Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 24, 1845, Page 2

November 24, 1845 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2
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IVEW YORK HERALD. * f? t nrk. MoikIii)'. SovrinlMT !44, 1*45. TO I'll K IM HI.IC . AXfHHKB EXPRESS FROM B08T0S. TV'e liavc mado arrangements, through our enterpris j: K' og?nU iu Bos'.oc, to run another Express from that ? ty, on the arrival of the Cambria, now four days out from Liverpool. Tae Dews by this arrival will b? mora interesting than the last. It will solve the questions whether the British Government hive opened the ports or called I'arliament together- ami alio giva us further account* of the great panic the impending famine?the political agitation now pervading England, Scotland and Ireland. Highly Iniixntahl from Washington?New Diplomatic .*iov? iu> nt ol" t hiGovt ruin tut. We have intelligence o' a highly important char acter from Washington, relative to a new move ment made by the present administration, having a ery important bearing ou tlic commercial relations >f this country with England. Some valuable infor nition pertaining to this subject may be found in ojr correspondence, published in this day's Hum Id ? It appear? that Mr. Pakcnhatn, the British minis ter, an 1 Mr B ichanan, the Secretary of State,have hid an interview with each other,for the purpose of talking over and making arrangements relative to - >me new commercial treaty between this country a id England. II'such be the fact (and we have good liuhority for believing it), it is probable that such a novement on ihe part of the British minister origi nates with the British government, growing out of the peculiar position it bu&tains towards Ireland, the failure ol the crops, and the proe|>ect of a general famine. Two or three years ago the subject ol a commercial treaty was broached by two ol the gi>Ht?->*t men and i-tatesmen in this country. We allude to the speech ol Daniel Webster in Baltimore, ind Hfveral letter* containing the same idea fr? m John C. Calhoun, which uere published in the Ei'g* li-h and American journals. At that time our go vernment sent an informal ag>-nt to England?viz: Duff Green?to sound theB iti?h cabinet on the sub ject of h new commercial trealy on the basis of re ciprocity, which would admit breadstuff's into Eng and at a lower r.<te of duly ihan ihe commercial ??vs would then ixrrmit The English government at that time was strong, powetful, full of plenty Hud peace. Th-y listened 10 the ygent, but took no steps on the subject. After a severe season, shoit crops, and ? general panic,which has spread all ov> r th- Kingdom, the Brittt-h cabinet have probably c< n cludfd to meet and endeavor to negotiate a treary on i new and permanent basis, and Mr. Pakenham m iv be said to only following out the instructions which he received during his interview with Mr. Bauhanan. This would be a great und important movement, not only respecting the commercial intercourse be tween England and the United Slates, but would also be an exampie for the regulation of the crm merce of the world. Two leading commercial na tion*, commencing a reciprocal system of com merce with low rates of duties, would soon caute the principle to extend to every portion of the world. The influence that this may have on the Oregon question, may be beneficial and advantageous in the extreme England has almost reached her high state ol physical growth; and now, the extent of her population demands a new commercial code and system of laws, in order to prevent a general famine anion" her people, and her whole structure of so ciety from falling to pieces. In order to do this, she looks to ihe nation that has descended from her loins We compel her to do so, and the probability is, ih-ii we" are on the eve of a n w and most im|?or unt revolution in the relations between commercial rianons. It is highly favorable for a successful movement cn our part, that we have at the head of our State department, a statesman, so wise, so far-seeing, so purely honor, b'.e and patriotic in his views, as .lames Buchanan of Pennsylvania?aided bythe firm ness and far teeing of the President himself. Great Revival or Bvsiness and Banking ?The Wall street speculators have not every thing their own way. Fulton street, fresh as new milk, with .its great men, is beginning to cut in up6n old rotten Wall street Dmng the last two days, we have heard m ny rumors uhout the recent exclusive ex press, run tor Mr Bennett, the esteemed and ener getic proprietor of the AVv York Herald, and the rastvum of m<>ney he must have made by 0|>era tions in