Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 7, 1845, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated November 7, 1845 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. Sew l ork, Friday, \ mbcr 7. IMS. U'ukiy Htra'.i. Tbispu'.'ication will, this week, t ? nttched with s v. dl illustrations of Leojwid de Meyer, the Lion Pianist of the age. They ure as spirited and sin A **v / a- ?piri(r(i linu Sin filial u- s|i,? mliJ, und must* who have heard this great i inlet should have these illustrations. Op< i.lu of ('ong. ess?Public Printer. .Vow that th* elections are all over, and the vari ous parties and (liquet, and factions, have measured .heir strength against each other, the public mind is beginning to turn itself in a direction towards Washington, and to inquire what next is to be done on the assembling ot the great and important body of t Ire collective wisdom of the country at the begin ning of next month. The character of the Presi dent s message, and the measures which will be recommended to Congress, appear to have been foreshadowed, in the columns of the Washington newspapers, sufficiently to satisfy even the most prying curiosity, until we have the document itself Yet the great public measures, either of a public or domestic nature, arc not those which most agitate the various parties and sects, and <liquet, in Wasli ingt'itfand elsewhere. The post of public printer to Congress, under the regime of Mr. Polk will be one of the most remark able appointments, and give forth indications the must important, connected with that office, that ever took place since the organization ol the govern ment Heretofore, the contest for public printer, has been a mere scramble for the spoils be tween combatants who possessed little influ ence on luture events or ulterior movements. Air. Polk has changed all this, on Ins coming to Washington, by the removal of Blair A Rives from he p .st of confidential organ of the government. He at once elevated his organ almost to p place in ne cabinet, and made it a department of the gov eminent. By the same inherent right derived from the Constitution, it may be said that he appoint, d us cabinet ministers us he has appointed his cabi net editor, and that all of them are parts of the are it machine of government under his presidency In this ,>oint of view, it will be seen that the re mo\? of Blair A Rives, and the appointment of Ritchie A Heiss, ? || be one of the first questions which will be b-fore Congress of anv importance as indicative of the strength of the administrarion ?s luture prosperity-arid even involving those cur rents that lead to the succesion to the empire What then are the chances that Ritchie A- Heiss . De elec"d prmters by the House of Repreeen tstives ! What would be the effect on the public mind if they be defeated ? Will it notreduce an impression that Mr. Polk is in a minority of hi* own party ? And by what a combinatton of circum :Unces, and how lias been produced the result if another printer should be chosen by the House of Representatives or by the Senate ! It is very evident that Blair A Rives lelt their position with great reluctance. They have exhibit ed nomitig but bitterness and hate, in as courteous a way as they could, ever since. They are deter mined to be still i? ,he field, and have already an nounced the publication of a "Congressional Mobe, which may be regarded as the nucleus of an opposition to Mr. Polk and his organ, in the de mocratic party. Blair and Rives have close and in timate connection with all the old Van Buren lead ers of the party. They can, if they choose, exert great influence?are unscrupulous enough to gratify their hate, if they cannot get money. Other oppo nents Mr. Ritchie has, such as Fisk A Dow, the philosophers and poets of the United States Jour ! T 'h"e "e otll,tle acc?unt?mere leather and prunella. They may fret their brief hour on the public stage, but they will then disappear forever - a great deal of twaddle and philosophy and ome experience in writing paragraphs, and the lu ll knowledge of the world which exists at Wash ngf. n, the editors ol the Journal are yet unable u understand their position, or to organise a strong clique under the auspices of their paper, and will therefore offer but very weak and trifling opposition a, competitors with Ritchie. The Constitution, conducted by lleartt and Harris, may be a much more tormidable antagonist, rendered doubly so by me prudence and moderation with which thev conduct their paper, in reference even to the very questions which lie nearest to their heart. A strong opposition will be made by all these influences in opposition to Mr. Folk and his organ, and t, may be considered a very doubtful question what the re suit may be. Powerful arguments have been circulated over tne country, tending to show that the conduct of Mr. Polk in removing Blair A Rives, and in an pointing Ritchie A Heiss, is the introduction of a new principle in the movements of the government winch is unsanctioned by democratic principles or republican ideas. A very strong optnton prevails in certain quarters, that the President of the United Mates and his administration should never have been compromised with any newspaper, ,n that close and contident.al manner wh.ch appears to characterize the relations of Mr. Polk to the Union iSt!!j!.rCe. in 8UCh an ar8ument? but there ?..? QiKUlliriK, out would be more torce in it in another country. M fhrnncrhrtiii tkim I j .i J , uuwu,ci c-uuniry. f hnd th8t eVery party has organ. Every el,que has its organ. Every secti, has its organ, and we do not know why the Pre 'ent of the L uited States and his cabinet should n have ffietr organ alsm But this very c,rcumstan< may lead to the defeat of the President on th particular point. There dissatisfaction , lie South, in the West, in the North an n tne centre. This dissatisfaction pervade 'he democratic party ,0 ? considerable exten and mixed up w,,h lt is the turbulence ofZ -ciaus and ehquei, so that we should not be eur pnsed to see some angular scenes in the election o printer, and possibly such a combination of 1 menu against Mr Ritchie as may produce his d fr*. Pretty much in the same w.y' as Mr. Van B ten was defeated in the Baltimore Convention Ye ie think it would be ungracious and unkind in ib democracy to do so. If lt b(t right and proper tha hd,n"liStfa'ion should have an organ-u news,,,, per in confidential relations with it, the selectior r ?r an* 0,h<-r ?'?icerof the government. Texas.?This new State is quiet; our troops i there have become completely Texanized ; the vote inf'tvorof the annexation question and to adopt the 1 new constitution, polled on the 13th ult., was almost uuantmous; the preparations lor the election of ! state officers in December were active: the American b ehng was powerful in all parts ot the State; and the iiii-annexations were in had odor.