Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 4, 1845, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated September 4, 1845 Page 2
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NFW YORK HERALD. Jew York Thursday. Xepteiaber 4. 18*5. tfon-trrlYvl of the Steamer. The Caledonia had nol arrived at Boston at tux o'clock yesterday inuroing She was then in her fifteenth day, and unleas we hear from her to-day, the public will begin to feel a little anxious. The Great Western ia eleven days out this noon. The War In Texas. The advices received by the southern mail of last evening, contained nothing new relative to the move nt nts ol our soldiers on the Rio del Norte. Troops, however, continue to move in that direction, aud there are now probably fifteen hundred to two thou sand men on their way tojoiu Ger. Taylor. There i* a deep interest manifest in tha public mmd to learn from ihe seat ot operations?a deeper interest than h is ever been f It?indicative, in our o union, of the increasingpopular feeling throughout ' the Union in the anticipated war in Tn.u. Tins has been produced by the recent accounts from M x co, and of the greater probability ot an open rupture According to the latest intelligence Irum Vera C' U2, us publi.-hed in the Union, and in other papers, ii api?ears that tne yr jtt ot a loan of S'a.'KW, (XX) had become h law, and that the Mexican troops iiu nb Ting Iroiu ten to fifteen thousand men, includ ing nine thusand cavalry, had received orders to mirch to the Texm frontier, and t .ke their position ten leagues eust, or on the Texan bank of the Rio del Noite. It also appears that our troops in that vicinity, in all a fewovegghree thousand men, huvo no guns, and that they niUot wait till camion ate sent to muni before they are in a proper condition to give baitle to auy force ol consequence opposed to them. This intelligence places tue affairs on the Rio del Norte in a very peculiar and |?rplexmg position, andihe public are not without its a. xte.y us to the result It is officially announced that instructions have been sent to General Taylor, to keep juisres sion of the territory on the cast bank, to the very line of the Rio del Norte. To do this, he has to contend, under adverse circumstances, against Aii.-ta and Daredes, two ot the ablest Mexican Generals, and who are, undoubtedly, acquainted with his situation. If we take the battle of San j Jacinto into consideration, there need be no fear of the result of a batde; but if, by superior numbers, including 9,000 cavalry, our forces are driven back, it will not, proDably, be without some horrible ex cesses in blood on the part of the Mexicans?the perpetration, perhaps, of another Alamo massacre. Such an occurience would send a thrill of indigna tion through this Union, and pour an army ol 30,000 j m-n into Mexico?into the very Halls oft he Mon tezutnus?every man equal to a Kentucky riflematn, and p oduce an unity of feeling and determination from one end of the country to the other. There would, then, be .no sectional question to divide the people ; all would act as one man. All this may take place; indeed, it may have al ready occurred. The position and situation ot our army at the last accounts, and the character ot the Mexican peoplp, seem to indicate that, unless we are victorious at first, there will be a massacre, or an attempt at one. Plunder governs the Mexican soldier, and no.excess in blood would satiate him. Our next intelligence from the seat of war may, therelore, be of a very important character. We have corresjiondente on the spot, and it is not at all unlikely that the first information of a battle will be given in the Herald. Brotherly Love and Affection?The Kev'd David Hale of Wall street, is one of the most affec tion tc, pious und brotherly missionaries connected with the newspaper press. He has carried his zeal for the salvation of souls into opera tion in a variety of wiiye, and exemplified it in a "aaiked manner by leuing out that holy house ot ?od, the Tabernacle, for fifty, sixty, or seventy dol ors a night, to parsons, saints, politicians, musicians, I mountebanks and empirics ot all sorts. For mHiiy veir* past be has prayed and preached foi Bishop Hughes of this city, until that venerable pre late returned the favor with two and a half per cent interest, whenever he had a chance. The Rev'd David has now got a new subject on hand, and is laboring under a deep concern about our piety and veneration for the bible. He has dis covered ?Lo a congenial spirit out somewhere in the west, a whiskey bottle on two legs, and .-ays it is doubtlul whether we esteem and venerate the hoi) sciiptures to the extent he would wish. We returt our thanks to the Rev'd David, for hts fatherly s) frction, and assure him that our feelings of venera tiou for ih-t sacred volume are far su|?rtor to and ol a vrry different character from 'hose he has general ly exhibited, even towards the houra of the Lord it sell; and no doubt "the powerful support" wereceiv. from tliis community, and w h'ch excites the terrib e alarm in David's mind und that of his friend in the Wesiern States, is one of the m?ny causes which stimulate him to lake so much care of our piety ano our religion. We assure David, however, that he may give him self no trouble; it will be only tune tor him to b? come solicitous tor our salvation and all that, whei we sell our religion and piety tor fifty or sixty dolUm a night to bell-ungers, laughing-gu2 men, and such kinds of showmen Printin? of Congress ?A great deal of in. trigue la going on in reference to thia matter lor th> next session We understand from competent au thorny that Ritchie <te Heiss are thus far deficient about fitteen or twenty vi'tee in the House of Re presentatives. They w ill be the strongest candidatei there, but it is doubted whether they will have the majority; and it such be the result, none can tell who may be the printer to the next Congress This will be the first tryin? question at the meeting ol Congress, and will indicate the strength of Mr Polk's administration in the uew House of Repre sentatives. Fashionable Shopping ?One of the most inter esting amusements of the fashionable classes during the autumn is that of shopping in Broadway, be tween the hours of twelve and three o'clock Ai that time it ia really a sight, a show, a delightful exhibition, worth fifty cents a piece, to walkthrough Broadway, and see the gorgeous carriages and beautiful ladies in their ex;>ensive thousand dollar dreaaes, atrolling from shop to shop, and tumbling overailks, satins, laces, and all descriptions of finery Only look in at Beck's, Stewarts, Myer's, or any of the lashtonable lounges, for a moment. Revi'i^ion among Manufactckurs ?We very much afraid that we are on the verge of a re-1 vulston among the manufacturers throughout the country. During the last two years the profits ol the old established companies have been so great as to bring into the field numerous competitors, thereby diminishing the business tor each. We would not be surprised to see a revulsion among the cotton, woollen and iron manufacturers; indeed this revulsion has already appeared in Dauphin, in Penn sylvania, by the failure of one of the oldest iron furnaces in that country. Look oaf tor squalls Erie Railroad ?They have got a new prestden', a new director, and a new soul into this company.? Instead of filling the newspaper, Wllj, |on^ articles i about what they will do, we want to see them at work, to