Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 4, 1860, Page 6

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 4, 1860 Page 6
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NEW YORK HERALD. JAIII SOKOUI IKNIKTT, KDITOB AND PROPRIETOR. ornoi m. w. oorhbb or massau anb m.row era. TUMMB, ?h? to itou Jlow* Ml to M? Wiilhtmltht rUkaf A* MMbr. PatUpt Oampt mot rtcwtaed <u ntlu^ipMan "77m VAIL T HERALD ftra M? i-r ??*, ?7 pw Til WEEKLY UERALT). mery ?*?... <fc?, ?.< ?/ ~mU,~r ?pi or S3 prt- annuo , l/u Europant JS-lu-m ev-rp U-.iwJat, at tix mi por aipp. toprr Maw ?? ?il patio/ Hrrat on"" or (? to onp part oj the (Win.ni, A"** to imclmte ptfUtar, "W Omtiforraa FMHtm nn (A? lit. 11 (A ami lit of aocA ^ "-1 ct?te nrr oopv. or $1 B? prr anmw , . M rrf* FAMILY Shi All) on WrrtncMla*. at four rcnf P~ "VdrJSKsT/ZRnMsroirvMMCM, ? M?i. notirttM /row, an* quarter of Of - _ lOerolhtpniA/ar M-?'OU r?na.u? I'AATICUUAKLV KltCUIil K) MAI AAA ASH *? A8(?o'^?V/rr idAwi/iir cinoM ?eswtoMfc W? do MM r#*tAn* rttfertrd conim un% xtHr*t^ Voiouii XXV .No. N77 AMl*hKMK>TS THIS KVKXIHO. WIHI.O S OABDKN Broadway.?Hassle IIeai-.T. W.J-TXR UAKOKN KroaJway, opposite Bond llreet. Fiaie-'ino Bosnvcastlss. BOWKRY THKATRK, Bowery.?YakhtY?MOSS IN (,'AIJ POAMA?( ARl'KHTKS or Rocu WA .LACK'S THKATRK. U.-tndway. - Purina Wit* Ftu I.AURA KKKN'K'B THKATRK, Ho 6C4 Broadwsy Aiuiaa ABOOA. NT* BOWTRY THKATRK. Bowery.?Cobsikb or I.T Oat?OceaX or Lies?Kino or I'lsu. BARKUM'S AMERICA* MI SKUM, Hr?<?r>; ?Day and ?ronoiK?Jonrc a*d Hu Bssthbst?Uviko Obbio?i (IP Ac. BRVAHTS MiNKTHXUi, Meahaalas' Haii, 172 Broadway ? Br?'Jt5?;?r. ?>t c'ii l>A>ru. Ac at 1'ulM'A WBLO'S BAl.OOH. dr.it.lwvy -ilooLsr A Utariin'i Minvtucu 15 kTH.nr II So.*ts? Hcblsswus >i50u. At).? ViAn.nlA Mttuar. 0A1TKRBURT MUSTC UAU. R Broadway. ? Song* Oaiou. BsKUtooaa. At) TRIPLE SHEET. Nsw lotto, Thartdkjr, October 7, 1N0U. The New*. The steamship Connanyht. which left (lalway on the 25tL ult., arrived at St. Johns, N. F., at three o'clock ye terday morning. She brings two days later European news. It is stated that the Sardinian ships-of war had bombarded Ant ona. the place occupied by General lAraoririere. the Commander in Chief of tlie Papal forces, for nine hours, to which the fortress replied with vigor. Hostilities, at hist at counts, had been suspended, probably in order to anauge the terms of tlie rapitulation of the garrison. The King of Sardinia had decided to go to Naples. At London consols were quoted at 93J a 03^. The Liverpool cotton market was firm, while bread- ; stuffs exhibited an upward tendency. The Arago and Saxonia arrived at this port yes- i terday, with detail.-, of European advices to the lath ult. An interesting compilation ot tlie intelligence is (uven in to-day's paper. The steamship Karnak. Captain nrownless, ar rived (rom Havana. Nassau, N. I'., and Kingston. Jamaica. Ia-.t evening, with date-" from the latter to the 13th ulb The inquest on Captain Kenton, of tlie bark Alvuradu. had no: been concluded. There is no news. The steamship Cahawba. Captain Smith, from Havana 2-th ult., arrived here yesterday meriting, blie brings no local news of any interest. The execntion of Walker is at length a fixed fact, beyond tlie shadow of a doubt. The account we publish this morniug from the Havana and Ncwr Orleans papers will be found deeply interesting from the minuteness with which everything con nected with the sad and tragic end of that un fortunate man is detailed. His Inst speech was characteristic biief. manly and honest: nothing eoi.Id be more edi'ying than the Christian and hfroii manner in which he met that death which his revflea- nature seemed to court, and hi* wild, eventful career wan sun- to find. All through the exciting scene of hi* imprisonment and execution, the people of Honduras behaved with u respect and humanity which do them infinite credit; and we bear of no inault to Walker, living or dead, or any of his follower*, from any source whirl, can be considered reliable. We hare received letter* from Monterey, with date* to September 8. Attaint in that quarter of , the Mexican republie were tranquil, no further attempt having been made to diatnrli the govern- ) men; of Vidaurri.who had aent hie troops to Snn l<ui? under Colonel Queiroga.in consequence of! which movement Cent re', Dcgollado hue made ore-' tea to him for a eettlement of their personal difference*. Preparations were making at Monte- , rey for the annual fair, which, from the disturbed atate of the country, was expected to be very dif ferent from it? predecessor*. It * as reportad there that Ogaaon (liberal) had been badlv whipped at , Guadalajara l>y General Woll. The report need* official confirmation. The United States steam frigate Niagara, with the Japanese Ambassador* on boaid. arrived at lK>ando, Africa, the first week in August. AU well. Thi ship Krie. in charge of Ueutenant J. W Ibmnungton and a price crew, arrived at this port yesterday from the coast of Africa. The Krie was captu ? d on the ath of Angus! hy the United states stean. Mohican, with ftt*7 slaves on board. Thirty' of the n*gro<? dieJ on the pas-age from tie place of cap* re to Monrovia. where the survirnr* were landed. Three prisoner*. sii|>po?ed to be the cap tain sad first and third mates of the Krie, were br.