^Emigration was large, and increasing both from the United States and Europe; the culture of cotton and sugar were becoming the wealth of the land. Texas, in u word, has already become a large and grow ing State. Steam SHir Great Westeri* ?1This noble steamer left our shores at two o'clock yesterday for Liverpool, with about fifty cabin passengers, she, and her popular commander, Capt Matthews, earned with them the good wishes of every American. '1 his, we believe, will close her trips for this season; she will not return to New York till | next spring Hkiirew Benevolent Socikty.?The twenty fourth anniversary of the Hebrew Benevolent So ty, was celebrated last evening, ht the Apsllo i corns. It was well attended, and the evening parsed in a joyful manner. Thanks for the Past.?The Governor ot this Mate has issued his proclamation recommending to three millions ol people in New York, to olfer ap t :a iks on th" 1th of next month , for the fuvors r? ed in past year E.VTRAORDlNAltV RESULTS OF THE ELECTION.? j The recent election in this State has resulted in an extraordinary manner. It was probably one ol the most singular adairs, of a political character, that has occurred in New York for sometime. According to the return? received by last evening s northern and western mails, the Van liurenir/iyne in this State has probably been defeated almost to utter demolition. They might easily lvive been totally routed The letu'ns show also as another curious feature, a tremendous Anti-Kent vote, compara tively overwhelming. It a|>peara that the people took very little interest in the convention question, and that ticket, receiving,with a few exceptions, the vote of only those strenuous for its success, has suc ceeded by a large majority in all places whence we have heard. In the small majority, it any majority at all, for Col.Young 111 the Fourth Senatorial.District, is to be seen the powerful blow that Van Burenism has re ceived in this State. Col. Young is undoubtedly in dividually popular in all parts of the State, but his attachment to Van Buren, and the edort he made to secure the nomination of that gentleman at the Baltimore Convention in 1844, has been the means ot reducing his vote, perchance to a deteat. lit other sections of the State also,the accounts, as the Albany ?4rgw* admits, are far front being lfattering to the ambitious. It is, therefore, very clear that if the whigs had turned out with any degree <>f enthusiasm, they might have carried the State bv a considerable ma jority ; they mialit indeed have made sure ot one branch of the legislature. It wis altogether a remark abb- election. With a general apathy?a decreased vote of full twenty-five per cent?against all sorts ol issues, Texas, Oregon, Anti-Renttsm, Nativism, ConventionismA'c ,the r. suit must be everything but gratif>tng to etthei whigs or democrats. Want ot enemy on the part of the former saved the latter from absolute defeat. [From Albany Argus Nov. 6 f \? yet tho returns are not sultn-iently lull to judgo wit4 certainty ol the asj ccM throughout the State. In ail thi- region they art- sufficiently unpromising In the tirst Senate District, we carry Sand lord, the de mocratic nominee, by h Urge majority; and in the Sec ond District, Smith no douhi by an equally decisive vote. In this (the third! Senate Diitrct. little doubt remains, we fear, of the election ot Van Schoonhoveo, the whig and anti-rent candidate. His majority in Rensselaer is about :t000 Hnd in Albany about 1100 The other coun ties, even if favorable to Judge Nichols, can scarcely on set these results. In 'he 4th Senate District if the reports from Saratoga and Washington are well grounded, the result is doubt till The lormer is said *o he 700 and the latter 1600 for Hop ins, whig Senator; but we must think them exag gerated. ? ol Young will no doubt carry large majori ties ir. Heikimer auu St Lawrence; and the result is at least doubtful In the fcth Senate District, we hear from Oneida, Otse go and Madison. These show a reported majority of 900 lor Spencer, the whig nominee This, we think, will be overcome by Jefferson, Oswego and Lewis. The results -o tar do not enable us to judge with cer taints ol the complexion ol the House We uo not doubt, however, that the democratic gams will considerably oxceed the losses. England and the United States?Thf. President's Forthcoming Message?-The re lations between the United States and Europe form the great topic of conversation in all circles, and between all parties, at the present time, in this metropolis and in all other parts of the coun try. The prospect ot the serious differences between the two nations, leading to a collision, has been increasing since the inaugural message of the President was commented upon, in the British Par liament. Since that period, public 'opinion in both countries has been giving new devolopmi nts of the views and sentiments entertained, relative to their relations with each other, as expressed by the re spective governments. On this side of the water, on all hands the ques tion is asked, what will be the temper of the Presi dent's message, and of the debates in the ensuing Congress 1 This important question has received, so lar at least as regards the character of themes sage, und the policy determined upon by the admi nistration, a full and explicit reply in a very import, ant and extraordinary article,which has recently ap peared in the columns of the President's organ at Washington. The Union?a newspaper published under the auspices of the President and his cabinet ?published last Friday a leading article, declaring in the most unequivocal terms the absolute right of the United States to the whole of the Oregon terri tory down to the Russian line; and the manner in which this declaration is made reveals, beyond the possibility of a doubt, that it is a positive but infor mal annunciation of the President and the Cabinet previous to the opening of Congress. On this point there can be no question. We always believed Mr Polk's opinion, on this important question, to be as broad and as long as it is now represented to be. This opinion received strength and concurrence by developments made during the recent election in this great metroiiolis, ai.d by the unanimity oi till, pirties in the Ihiited States. The present Government of the United States, then, has fairly taken up its position on the Oregon question, declaring it to have the best title to that territory from the Mexican boundary on the South, to the Russian line on the Noith, thus excluding the British claim to any portion of that region. Such a declaration brings our government, it will beat once perceived, into immediate collision with Ensland.'and the result no one can foretell. The interest and importance therefore of the coming session of Congress and of the Parliamen1 of England arc increased to an extent not easily to be exaggerated. Indeed, never within the last quarter of a century have we had a crisis at which more interest has attached to the proceedings ot the legislative bodies of both countries. We are in the commencement of a new era. Daily the nations of Europe are undergoing change,and forming new re lations. Prance and England, former rivals on land and water, are now uni'ed in the closest brother hood, and appear to be alarmed at the progress o1 the United States, and tne influence which this coun try is destined to exert upon the destinies of the world hereafter Every thing is in the woinb of the future. We must wait with patience and fear on both sides of the water. Medical Schools of New York.?The infor mation we lately received and published in reference to the number of rnediCcil students congregated in New York, we have found on enquiry to be ttreatly below the actua number already assent" bled at the two colleges. On Monday there were matricmated on the books of the Medical Depart, mcnt of the University ot New York, three hundred and seven students, apd at the College of Physicians and Surgeons* one hundred and sixteen had tnatti culaied. On the corresponding day last session, the matriculated students of the University did not ex ceed 2il#, and as the class afterwards increased to 378, it is but reasonable to infer that this year the medical class ol the University will number at least live hundred students. Lai nch.?from the yard of Messrs. Ferine, Pat terson and Stark, was launched yesterdayalternoon, a beautiful to. Mil I schooner called tie- K Porta, of