witness their performances mstead of their words. Why not go to wo.k at once and adopt measures for the extension of this road to the west ?o that we can go to Buffalo and Niagara Fall* i' twenty-four hours 1 Speed ? The steamer Marmora, Captain Page, ? remarkably fast sailer for a propeller. She left the dock on Tuesday, at half-past three; |Mssed the Quarantine dock in twenty-five minutes ; and San dy Hook u>one hour and thirty-five minutes Al- ' though tbs Great Britain sailed two days betore the Mar.nora, several bets arc rmda that the Marmora will reach Liverpool as soon ts the iron *teamer POSTSCRIPT. BY ADAMS 4- CO.'S EXPRESS. ARRIVAL OK THE STEAMSHIP CALEDONIA AT BURTON. HALF A MONTH LABER FROM EUROPE. Firmness in the Cotton Market. Improvement in the Corn Market. The Queen's V sit to Germany. <S-c. 4-t 4-c. The steam-hip Caledonia arrived at Boston ye? terday morning at 6 o'clock She Fit Liverpool on the lUtli ult and we ore lu possession ut advicea (0 her day of sailing. We received the news by the enterprising express agetiu, Adams ii Co , brought by the way of Hurt lord to this city, in the ste imboat New Champion. ! The (took ul corn on haad from last year's c; op is much gi-^ter than was supposed a month ugo. The amount ol s|H*cie in the Bmk of England is no lee* ihati ?iG.OOu.i.OO, an unusually Urge quanti > ty. On this account tne bank refuses to purchase j the Chinese instalirent of ^2,000,u00 msilver, and it will be publicly sold. The weather appeared more favorable for a good harvest. Mr. McLane has delivered h>a credentials to the Queen, and Mr. Everett his letters of recal. The Ameiican ambarSador was anxious to enter upon the object of his mission ins anter, but as Lord Aberdeen had arranged 10 accompany the Queen to Germany, the commencement of negotiations was postponed. Her majesty, it will be seen, has had a glorious reception on the continent. A London pa per, 111 the Palnierstonian interest, says?''The visit of the Queen to the Rhine has given rise to a world af jealoufies and mistrusts?has made courts anx ious and diplomatists busy. The probability of a war between the United States and Mexico had caused a decline ol nearly 2 per cent in Mexican bonds. The stocks ot British goods on hand generally are stated to be slight. Parliament was prorogued on the Oth of August, by the Queen in person. During its session, it sanc tioned ihe construction of 2000 miles of new rail ways in England and Scotland, and 560 miles in Ire land. The capital authorized to he raised in shares for this purpose amounts to ?31,6110,000, exclusive ot ?6 800,000 required for the Irish lines, making in all?88,480,000. Sir Robert Peel gave assurance that he contem plated change in the principle of the existing corn laws. Wilmer's AVie* letter says:?"Ministers have acted with geeat vigor and promptitude in Ireland by dismissing Mr. Watson front the deputy lieute nancy ot a county for attending an Orange meeting and publicly recommending the re-establishment of a society under the ban of the law. They seemed determined to administer even-handed justice to Orangemen ant! Repealers. The great Orange meet ing held at Enniskillen, on Tuesday, was a failure, and the Repeal agnation is falling away in interest and revenue. 10,(XX) persons were present. Tlif Uutth'ii Vlitlt t? tieriiiany. lier Majesty has at length set oat upon her long long projected visit to the continent, alter having dismissed the peers and the representatives of the P -ople trom their arduous labors during a protracted session to the employment of a welcome recess. The royal corttge left Buckingham palace shortly | after four o'clock on Saturday afternoon, and, past ing through Punlico and Vauxhall bridge, proceed ed at a rapid rate towards Woolwich, w here the Royal yatch and her consort, the Black Eagle, lay in leaoiness to convey the royal pariy to Atwerp ? Her Majesty stepped on board at twenty nunutes past five o'clock, and the royal yatch having let go tier moorings, dropie-d gallantly down the river, iinidet the roaring of cannon, followed by the Black Ea-/le and Porquepine Government steamers. Thep remained at Sea Beach during the night, weighed anchor on Sunday morning, passed through he Nore at half past four o'clock, and were seen 30 miles above Hushing about lour o'clock on Sun lay alternoon, and arrived oft Antwerp about a quarter to six on Sunday evening, amidst the cus 'omsry salutes, and the royal party were immr1 ilsiely visited by the aU'h?oities, buj did not land that night: Her Majesty had a very rongn passage, and the rsiri fell so nesvily as in a greal ni asure to .reveiit her from beiegondeck dudag 4he voyage. Immediately on her uruval her Mij*-ety desp-tch d letters announcing 11 to the Kicg of the Belgians itid t he King of Piussu. The ne*i mormng about a quarter to seven the Queen and P.mce Albert enne on shore, amid-t a r<>yal salute and the cheering of the crew of the yatch and os the three other rt-Hmere (who manned he varde) as well an ot the spectators on shore ? Both her M qesty and his Royal Highn- s* lookec r? rna: k bly well. The royal vi.-itols and their suits proceeded in carriages duwn the Csnal an Beurre. the Vielle Mp'CHe au Ble, the Place Verte, and tin Meir, tr> the railway -tation. and where the rcyd train, (a rnuKniticnt one) wis waiting to Convey t em to Malhies, trie central point ol the Belpi- n R ilwav, and the one selected lor the irit rview be tveen Queen Victoria and their Belgian M ijestie fhe Ki >g and Queen of ihe Belgi ma. accompanied I tie tvi Ig ann '^ueen oi ine XJeigi till, accoinpatllec bv th' lr Royal Highnesses the Duke ol Brahaiit ar. the Court ol Flanders, awaited the arrival of then august visiters in the large sitting-r .< n oi the sta tion France. The King and Roval Family are at the Chateau d'Eo, where the Princess ol SaxeCoburg Goihahas been safely delivered of a son A d'-claration of war by Mexico against the Uni ted States is 'he great point discussed by the Paris capers !ai Prrn* regards that act as a peurile de rm nitration, calculates upon the support of Mexico by Great Britain, and recommends ihMt France ob serve the strictest neutrality The other opposition prints discuas the matter much un the same strain. Markets. Lmoofii Coito* NUsxkt, Aug. In the early pail of the week the market was doll and heavy, but the experience of fine weather during the laat two days has induce 1 a lenewal of confidence Bnd a more active de mand, the extreme pncei nt t ridny In.t having been to day readily obtained tor all description! of cotton F.hr ?ale? amount to 36.960 hales of which 7,700 American and 700 F'arnama have been taken on speculation, and 3.J00 American and .'