-;g'' home in the vessel. The usual legal ft*, reed.ng* in reference to the ship took pi ? ? -t t la.strict Attorney's office yesterday, and w.i rani, were ,s? ed for the drteution of the prU -u-i*.. M Josephine Clifton Lyon, whose i irkable history and attempt a! suicide was given in the Hasvi r< of Tuesday, was, at our latest advices !a*t wi ning, still living, but in a dangeronv condition. Iw. It-, rduk tnforms ns that he haa slight hopes of t her recovery, an l that there were several favorable , symptom* during t o day yeat?rd*y. "die has been moat of the time suffering intensely; owing to the locality of the wound her breathing haa been at - tended with severe pain The Prace of Wales, after leaving Hxrrlaburg. where he received an address from the Governor, and waa moat hospitably entertained, took his departure for Washington, whore be arrived ysa te r.i ay afternoon, nbort half past four o'clock. The royal party wa* recefvtd at tba depot by Gen. Case nod two nephews of the President, and tb-n aire-.e to the White House, where in a hearty and iniorma! mannei the Chief Magi-'rat ? extent d there a welcome to the national capital. After wards the company which in luded a- me ?'i y g-uw c nawtingofthe members of the suite ami the Cabinet officers, with their ladies. t?t down to a superb banquet, ami the evening was sprnt in a ao-?s? > mann-r in one of the spar-ions par' ->rs <>' the White House. The proceeding* wre marke*l by both dignity and Informality, and were o: au -h a nature a* reflected credit on the country -d the The Wide Awake demonstration of Is- night wne not, after all, sneh a big thing as peqtle had been led to expect. Instead of thirty is.i>n**nd ?tt there were no* more thau about ten t'.oesnnd in the whwle peoe*-^ >n. as will b- #*>en by the fig: e* we give elsewhere. Tbn display was a very fine o ie on the w'lo'c. The streets wst* crowl?>d? bxit the pee pie were er>'4 ami wantine ,.t -ntho asm. 11 e athif la ted i nl" i> late hour, and In* d with a beggarly at*> rnpt at a review at Union I ? 'herttv f*otn wheJt t'try etrnna'rd. T e th oflM Cm fntu f??a'e C<-ntr^t'e mrj at Albany ye-tterdsy to deliberate npon the pro posed fusion v-th the BrecldtrMg* * -"g of the party. After con-iderable palaver ir wai agreed to a'lbatitnte f.reene C. Bronaoa for elector at large in place of Mr. Walworth, and to appoint six dis trict elector* in place of the aame number already on the f>oi gin- elector il fi< ket. Wm. C. Crane was also sti!>-t rated for \\ ni. K. \i.c-u, as candidate for I.ii tenant (ioeernor. The ettect of this fusion movement remains to be developed. A motion was made in the Supreme Court yeder d y I y Mr. F. Byrne to appoint Mr. Benjamin P. Camp, a wealthy and well known citizen, to be rt ceiver of the Artisans' Bank. The application wa , opposed bv cour . el representing some of the shareholders, on the ground that Mr. Camp wa- a director at the time of the suspension of the bank. rl he Judge \t as disposed, from the well kno* n and unexcepUonable character of Mr. Camp, to ap point Lim b the feared that the objection was : v1-ell pu i mled. He. however, reserved hi- do : clak r. until this morning. The s* il! of Edward B. Murray was admitted to probate y< -terday by the Surrogate. The t -tutor, it appears, was possessed of some >50,000. w hich i- di-iributed exclu-ively among the members of ? hi- family. | The Board of Education had no quorum la-t evening and consequently no meeting took place. An election for Governor and member of Con grccv-took place in Florida on Monday lust, and o r despatches from there state that the Breckin iMge candidates have Bwept the State. Ti c mu. ket for beef cattle \va-< without material change. though the receipts were very heavy, and 1 ti.eacor.ige price a trifle lower. The ran-re, how ever, was much tli? seme as last week. Milch cows were steady. Veals were plenty, but in ta'r reouf st at previous ratea. Sheep-and lambs were in i.l indnnt supply, and about 25c. a 37c. pei head lower. Sw ine were also very plenty but an t:\e.nnd Jr. pei pound higher. The total receipt were 4,715 beef cattle, 1G8 cows, 757 veils, lb,040 aheep and lunbs, and 7,739 swine. The cotkou market yesterday was rather more active, with ralep o' hboot 3,000 bsiet, closing steady on the bas.s o? 10^c. a 10',n for middling uplands Included in the sales wi re l.'JOO bales new cotton, in transit, on private terms Middling (iuit grades were said to be scarce and ! v anted. The flour market was ! at buoyant aid active, and the prices of common and me<tlum grade* of State and Western were rather easier. Southern flour was In steady request for d.tmestic use and for export. Medium and extra grades were steady, while mixed and com mon brandi were easier. Wheat wan lens actve, but steady for red and winter Western, while other grades were rather heavy at unchanged prices. Corn was firmer, with moderate sales. Bound Western mixed afloat sold at 00c. a 70c. , and from store at 70C.. and round yellow at 76c. a 78c. Pork was less ac tive and price favored purchasers; new mess sold at >16 12 t, a >10 SO. and new prime at >14 40 a >14 62 ;. Sugars were steady and In good request, with sales of 800 bhds. and 460 boxes at rates given In another place. Cof fee was firm, with moderate traneaotlous. Fre-gbts were rather easier for Liverpool. Among the engagements to that port were some (0 COO a 60 COO bu?hele wheat, in ship's bags, at 12>?d., with one "bin" reported atlSd.; 2 000 bbls. flour at 5* 3d., and cheese at 4fis. And to Ijondoo 1,100 boxes eboeae at 60s. A vessel far Glasgow, taken up to load with 20,000 buahela wheat, was report ed on private terms. Rates to Havre were unchanged. Seward's Perverelsi of Farts?The Growth or the North and Soath Com pared. Is his popularity-seeking campaign in the Northwest. Senator Seward seems to have set a very low estimate on the intelligence of the people of that region of the country, or else he has made up his mind to a desperate effort