flour, beet, pork, stocks, sausages, and brim stone. The newspapers have alluded t? the matter rather mysteriously, but tbey seem not to know the half. We have been informed that Mr Bennett paid for his exclusive express only ?500, and cleared by his operations exactly $'139 49?the 49 cents by the sau sages This, if true, is doing pretty well in one week, and speaks well for the character of Fulton street, in its new race against Wall street But this is not all. Mr Beach, the worthy proprietor of the .Xew York Sun, and banker and shaver for the poor in general, has recently purchased two new banks in Ohio, besides one or two Insurance Companies, the | agencies of all of which are to be placed in Fulton street. One of the Iasurance Companies is called the National, and was recently burnt out, but will soon be on its legs again. Mr. Beach i9 now the owner of s x live banks, besides the remains of two tiroken batiks,?the Jacksonville and Monmouth,? which have tomb stones, with patriotic epitaphs, I erected over their ashes, in the grave-yard ot Plain ti Id. Of the six live banks, two are in New York Stite, one in New Jersey, one in Pennsylvania, and two in Ohio. By circulating the currency of one bd ik in the vicinity of another, he aids the public with any quantity of money?say #500F000, or even 81,- < 000,000,?and shaves to the same extent?so that Mr beach will probablj' reach the fortune of old John Jacob Astor nearly as soon as Mr. Bennett will ?for both are running Hn express to that point ? *4r B^ach is also a charitable mm?pethaps more so than Mr B-nnett Mr Beach gives, o'lt of pure charity, a lew dollars a we^k toan old broken down J?-w politician, called M M Noah, to do his penny a lining, and thus relieves the old wretch from the ntuessuy of picking up rags in the street, or beg ging old breeches to s^ll again. Mr Bennett, we learn, intends to run another ex press, when the next Kramer arrives, and thus make more, money?and Mr Beach will have to buy up two or three more banks, to keep up the race lively. Fulton street is gre?t Vote for a Convention ? The majority ia favor of n convention in this State is overwhelming The figures are aa follows:? Total Vot* Jitmnr For. AH the counties 3),Ota 1M.700 38 Ota Majority for s Convention 1(1,668 Three or four counties only voted against the incisure The majority in Rockland was one in (avor. Those who voted in the negative seem to he a fag end of the people. Naval ?It has lately been stated, in one of the city papers, that th e U. Ses brig Bambridge, was missing, and that a letter, dated in Montevideo on the 7th i f August, mentioned that she had not been h?ard of for three months. This intelligence has ilarmed those hiving tnends on board, and the statement, therefore, is a very wirked and cruel one. The Bambridge was safe on the 7th of 9ep ? eml>er a" llio de Janeiro. She w?? Uien to ssil for the fliver Plate. Horkiuls ?The developments recently made in Or"ene, in this State, relative to the rny&te nou.* disappearance of one woman, and the attempted murder ol two others, at the instigation of an old it an, sevnty years of age, surpasses the horrors of the Spanish inquisition We give the particulars in " '?h#r column Vl-RY h TORTANT FKrtM St. DOMINOO.?W? have received via Cai?e Haytien and Boston, a high ly interesting letter from our correspondent in St. Domingo, which we publish on the outride of this day's paper. It contains u good deal ol important intelligence, and gi'e? us r. history of the move ments of Mr llognn, the American commissioner to the Dominican Republic. It a;?|x?:*s that the Spanish part of Haytl, ca'1% '* Dominica, Hometime agc ap/.ieu 10 our government to be recognized as an independent Republic, free and distmctfrom llayti. Ourgov^rnment despatched au agent to St. Domingo to examine into the re sources and capacity of that portion of the country, it is understood that he lias made a report, which will probably result i? the acknowledgment ot the Dominican independence. In the time of Boyer, the same application wan made by the Uaytiens, but the evident incapacity of the black race tor s -lf government, prevented the ad ministration from ever having any thing to do with the Black Republic, although John Quiney Adams exerted himself to bring abo.ut a recognition. It id now supposed that the Dominican Republic will meet a better fata. It is composed ol Spaniards and Mulattos, whose condition ha* the dements of succesa and prosperity, and who are evi dently destined to produce u complete revolution throughout the Island of Hayti. War now exists between the two races, and the Dominicans gene rally are