>(ki Pemams for export The com mitten's quotattoiis tor lair cotton remains as last week, viz: Bowed did, Mobile 4|d, and Orleans -I'd per lb. Aug. 16-lias been in lair demand throughout the past week, and American descriptionsnre partialis jd per lb. dean r than on Friday last; in other kinds no change ran be noticed. The sales of the week amount to 41,990 bales, of which H 100 American have been taken on spe culation, and 'J,300 ditto for export. Tho committ"e's quotations to-day for fair cotton arc as follows, vi7- Bow ed 4jd, Mobile 4Jd, and Orleans Ad per lb. Aug. Its. Since Friday theie has been only a moderate business done, hut the tone of tho market is firm, and price* are steady. Mil Saturday the sales amounted to oiHHi. and to-day to 4000 bales. Of the business done to day , 300 were Pernams, (Ann tor export,) tijd to 6jd ; 100 Kg) ptian, 6jd to Itjd. J00 Surat, 'Jjd to 3*d. | Livi srom i ohs \I?kiot August |h._ We continue to receive pretty lit enl stipplius of wheat and (lour irom Irelan I hut small of other articles. The duty on foreign wheat and bean* has declined Is per quarter on each , and as the averages are ranging high, the duty on wheat may he expected to decline another step next week The weather in the early part ol tho week was cold and ungenlal; the last day or two, however, it hat heen fine Though the acoounta from the country speak rather uniavorahly ot the crops and more particularly as reg .rds wheat, our market du ring the week has h??n moie dull than otherwise and buyers ef both wheat and flour have had a slight advan tage In prices. Oats and oatmeal have had a fair sale at en improvement since this day week of Id per bufllel add <M nor load. Beans, barley, pea* and Indian corn' are each, alao, rather dearer. Paoviaioss, (American.) An unproved demand has been experienced foi beef aince our lest, and at about previous ratea holders have met buyers Ireely. The ar rivala have been moderate and the ueliveries good in pork there has also heen mor e doing, but without an; improvement in price , the stock of Irish is decreasing which will, it Is expected, cause attention to he turned to American. The quantity of Irish pork required this season for the government contract is usually large, say 14,OOP tierce*. The date for declaring price* is fixed for the 26lh proximo. No cheese now left; a considerable parcel is expected by the Great Western, which will arrive to a good market The stock of lard is almost exhausted: sales continue to be made at full prices Tallow he* been in good demand, holders now reqU'ra higher prices, which ihay are likely to obtain.? Grease huttar haa been sold at the highest quotation; It continues vary scarce and much wanted imports from ! to nth August, iao tierces and 60 bbls beef 16 casks butter, and 311 hhds tallow Theatrical Revivals.?The revival among the theatricals in this city is growing stronger and stronger. The Park, every evening, when those tine artists, Mr. and Mrs. Kean, appear, is crowded to Suffocation by the most faslnonuble and inn llec tual of our city, resembling, in all points fi| view, what the Park used to be a quarter ot a century ago. The Bowery theatre, u cheap legitimate, fills its capacious dimensions from the eastern region ot the city, nightly, and the new manager appears to be making money faster than any ot his predecessors in our day. These are the two leading theatres, exemplifying the spirit of the age. The minor theatres, such as Niblo's, which is a favorite in the upper regions of the city?the Chatham, and Castle Garden,are equal ly prosperous In fact, by a sober estimate, we might set down at six or seven thousand dollars the sum nightly expended at these several places of amusement by the citizens of New York. The revival of theatricals in this country at any particular time is au evidence of its commercial and manufacturing prosperity. Our people wid not spend money on amusements unless they are doing a very good business Now in this city and its suburbs, with a population of over half a million, we are do ing a business greater than at any former time? m iking more money, and acquiring more property. Tins will continue in every department ol business unnl Fome revulsion or reverse takes pLee, an event which we hope will not occur before a far distun, day. To managers and stars, we say, make money while the sun shines. News from Yucatan ?We have received by the Ellen Perkins, Capt Feni-lcy, El Sigh '(diet y iVrurr, published at Merida, to the 7th ult. The Congress ot Yucatan was engaged in the d is' cussion of new regulations of commerce, which were required by the bid -fleets produced on im. ports and exjarrta by the very onerous daties imposed by Santa Anna. We nonce the following in a report made by the Secretary of State, of this Province, which gives an idea of the increase of population for the first three months of the present year : Districts. Marriage i. Births. Deaths. MeriiW 317 1.A96 932 Camp-che 2! Sal til Val dotal 163 1,184 1129 lzamal 161 1,014 C*>8 TtkoX 213 1,719 1,034 Total 1,096 6,656 3,834 Comparative Statement. Total ol' Bi.Thi 6 646 Deducciou of ihe death*... 3,834 lncre<ie 2,821 Thus Yucatan flour shes No result like this can be shown from any other part of the Mexican Republic. Yucutan is the New England ot Mexico There is nothing in the papers relative to the war" with Texas. Fall Fashions in Hats.?During the last few days the artists in the hat line have been amusing the town with their bulletins of fall fashions, and their first exhibition of gorgeous articles for head gear. Leary, ot the Astor House, one of the oldeFt artists in the city, and something ot a philosopher in his views, has come out with his announcement for the fall. Genin, 21-4 Broadway, next door to the Chemical Bank, has not been behind his com petitors in the same line, but has brought out an elegant and beautiful fall hat for the heads of philo sophers and fashionables. Bebee & Costar, also of Broadway, have entered the field, uud though last, not least, Knox, in Fulton street, seems determined to be equal to uny of the old houses or artists Heads are looking up. Madame Costello.?It will be observed by a reference to a report of tfie proceedings in the Court of General Sessions, that the Grand Jury yesterday found a true bill against this notorious woman, for having produced an abortion upon the |>erson of a young female in the month ofMay last. The Grand Inquest also found a true bill against Charles Mason, 'or having placed the young lady reterred to, in the establishment ot Madame C. for the purpose of ef" feeling an abortion. They were arraigned before the court, and pleading not guilty, they were remanded to prison for trial. We understand that the friends of Madame Costello are using every elfoit io obtain Iter discharge on bail, but without success ihns lar. Central America.? We have received by the Sully Ann, from Truxillo, a statement made by the President of Honduras to the Central Americans ? It appears that among the troubles in Central Ame rica, this Preeident has been accused of various lit tle misdemeanors connected with the petty wars in which Morazan was concerned, and which were instigated by the British through Frederick Chat field, the British Consul. The upshot of the exposi tion is, however, that Ceniral America ought to be, but is not, in a prosperous condition. Later from Bermuda ?By a late arrival, we ire in receipt of papers to the 19th ult , but we find nothing particularly interesting in them The news of the great lire in this city had created much feel ing among the merchants there, and the question as to whether saltpetre will explode or not, h?9 aroused the *avan* of the "Vered Bermoorhes," und various opinions pro and con are given in the papers, though they do not arrive at any clearer conclusions than their fellow savarts here. ? Petrified Boons?The recent discovery, by which hu n budie.r may be to hardened, in a shori e, as to have the appearance and the hardness a marble statuary, is exciting f-oine attention. 