In behalf of the abolitionized black republi can party, citing facts in any way that suits his purpose, regardless whether truth will or will not sustain his statements. We are sometimes inclined to put the first in terpretation on his course?as, for instance, when be tells the people of St Paul that he at ; one time thought the halls of the Montezuma* were destined to be the central seat of power of | Anglicized race* on this continent, but that latel y he bad changed his opinion, and now believed that the bead waters of the Mississippi, some where about where St Paul is located, were to be that great centre And then again we adopt the second interpretation, when some bold statement in utter perversion of fart issues from his lips. We cannot ascribe his misstatements to ignorance, for a man of his at tainments should not be ignorant regarding his own country; we are loth to ascribe them to a wilful perversion of the truth, tor one in his portion should not be so unguarded; we can therefore only believe that they are the result of an unwise partisan zeal, which blinds him to facts that militate ogaiost his theory. On seve ral occasions we have shown the fallacy of his assertions?as for instance yesterday, in regard to the employment of slave labor in manufac turing processes; at.d now we propose to take him i'u oo the general issue. In which he is com pletely and thoroughly in the wrong. The general aim of all his argument and as sertion is that society in the South, as compared with the in the North, has been a failure, and is now rot only a non-progressive, but a retro grade s'. *e of existence. Assuming this pre mise, he insist* that slavery Is the cause of Ibe failure of this social evperimeot, and tb*t therefore it must be rooted out. With out to into tire?ume details of production, trade , ; material progress, we need only to pti sent ? ? facte of the growth of popula tion to - "-bother the sotUl institutions of either .-??c'ioa are worthy ot the exceeive prab ? or comb intuition which he allots to them. < i. ?y is intimately affected by the welfare or ?ufliring of the masses that compose it. and its numbers will increase or diminish as its institn tions re well o- ill adapted to the moral and phy-ieal w >at* of its population. <htr preset,? national organization dates from the yo .? 17h? and our first census was taken in l."0. (n itint year the total population was. h round numbers (our millions, distributed as fol'ow:? iVorflk SmUk I'W l ot oooo 1AM aaa S 40.000 r,so,000 Hoc* that firm 'he population of the country has augmented though three separate causes:? 1. N 'ural mere ?*e; 2. Immigration; 3. Impor tation of Africans. Of these the first only de pends upon the law of social weltare, the oth.-r two belnp infinenced by extraneous < auses. Thet"fore we must separate the results of Im migration and importation from the present I'Pgre gates before we peek the influence of the social state upon tb* giowth of population. The increase trom these two causes, between 17M) and 1km>, are given in the following table as nearly as we can approximate the figures, (t will be remembered that the importation of African slaves continued only eighteen yeara, ceasing in 1 M)#:? .' fa X nth ttnaolsrai " r Sav otO 800.CSS lr.,| orlatlcn ?S Urteain . .... ? TO 000 Total ?, *00 000 8T0 COO Our pri -'ut population may be estimated at thirty millions, although in the ultimate re ?urns some exceea over that may appear: but, if so. I' wt" apper'"'n to btth, sections in pro perties. 1 poj lati.'B U approximate t distributed between the Northern and Southern States as folldws:? Kvrtk Hnitk Tr*? 18,OCO,wOO 8 008 0CS SUtf _ 4,000,000 Tola; I8/KK) 000 12 COO,000 L we deduct from the Northern population the accession it has received through immigra tion, we find that the natural increase during the past seventy years is sixfold. The same ratio holds good in the increase of the white population in the South, and the slave popula tion, having augmented from CGO.OOO to 4,000. 0C0, exhibits precisely the same ratio. Wnat, tbeu, becomes of Senator SewanlV reiterated assertion of the superior increase of the North, of the decay of the South, and of the probabili ty that we shall witness an early extinction of the present social constitution r4' the Southern States, through the uati ral processes of decay on one side and prosperity on the other? They fall to the ground, because they are not sustain ed by fact There ! still another view to be taken of these results which Senator Seward and bis co adjutors leave always out of view. Immigra tion has been almo?t exclusively of laboring population, which has added its efforts to the productive capacity of the country. We have seen that this has been con tributed almost exclusively to the North, while the South has been almost entirely cut off from obtaining by importation an assimilating in crease to its labor. Had the importation of African slaves been left open, as has that of tbe supply of labor from Eu rope to the Nortfcpm States, there can be no doubt that the increase of produc tion, exchange and cormmption in the South. tu> well as of population, would have equalled, it it did not surpass, that of the North. But the figures as they exist to-day. notwithstanding an adverse legislation for sixty years, prove that the social law ol the South is as beneficent in its operation as is that of the North. Social evils, the separation of families, coses of indi vidual wrong and oppression, crime, destitu tion and moral perversion, are as abundant In Northern as they are in Southern Bociety, and can be as easily found if sought. The exagge