about 140 tons burthen, NO feet long, 22 feet beam asd 7^ leet hold, to fie commanded by Captain <f. Hernandez She was built for B. Blanco, Esq., of i this city, and is designed as a regular packet be tween the ports of Belize and Y/.abal. Centrel Ame rica. She is certainly a well proportioned and neat little j craft, and will prove no discredit to the well esta- i blished reputation of the New York shipbuilders. Affairs in Rhode Island ?The law and order party are to hold a State Convention on the 18th J inst., to make preparation for next spring's election Tom Dorr will probably issue his cull immediately alter this,'from Cheputchet, or some clam bank, lo a Convention to overthrow the Algrruias. The po litical quarrels in Rhode Island remind us nl a very great tempest in a teapot. Whig Meeting in Boston.?There is to be a wing demonstration in Boston, to-night, to afiect the elec tion in Massachusetts, on Monday next. It is to receive an impulse from Daniel Webster, the steum engine in breeches, of the whig party in New Eng i land Fashionable Movements.?The fashionable sea* | sou is setting in. The theatres are crowded?par* j ties are given?arrangements are in progress for hulls and soirees?oysters are ir requisition?music is in demand?dressmakers and milliners are as busy us possible?the fashionable shops in Broad way are crowded, by dtiy, and brilliant sa'.oous und drawing rooms are crowded by night. In some respects it may be said that the season opened by a splendid drawing-room given by M. De la Forest, the Consul-General of France, on oc casion of his marriage with a young lady of this city. Between the hours of one and five o'clock, on a beautiful day in the early part of this week? Tuesday last -the splendid drawing-rooms of his house in Fifteenth street, near Union square, were tilled with the taste, fashion and beauty of the city. Carriages were driving up all day, and the company wa> received in the Parisian style, whilst delicious music, from a conservatory adjoining the drawing room,floated through the air. The rooms were orna mented with magnilicent paintings by the old mas- ! ters, for the Consul General is a perfect connoisseur in the tine arts, and is a great collector of valuable pictures and untiques. The crowd was immense i throughout the day, and nearly one thousand persons of both sexes crowded the apartments, for the Con sul is well known in this city, having resided here I for nearly twenty years, conducting himself in his | olRcial capacity, as well as in private, with that courteousness and urbanity that have been peculiar ly French, and peculiarly honorable to him as the representative of Louis Phillippe in this country. This may be considered the opening event of the fashionable season, and we believe that many very brilliant parties will now soon be given. Amongst other topics of talk in the fashionable circles is the approaching debut of Mrr. Valentine Molt, jr. who is represented to be a young person of superior genius and great powers as a voca list, and whose ambition has probably been stimulated by the success oi Mrs. Mowatt in : a different department of art. Mrs. Mott is ' represented bv those who have heard her, as one of the most bewitching contralto singers that has ever astonished private parties in this city. A most numerous and highly respectable circle of connections and acquaintances will be pre- i sent, and grace this interesting debut of the young catitatrlce, who hus taken such a bold step with the ; concurrence of her husband, from ihc natural im pulses of genius and taste. The name of Molt lias been long distinguished in the annals of this city on account of its association with eminent surgicai skill, and we have now every reason to believe ihat it will receive fresh lustre from music ; and femalp genius in that department of the fine arts. Canada.?There is no particular news of impor tance from Canada. The health of the Governor General continues comparatively good, and lie re gularly attends to his official duties. The influx of emigrants into the i'rovince has this year been large, and the increased wants of England, in the sha|>e of breadstutls, will still further increase the arrivals next year. The scarcity of food and consequent distress in Europe will send thousands and thou sands to the wild lands of Canada and the United States, including Texas, Oregon and California ; and the probability is that if the world remains at peace for a short time longer, the emigration to this continent will next year he truly immense?perhaps never more extensive. Fatal Accident on the Beacon Course Wednes day.?Mr. Browning, the owner and rider of Hops, in ihe Hurdle race of Wednesday, and proprietor of the Bacon Course, died yesterday morning at a quarter past ten o'clock, of the injuries he re ceived. From the time he was taken off the ground j to the hour mentioned, he never showed the slight- ' est symptoms of sensibility. The rider of Americus, , who was thrown from his horhe in the second heat, ! has somewhat recovered, so as to be able to go abroad yesterday morning. The horse Hops has been much more seriously injured by his fall than was anticipated ; he was not expected to live yesterday morning. Mr. Browning has left a wife and young family to deplore his loss. Election in Michigan.?This political movement came off in Michigan last Tuesday. It was proba bly one of the most interesting elections that has occurred in that growing State. It was a sort of railroad election?the whigs making the sale of the State improvements the principal issue of the con test. Leopold de Meyer's first Concert.?The great pianist gives his first concert at the Tabernacle this evening. Among the other pieces he plays, is the famous "Carnival of Venice," with original varia tions, compo.sed by liimsell, for the piano forte. The whole world of fashion will be at the Tabernacle to-night City Intelligence, HoiiBKHT.-On Wednesday afternoon, Mr. Win. King, of Malone, Franklin county, wan robbed of hi* pocket hook, containing $1100 in small bills, and two checks on the same bank tor fail each. As be was passing down .Maiden Lane, he observed two supiciout fellows follow ing bim, to avoid whom he weut into a store When he came out hi* pursuers were not to be seen, but on the corner of Front and Fulton streets, one of them met him coming an opposite direction, and the walk boing par tially obstructed by bales of goods, Mr. King was oblig ed to take his hand from his coat pocket (jilaced there for security to his pocket book,) to allow the passers by the requisite space, when upon the instant, the article was abstracted. National Association of Inventors.?This body held an adjourned meeting at the Broadway Mouse lust evening. They hail under deliberation a constitution and bye-laws for the government of the association, which were reported by a committee appointed for the purpose. We shall give a synopsis of the coustitution when it is finally passed upon and adopted. Fiar.?About six o'clock, oa Wednesday uvenin;, a fire was discovered in the cellar of Messrs. Beehc & Co , No l'J'J Amity street, which was extinguished with but little damage. ? The Weathfa. ? Persons should be very careful of themselves in this changing weather. Colds are now very prevalent. These should he broken up as soon us fossilde, and great care taken that they ate not renewed, t is bud to begin the winter witn a cold. Ccaioua Siovs.?We saw a sign yesterday which was painted, " White Washin and Wahl Colering." On another in front of a grog shop we saw " Brandy, Oiii and Iluhm " When the schoolmaster returns Irurn his tour. it would lie well for some of our sign painters to put themselves under his cate. Cororkr's Office, Nov. 6 ?The body of the female found in the North river, yestenlay, has been identilied tobs that of hllen Caverly, a native of Ireland, aged bii years From the statement of her daughter. .Mary Kirk of No 30 Oliver street, with whom the deceased resi ded, it appears the latter left home on Monduy morning, for the purpose of vi>iting a relative in Pearl street, near the Battery; also with the intention of going to Ntaten Island. -After leaving her friend's house, in Pearl street, she was not again seen, until her ho ly was lound as lie lore stated. Verdict?death by diowriing. I'nlat ./Jeeidenf.?The Coroner was called, to-day, to hold an inquest at the City Hospital, ori the body of u man named James Mahany, a native of Ireland, aged about 3.'