1' is no fiction, incredible as it may appear. Anothei important attribute is, that it arrests putrefaction instantly, nnd can be applied to plants and flowers, preserving them in their primitive state. Storm at New Have*.?On Tuesday this place wus visited by a very heavy thunder storm, accom panied with heavy rain and lightning. The latter ?truck several buildings, doing a considerable nmouni of damage, hut fortunately not injuring any one per sonally, though several had some very narrow es capes. Progrie*! op Skoar Smoking.?The i argo of the Norma, arrived vexterday Irorn Havana, consist ed among other articles, of 1.911,300 segars I .at Kit from Bcenor Ayrks.?By the brig Philip Hone, ("apt. Mitchell, we are in receipt ol Buenos Ayrean j?t|ier?up to the 3d duly, and on looking over them we find the following:?A Spanish frigate and brig-of-war arrived on the 30th of June, having on board Senor Cr-us, Spanish Char/ff <VAffairt* lor Montevideo, to take measures to prevent any difH < ulties between the Spanish residents and the Mon tevidenn '.overnrnent in case of a blockade, as there exists no convention nor treaty of peace between the two nationi. The Montevidean squadron on the station had received orders that as soon as the Spanish men of-war should arrive, they should com municate with theni and manifest to thern the de position of the Argentine Republic to treat with be nevolence and friendship the .Spanish residents in the confederation. By the jtiers ol Montevideo, of the 231 of June, it Hj?pe,irs mat on the loth tie rumor circulated, that General Onbe was going to attack the city, Hnd that the residents made a demand to Contu Amiral Lame and die Lnghbh Admiral lor powder, as their'a was entirely exhausted. On the 17th, the Fulton arrived, took her mooring? at the Muelle, and land ed a quantity of powder which was taken directly to the cttv in fishing boats, flit-re was no powder to be sold in the place, and even if there hao been, the Government has no money to hoy it with. The Buenos Ayrean papers speak very hard of the inter ference oi the French and Lngltsh oommunders, who, in the mean time* that they invoked neutrality, favored the Monte videans, rehired to acknowledge the blockade, and man.famed an armament exclu sively foreign in a hostile attitude, and have more over landed troop? and ammunition- to keep op the civil war HF.At.rn op Savannah.?Physicians irl! us that the city was never more exempt front disease than at tin pi event time, nrvl t he rex ton h t e i <>rt? of interment* <-ei1ainly go to aonflrm tlie a- ertion. For the week ending oo tii* iotli me then-u .> > only oris dssth in the ctty an elderly lady anil but one at tli# hOfpitsl?? Don rtisUnt ?SavannaX HrjmblicuTi Uswroo Bv the census just completed,it sppetra that the Population of Oiw?go ii 3.918' In 1840 4,600 Gain in llvaysari, 3 ftls TlkMtrlMli. Pars Twista*.?Last evening introduced Mr. and Mr?. Kean in the characters of the Strauger and Mra Htiller; a i>Ut which. on lt? first praaentaUon. was rr lected by the lessee of Covent Garden,but haa eyar ainoa enjoyed u pre eminent poaition on the atege, for the im pressive moral it convey* on domeatic inftJelity, aud the mi.ery which cyer follow. U,e crime. However power fulinaraoral.euae.it i* in every point deficient a* an acting play ; and the actor haa to rely mora on the re source. of hi* own geniua, than vividnea. of dialogue I variety of incident, or striking aituation. Broken-hearted aud dejected-" hi. household god* ahivercd around him"-the only tlower he ha. nurtured bruised and trampled, aud the rankling san.aof individual wrong as suming the brouder aspect of misanthropy, "the Stran. ger" embodie* in hi* own character all the sombre and gloomy element, of tragedy lie ia, however, but * walking n l.anthrope-an isolated link of the grea* man chain?hi. heaVt lacerated bv wrong and lalsehood' iirnl the gloomy abstraction of solitude lend, fresh gashes to the wound. In this point it is an ineffective LhTheCcharacter of Mrs Haller is equally till the third act. in which the guilty but penitent wire tinds h??r??-if forced to unbosom her acning conscience, t he effect In Mrs. Koan* hands was thrilling- The long numies-ed a'niggle beta een the pride ol concealment ana the moial dignity of confession, crowned by the hu initiation of imploring compaai ion at the Countess leet, wcie sufficiently rewarded by the applause which fol low ed the ?cene, 'l'lie broken and incoherent utterance, the convulsive ?ob?, when the -oul, in the moment ol ie netiisncv, draw, nearer the purity ol heaven, but recoils with horror at the image it reads in its own depths-all t!,i* w as w ell pourtrayed by Mra Kean. Her final meet ing with her husband?the foim bowed and the face stained with shame-her desire for reo-nciliation, yet convinced she had forleited every claim to pardon-the broken voice and tremulous htnu, a? ?ho presents the at.ting of divorcement - these points, blent "in one glow of associated beauty." require the consummate aitiste, aud many a dim eye paid silent tribute to her ^".Mr Kean, from the causes above adverted to, had much to struggle against, and, theiefoie, the more to elaborate I from his own genius Th? story of his domestic wrongs was finely told, and when the tear started at their memo ry?the genius of the actor wa- untramelled?the sullen misanthro|>e was merged in the suffering and iiguniieu husband, aud nature lose, once ngaiu, from the tomD where treachery had laid her to light, and animate bosom she had so long abandoned Had our sy?t J]*?? closed, wc would have found it ditltcult to distinguish illm from his great father in tne hysterical passages ol this Mr. and Mrs. Kean wera called out at the conclusion of the performance and bowed acknowledgements ilic house was crowded; and we observed a preponderance of ladies. Speaking of the sex, recalls an incident, which, had it occurred in a more seiious scene,would have turn edat once ' tne grave to gaye r" ^hile our friend Fisher wus in the midst of a comic soliloquy, a very un expected candidate arose tho histrionic crowd, uur sfoiesaid fiiend, "paused in his career," awaiting the awnrd of the audienco, who, to say the truth, were much inclined to hiss his competitor. Fisher, ll0wev01r*.5l? J ? led the house, which, with the Hamlet-fever, "claimec i ?" A Rat ?Bat!" In short, a rat hail fancied (Hamlet like again] a ladys lap, and had actually ensconced him self there when the alarm was given The party left the boxes for a few moments. We regret she was not enabled to keep analogy with the Dane, in exclaiming " Dead ? for a ducat? Dead I" I To-night will be presented "The Wonder. j Bowery Tilkatrk. ? Sheridan's tragedy of Puarro came off last night as well as at the former representa tions some time since. After a little interlude, during w hich Mr. Wiuana sang with great spirit the comic song ? I've heard my mother say," the Jewess was acted, and nover, perhaps, did the dramatic corps of the Bowery dis