rations and misstatements of Mr. Seward and his followers belong to that system of argument which leads them to utter one thing in Con gress and conventions and a totally different one in their minor gatherings of the people. Tiik French Crisis in Italv?DtrrsRSKCEs Rf rwi ex Oarjbai.di xni. the Ti iux C vbjnkt.? The demands reported to tare been addressed to Victor Emanuel by Garibaldi open up a new pbaae of the Italian question. The object of Sardinian intervention in the Roman States was to head off the revolution just at the point which suited the policj of the Cabinets of the Tuileries and Turin, but the Dictator wilt not suffer himself to be arrested in his course bj tie convenience or diplomatic obligations of either. Rome for the Romans, Venice for the \ enetians. and Italy one and indivisible, are ids watchwords. In demanding the dismissal of Cavour and Farini, he seeks to remove from his path the chief obstacles that stand between bim and those objects. They would have foiled bun in his efforts to emancipate Sicily, and when he had succeeded in freeing it they would have prevented him from carrying out the full purpose of his expedition by the expulsion of the Rourbons from Naples. Again they seek to defeat the consummation of the groat work that he has in band by interposing between him and the liberation or Rome and Venice. He breaks ! with the at abruptly, as ho broke with them twice before, when he found that their aims did not lie In ?he same direction as his. It may be , impolitic that be should do so in the present in-tance. but it is. at least, consistent, and is. in a measure, justified by the success that has hitherto attended the independent assertion of his own will. Thus we find brought Into direct conflict the views of the more moderate minded of the Ita lian revolutionists who are content with the re sults already achieved, and of those who. con curring with Garibaldi and the ultras, think that Italian unity is but a sham and a delusion ur.!c s Rome !iud Venice are brought within the circle of its operation. Victor Emanuel, there i- reason to believe, inclines towards the latter opinion, but is controlled by Cavour and Farini. who believe thai the limits prescribed by France to the revolution are the safest for the interests of Sardinia. They regard with apprehension the pro-pert of another struggle with Austria, under the different circumstances in which a' separation from French policy would place j her. Garibaldi has no fears of this sort; for. I in h eye?, Italy united is equal to any amount ' of force that Austria,with the German confede ration at hrr back, can bring into the field. Tbis is a critical state of things, and it is rend* red doubly hazardous to the peace of Europe by the influence which it is likely to exercise In Germany and Hungary. The eyes of i lie people of both countries are attentively fixed upon the movements of Garibaldi and an attack upon Venice will in all probability be lolloped by Insurrectionary risings amongst them as in IMK As to Rome, the flight of the Rope, and the abandonment of the city by the French, will spare t.ny further trouble In that quarter. It matters but little what turn mat ters may take, the temporal jurisdiction of the Pontiff is virtually at ao end. The whole ques boa of tbe success of Garibaldi a contemplated attack upon Venice hinges on the part that Fetus Napoleon will take in the event of the other continental Powers hastening to the as sistance ol Austria. It i? our belief that the stability of his own throne i.? ?0 bound up with the independence of Italy, that be dare not. if be would, recede from the policy that he has hitherto pursued in connection with her. Smmrp GoM-irsnm Hm FaiTtRNTTr wrrn John Brown, in his speech at Chicago, two days since. Senator Seward made the following remaikable confession regarding his sympathy with John Brown:? Jam? zs! 'J?*1? g" -a bs? stars ???*. ? %^2Tu>??dt ' lib?r?w snrrr* of the br.wd field; I n, rw** Is lb* fut iro ?UU~? nf ibis (notIdmt wm ihT^?u. Z ?*>? M* sod of tbl? country **" ,h# ?"?"?V * It will be remembered that when Forbea made bis revelations about the John Brown "fd J* toat Seward would not do aay ?tng for him. We now have the eiplanation. bewsrd had no need to plot with Fortxw at w cond band, for be knew the original plotter, the S s on Pure traitor. The manner In which Seward repeal. Brown s language to him shows Mi appreciation of tbe ffcna*. No man tell< tbe public that any one whom be hates or de spises has clrimed brotbnbood with him, aad Seward, is givirg to the world the fact that John Brown addressed turn ae "Brother Seward," accepts the brotherhood and ehowa that he glories in it The Wide Anskc DtmouiUktlon I,ant night. The metropolis went through the mixed pangs and pleasures of another sensation last eveniog, in the procession of the black republican clubs known as Wide Awakes. The parade was not so great in numbers as its projectors anticipated it would be, but it was still very large, and, unlets closely criticised, somewhat imposing. There could be only one opinion as to the beauty of the spectacle, as the line of light?ex tending from Astor place, down Broadway, around the Park and up the Bowery to Fourth avenue and Union square?flashed upon the crowds which filled the great thoroughfares and made up a coup d'ceil the brilliancy of which could not be surpassed, if equalled, anywhere else in the world. At the same time it must be remembered