successful. It is very probable, therefore, that the acknowledgment of the independence of Dominica, and the implied protection she will thus receive from the United States, together with the incapacity of the blacks, and the quarrels and am bition of their leaders,will, in a short time, complete ly subvert the Haytien Republic and throw the whole island into the hand* of the Dominicans. It is necessary that the United States should now throw her protection around the whole territory ot America, and particularly the islands in our viciui :y. The movements ot France and England rela tive to Texas and the Argentine Republic, make it important for our government to take a decided stand on this point. Curious Dkvklopmknts?Ir Truk?We notice in the National Inttlhgenter, ot Saturday, a curious letter from a New York correspondent, supposed to be Mr M L Davis, in regard to the appointment to the office of Port Collector, of Mr. Lawrence, in stead of Mr. Coddington. It seems by this state- j ment, th?t some mouth* since, Mr. Polk had au in terview with Mr Dix, ot the United States Senate, and assured kirn that so soou as himself and his po litical Iriends sh<>uld agree uimhi the pro|?r persons to fill designated offices, and among others the CoL lectorship ot New York, the incumbents should be removed, and th'- persons recommended be appoint ed. U|>on the strength ot this promise, the "old hunkers," through their leading men, nominated Mr. Coddi igton for the office of Port Collector ? Wh.le Mr Polk was considering this nomination, however, it seems thjt a friend ot the udmimstra tion, learning that Mackenzie's pamphlet was m pre paration, hud an interview with him, and informed him that it the letters were as represented, and co. ! pies were furnithed him, he could defeat tlie appoint ment of Mr Coddington. The letters were accord ly furnished, and proceeding to Washington, the gentleman exhibited them first to Mr. Walker, and thento Mr Polk, who, upor reuding them, exclaim ed, "I will not appoint Coddington, but a man of my own." These statements are entirely without confirmation, and are probably intended to defeat the confirmation of Mr Lawrence's appointment, by the Senate. Musical?Thk German Opera.?A good deal of sensation in the musical and fashionable word, has , befn made by the announcement ofthr forthcoming j German Opera. Aa usual the small critics and ; small musicians are also in a stew. But the most amusing thing we have seen is the objection made by the dirty Sunday press, that Rappetti, because he ! is an Italian and Etienne, because he is French, can not perforin in German Opera. This reminds us of an anecdote that took place at New Rochelle two years ago. A foreign gentleman was playing on a piano, u very pretty pfce of melody and harmony from a French Opera. " That is very pretty," said a clerical person present, " what is it V' " Oh," replied the performer, " it is a piece of French mu sic." " It is," replied the other, " very pretty it is ?do play it more in English to t<?." Such is the absurdity of the obiections made to Etienne and Rappetti Express to Boston ?On the arrivalof the South ern mail yesterday, an express was immediately s'arted over the Long Island Railroad via Stoninp ton, for Boston. The object was unknown. It left Brooklyn at 3 o'clock. City Intelligence* W*8hi?<".to* Okivs ?The Washington Greys, of Philadelphia, hie about paying a vi?it to this city. This is tne aume company tha: came here about eighteen years ago. and encamped st Hoboken, (and one of the iirst to make theae friendly visits from ono city to ano ther,) where they secured a gold medal a* a token of re spect ftoin (we believe) Col Dickerson, and were highly complimented by the press and military gentlemen here lor thsir excellent drilling and gentlemanly deportment. They are one of t^e oldest volunteer companies in Phila delphia. being the one that Oeu Lafayette was an hon orary tnembei of, and. who drilled them himself, they being attached to him as his body guard, and they now have his signature on their old active roll. Si'ddss Dkath.? It is with regret that we are called upon to announce the sudden death of Mr. Lewis Thi bree, of No 2(1 Lispenard street, father-in-law of Bishop lanes, who died suddenly yesterday, under the follow ing circumstances About 8 o'clock in the morning, a fire originated in tne chimney of the house adjoining to the one in which he resided, and fearing for the safety of his dwelling, he proceeded to carry a pail full of water up stairs for the purpose ot wetting the roof, but be coming exhausted, lie oat down, and shortly alterwaids expired from