play more good taste and taleut than It did in the deline. ation oftha different characters of that thrilling drama. We had seen them in several plays which required great abilities, but in their acting in the Jewess, they entirely surpassed our most sanguine expectations. Hamlet and Young England will constitute the performance of this evening, and our skepticism and distrust ought to be very great to make us entertain tho least doubt as to their success. Our good opinion of the artists attached to this Theatre, is far from being an individual one; it is also that of the habitues of the Bowery,whoso namo is legion. Castle Garuek.?The musical performances which are given at this delightful resort continue to draw very crowded houses, and make the Garden one of the most fashionable places of amusoment in this city. Every night the elite of New York society, those who have just returned from tho countrycannot bear yet tho sultriness of the weather, assemble thei o every evening to forget, in a few hours of delicious freshuess-their ears greeted with sweet melodies, while their eyes indulge in the contem platlon of nature in repose?the heat of our tropica temperature. Were it not for these additional pleasures j they might forget that they stand in a very populous city, and think themselves hack again at the watering places. Another performance of the same kind will take j place to-night, giving a chance to those who have not yet assisted at any of them, to judgo for themselves of the agreeablo sensations which they produce. j Nirlo s.?To-night, Madame Coeuriot appeals in no less than five characters, acting four in M ile Dangeville aml one in .4 has les honmrs, (Down with the men!) j Apart from the gient attraction of Coeuriot, (who sus tains an actress, a fencing lady of the Gymnase schools, u couutry boy, aud a Chinese princess), Madame < asiui , and Mona. Garry aing in a muaical intermedu. athieu, j Madame Richer, and the young danseusea of the garden, I all appear. Pii-vost (the most talented chef d' orchestra in America) leads the overtures of Zanetta and La pie cole use. This is a light, agreeable entertainment, very -hort. and admirably diversified. M'llo Calve appears io-morrow in ' a flit d u regiment. Fhexch Orr.RA.?The Huguenots were performed last evening for the fourth time in this eity, and the public have, therefore, had an opportunity of Judging the merits of this truly grand opera. Al- j tnough the effect it produced ia the theatrical world, can hardly be said to bo equal to that of j Robert lo (liable, > et as a work of art. it is superior to it in many reports.' In Robert. Meyeibeer still struggled ! little in his efforts to disenthrall him-elf from the fet ters of the Iteli .n .chool.of w hich he had become ft power fill representative through his ( rodato As this u a? hi* tirst ftp peal to the French people, whom Ouilleume Tell and La -luette bad reimcred a lutle critical.he had to Aield to the 1-1 evstilitiK ta-te for startling melodies, and ' >wnrd* the 11 ho bad d.reeled his principal attention. But wlienne set ah. utc imposing the Huguenots,his fume was already tiinil' Jbme I. and lie could therefore dictate to public taste, instea t of hi-wing to it* despotic aws. Melo dy had now beco" e i ?>t! ". g n,. re than the theme which erved only 'o develope those gigantic musical effect" w hich from the difficulty ol imitation, threw despair into the camp of the geueial ma- of composer* Here the amalgamation "1 the three different schoMls had reached ,i* climax ? the romantic had achieved nnios signal vic tory over the classic, and Heine justly observe., that every composer who aM'he* to bedlatinguiahed from the common heid. mint first study tho Huguenots before writing an opeia. Of the execution wc have spoken be fore ? there i* much in it that is creditable to the com pany, although, on the whole, they are not quite equal to do full justice tothe work, owing to the immense diffi culties it contains. Tho soli are entitled to much praise \ maud successlully steers through the shoals ol his ar duuua part?and Calve makes the listener forget that she i. the ciowned queen ol the comic opera. ? a.im appears 0 have overcome much of her timidity, yet we should wish to see a little more wannth thrown into her sing ing Douvry sings the gruff" Huguenot as it ought to be ,ung energetic and empnat.c. Tne mo,craw d ensemble do not quite produce the sensation which they are so ailmiraluv calculated to create, tins may be ascribed to the numerical weakness of tne chorus and the singular "tiuctuie of the house, which is built contrary to all rules of acoua'ic*. Prevoat appears to he aware ol this Stoce the abridgements, which the great length ol the opeta renders necessary, principally fall upon the con celled pieces. There woic not loss than four clioriMses left out. the chtrur d. la surprise, in the first act; the htf ii f d< % ha'gnctum, of the ?ecofi<1. and the Pataylan and the rhirvr dr la desputt, in the third act This ,s a gicat pity, since those pieces, together with the ballet music, contain many beauties. The house was full. Paiwo's 1's<> s i sr.-Mr. llamblin has taken a lease of this neat establisnment for five years, and wc believe it will principally '?o devoted to opctatic performances There is no doubt, but with a good operatic corps of foreign and native talent, it will he well patroni/(*l I But with an Italian troupe he must reign an absolute monarch, for a democracy among such is highly dan gerous to the success of any establishment, and ruinous both tothe company and the proprietors. 1 s?,,? CAwr.sxoi.o?itAX Baxo.?This hand of perform 'or* alter a lengthened and most successful torn of the entire I mon, have returned to the city, ami this evening I give their first concert. Much as the public were sur prised and delighted by then performances o:i their first arrival in the country, we understand that they have va-tly improved, and now produce musical effects which it was formerly supposed weie beyond the leach of bell i ringing. They have engaged the Tabernacle for their exhibition, and in addi ion to theii own aitiae.tion, they will be assisted by the Misres Cummings and MBit He len Matthews, who give some most charming ballads du ring the evening, accompanied on the piano by Mr. I'lmin. We may incidentally mention that this is the true original band of Bell Hinger*. Mignor Blitr performed at Lyceum Hall, Jamaica Plain, laat evening. The MaeUel's exhibition will be removed to New Vork at the beginning of next week Mr. Murdoch will perform at tha Howard Athenetum, I Boston, at its opening I Ml. tV B. English, the propnetorot the Washington Theatre, Boston, took a benefit last night at this house The Juba mid Sable Harmonists performed at the Washington Thealte, Boston, last Tuesday night The Boston Museum opened lor the season laat Mon day evening Thomas McFarlan one ol the persons attar had to Welch IS Mann's < iri us, last ye.ir in Philadelphia, turned sixti >i* aomeraota in *uccession, lor which he waa pre tented by the proprietor* wi'ha gold watrli worth 4?<M' t The coffipeny peilormed In Syracuse on Thursday, ana Mr. McFariin thar# turned sixty-eight somersets In sue- ; | Cession.?Rscfittlsr Dtmocrel It ii said that a Thsstrs on . Utg? scat# is to be ereo 1 I ted InBoston 1 ?porting Intelligence. I I.NTEREtTINO TROT ore* TM* CKBITSEVILLE COURSE, I L. 1.?A trot comi'i oil u above to-day, which for some tine past baa excited particular attention in the sporting circles, between the well known nags Frelingbuyaen, 8ir Archie, and Black Joke. For a long time has it been doubtful to whom the palm for speed belongs, but it is geueraliy thought that to-day will decide the matter. They aro all favorites ; each has its supporters ; if any thing, Frelinghuysen had the call last evening. Great numbers are expected to be present to witness the con test. A boat race took place on Matourpkin Hay on the 33nd of August last, between a boat built in Now Vork, i'JJ leet on the keel, and one ol the swiftest cralts on the Chesapeake. The boat was manned by the boys ol Wutchapiugue, and the canoe by lour flue fellows from the Bay side. The raoo was ten milos each way, to and before the wind. The beach far along was