that the importance of thl- parade of the Wide Awakes, as a political demonstration, is liable to be very much overrated. In the first place, the city clubs are composed in part (and in many instances a very large part) of noil-voters. This is the case with all politi cal associations organized for the purposes of parade and outside show. Many a man who never voted till 1848 con remember carrying a banner in 1840, or shouting for Polk and Dallas or Harry Clay in 1814. There is a pe culiar fascination about the semi military or ganization. drill and uniform of the Wide Awakes, which attract- to their ranks thousands of young men between the ages of eighteen and twenty-one, and although it may be alleged that only voters are received as members of the clubs, such a statement will deceive no one for a moment, because, admitting that the officers of the clubs were sincere in enforcing the rule, they can have no means of ascertaining whether a candidate has really a right to vote or not. Then, again, in reference to the demonstration of last night, it must be recollected that the procession was made up in a good degree from the rural districts?delegations brought here free of expense to themselves, en tertained at the cost of the New York re publicans. and treated to the great delight of the Yankee heart?a gratuitous spree. In order that the morale of last night's demonstration may be thoroughly appreciated, we have caused the elements of which the procession was constituted to be carefully scrutinized, and the result ot the observations of our reporters is summed up in the subjoined table:? TOTAL M MBER OF CLCBS. City 29 Country 23 Total number of Wide Awakes in procession.10,701 Of these the number of voters (estimated) was 7,000 Leaving non voters 3,701 Tlie sum total expended for the demonstra tion estimated at $70,200 So far as the metropolis is concerned the Wide Awake game is hardly worth the candle. The republican committee gave us 'a good show, and paid roundly for it. They went oat into the highways and byways and brought forth the sick, the lame, the halt and the blind, and by means of uniforms, lanterns, torches, music and other devices took away a good deal of custom from the theatres and the negro min strels. They gratified their own vanity, pleased the ladies, tickled the children, and gave the street-lourgers something to look at and talk about?otherwise the Wide Awake parade amounted to nothing. As for any political effect that may have been hoped for from this affair the Wide Awakes may as well have been fast asleep. The voters of the city of New York are against Sewardi?m, in the proportion of at least three to one. and no such nonsense as midnight parades of small boys and abo litionists from the rural districts will gain one vote for Lincoln and Hamlin. So the Wide Awake* might aa well have saved their time, oil and money. Anvr.M o? thx Int>ta\ Snmv.a.?After seve ral days of miserable weather, presaging the premature arrival of winter, and suggestive of 0resides and stay-at-home evenings, the Indian summer has fairly dawned upon us. For a week or more the weather had been alternately nipping us with frost and cold chills, or suicidal in its damp, dull, drizzling character; but now reminiscences of summer come back again, and people begin to feel that the trees have not yet lost their leafy beautiee nor the sun its genial warmth. It is well that the curtain of mist and damp ness has been lifted just now, for it wonld never do for the skies to shroud all our political and festive demonstrations in gloom. This is the season of Wide Awake processions and royal , visits. The demonstration of last night would have lost half its plctureequeneee had the rain been falling in torrents, and the grand military display which is to welcome the arrival of the Prince of Wales next week would turn out a sorry affair should Jupiter Pluvius preside upon the occasion. But there is every prospect tha we shall enjoy a long spell of fine weather, which will see us fairly over the fall season, and then let Winter do his worst Monet ton PfNSsri.vAMA. The Chevalier Webb estimates the gross amount of funds col lected on all sides fcr the purpoaee of the Pennsylvania October election at a million of dollars. We suspect, however, that the CbeTalier more than doubles the sum. Kver t'nce that unfortunate subsidy of his of f.lJj STi, or thereabouts, from the old I'nited States Bank. Webb, when money has been mentioned, has always valued the pile , through a magnifying medium Hence, as a practical financier, be has always fallen short at I the day of reckoning. Doubtless some thou- j ? ands of dollars outside that 6tate have . been ccllt c ted on both aides for the party cauae concerned in this Pennsylvania October eieo- ' tion. But the lion's ahare of It will be apt to ?tick in the pockets of the disbursing agents, ; assuming that such fellows aa Forney, of the Philadelphia Press, and the hungry clique of the /Vriusgfttrnfan, will be charged with the ex penditure of said hinds. The evidence before the Govode Committee shows what Forney is, and that the little Fcrneys of the Pn usyfi-onfin are party blood suckers of the same kidney. Rnch chaps should not be trusted by either side. Nor have we any faith in these election eering tricks cf the money beggars, any way. We look to the sound, independent, unbought, honest conservative r wees of Pennsylvania to make good the eleci ? of Foster on Tuesday next by a heavy majority, and if they do this October State election a ill be as decisive as it ?as in IrjC, as to the gt r.eral result In Novem ber Thk Pnosrxcr IK Nkw Yoki?The Union electoral ticket for this bUte having been at length definitely arranged, with nineteen Doug laa electors, ten Bell men and six Breckln ridge democrats, all that now remains to be done by the several parties concerned is a vigorous and united effort tosa/etbe State They can ii they will. The united vote of the Americans and democrats of the S'ute in 18 >6 exceeded, by over forty thousand, the vote polled by the republicans under their popular young leader, Fremont. Nor bav?