalna mud. Be is almost the only toag writer who has macaged to arparale aoarrrontlc ?uggaattSM from the usurpation* of loro. concurred la Its ho' el tcpreto Is getting up its. ih- only complete ad, tioa of hi* poems, Mr. Bcribeor hta exerriarl a sound jsigmeat la girtng It lbs cheap dmdrc'mc form The works of such a writer should be with a the reach of all classes, aad of a portable r so It is acaretly n c.'sen-y tor ua to wk tbr pub .at oast caa that wc know lo ha assured h forehand. miliary Intelll?ewrr. rni rura wnBM "? oakk.-on. Tbe fifth regimeat of our city troops completed tbetr second day's gvrisoa duly yesterday at Fort Wood, Btdioe's lataad Lieut, fine'air, the arm- offlcr chs-gad with the duUaa of lastructtag the troops has applied h awed I i glr In Impart ng a tbor ugb knowledge of \at I meat of the as* coast guns to tbrm, and h* ipeaaa a the most nattering terms of bb edorla thus tor There win be a M J at pared* ?! tbe rag. meat at twelve o'clock to-day. 0*1 Schwirrwider bsa roost red a or amnaichttoe from Mnj Geo SeadfbrJ, accept ng aa ir , italtaa to rlslt tha talari I ro Wedaaaday next. The 'V as seal, la company wl'.b li a Its IT, will Irave Wb K,? I at , ut ten o clock A V i n Ihet day. A salvia v>' i> rtees guna, d'od '-oni tbe thirty two p> .nlee hates y, will great him oe hi* arrival at Fart Wrad. Vvji r H P H then, Engineer of t! ? Basoed trig tlafl.P' oaedcdlaths teiso 1 yeeter lay, ani *>? Use an a< ttv? psrt 't d 'Vegof tbr gar "WW. liey r H ..??? Ug c mma' lent ?i ?wrarntr'a Island, latp-cu 1 IV. jar him * ai rda/.aed sabs?i'jeii dlaai V til CUotnl ?*,4warr*i:-\r Mr rvjifseerd hmrr ' la e ??> ii ;u m.'Lia-y wnuarr hi lb? diet p.lns aad * ueral (? ... .' ' ' ttr-i ldspr I , w' Irere tbr rorerTmerl gash e Wk.i.ha.. lr. ii;r itienufto t'ay, at I *i 'liil i llvli it.c Is'c -Ik I M

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