thronged with spectators. After a very spirited contest, the canoe, which at tirst had the advantage, lost the race and was beaten about half a mile by the New York boat. The Hurdle Race between Kanaaroo and Muude came off near Montreal on Saturday, (tie former won the race. The Hurdle Race between Kangaroo and Man e copal Church closed its session at buffalo on Saturday la-t. The Rev Hugh Ely was suspended from the minis, try alter the charges against him had beau investigated City Intelligence. Dreadsul Accidk.it ? Yesterday afternoon,about three o'clock, adreauful accident occurred at the building kuown as Tammany Hull. Jr., adjoining Tammany Hail. At the workmeu who wete standing on the first floor, employed In removing the Hall, the whole oi the second fioot and part of the south wall fell with a tremendous crash, and buried five of thu workmen They were completely covered with brick and plastering. Four ol them weie immediately dug out and taken into Tammn. uy Hail Oue oi them, a piasteier, by tlio name of I Owen McLoughlin. who lived 111 Prince street, died in a ; few minutes alter being removed His head was very much battered, and his whole body much bruised. He ! was a fine, noble looking fallow, six feet high, and it hardly seemed possiblo that to much of what but live minutes before was life, bealthand sticugth, was now all gone Yet. there he lay completely dead. Another man, whose name our reporter could not leurn. w as very budly bruised on the limbs, and badly cut upon the head He lay groaning, tossing Ids anus, gasping for breath, and apparently in horrible torture. It was supposed that lie would live but a short time. Another y unrig man, named Henry A < arhart, was cut upon the loreliead and hruised in the back, but not seiiousiy injured. One other was not much injured, another is still under the ruins. Pawnbrokers' Shops ? Now that the mock auctions are well uigh annihilated, there is another evil in this city that demands attention. We allude to the system of pawnbroking. In such a community as this it may bo necessary that such establishments t-hou d exist, but even that is doubtiul. They are thickest in the poorest dis tricts, and are,intended, as assistants to the poor; but it is the duty of the city authorities to provide for the wauts of poverty. That tne present pawnhruking system is a strong incentive to crime 110 one can deny. It is n well known fact that pawnbrokers have in many cases receiv ed goods in pawn from notorious thieving characters, when the presumption could hare been no other than that they were stolen ; and persons oftentimes in attend ing pawnbrokers' sales see exposed at auction articles which either themselves or their friends have lost seve ral months before. Unless a pawnbroker is strictly hon ost, there is every opportunity to enrich himsell from ! stolen goods. If the system is a necessary one, it ought to be under the strict surveillance of the police, and when any broker is discovered to have received goods from notorious characters, his license should be immedi ately taken from him. 1 Revenue or the Post.?The Custom house receipts ' for the month of August last weio $3,769,774, being nearly $400,000 less than the receipts lor August 1844 The uiflerciice in receipts in favor of last year up to 1st of September is $3,463,360. Street Lamm.?Great complaints have been of late I by the policemen, respecting the street lumps. Thoso ! in the '3nd Ward are very badly cleaned and lighted. Those in tho 8th Ward are frequently out by 13 o'clock; while the policemen of the 16th Ward, aver that by 13 o'clock the lamps burn so dim, that they can scarcely see tho shade of the lamp posts. Rr-rAviNo.?The workmen are employed in repairing Broadway, opposite St. Paul's Church. Encouraoino.?We perceive that tho door of one of tiie mock auction shops iu Chatham street, and one where considerable business lias been douo aforetime, has u bill on it stating that it is to let. This is, indeed, encouraging, and shows that the late determined move ment of our worthy Mayor has not beeii without effect. Wo would advise any one who hires it, not to use it as a mock auction shop, as that business is just now on the decline in Chatham street. Coroner's Office, Sept. 3.?Rupture of a Blood Vessel ?The Coroner held an inquest last evening, at No. 61 Lowis street, on the body of a female namod Sarah Han son, aged 43 years, horn on Long island. The deceased, who has been lor some time past greatly afflicted with a cough, lastevoning commenced vomiting blood, und died before medical aid could be procured. Verdict, " Death by spontaneous rupture ol a blood vessel." Death by Disease of the Heart.?The Coroner held ail inquest in 36th street, near 6th avenue, upon the body of Mary C. Noullt, a native of Germnny, aged 36yours, who has for some time past been greatly afflicted with palpi tation of the heart, anddiod suddenly yesterday. Verdict, " Death by disease of the haart." Found Drowned.?The body of an unknown man was discovered this morning in tho North river, near the foot of Beach street. It was taken out of the water and sent to the dead house for recognition. [ Moke ok the Rape Case.?Sir: It was with footings | of pain that 1 read a statement in yout paper of Monday | relative to the late rape, stating the perpetrator of the horrid crime to be a member ot either Hose Company 16 or Engine Company 16. This is to inform you that the person in question is not now, and never has been a mem ber of Hose Company No. 16. Yours, Stc. JOHN P. HOPKINS, Foreman Hose Company No. 1A. Board of Supervisor*. fcrrr. 3.?The continuation ot the testimony in the ease of Or. Reese was called for and commenced, Mr. Ketch um conducting the examination. Mr. John Oaklkv?I was discharged on the first of Soptemher from 11th ward school No 4, whe-e I have been siuce April, 1843 ; the County Superintendent sent a circular to me requesting me to notify the tiustee* on what days he woul i visit the school ; I uciilled the trus tees accordingly ; Or. Iteese has ofien visited the school, ami conducted examinations in a very interesting man ner ; Dr. Keese alway s conducted himself to the loacheis and oiticers in a very courteous manner; I have heard Dr. Haslirouck say that .a would not attend an examina tion unless he was personally notified by Dr Keese ; I was intormed tnat ttie trustees weie displeased with me because I notified them ; Di. Iliubrouck-tiled to me that ho meant to have Dr. lleeso removed, because lie be lieved in the doctrine of sanctiAcation ; Dr. ileese ordered rue to read a portion of the tsciiptures every morning in school; Dr. Hasbrouck afterwards ordered mo not to read it ; 1 accordingly laid i1 aside ; I was afterwards oi dned by Mr. Stewart, one of the trustees, to commence again the reading of the Bible, whi h 1 did ; tune never was any demand on the part of the parents that the reading of the Bible should ha discontinued ; when I first entered the school. 1 was ordered by Mr. I- ngs, then a commissioner, to tend the Bible in my school ; 1 con tinued to do so until I was ordered by tiie commissioners to discontinue it. Several ol the Supervisors having left, and a quorum not being present, the board adjourn*',, to meet on Friday, evening, at 7 o'clock. MoveiiK'iitH nf Traveller* The very limited > atalogue ol arrivals recorded to day, will exhibit the truthfulness of the inspired author, who said, " the harvest is past, the summer is ended," ot the same time confirming the axiom, the indisputable axiom, that amidst all the changes and chances of this mortal lile, " Thetc is no place like Home." To that fountain of puie and unalloyed happiness, many are now returning, to inihihethe social and tefieshing drafts of genial comfort that, let travellers say wnat they may, can only he enjoyed under the shadow of our "own vine and our own tig tree." Amssiias.