- the repub lican.-. In any subsequent election, come w.thin twenty thousand votes of their vote ot lSitl, The prospect, then, of their defeat in Now York, in November, is good and encouraging. Our conservative forces have a popular ma jority, including the reserved vote. of. perhaps, not lees than sixty thousand to start upon; to sny not! ig of the uumerous Van llurea barn burners, lata of the republican camp, but who t ow find in Mr. Douglas a man of the same party antecedents us Fremont, and who will consequently support him in p.eleiea;e to "Old Abe." The grand Union mass meeting which is to come off in 'his city next week will give a powerful impulse to the movement through out the State; and thus, though Pennsylvania should fail to come up to the mark next Tue day, New York may still turu the tide oi the battle, and, in a single decisive blow, establish the peace and harmony of the conntry. Mr. Seward promises New York to Lincoln by Gti.OOb majority. We know, from the official returns of our elections, tb:it there was a posi tive majority ot our popular vote ot some ?lii.OOti ca^t against the republicans in 18.1 <5, and that they h; ve fallen iargely short ot their vote of that year in etury subsequent electio". Our estimates, therefore, reit upon the solid basis of facts and figures; and if our conservatives of all parties will only come out to the work, they can turn Mr. Seward's (>0,000 majority egaia.-t him. because they have tire materials at their commana with which to do the work. New Yerk has the power. Le; Ler exert it, and the Union is sale. Wai kkk'b Last Srxtcu.? Our Truxillo cor respondence gives the last speech of Walker previous to his execution, and if is an extra ordinary one. He disclaimed any intention to injure the people of rionduraa. and lays the guilt of his attack upon that republic on the people of Ruatan. whom he accuses of mislead ing him. It is evident that Walker looked upon Rnatan merely as a starting point, und Hondu ras as a transit route for his designs upon Ni caragua; and his failure in attempting to pass through that republic convinced him that the political mission he believed himself to bear was ended. lie is even reported to have said this in so many words to the priest who at tended him previous to his execution. There is reason to suppose tha*. before be left this country, he believed his aims and policy re garding Nicaragua had the sanction of Louis Napoleon, and that if he could succeed ir, re establishing himself in that country he would receive at least a moral support from the French Emperor. Whatever foundation there may have been for this idea, it can receive no support now. The death of Walker puts an end to the school of filibusterism which he de veloped. The great error of his policy was that it was not animated by a sympathy with, and did not seek to cultivate the attachment of, the people it aimed to rule. Walker failed to comprehend on? of the most active and influ ential ideas of the present changeful age?the idea of satisfied nationalities?which do go vernment can ignore with safety to itself. MEWS FftOfl THE NATIONAL CAPITAL. watoowto*, Oct. s, isee m nusMMTox a?d kvt wnet maii coimuct There were several bids for carrying the ma.Is from Charleston to Key West ud Ha rink The Pest wast or General to day awarded the contract to M. C Mordent, hence the steamer laabel will again be pieced oe the rente. CertiBralrs were exhibited to the department to ?bow that ahe baa had thorough repair and wttlxfbetory examination, and poser sera water t rhl conpartmonta aad all modern Improvements She will leave New Yerk on the 13th, reaching Charleston oe the 15th, to en ter on her regular trip*. cxwm 1 aa Arroiwwwrr, src. ? The President tax* appointed Rev. Andrew O Carotherv, pastor of the Assembly's ch rch, Washington, Consul at Turk'e Island. H ram Atkins wne not removed, aa has been stat-d, from the Postmaster ?bip at Bellow's Falls, VI., but re rseigaed. The New Ywrk State Vslr. Kumu, N. T.,Oet S, 1SS0. Although the weather opee< I unfavorably this morn ing. the day for the stoat pert bee been unnenaliy One. Over ,000 strangers are ,n town, aad other* oootlaue to arrive The diet day of the Mate Fair may be set down an a complete moreen Governor Morgan aad Hon Aaaon Bur.iagamo visited the grounds Ihw morning Governor Reward's Arabian boraes wore exhibited at tea o'clock tbts morning to an imra one crowd, aad tbon* wnda wort unablo to obtain a vtow of the celebrated ani mals The entries to I be exhibit. <? are very large, except la the domestic and dttcret! nary doertmeuU in which they are rather abort, la all ctber respects, the exhtbi Slow, so far. will compare with the teat. The entries to the mochaOKstl oepartweet are nume rous, aad the machinery, Implements. he , am far mom pirfeet ibaa have been exhibited at any i*e\ loua Fair in the Mate. The entire sue. twa of lbs great exblli'ttoa a now be yond a doubt. Tbe great trot betweea Horn Tempi* sod George M. raloben, over tbe I'm -a eoaroe, Pw bS.000, mil* beet*, beet three ie Bre, took place this afteronoa Flora was tbe winner la three straight h'wla Tim# t M,S Strand 310. Tbe trot wne witnessed by npwmrds of 1*000 peo ple. Tbe tract was gull* heavy,owing to tbe receat rata storm*. Aa arrangement baa been made with the ownerv of Flore Temple aad Patches