? years, who died this morning, from the effect* of injuries sustained by the falling of earth from a hank upon which he was at work, in excavating, lie was brought over to this city, at 'he tune ot the accident, on Tuesday, and conveyed to Ihe city Hospital. Flrtult of Ihe /m'e Stabbing < -tie. The sailor Viola, who was severely wounded on Nun-lay last by a boy, who stabbed him with a knife, died this morning, in the City Hospital. The Coroner was called to hold an in quest upon the body. Two hoys, who were in company with the perpetrator of the fatal blow, are in custody, hut the principal offender ia still at large. Forokrb Arrkhtrd.?In Philadelphia, on Wed nesday, two young men named .lolin King. altuH l.eg.nnd, and Daniel C. F.mory, alias Charles Hamlm, were arrested by officers James and Wm. Voting of tin* city, and Messrs. < lapp and Andrew* of Boston, as fugi tives from justice from Boston, where they perpetrated lorgruiss on Saturday^oo the Shawmut Bank of two checks, one oi which was drawn for $i>#0 and the other for $476?which checks were presented ami paid. King, one ul the prisoners, gave the check for $'<00 to a hoy to draw, directing him to bring Ihe money ticthe How aid House. The hoy on returning with IIP money, found him standing opposite to the hotel, and on handing it over he made oil The pusoners weie traced to this city. On Sunday, during Hie alternoon, they took lodg ings at i ongiess Hall where they remained until yester day morning, when they loll loi Nil*. Pease's board log house, No. 7J south 4th stieet. Yesterday afternoon the officer* went to the stable of Mr. Harrington, oppo site the boarding house, and learned that King and f .mo ry had lined a heree and wagon and went riding. They waited until the return of the scamps and uubheo tin ni. f ive trunks belonging to the prisoners ware found at the boarding housa, thaie contained very haodnome waid robss, mostly purchased in this city since tneir arrival, an l a quantity of valuahia jewelry -including a diamond pin wor'h t'iiO ind a splendid gold watch and chain, purchased oi Messrs. Bailey Kitchen. About $?tio in rnonev wai also lecoverad The prisoners were com mitted by the Mayor Theatrical*. Cab* Th?:at?*.?Another fashionable audience (raced the boxes of the Park laat evening to greet Auguata, and feaat their eyes on the witching atepa of dance, and their eara with the melting (train* of the soft and volup. tuou* music of La Bayadare. A taste for ballets an I music arose in this country about the time that Els*!*r came.like a child of light,with a nalo of glory encircling her brow, and.inefl'uble grace in all her footsteps, to pur sue her triumphant and victoiious career through Ame rica. The taste then created still blooms and fiourisher. and Madame Augusta, though far inferior as a Jensro .< to'the divine and charming Llsaler, has been well re ceived and rapturously applauded. Her dancing is of that subdued, chaste and graceful description which wins its way to the heart,and steals upon your sensos to charm and fascinate you?but she never astonishes, da/. zles or surprises her audience by any brilliant and un looked-torpas?for she lacks the vivacity, elegance, an 1 enthusiasm of her glorious, great, superb, rival. Incomparable Klssler, we never shall behold thy equal ?justly has Uallic taste seated thee on a throne, sup ported by the Graces?unapproachable?above the reach of all art?at thy feet bends haughty and inexorable fashion?poets sing thy piaises, and utter thy name but to do thee homage Madame Augusta, however, consid ering the many dilHculties under which she appears? for she certainly has been very badly supported by riio corpt dt ballet and operatic portions of the company?has succeeded admirably. In the grand Spanish dance 01 "La Kondeja," she is grace itself her spirit free as air the most perfect abandon in all her movements. This evening "La Bayadere" and "La Romleju" arelrepeated with other entertainments. Bowanr Thkatrk.?Last evening, Mr. J. II. Scott ap peared before a large audience In the character if Macbeth. The cowardly hesitancy, dread, and the smi tings of conscience, which make up the character, weic finely exhibited by Mr. Scott. The soliloquy, " Is this a dagger," he., was rendered with great strength and beauty. Mr. Davenport's Macduff was a highly credi table performance ; also Mr. Clarke's Banquo. Mrs. Madison appeared as Lady Macbeth. The evening closed with the drama of the Mountain Drover, in which Messrs. Coney and Blanchard and their wonderful dogs appeared. The Bowery company is quite equal to the performance of any legitimate play in the library. To night, we have three superb dramas, viz : " Black Eyed Susan"?" The Idiot of the Shannon"?and " Ernest Maltravers." In two of these dramas Scott and the en- 1 tire company will appear, and in the other Coney ami Blanchard, with their dog officiate. We certainly think that a magnificent bill like this is indicative of the great est share of industry and the largest quantity of enter prise in Mr. Jackson. The house will be crowded. Hkrr Alxsandkr.?"Is this America, or the dominion of Oberon J" and "are we living in the 19th or loth cen. tury 1" and "is that a human being, or Mephistophilesl" said a friend of ours to us last aight at Niblo's, while wc were staring at the wonderful exploits of Herr Alexan der. "Truly," said we,"we cannot possibly answer these question." In fact, we hardly knew whether we stood on our feet or our head, and expected every moment to be metamorphosed into the great hydrargos, or sea ser pent, or to be stowed away, as Jonah was t>y the whale, by the wonderful man that stood betore us. We dare not hazard our character fur veracity by detailing uny of his experiments. His crowning experiment, and that to which every body is looking with great anxiety, will be Siven on Saturday evening. The friends of Herr Alexan er, owing to his extraordinary success in this city, are endeavoring to prevail upon him to remain with us another week. Wo hope he will consent to this, for al though his houses have been crowded all the week, there are thousands who yet wish to witness his bewil dering performances. Miss Bramsox's Coxcxkt.?Miss Josephine Bramson aged 10 years, and assisted by her sister, Miss Harriet Bramion, aged 7 years, intends giving a concert at Nib lo's Saloon on Tuesday evening, Nov. ilth, on which oc casion she will be assisted by MissWindmuller,Miss Gil bert, and Mr. Austin Phillips. Miss.Bramson is a juvenile female de Meyer?her wonderful talents, as a pianist,