-J. W. llagnor, Alabama; W. Jackson. Connecticut ; J. B. Sample, France ; J. H Hanson, Mis sissippi ; II. Delhi, (leorgia ; W. K Browne, Kaston, Pa; 1) 'i r ri ley. Montgomery ro ; Messrs lie l.ancy, and Wheaton, New Orleans : F B >h*r, Georgia ; J. CJ Big loe, south Carolina ; S. IT. Maxwell, O. vletcalf, North i aroliua. Astok. IV I' lion, Louisiana ; VV. Wales, Washing ion ; W. Beusly, Boston ; J P. Robinson, Boston ; J. C. Morsste, I.orkport ; K.J. Plow don, Maryland ; J. Rich ards, Pennsylvania; J. T. Beardsley, Utica ; VViggen and Breeze, Cincinnati ; W. Piingle, Charleston ; F. Algce. Boston ; F. N Buck, Philadelphia ; J. P Merritt, Tioy ; L. II. Meiley , New Orleans ; J. W. Haines. Philadelphia . Citv.?C. O. Bullock. Mobile ; T. 11. Hihhoiton, Phi la lelphia ; Thomas larkson, Bo-ton; A. Pooler. Wash ington ; J. Stafford, Michigan ; .1. I'. Wendnle, Philadel phia ; C.J. OiiNWold, Richmond ; A. Knit, Philadelphia; Thomas Vdams, Oregon ; I). Smith, Baltimore ; J. ( Mc Millan, Ohio. Kimski.in vir. Sherman, Georgia; J. P. Simpson. Ms ; J. Baker, I). I). Cooke, Georgia; W. V. Davis,Tennessee: L. Lewis, Buffalo; I. W. Binglia-o, Columbia; J. Hodges, Mobile; D \. Roorbsnk, ' harleston; W. Cunningham do; II. W.i utter, Louisville; J. W. i ally, Montreal; I). T. I'ratt, Philadelphia. Wi osi Mr. Walmer, Philadelphia; W. bailsman, do; D i Sex as, II. H. Hi-,hooly, Charleston, 8. C; H. Hud son, Boston; A. Low;>ez, J. A. Gates, do. Howtxii Hon i Hudson. Mass., II M. Dickenson, do; T II Sponcer. Sy raou-e; W. H Tml'l, Washington, Col Hamilton, i aneda; J Needles, Philadelphia; t) Msrshailee. Louisville; ( Williams, Stonington; R. D. Harrison, Springfield; J Piatt, Plattshurgh, T. Collins, Louisiana Mtrrunr at New Orleans?Jownh St. Maria, Louia Fraocoia, A J Baptiate, and Julian Laaaat, unlors on board the hrig Minarva, Cspt. Clement, lying Ipposite St Peter street, wore arrested yesterday even ng by the First Municipality police, charged with mo my They We re remanded to prison lor future exaon lation ?-A\ O. /Vcdyune, ?in^. 'ifl. loi'RT I OR THE CORRECTION OF ERRORS. ?R.O .-ter, Sept. 1, I84fi ?Present, Lt. Governor. Jus Jew ett, and 10 Senators No. IS. Anne Powell and vs M Murray and al* Oho. VV ood w aw nHard tor its H. A Foote w as heard for the reapia., Mrs Kane V ri Hare Afternoon Session.? S. A. f oote con led, and Geo Sullivan was heard for appts , in reply Firk in Qcihct-?A shanty in Quincy, in the im i- finite vicinity <>f ? burn Belonging to Hon J. ** dams was set on fire m l consumed on Monday night. .. i conjertuied that the incendiary intend, d that the tire mold communicate to Mr. Adumi'a plopcity, hat forlu ately It escaped .1, Cmvi oi ricDsos ? Whole number of mtaebi . . - ar. iota of which 2,611 are male*, and 2,liJ imalas Number of voter* l.lk9 Numoet of . eatha urlng th? yaarso of births ifi.i 639 ohil< ran aitanid ommos irhools, and 398 private schools Military Operations at the South. [From N. Orleans Picayune, Aug. 94.] Geueral Gaines has ordered two companies of In fantry (lately arrived here, rn route for Texas) to Baton Rouge, for the protection of the munitions of wur theie collected. [From Matainoras Letter, Aug 11 ] " Matamonii, as you are aware, lies on the west hank of the llio Grande, and the distance between that point and General Taylor's position at < orpin Cbristi, is one hundred and thirty miles, over a prairie very little bot'er than an aiid desert. Kveu if Gen. Arista bus, as reported, three thousand men within one day's march of that city, (I do not believe that he has one third of that number,) he will not attempt, with such a force, to march against Gen. Taylor. It struck us ull as very strange ami im probable, the report by the Augusta, that Gen. l'aredrs should at such a time bo marching on California with five thousand men, and tho whole of the press here fell into the error froin.confounding.Monterey.uMexioun city, thirty or forty leaguus from Matamorus, with Monterey, a seaport in Calitornia, where Commodore Jones made his celebrated demonstration some two or three years since. Should these two armies of Paredes and Arista, form a junction, and be anything like the numburs re ported, it is possible, it they have correct information of Gen. Taylor's forca and circumstances, that they may attempt a roup de main upon him 1 do not, however, think it at all probable, as it would require sumo time to collect supplies and means of transportation to cross the pruirie, und the march itself would occupy some six or eight days But even if the reinforcements on the way to join Geu. Tay lor trom various points on the Atlantic board should not have arrived, ha could take up hU tor mar position on St. Joseph's Island, and where I believe a portinu of his uomiuaml is still encamped. It would, however, be very mortil'yiug weie he compelled to make such a movement." [From St Louis Reporter, Aug. 'JO ] "'The Dragoons, Jackson Guards, Fusileers, Yagers, and Artillery. organized > esterdav as a volunteer regi ment, and elected Maj. Louis V. Bogy,Colonel. undCapt. Fredrick Welcker, Lieut Colouol. The election o Ma jor was postponed until the companies Irom St Charles, c.ape Girardeau, the , shall be present It is the inten tion of this regiment, we learn, to obtain tho full com plement immediately, and to report itself ready lor orders." [From Boston Mail, Sept. 3.] We paid a visit to the Navy Yard at Chnrlestown yesterday forenoon, and found matters there wearing an uuiisuiilly animated face. The sloup-of-war Marion, Commander Simonds, was just ready to hoist sail fur Noi folk, with recruits and naval stoies She came out of the dry dock on Friday, and in the intervening time lias received a beautiful new armament from Alger'* foundry .and got everything else in readme** for a ciuise We doubt whether many similar iustances of despatch can be found on our naval records. The Marion is e beautiful cratt, pierced lor eighteen heavy guns, an I looks more wai like than wo hud rhought possible for a sloop of war. Her men wore in high spirits, tnough in no way influenced hy ardent spirits The trigaie United states, one of the oldest and best la the navy, is now in the dry dock She looks as though she had experienced much hard usage, and could bear a great deal more. _Her old armament is taken out, and she is to bo supplied with a new and a bet'er one. Hei timbers are nil sound, anil sbo will come out of tho dock as good a frigate as she ever was. It will take |>erhap.s n couple of months to give her the finishing touch. - Tho Franklin 74 lies oil'the yard, dismantled; but we learn that her hull is good, and that she w ill be taken into the dock and thoroughly repaired aud retltted. She is a good model line of battle ship, and has " seen some service." The razee Independence of 60 guns lies alongside the Frnnklin, and is also partially dismantled. The two will be repaired will all convenient dispatch. The brig Boxer has been thoroughly overhauled, and is nearly rigged, though we understand ?he is not yet in commission. She can be made ready for service, if wanted, in about n ween. The Vermont and Virginia 74's ure still h-used, and whether they will ever be launched, depends on those "coming events" which "cast their shadows before." They are noble ships, and it seems a pity that they should not be completed aud put ia commission. It would take four er five months, probably, to fit them for sea. TUe Antl-Rjent Disturbances. Outragea have not yet ceased in the disturbed dis tricts. We annex the latest intelligence. [From Albany Journal, Sept. 