u> trot their bonee on Friday, at three P. M . npoa tbe same coo t -as The AmsrliM Board of nieelen*. Howe*, am. 3, lsao. The American Board of Mmektoe to day baa b?ee cb'^fly ragaged la dWMklag the causm of the late debt aed the means to avoid a atmliar evil. Many dtstleruiabed der gymee aed lavmee spot". *w? far ring a pro-lent going forward ae new demand* for labor arise, aad others urgtag estrict ttwltirgct tb- expend.I res loth* receipts The Prndeetlel Committee expressed isetr d?i -mination ?el to exceed the probable receipts The iTvaiJeot, Her. fir Hopfctrm,preached a memorial ?ermoe SI eight la the Tram Oct T>uip1e. sketching tbe rtee of the Beard to It* praeeal pnaltloa aed tbe pr acipba which have shaped tin art lee. Berlwma Btemma Boiler Kg plosion. PanApatrma, Oct 3.1MB. The holler la tbe Preolna Mills, at Meaaysnk. exploded this morales, scalding osveral operative*, tme <s th-m fatally Onostderabl* damage was also doer 10 Iho pro perty belonging to tbe mills. The Karope Oilttard ltow ml Boet >?, Oct ?, 1V-T. Tbe (tesmebip Furopa m led nt r even o'ciocx ibis mere log, with eighteen posset gars ft* Ha t ail fjrty. oji* fbr l.ivcpooi She takes puI $10P,f*00 ta specie. Obltatrf ttup'^xu, Oct. 8 I'M) John t. Uwton, maaag'r of the i o-'svtile theatre mat tbio afternoon of pneumonia. ?UrkeU. raa.kT>KLrmk stock aoiKiv Puu-Aoairu; , Oct. 8, ISM Block* djil PanneylTanta Bute 6's, 66 *r ; Keed tn| Kelt road, 22%; VorrjQuu., 01 ?: I<oa^ Island Rad road, 18 >?;; Wwinsylvan* K*U*oiu, 41S Hl/ht exchange ou New York at par Sa ? aril. Oct. 2, IBM Cottoa?-ilea to day 1,000 ba.es at unchanged ra'tse CMaMU?on. Out 2, 1880 < Otto"?Sai<* to day 1 250 bales. at prices r*cg ag (ma 8c to 11,Sc. Market easier. Bai.timori, Oct 3.1388 F1<v,.r steady Wheat active red at 81 26 u 81 36, white at Jl 40 a 31 68 Corn fro, mixed at 65c a 88r. , whito and yellow at t>3r. a 78c. 1 roylsiors dull and unchanged. Lard lone at 13c. Ooflce arm W'liiskey Heady at 28c. a B'it P ini:?st'au, <*t 8.1808. I lour dull Wheat roarer and in ilt maud obi to, 81 46 a It ?0. red, 81 38 a 61 88 Uirti dull and ple.it) at Tie. a 73c. Tin* thy reed ad raced to 83 a t 1*% Coffee Arm, with email gtoclt Rio, 14%? a 14 {C. Wkijikof hrm at 23c. a 23,%c. Provisions unchanged Ai^ajct. Oct 3?1 P. M Wheat? Sales 8,1X0 bnsb'ii, at 81 23 (or old Michigan. Uarley dul1 ra ce 0 CtC buabrlr, Canada >a*t at 78c for inter or and 88c tor cboioc: 8,000 bushels State at Tic. torn?-e'es at C7c for Wiatorn mixod, to arrive. V*t*? Bales 30,000 bushel*. at 36' ,c for State BCTTAIA, Oct. 3?1 P. M Flour unchanged. Wl c.t Ices firm, and demand me derate hilce 6 000 bushe's No 2 at 81 03; 110,000 buah els red winter OL.o aid Michigan at 81 14% a $1 18. Corn closed bettor: rale* 30 000 bushels, at 6?c a 88c. I'uis lc higher calcs 7.000 bushels, kt 28c* Canal freights weaker?16%c on wbe?t, 14 Vic on corn to New Yoik lake imports?16 000 bblr. Hour, 33.000 bu?hele wheat, 130 OCX) bushels corn," 32 000 bushels oat*, 7,006 bushel* barley, 1 000 bnshi'? rye. Cnaal exports?68.088 bnrhe's wbeat, 83 000 bushels corn, 14,000 b.iihols bar ley. Brv? alo, Oct 8-6 P. M Flour rteai'y: d"mand moderate. Wheat qnlet and gitsdy: Bali* 0,600 biu>liu;g No 2 Chicago ..pnog at 31 03; 1 000 bushels red w ntcr, Ohio, Mlohigau and In dian at >1 14% a til 15 Corn flnu?r and in good demand: sale* 46,000 b'lsbels at 66c a 66c Halt better SB.oi 17.000 bushels at 27%c a 2bc Barley Heady sa 3a 7 1X10 busbc.h Canada at 63o. Whiskey ? toady sales 40 bbls atSlliC per galloa. Canal freight*?Flour, 5Rc.; v-h-at, 15;.c. i. 16r, , and c,rn, 14 %C. a 14 %e. to New York. Lake Imports today?11,000 bhla hour, 00 IW9 bushels whtat. 20,000 busKls oats, 80,000 bushels bar ley, 18 000 bnsho's ry:. Car.al c*i>ort ?2.000 bble hour. 6 400 bushels wheat, 29 0(0 bushels com, 11,008 bushels oats. OswiBO, Oct. 3?8 P. M. Flour uncharged Wheat ttrm, good demand: sal.ei 14,0(0 busbds No. 1 Milwaukee < lub at si 14 %. 4 600 b.Kbela ditto at $1 15, 6 COO bushels ditto on private terms S.fCO bushels No. 1 t'li.i ago spring at $1 13^; 4.100 bushels N<> 2 ditto, slightly damaged, 96r. lore shod) salts 18,0(0 bushels Illinois at 60 , part t> ar r're Barley unchanged aales 8,C(0 bushels prljao To ronto at 76c.; 7,600 bushels ditto on private terms. Rye in limited demand, sale* 3 000 bushels Canadian at 60o Oatt qnlet. Canal freights r-ichan'? 1? I loir 38c , wbeat 10c. and oora 9c. a 9%e to New York lake imports to day? 194 bble. (lour, 84,100 bushels wheat. 6,400 bushels barley. Canal exports? 2,980 bbIs flour, 27,100 bushel* wheat, 12 500 bushels oora. OtjrrnwATi, Oct 3, 1888 Flour dull: superfine, $6 s 86 15. Markets geaaraB/ unchanged. Weather warm. Rcwi frest Havau. AK8ITAL OF TICK gT?tlHI8ff CAIUVTBA. The I'nlted States mall steamship Cahawba. J. W. Smith commander, arrived here yesterday morning at Mx o'clock, having left New Orleans on the 28th sit at eight A. 11., reaching Havana on the evening of the 27lh, at eight P. M , from whence she totk her departure for thM port at noon on the 28th There was nothing new to report ot Havana; the hesltti of that city was perfect. The markets remain without change. The demand far freights has fallen off. Exchange?On I/ondon, 68 days, 16 a le% premlut ow New York, 60 dayr, 8 a 5 (to.; on New Orleans, 86 Ctft, 6 a 6 do. I'nlted States gold 6 percent premium; Mexican dotara 12 per ceat premium. AciMKT or Music.?Adeluia Putt, is the latest, the freshest, and, la a musical point of view, the bast of thi Travlatan. She ?nc? the very dim suit ana finale o'lbs lirat act dellclo'iaiy. Nothing could be Oner than her tie culion of (he Cabal-tla to which