excitement and overexertion Police Intelligence. Nov. 3S.?and Larceny? Henry Strain was ar rested last night for attempting to tire the premises No 119 Uuane street, between I'i and 1 o'clock, also stealing therefrom a quantity of carpenter's tools, some boots, also some clo hing belonging to Mr Krancis Rolling and Henry Olinson ; tlieie were alio found in his posaetsion eight muskiat's skma end one rabbit ilcio, claimed by Mr Kee, the) having been stulen from his premises near the Bellevtie Alms House < om nutted Prtit imrcrmri ? Jo-epli Williams was arrested by Piince John Davia late lust night, for robbing Daniel Hti.itn of units and clothing valued at fivo dollms Com mitted John Muldoon, a nun of tas'e bavin? in his possession a tine large etiee-tt *?? s opped lui night by |> liceman O'Miliivnn, and not being >?' le to irtve ?< var> correct ac count ol himself, was Jim k> d up The on ner can pr cure hi. piopeity b) applying at the police t ffi> e, I'ombs Mining a (riuir - Geotga l.?tietv>>e was deteC'ed in the act ofcarr) ing oil ? ?ur li $1 Irom No 10 Car mine street, the property ol 3*n'tiel U Romaine, 'nought in l>y officer I on war ml Committed lornial .No lut'her cu-fi ot any importance * ere at any of the police offices fcsen mmlim ii ?seie x'aice, which is veiy remaikatde We think something must be brewing, lor neun ?H> after a ralm comes a storm j1 Smith. ? i spam fiiay, of tha brig Bmtgton, arnvrtl lot night irom Tobaaco. in e.. deavoin g to Ju'ni f om one ?> ip to another with h s let. ter-lMg, ma loot .lipped, and he fell into the river, be tween t.e two vea?eis. and, dropping the bag oi loiters he with gieat difficulty swam to the dock Captain Dill, of the First Ward, whila on Pier No. 13 this morning | early, saw a r*g boy 6-hing out something, when upon examination ha found it to be a package of papers and letlors He, therefore, took them to the chief's office.? When, in the couiae oi the day, (.apt Oray sent lor the mad. which was to a safe state, h? generously left *2 lor the rag hoy Movements of Traveller*. l"he follow ing is the only addition to the catalogue of , arrivals, 'luring yaatardsy. .it the puncipal hotels : ? ANCBican A. Ingram Pittsburgh, M F. Dallett, Phi lad; Robert H HanTen, Weutgis, >lr. Portland, Berij'mu , Russell, Ilammatt B.Umga, Boston, Dr. Mutar, Philad. Asto*?Mr. Pickens, Boston, Tim /either, Oneida t astle, J. M Peabody, Buffalo, W t North Kingston; ! W. A.Moseley, Buflalo. Jaraes Mrlianagh. St Louis. P. I Ash, Philad; S A. Whitney, do, H Vu?e, Albany; J. W Patterson. Boston; J. Tenoy, Ueotgetown, C t? Ather . ton, N? 11; I.. Mills, Boston; ludg. WiUon, t ooptTi* ! town; A B Town, Boston; C. Cusbing, SUu. H. B,Tib bits, Boiton; D. C. Poolo, N O, Messrs llnle It Riddle, Huston City? E. D Whipple, Albany; K Kootn, Norwich; | Thomas R. Arnott, Liverpool, Aug Kellogg. N. O; John P. Bdwards, Proviilence; Lt Tenck, C H a, J. White, Norwich, < onn, W E UieenwoH, Washington, John T. Totten, U S. Coast Hurvey; B. Ogden, Pateiaon; . i Becknel. N. V. Km * Nil. in?Abraham Morrias, Pittsburgh; J tcnver, Huston; J. 11 Nickeraon, Boston; If O. It K. Foster, Al ; bany; J bowdle, I'hila; A Wright, do Oi oar B Newton, N V; li W. Mtenhbm, Provj C. 11 Fisher, Philad. John Potter, do Ho??*o?Thomas Firth, Philad; Thso. Miller, Hud son; Thomas (Joold, Boston; C. J. Cuyler, Albany; Hon. M. Morris, Pittsdeld, N H: Jos M.Whittsr, Boston; Hon orablo Jacob "tJrinckerholT, Mansfield. Ohio; Dr. How arth Boston; Wsrrau Ssxtor, Vt TheatrlcRU. I'aik Thiauk -Tbi* ?veiling tiic Delcy troupt appear Ojalii in Weber'* eelet'rsted opera of " Per Friotehutz,'1 which'was received with the most rtpturons applause dr rui j their last engagement This oper? ia ( reduced at the r*iL with "[iiemliJ scenery and finely romantic effect ? Tlie evening closes wjth the farce ol the " Peculiar rosi ? tion." n0 Philadelphia company ol Washington Ore) a, accotuuauiad by their escort, the Light Guard of Ntv; i oris, will visit the theatro this evening Bowekt Thkiihi ? One of the most attractive and varied bill* of the season is to be prefenttd at thi* house to-night, that we have yet been privileged to notice ? The managing proprietor of the Bowery deserve* the nourishing suppoit he receive!, for his superior tec", and enterprise in tecur'np so?h a combination o? talent as is here presented. Mr. Hill is to appear as Sy Saco, iu the " Knight of the Golden Kleecs,'' and as Major Wheeler, iu the comedy of " New Notions;" superadded to which we are to have Mr. J R Scott as Michael, iu the " Muni 10 Lover," Coney and Blanch&rd, in the " Mountain Drover, ' with their dog? Hector and Bruin, Mr. Daven port in a favorite part, and Messrs Clarke, Hadaway Ysche, and Meada-"** Philips, Stickney, Sergeant hik! MtiJiaon, iu their different and peculiar ?phsre*. This Is cei tainly an announcement siitttcient to e<juai the de sirea ct'ths uost lustijious and'captical, us to iiuantity and <|uality. Mr. Tkmpleton ?This great vocali*t gives a conoert at tiio Tabernacle to-night, prior to his departure for the South. Ilia engagements are such that he can give us but one. aud all who hare not heard him, and love the pine g?