have won for her the credit of a large number of emi nent professors of music. ILr concert is looked to with much anxiety, and will create a great excitement in the musical circles of our city. The programme we publish in another column. Alhamra.?Last evening the burlesque opera singers kept the fashionable audience, who visit the Alhamra, in a perfect roar of langliter with the burlosque upon Cin derella, and afterwards a moat capital burlesque upon the opera of La Bayadere, now performing at the Park theatre, called "Uuy-l-dare." No person who has seen the original, should neglect to see it. To-night we have ghe same bill. The Cheney Family give a concert to-night at Niblo's Saloon. Mrs. Duvenal, formerly of the Park, is playing in Charleston, S. C. Ole Bull drew a great audience at the Musical Fund Hall, Philadelphia, on Tuesday evening. The Baker Family are giving concerts in Owcgo, Tio ga county. The Hughes Family are giving concerts in Lexington Kentucky. Police Intelligence. Nov. 6.?%i New Game.?A young man of respectable appearance, yesteiday afternoon called at tbe Poinding house of Mrs. Morianty in Park Place, and requested to i see one of the boarders, and on being informed that the i gentleman for whom he inquired was not within, stated that he would await his return ; the stranger wa? ac cordingly shown into the hoarders' room, where he was lelt alone by the servant. On the return of the occu pant, it was discovered that the stranger had secretly left the house with about $70 worth ol clothing. Honorably Discharged. ? A few days ago, Mr. Samuel B. Hickcox was arrested on a chaige of having forged a note for $ >0, which circumstance was duly noticed in the Herald amongst the Police Intelligence. Yesterday he was before the Recorder in the Court of Sessions, with a view of obtaining his discharge, when the follow ing facts were elicited, viz :?It appeared that Mr. Hickcox alias Col. Hickcox, a resident of Philadelphia, while on a visit to this city in July, 1313, boarded at the City Hotel, kept by Jennings & U'illard. Here he be came acquainted with a person by the name of Hamil ton, and to whom ho leaned the sum of $60, taking Hamilton's note for the amount, purporting to be signed bygMcIntyrei U Co. Mr. Hickcox on leaving the City Hotel, passed this noto of hand (after endorsing it himself) to Jennings & VVillard in payment for his board. Alter the note was discovered to be a forgery, a magis trate in Philadelphia, now deceased, called upon Mr. Hickcox, who on being informed that the note was a for gery. immediately paid his board bill a second time. The judge, however, failing to pay over the money to Jennings &.Willard,and on Mr. llickcox's present visit to tills city he was arrested Under thexe circumstances of the case, the accused was at once honorably dis charged by the court. The Norwich burglary Case.?A innn named Hank, has been ariestnd and locked up in the city prison, on suspicion of being concerned witli Cornell previously arrested and others, in committing a burglary in Nor wich, and stealing about $3,000 worth ol property, a short time ago. Chaiged with Embezzlement or Larceny.?A young man named Samuel Collin, has also been arrested ami detained to answer a charge of embezzling or stealing a large amount of property belonging to his employers. Jlnother hlysieiy of the Tombs.? It is alleged that Hank and Collin, have been provided with comtortahle quarters in the female department of the City Prison Punch is particularly aiiMous to know the why and wherefore. Naval Affairs at Pensacola.?The U. S. frigate Potomac has at lust taken all her stores on board, and is in a condition to go to sen. but not in a seaworthy condition. Her leaks, but partially stopped, by a sheath ing of canvass, still render her dangerous, but not im minently so; and as she has lain in a much worse condi tion in this harbor for many weeks, without inconve nienco, she will probably make the trip to Norfolk with out disaster. To iustire her safety, however, yester day's mail brought orders from the Navy Department that sho was not to sail until the arrival of one of the (irst class steamers, now before Vera Cruz, which was to accompany her northward as a tender, and to render assistance, should there occur a necessity for it. Thn Princeton will probably tie the steamer lor this service. Should neither steamer arrive before the sailing oi the stereship Lexington, that vessel will carry the order to Vera Cruz and hasten their at rival. It will probably be hut a few days heton; ihe Lexington will have taken in all her stoic", so the delay will he trifling-, but it is un derstood that the U S. schooner On ka-hy-e, now lying otTthe Navy Yard, may tie aent lor despatch. The Lex ington will take out as passengers,IstAssistant Kngiueer ."landlord and 3d Assistant (engineer Luce, King and Thompson lor the Mississippi. It is also probable that some six or seven officers now waiting orders here, will ' be sent out as pnasengers, and be distributed among the squadron, it is understood ttiat the first class steamboat, Telegraph, commanded by that veteran of steamboats, Capt. I'ennoyer, will touch, in a few weeks, at Pensaco la, on her way to New Orlcaaa, whence she will tnBko regular trip* to tlalveston as a packet She will take on hoar I heie or at New Orleans, as chief engineer, Gilbert Sherwood, long known as the engineer of some of the I finest boats on the Hudson river, and'late ol the navy ? Witn such a captain and engineer, she cannot fail of do ing a profitable business, and of being a fast and safe ve. ael By way of postscript, wo add that the On-ka-hy-c ?ailed to-day direct to Now Orleans, and it is said, will sail from tnoie immediately to Vera Cruz with orders j for the Princeton to leturn with nil speed to Pensacola,to accompany the Potomac to Norfolk.?Pensacola letter, Oct. XI. Sale of the Carton Race Course and Blooded Stock.?The unexpired leiise <>f this property, lour years from January 1st, 184(1, subject to a ground rent of $760 per annum, together with all the improvements thereon, wi?, on the 17th ult., sold at anction, on the pre mises by .Messrs. Thompson k Uover, lor the sum ol $1,3ti0. Also, at the same time, the following blooded stock : Bay colt Victor, 4 years old $600 Nobleman, fi " " 70 Kanawha, 6 " " 113 Half of bay colt, 3 " " 409 New York Delegation ?Cornelius V. Ander non, chid engineer < I the New Vork Fire Depart ment, in company with Alderman Rich of the Fourth Ward and Aldi-i.n-n Purser of tins Seventeenth Ward, New York, |?assed through this city to Baltimore yestor day They Will return 0(1 Friday to proceed to tbe ex aitunatioii.of the manufacture of Philadelphia fins en gines, with a view to this introduction of this skill and Infest improvements of our workmen into our sister city Phitud. Chronicle. Aor li. The Vice President'* New Coach ?We were ; shown >e tt-.rdny a npli-nitid new Kockawuy car nage, made by K. Haskell, for the Hon Oeorga M. Dal laix. The inside trimmings are of tne moat costly kind of v hife silk ami pearl colored cloth, and ornamented I with curtains.?PhUad, Eagls, Nov I. Uruoklyn City Intel llgencr. Fsaar Commishoxlrs.?It is known to all who take much interest in tho legislature proceedings of this I State, that at the last session of the Legislature, an act 1 was passed by a two third vote of the members, autho rising tho Governor to appoint commissioners to regulate the difficulties which have long been con-plained of by tbe citizens of Brooklyn, arising irom the oppressive monopoly which tho city of New York hus heretofore held over the ferrioN between Brooklyn and New York. Although more than sis months have elapsed since this act was passed, no appointments have been made, and it ' is ieured tiiat some political juggling, or some other ad veiso influence, lias been the means ot causing this un warrantable and unjust lelay. The citizens oi Brooklyn are becoming loudly impatient that their rights are thus disregarded, and a strong movement is about to be made subject'" lra")etlla,? action of the executive on the i ,lJ'that the election is over, and 1 the democrats of King's county uro once more triuin ^a"be to sec?JemroVreT|6l,t ?" Lh" P?litical cheM llnar<!. 