she gave the moat aril artistic coloring At a matter of oocrta Mlm Patt react ing a acta the passionate intensity and dramatic tfoct with which tome of her prcdecctaora hare inrestedthis role, hot her performtr.ee waa. nerertbeiaa, gracefcJaod proto.tlag ; it iadicated very great Improvement, au. we ?hall be aurprlaed if, at no distant day, Miss Patt! leea not *ec. me cue ot the first lyric actresses of the fay. She waa well sustained last night by Brigaoli and Brri. The former waa is fine voice, and sung ail hla rvala out of the Arid. On Friday Pattl will essay another new nv*, Lima di Chamoonii. The present sesaon will c.jm on MmJaf at* St. Aarisnr Motuaari?Carl Form's, the oeieb-ated t?a???, arrived la the Haxonia yr terday. Hv is eegsged st toe Academy of Mnelc. M'Ue oatsi, a contralto, ea gaged for the Cortesl troupe, arrlvad by the same ship. Mm Adelaide Phillips Is aingisg wltn the Cortes! toupw at Bostoa. Blgeor filgelll is engaged tor the aameto-u ?? _______ The Tart 01BAT DOraiK TEAM TBOTTIKO MITCH VOl OKI tHOh BAM> DOLL * BS- KXAVT BBTTTNO AND t ?"mat DKKTID FAST TIMS MADE. A eery exciting and interesting double team toll lag match, for one thousand dollar), ir ? beats, beat Dane la five, came off yesterday on tba rniua Course, hong ltaad. The match waa between Horace F. Jones' bay god lag Putnam and mate, and .uam McLaugh'm'a aorral gddiag Jim nsd mate. The two horses ari well knows o be eery fast in a ngle harness, sad art ?neidered as laiag pretty eq'iaily match d in that rs sal; (hay a re also both regarded as being fhat at the p? . Mel* ghlu as lected the black mare Balle of ^ara (a, as the ma of hi* horse, while the sorrel mare Cofun bin wMChosm by Hmarr .lonre to go with Pctaani Tn -e was a iarg at tendance of trotting aud aporting rnrn nrr ot, sad ?. rarf large amount of Btnnry charged hand* on the omea'na. The trark waa In admirable rood It h i, and ti - day fb rorahie for fait tim" Some ??time" **U were booked, as low aa two minute* thirty eight a?ce '? being stark ? id. The tram of Horara Jones was '. ? l mr'Vs la tltn belt ng, which commeocsd at SIM u Mj oa Pntvwa and mate, hat alter ?coring once or iw- , their .upeeior aUadlntea aed atyle of g< ag wag ( (ideal aa to cane* f loo to gen to be (reeiy oa*n>4 os W r wening. fin ?. if ?Mo numerous were the ui soe-emfnl at tempts at roorlag, ta eoeseqieoco of the uaataarti nets ot McLaofchlin'a team, that many of the beu>ng men fbsetsd be would tad I he match by pa. lug forfeit, and under this itr ureas toe tiou to SiO againtt him wlaaiag, t " nisr ?t pay." war currently bet. and ttkon to a heavy amenat- At last they came op to the score r> wa to grthw . and the )??'*?re**" the word "fio." d- aogh lia, ?ho had the po'*. !<?>< the lead need lm?#4>a?#iy ard kept it to Hie ba'f mile r>el? ?eb ?ra re?oed in oie minute twenty pec ?<m. the n ?i -?f tx h b vnea brake isfrdrdly, oauaiag l oth J<ia .1 ?'u-aam to g<? uatrvn (m r< .id flag the tare irti tv# : wne reUh, mm lad re.: h a (Viaman l eg lean ?e loe' i?r aa rHe* irem ote wall k .own x-tluig mad -> b? SKd to S4rtB .hat he wnujd w.i!. At the gate bow 'r, Bel' '"-??? i.^a bfcki so' ad'y a to carry J'm ? l?l? I- ?f be ' f Sim errll g-i b< >h saea'.r ?hcr w(w? imn Hera<o .'ore* paan,b m, and. 4 iwtnt iui '* away, ? erne pot lbs rcorepis '"i gib* ahewi 'n J 1. , ,t >?< ll>a' ?I capital (tart w?s dorveil uel Me ' ?ughlM I ok a lee of half a ktistM n ,o*e, who l.at the iia.de. sample iS*d toud'y of M.-lAugSUn he' ling ?? wh pever s.i (J<nea' i aear boree in a very ab?> louabie r user Son *m' <llM U> he nrat tern, w? a Be.'e of faratora broke ?*d .!<*?* t>agr- w. The h.ac< tuare Lr< e wv 'iften aid an hadlr i -r- 'lm w'th tar, sj rt Boiac* drew grst sliy tail sneamd al uxTlcrlaui that th? ot.ier wouki be ? oat. .win, li'Tfrnr, rr.'r.vrd ti |ir"rial tuck a reealt. but with so tb eg to roare leaea ? mn.ng the beat li 3 ft Thmc /leaf ?It wsa aow oar "dds on luira j Joaea wtnc.sg, aud u>* adds of ?Kt) to Slo coa uet tempk any one t?- bet agafaet him They ' I i#IT an', bat .'lea ?.ma brob* ar d the bay gekHog and mate went ahead, were never cached and woe the heat and race by roar 'ergib#, m fi lt\ Tbed'ivtng of both Tease and MrJaegb ita was uolveraaily artm.cad. aed proved their rapntaAiam ?J b'ing lb< beat deable t-nm d/lrera of the dey to ba well fo'isded. The time ms't was the beet over lanrtm n? the I two track at anile baaM for double teams MSIU1T. I'mos l m ana. K 1 ? TVett.st, doabla team, match tl .OM, mil* beat*, best thro* la Ova. Horare Joo< a named b. g Putnam and mate V 1 t I ."am Ml laugh l'a name* l J lm and atat* t t B Time, | ?H?2 40 I i#\. ? A Fbhais Ratmaar ? An examinatkm ea Friday morn ing was held by Mayor Macbeth of ma Mrs. CbtBartaa Bmlsford, afoaaaie nf rather gn ipsaaaaslag aayaaraaaa. charged by nercntl reopeHahle cttlsaaa with aHavtag add dimawiinatisg amocg our alar* ppyiitollaa aadtUaaa aaa 11 men it Pur lag tho larevtigatioa aha admMfiad eator-, mining tba aboht'ea aaatimeats attolbatad M Mr, sad of being ar admirer of loha Brows. Md dsn ted, how evrr, an? attempt tacirruiate bar uglslMa lhaatUaaua sad aSdarita lubmltted aboorad to theeeawary. sad *a was rcqutrfd to give ball in tha turn sr MB tkv W gaad behavior. Fa flag in UilB she was wnmd avar to magta Irai* K ana Paul, who eoamaltted her to Jail. Tba accused plaice that she hta resided la the rltv abont nine monUm, during Wbtrb t.ma she baa followed the oocurat io of a aeamatrvm ?be a km ?utee that ab* bad hoped to Ma.a the Pitustion of a teacher The ram will yrobab'y ladw ge iusestigatioa at U>e laaviary farm r?f the court o' get rep' pmeloni ?Charln'n (ted", iff tP