'i ] ...... Delhi. August 31.?I write to acquaint you with the last outrage committed by the Ant -Ranter* in our Coun^ tv It teems they are not satislied with the blood of Steele, shod ut noonday, and they now take the boar of midnight to complote tlieir works ol burning the proiasr ty of private citizens. The barn of Robert McFarlaml. ot ifovina, containing about JO tons of nay , together witti a large quantity of grain, ice., was last night ent.roly con sumed by a band ol these cowardly assassins. 1 he causo of this new outrage is supposed to ariselrom sheriff's that Mr. McKarland had entertained some of the Snarta s force, while thoy were in pursuit of prisoners, and pro vided them with refreshments. Mr. pressed his disapprobation of the proceedings ofthe Au ti-ltonters, aud some ot his lamily hud taken pait iu e public meeting lately held at Bovina, on tho occasion of the late tragedy at Andes. Two detachments ot Capt. Cook's company leit here to-day in pursuit of prisoner^ I ieut Steele. ot whom I spoke in a former letter, re turned on Friday evening, having captured in Dry Brcj?k eight prisoners Deputy Slienft Corbin returned one day 1 hi week bringing twenty-four, some a-, prisoners, o.h as witnesses. The arrests ure becoming so numerous that ono tires of giving names. 1 he COJoner? J '' J ' still pursuing its investigations, and illdoubUesire main in session unUi the opening ol Couit on tho bth of "'It has-been ascertained that Sheriff Moore andI Mr Wright, on t'.ie night previous to the murdar ot S ee e. weie wuv-laid on the road leading from Colchester tc Andes, aiid had they passed up that night, next morning, they doubtless would have been taken or "'View long shall tins lawless band of midnight assassin, he allowed to loam ai largo, committing then acts of I olenee and bloodshed I How long are wo to be governed by a revolutionary committee, appointed by the Society of Anti-Renters, for the purpose of enlisting J"'1'*"**0 attend public sales, prevent the execution of prob - and murder the officers w hile iu the discharge of then duty ? I trust the days of some of them at least will soon be numbered, as will others, unless they flee I try. We must and will have peace. 1 he Jaws shall, e executed. The lorce ordered into the service by the Lx ecutive are all oil duty. [From Albauy Atlas, Sept. 3 ] n, LH| Sept. 1?Lieut. ht>-e)e, a half brother of the murdered sheriff, starts again on l'uesday for Dry Hrook. hi general, the operations ol the po-se are secret, as it I has Keen lound that information is carried hy express, iu advance ofthe po-se, from those in corresponden a with ihe anti-renters hero The returning country as almost desolate by the anarchy that P;?va'l'j the crops uie uncut and rotting in the halds.the men nrowling in disguise in the wood", the work oi he f.tims ubaudoned, and the countiy, like its war has put on the garb ol uncivili/.ation Adj Uen. rar riugton is here active in the dischaige of his duties Police Intelligence* 8s,t S ?Property Pound ?As policeman Beck, of the 1st ward was passing the corner of Morris and West streets, about b o'clock this morning, be lound a bunale containing ^ tires* coat and $'26 in money. Charged w.th Grand J-a.ce i/.-A young man named Hugh Elder. was this morning arrested aud fully com nutted to answer to acting* ul stealing a gold watch, chain, Sic., worth >100. belonging to Mary Lly.ol No. in cniing stieet, on the loth ot July last, siuoe when period Elder ha. cont.ived to elude the vigilance Ol Uie police. Recovery of Stolen Property - On the 1st of June last, .1r Albert -ischer, of No 110 Liberty street, while at the Franklin Baths was robbed ot a gold watch, chain, and key. worth *40, and a pocket book ?oniaiiung *18 in hank bills From the time of tho robbery no clue could be discoveied to the stolen property until this morning, when, as Vlr. Fischer was passing through * portion of Pearl street, he observed hts watch cintin iu the window of a jeweller's, whereupon he lecured the services of oiticer Welch, who recovered Ins watch and chain from the watchmaker with whom they hid been leit to be tepaired. Upon investigating the ca*e, it ap pears that a Mr Aymar bought the watch aud chain fiom a stranger, and subsequently lent it to a friend.who hav ing accidentally injured the watch, lelt it wheie it was I lound to be repaued. The complaint was accordingly | dismissed. Pocket Pick'd.?Oen. O. B Lamar, while at the South Ferry .about 9 o'clock last night, had a |?>Ck?t book con* taming *100 in bill, on tho Plainer. Bank aud Fire Insurance < o i Bank, of Savannah, Oeo , and * 7 on Sew V'ork bank-, also many valuable note-, due biiie, I cerlificaios ol stock, Ac., stolen Horn Ins | ocket. jleeaulting an Officer. ?A. woman named Mary Siui le vant, w?? ai rested yesterday and held to ball for iing a violent assault upon Dauiel A. Orey, one ol ibe .tar police. .1 Stir among the Darken-This morning Anu Feeks and seventeen otheis ol her own sex ami com .dexion.were a. rested in Clinton street,betweeu Broome ind Delnncy slrcets, where they had HS-emt>led for the purpose ol storming the domicile* ofceitein coal black loses " in return lor a similar fiiemlly visit from their up town acquaintenr.ua. The Inly escorted to the upjier police and locked up lor the 'TSU-* t"o7hA!o',. oM^r W V?''ey, No. I? UMrm ?'?'? and stealing some silver coin. r. t . Donkeei - One of those animals termed a , tt "with a wagon attached, the property ot vlr 1? Vjohlo of Yoikville, white standing m front ot ,L'. No 44? Water street, last evening, was taken premise . ? # ,,e,,on named John Harrington, who rotlnto^lie wagon and diove off. for which offence he was held to answer Colt it lll.t luetics. Ok??*al Skssio.ws, Mept. 3 l.-Be ore the Reoopder, and Aldeimen HeamBti and Rich -Jonas B. Phillips, Esq , acting District Attorney?On opening the Court this morning, the follow ing persons were colled upon for tri al, but failing to appear, iheir recognizances woro de clared to be forfeited t Charles O'l.ary, indicted for e grand larceny, in stall i?g *|:>0 worlh of Jewelry from his employer. Victor Bishop Jr. bailed by Jane Ann McOloine In the sum ?f Edward Armen, Indicted for having stolen a *80 hill from Montgomery Rankin, ol No I lay street- bailed hy I liarles Cordelliu in the sum of *300 Joseph Shannon, in dieted for committing en assault end battery upon Charles Davla. Joseph Titus, ai m indicted for an assault snd batte ry upon Anthony Monohan. .drratgned. The jury having found trna bills agalnat Madame ? ostello,nlias Maxwell, anil < buries Mason, for having on the 'filth of May last produced an abortion oiiou the person of a young feinile, were arraigned.? They severally plcaJ not guilty , and weie remanded 1? prison for trial. True bills wen found by the grand inquest again?t Thomas Barksi and Thomas Canouse, lor forging ? obaok upon Rawdon, Orosebeok. *. Co , for 31,180, and Canouse was arraignsd anil plaao not guilty Thera being no oases ready for trial, the Court journal until II o'olook A. M- to Borrow,