'be ,0 s?cure for those who have rendered them selves most deserving and conspicuous in the contest their proportionate share of the loa.es and fishes which are to be distributed. L'nfortunatelyjfor the many who 1 are anxiously waiting for their reward, the ?>o"fs are j rhiX J?, ' I theirscarcity will lie amply atoned for, by iu !fi iuP?rior value over ordinary appointments ? Within a lew months, however, the offices of tho three present incumbents of the Municipal Bench will become vacant, and their places will, of course, bo sun.,lied bv gentlemen who are friendly to the existing administra tion. A variety of circumstances-well known to a large majority of the people of Brooklyn, of ail classes and denominations?render it extremely doubtful whe ther more than one of the judges who are now iu'office will be re-appointed to the lucrative and honorable sta tions they have long occupied. The appointments are vested in tho Governor and Senate, and it is hoped that the utmost caution will be manifested to preclude Irom offices of so high, important, and responsible a chai acter, all applicants who have no bettor recommen dations, than more political demagoguism, and the cun ningly procured endorsements of a lew self-constituted I and dominant cliques. A City Hospital.?The frequency of accidents in the citv ol Brooklyn, too often attended with fatal results, in consequence of no place being provided for tho recep tion of injured individuals, is one of the strongest argu ments why a city hospital should be immediately erect ed, apart from other considerations equally cogent and convincing. On Wednesday afternoon, one of the nu merous workmen engaged in the construction of the At lantic Dock, near the South Kerry, was so much hurt by the caving in of the earth where he was digging, that his lite was dispaired of; and it is probable that he will uot recover, as he otherwiseVnight hare done, had there been a properly regulated public institution, in which he could have obtained the prompt assistance of skilful medical men. As it was, his companions were obliged to carry him on a litter to the New York Hospital dur ing which long journey tho unfortunate fellow'must have sutfered the most acute agonies. This is fur from being a solitary instance of such occurences, for we have known, within a lew months past, cases of a simi lar kind, where maimed and wounded individuals have died -whilst being taken from one city to another, Infi nitely high honor is, therefore, duo 10 the humane gen tlemen who have recently contributed munificently to tho establishment of a building so much needed in a arge and populous city like Brooklyn, and it remains to no seen, whether their geDerous, benevolent, and phi lanthropic exertions, will be seconded by the people generally of this flourishing metropolis oi the Stutr of Long Island. Sales ok Rial Lstatk.-Two houses were sold at auction in Brooklyn yesterday; one being the three story brick house and lot No. 10, Tompkin's Place, twen ty-five by one hundred and twelve leet, which realized $4100; and the other a house in Butler street, twen ty? 1)y one hundred feet, which was disposed of for Deaths in Brooklyn.?There were twenty-one deaths ! in this city during the waek ending on tho first inst , or i which seven were children, and fourteen adults. Six cf the latter deaths were caused by consumption. State Coxtehtioi*.?The election in Kings County decided, by alorge majority, in favor of a Convention, us ! also in favor of tho proposed amendment in relation to the removal of Judicial Officers, and for the abrogation I of the property qualification for office Clerk to the Supervisors.?By a slip of the pen yes terday, we made it appear that this office was vacant by the demise of its late incumbent, instead of by his resig nation. The applicants lor the situation may be styled - a legion, as it is one not only of honor but considerable I profit. Being in the gift of the democracy, no one, of course, has the least possible chance of success unless he bo well anointed in that particular l'aith. Phillip S Crooke, Ksq., will, in all probability, be the chosen cum didate, although it is said that there are one or two others whose prospects are equally flattering. WiLLiAMsauRo Ferries.?The Mayor of Now York has vetoed a resolution passed by the Common Council of that city to extend the present lease of the Williams burg Ferry Company, on the ground that at the expira tion oi their present term?taking into view the prospec tive increase of the town?tho value of the right will have become greatly enhanced. The New Market.?The new market at the corner of Fulton and Furman streets is rapidly progressing to wards completion, and when finished, will not only be an ornament to the city, but of great convenience to the inhabitants; especially to that large portion of the popu lation now residing on the Heights and their vicinity.? I'his improvement is principally owing to the entoiprise ol Alderman Campbell and two or three otiier gentle men. New Dutch Church.?A new ftiid splendid organ was to be publicly tried for the first time, t evening, at tho new church, corner of Jeroluman and Cosirt streets, be longing to the First Reformed Dutch congregation. More New Buii nixus.?The foundations ha>.? been laid for a range often more large brick buildings Ou tbe recently new made ground in Columbia street, near ti.? south herry. Pardoxkd. William Staylor, who four years ago was sentenced by Judge Kent to bo imprisoned at Sing Sing or the term of ten years, on a conviction for rape, has nttWrdo,,e,Jby Governor Wright, and he returned to Brooklyn on W nduesduy. It is said that many mitiga ting circumstances were proved, which induced this net of executive clemency. Police Items?Last evening, otlicor Haynes arrested a man named Samuel Waring, a light colored mulatto, on a charge of bigamy, preferred against him by re?er C i oogerand Lnoch C. Hanington. It is alleged that the pnsoner married Nolet Treadwell, about two years ago, woil knowing that Ins first wife .formerly Hannah tion WaS ?bve. Ho was committed for examina A man named McGinnis, was arrested by officer Bird on a charge of creating a disturbance in tho public 2 7rWl-,ng 'l0/s 10 "Kiting, and thereby causing a crowd of noisy and riotous persons to assemble toge ,. ?r "be complmnt was made against the accused Tjv KUas ielletrau, F.sq Keeper of the City Prison. Henry Britton,who was committed for trial on a charge of burglary, was on Wednesday brought beforo Judge Greenwood, Superior Court Commissioner, on habeas corpus, and committed to bail in the sum of $10U0 A frivolous nflair is now on the tapis. John Younsr OilD]prn Va|de'i 1, m?n,h aR?' With * ma" "amB* rs n. . I',?"- Kot recession of his watch, h?l? h. *r '1 man"?r which th8 former alleges to !??. 5 e.01' Ho therefore came to the police leTan' ac''arSe of robbery against O'Hai n?? .l 8 lf " ^? investigated this morning.? Out of this grew another a/fair, quite as frivolous.? V oung went to a man named Chambers, and engaged him to get a warrant for O'Haiieran, from one of the Justices at Williamsbiirgh, and pretend to be a consta ble in order to frighten O'H. For the purpose of pre st nting a more imposing appearance, Young lent Cham bers a watch and a valuable cane. The latter not re turning these articles as soon as was expected, Young prefers a complaint against him of obtaining goods by ulse pretences; and tho magistrate bound liirn over for trial at the ne*t Oyer and 1 erminer, in the sum of $200 i?.h?raf?n) arro?t ?1 burglars in this city, has led to |"for'nat""' respecting other crimes than those ????they were arrested. Intimation, are made, tant result! obtained, which may lead to impor Accident in Ware.?During the past season, the Otis Manufacturing Company, at Ware, have been building two first d?<8 mills, for the manufacture of cotton goods. One of these mills is of brick, and stands on the site of the mill burnt in June last. It is o very handsome edilice of brick, '200 feet long, 6 stories high. The other mill -200 leet long, 5 stories high, is built of dark granite, found at a quarry on " Coy'? Hill," about two miles from the village. On Wednesday afternoon last, while the stone masons wore making preparations for laying tho west gable end of the stone mill, a bad accident occurred. While Mr. Root and three of bis hands were standing on or near one of the main timbers in the fifth story, the timber, which had boen overloaded with stone, was not properly shored up, broke, and Mr. Root and two of his men, John Qiiinlin and James t^uinne, fell about forty-five feet, headlong into the basement story. A large quantity of stone preceded them, and they were followeii a moment alter their fall by a quantity of plank and heavy timbers from the root ; some of tho plank tell upon the men.? Tbe men were soon taken out, covered with blood and very much bruised. , Mr Root's akull is badly fractured a little back of tbe top of his head. James Qtiinnc had his thigh bone badly fractured, and his collar hone broken. John Quinfln is badly cut up about the head, and is much bruised. Some of his. teeth are knocked out. but no bones are broken \.r. (juinne is doir g well. Mr. Root died yesterday morning ?Hampshire Oat. Cherokee Civilization.?The National Council of the Cherokee Nation ih in session af Tahlequnh. The proceedings, judging from the reports in the Che rokee sldroeatr. are conducted pretty much as in our Legislatures. A message was received from the acting principal Chief, written in the Cherokee language; in joint meeting of the < otmcil, members ol the executive Council, Judges and Solicitois of the several districts, were elected; petitions were presented for various vob jscts; and, in general, the members of the Council seem to have as well defined notions of their duties as those of our own Legislative bodies. Mormon Appointments ?The Galena Advertiser repeats the re|>ort, that J. B. HackenstoH, the sherifl ol Hancock county, and leader of the forces operating against the anti-Mormons in Illinois, has been appointed U.S. Lead Agent lor tho District of Illinois. It la said that this repoit was current at Dubuque, and was circu lated on the authority of a gentleman who saw the com mission delivered. Fire at Camden.?Yesterday, the extensive steam saw mill of Mr. William Carman, of Ciim den, Now Jersey, was,destroyed by tire, with machine ry tools, materials, lie.,amounting to about >9000, upon which there is a partial Insurance. This is the second lire at tho ohova placo within six months The fire oil ginatod from'Jriction from the machinery during the ab sence of tho workmen at dinner. Trade with Upper Canada.?Our Full trade is fast drawing to a close, and no one nan now doubt that, the drawback hill of the United States hns affected our Montreal trade to a most alarming extent, the large buyers from Upper Canada having purchased nearly their whole stacks in New Voik, before coming to Mon treal. It is to ha hoped that before next season wo shall see the upward charges of transportation on the 8t Law rence soma what less exorbitant than they have been lat terly.? Montreal Merald, Nov 3. Court Intelligent)*. Uemksal Sessions, Nov. 0.?-The Court convened this norning at the usual hour, but In consequence of the rross neglect of the Superintendent of Repairs to hsve he itovea put up, and tires made, the Recorder stated hat he did not feel it his duty to insisi upon th* jurors, witnesses unil others attending, as several had already uttered much from this cause during the last and pre ient terms ol the Court. The Court was aecoi?li.'igly;ad ourne 1 until to morrow morning, hoping by thflt time o have the Court Knom made comfortable. Superior Court* Betoro Judge Oakley. Not. li.?John A. Dells # Co. vs. Horatio Licrrmort.? This was au action of trover to recover the amount of l bill of sales. It appesred that the plaintiff-*, who aie tuctioneors, sold to defendant, on 2d July, 1844, a hill >f wines, spirituous liquors, and si-gars, amounting to (Jtlti 8t>. An advertisement of the sale, with u catalogue jf the articles with the conditions, &C-, was,duly made, making the terms lor all sums over $160 cash, and all sums over $160 and hot exceeding $350, payable in W days, and all sums up to end including $500, payable on bills at 4 months, and all sums over and ubove $''00, six mouths on approved hills. Defendant, it appeared, bought the above named bill, an.1 agreed with jduiutirt to give the acceptance of a party named AlJrich. Defendant hereupon obtained the goods from Betts' clerk during tho absence of Mr. Betts, statiug he would sand the ac ceptance. (Not having done so, tho attorney ot B called upon hirn, when detendant stated ho did mean to give the acceptance when he obtained the goods, but, by advice of his lawyer, determined!! ot to do so. because, on the Uth June previous, defendant had bought it quan tity of wines Irom plaintilfs, which weie adulterated,*"/! proved contrary to sample. Defendant also stated that si Betts Si Co. would make some satisfactory arrangement in relation to the sale in Juno, he would comply with the terms of the secoml sale. lu consequence of the non compliance with the ubove, action is now brought in tro ver. Sealed verdict this forenoon. . Morrell vi. Wised.?The jury in this case of action for false imprisonment, already noticed, rendered a verdict for plaintiff, $1000 damages and court costs Malcolm and Gout us Corneliui Vandtrbilt.?This was an action brought against the former owner of the stemner " Worcester,''to recover compensHlion for da mages alleged to have been done to two pieces of silk, in consequence of the spilling thereon a quantity of oil. The damages were rated at $109 The plaintiff, it ap ? peared, shipped on board tho above vessel in April last the ahovo goods, consigned to a party named Torry, at Norwich, Connecticut, it was shown that In August, 1844, defendant sold the vessel to the Long Island Kail road Company.and that his interest in the same ceased on the 6th April last, four days before the shipment. A nonsuit was granted on motion. Boforo Judge Vanderpoel. Harrison vs. Hull.?This case alrea I y noticed, wae resumed. Verdict to morrow. U. S. District Court. Before Judge Betts. Nov. 6.? U. S. vs. Jacob Gates -This is a suit against the deleudant, lute mate of the packet ship Oxford, who was some time since convictod of smuggling, and sen tenced to imprisonment for thirty days, und to pay n fine of two thousund dollars,which he has performed, nnd this suit is for a penalty of $400, for landing goods without a permit. The defendant pleads that he has been punished as ubove for smuggling the goods, for the lauding of which this action is tuought, and that having suffered once for this act of landing, he is not liable to tills action. To this plea the plaintiffs demur, and the demurrer hav ing bean argued by .Mr B. F. Butler and Mr. F. A. Mar bury, tor the United States; and by Mr. C. A. Peabody, for defendant. Tho Court pronounced judgment for the defendant, and against the United States, on the grounds above mentioned in an elaborate and able opinion, occu pying several pages. The petit jury have been discharged until Taesday The Court then heard some unimportant motions. Circuit Court. Before Judge Edmonds. Nov. 6.?Polly Undine.?This caso has been further postponed until this (Friday) forenoon, in consequence ol the case of Hurkle is Eckhart not being disposed of, and being still before tho Court. The case has already occupied several days, Common Plena. Before Judge Ingraham. Nov. 6.?Daw vs. Parker.?Action of trover to recover a quantity of clockwork, taken by defeudant. Plaintiff it uppeared hived premises at 269 I'earl street, with a party named Allen, and gave a lien upon the property, which he transferred to defendant, who took possession. Verdict this forenoon. Court. Calendar?'Tills Day. Common Plf.as?Nos. IN, 119, 121, 63, 98, 31, 171, 61, 107, 8, CO, 38, 23, 34, 73, 78, 105, 111, 37, 85, 115. Circuit Court.?No culendar until Monday. Si i-emor Court.?No day calendar. Supreme Court, Rochester, Nov. 4.?Present? Chief Justice Bronson, Justices Beardsley and Jew ett.?The following causes were argued this day by con sent of counsel.?No. 161. Besley, etui, ads Colville.? Mr. N. Hill, Jr., was heard for plaintifl ; Mr. White in re ply. No. 157. Simmons mis Shannon imii'ld, kc. Mr. M. T. Reynolds was heard for the pluintff in error; Mr. D. B Xoxon for the defendant; Mr. Reynolds in reply. No. 164 Bennett & Bonnett vs. Glynn. Mr. N. Bennett we* heard for the plaintiff; Mr. lames for the defeudant. No. 112. Sloan vs. Ready. Mr. J. A. ('oilier was heard for the defendant; Mr. M. T. Reynolds was heard for the plaintiff; Mr. Collier in reply. No. 1(53. Bakor vs. Buck lin. Mr. D. B. Noxou wur heard for the plaintiff; Mr. N, Hill, Jr., for the defendant. Thanksgivings.?Tins festival of tlie pilgrims will be observed as follows:?Pennsylvania, Nov 27; Keutucky, Nor. SO ; Connecticut, 47 ; Vermont. Maiue, anil New York, Dec. 4; Massachusetts, Nov. '47; Charles toil ? Nov New Hsmpshira, Nov. 47; Ohio, Nov. 40 unj Maryland, Nov. 41. Xhkati?.'cal* ,n Uojton.? Howard Athi^aum. Theusrh it ralue<^ bard, there was a large audience last nightfat this establishment, on the occasion of Mrs. Mowatt's first aiq>?Jran',e 'n Paulino. Wo never saw the character so grana. v i)er'orm?di felicitously em bodied, or its pathos ani -'assionso finely developed ? The individuality of the uctK'** seemed completely mer ged in the part; und in the grHvTe'u' "ni?n of vanity and sentiment, in the oarlier portions' of the play, no less than in tho deep passious which ure called out in rapid succession in the last three acts, Mr* Mowatt was ad mirable. The expression of her face d*.'111!! laude's rapturous description of his fancied gardens, <vas beau tifully imaginative; her eyes, gazing on th* picture painted by her lover's words, seemed wholly a ithjra,vn from all external objects. The scorn, pride, shame, 1? v,Ji sorrow, despair, whit h phased themselves in rapi-l sue>" cession over her counteiiance, in 'ho passionate scenes ? the grief-stricken, broken-hearted composure in the hit act, followed so quickly by hot- wild joy at Claude's re appearance?wete-Aapresented by Mrs. Mowatt with ? variety of power, winch drew down peal on peal of ap plause. Never was au actress more completely suc cessful in winning the house. Tho grace, sweetness, energy, imaginative refinement of her acting, could not be excelled. The ploy was excellently cast. Mr. Crisp performed Melnotte finely, and was warmly received ? Mrs. Mowatt takes the character of. Juliana, in the " Ho ney Moon," to-night, a part in which, we should think, she is peculiarly calculated to make a strong impressicn. No one should miss seeing her: for it would be diffloul t to name an actress more calculated to charm and fusci nate an audience. [From Boston Transcript ] TO ANNA CORA MOWATT I ask for thee a welcomo, A welcome to our hearts, That hears in its iutensity That which our love imparts. 1 ask the welcomo for thyiclf, Not for thy gifted name. Nor for thy graceful m?"e which treads Through every court ot* fame. I ask it as true love wouid ask A boon from one it loves; 1 ask it from the public heart No sooner touched .han moves. Let shouts of joy ring on the breeze A welcome loud and free. And let it be Bostonia's boast Sho welcomes worth with thee. ( Kike in Boston.?About half past ten o'clock, on Wedne?day morning, a fire was discovered in a block of unfinished buildings, situated on Last Orange street, and owned by Hamuel A. Way. Owing to a large quantity of shavings and other combustible matter, the buildings were entirely consumed. The tire then com municated to a laige Hotel, on Harrison Avenue, known as the Clinton IInu.?e, also owned by Mr Way. and oci u pied by Mr Kuehen Lovejoy; the outbuildings of which were destroyed. The rear ofthe Hotel was also burned, and the furniture greatly injured by w4i.er. Tne fire was occusinned by some of the workmen leaving the re mains ol afire in the upper story, where they i1"*! been melting lead for the purpose of finishing a balu'?trada. All tho other buildings were insured. i '' ,i a ' SavlBiition of the Ohio diver. Placet. Time. Staff of Rivir Pittsburg. , ..Nov. 4,. . ... . .4 feet 7] inches. Wheeling,. ..Oct. 16 13 feet in channel. Louisville,. ..Oct. 30 4 loot & inches. Cincinnati Nov. 1 A feet on fiats and bars. .Metafile I nblstTlila la lh- only Invention that combines the proi>erti?s of hone and strop; its p wers hate heen well proven by the first cullers in Ell'ope who have used and preferred ;hem to the common hone. The Table' ar Hone psrt require, neither oil or w.ter to hive eff>c'. This slnne would mike il of great vs'ue ; hat when iddsd to it the finishing qualities of the strop, simplicity of use and cleanli ness, making it on the whole an article that nogeutlrinsn's toi let can lie complete without. O. SAUNDERS fc SON, in Broadway, opposite Howard's Hotal. Klne Green and Ulnck Ten.-? Very superior Oolons 4s, estrs fine do lis, Young II; sou, tuperh articles 4s, 5s and lis. st the whoh salt and rrl.nl stores ?l the Canto > Tea Company. !fi3 Greenwich street, near the corner of Cotirtlaudt street, and 1211 h, ith_, in street.between Peul and Roserelr.? I Ins is the oldest and largest Tea estnliliilunei t in Araerira ? The reputation for upright dealing, anil for the v?e y high quality ol t.irjr goods, stands, anil doubtless will foreyr r stand, unrivalled. We earnestly recommend families, country mer chants, and the whole public to this very respectable establish' maul. Hill, tlie Inimitable Hair Catlcr.?How an* noving to have one's hair cut in such a bungling manner ts to defy arrangement afterwards?a lock hanging here, anetl.er 'here, and all in perfect cli os ; then (he whiskera shonlil he trimmed with jodgmrnt, neatness, a general regelantr and proportion, which none can do hut an a tist like I fill. His of fice is No. 11 Nassau street corner ofi'ine Try him. Prepared only l?y Plmloit?The Chemical Hair Balsam is doing wonders in restoring the hair and has placed at defiance all the ysrions nostrums and humbugs of the present day Hundreds that hsve tried all the msnitold preps ratiepsforth? hair, are now using the Chemical Hair Balsam, and the most beaiitifal head of hsir svi nts all that hare used the article. Mr. Ph? on s depot is at 214 Broadway. Kor a list of agents, etc , see advertisement in another column. The Cheney* drew an excellent house at. Brooklyn last ??euing, and tiiuir pcriorrnnncti wen* gr??ted with great applauit. Thtv ire becoming exceedingly J ?I'i ?? 1? ??!'??? s" their predi-cesrors in tiuartette and Glee Hinging I hev are to give another < oncert at Nibio't Saloon this evening, and will doubtless sltraet ? laige au dianee.