*h ol melodv, should on no account fail to attend nt the Tabernacle this eveniug The bill contains man) of Mr Templetnn's best sougs, including tho tMMHU 'Sally iu oui Alley." Aluahh^.-The managers of this popular'place o! amusement have engaged the Guinea Sereuaders, a capi" tal band of negru minstrels, who iu addition to tho line performances of last week, will delight the visitors there through ttie week On evacuation day two perform ancea will be given. Ethiopian 8*be!?ao*b?.?The original company ef 1 Ethiopians, Messrs Germon. Staowood, Pclham, Marring toa aud White, hiviDg returned from a most successful . Southern tour, commence an engagement at PnIn?o's Opera House, thii evening An eveniug spent in listen ins? to their sweet strains, leaves one iu good humor l with himself, and all the worU around him. Ma. OrofcflK Vand? ""Horr ?This flne elocutionist u ill j give to morrow evening, a lecture at Clioton Hall li versified with a great variety of readings aud recitations lie will attract a large audience. Christian- Hcbi r, the celebrated Violoncellict, and member ol the Cangm-a/ntrt ol Parts, gives his list con- | ceit in this el'y on Friday evening next. He is said to ' be a pl ?yer of >.urpri?lng sweetness and power, and will undoubtedly create a gieat sensation in musical circles Bowear Circus ?Tryon, the Knickerbocker manager of the Bowery Citeui, i< determined to celebrato the anniversary of the Kvacustion of New York io a style of griat elegance and propriety. The front of the Am phitheatre, will be gaily decorated with various flags, banner* and device*, the house brilliantly illuminated, i and maitlal musie to correspond Concert or ths Philharmonic Societt.?The fint night of the "Italien's in Tans."and the first concert ol the Philharmonic In New Yoik are the starting points from which fashion sets out on its yearly ptlii-innge. The heat 1 ly packed carriage bus disentangled itself from the thous and arms of sleepy dust, disturbed in Hi delce famitnte? the postboy has received hi* last pourboire, and parted with'lis last oath?milliners, tailors, dre^s-makers, and hoc genu* omnr, arrivo, not us ainglo spies, but in battal- ' iom-aod are received with much more Joy than, In o few short month*, their bills?they immediately are ad- ' mitted into the sanctuary of the boudoir, and do not yet dream of the f?rjo incognita of the ante-room- that " Monilrum horrrndum informt indent cut lumen ndtmp turn tit," Chaos has come back, in the shape of bniid hoxon and trunks - care, deep-worn cure, rules?the bosom's lord does not set lightly on it* throue ; but, with tha first crotchet, all tho crotchets which have been accumulat ing in tho brain reservoir ol the he-and-shedandy dur- ' ing the tedio'i* preparations for the wintet^ampaign, , are sent quavering to the right about?for the leader's baton has said, "Let t ere be light," and light there | must be. Our New York arristoctacy?the arristorracy of beauty and fashion-never graced the Apollo Room's in a strouge* muster than they did on Saturday night, ' ar*i everybody's brow foretold, like a title-loaf, the pleas ure they an'icipated from the evninn'* entertainments. The bill wti a rich one, although we looked in vaiu, to our sorrow, for the nnmo of Deethoven; but wo likewise mimed, to our joy, that of Donizetti, and after all, this is not a bad bargain , we prefer being starved with Bee thoven, than to be filled with Donizetti. It i* true, there u a* a alight sprinkling ol Mercadante ; but we are per fectly justified in calling him a classical composer, since none of his airs, with the exception of a few from Klise and Claudio. ever had the honor of a barrel organ. The conceit begun with Mendelssohn's third symphony, one ot his earlier compulsions, and the first purely in strumental work by tho successor to Beethoven's throne, ever brought out in America It is an admirable iuspuation. although the composer had not yet arrived in it to that maturity, which no subsequently attained. The allegro agitata is even not quite tree from a fow re miuiscences, an.! the eud of the adagio canta'nl ? lacking I perhaps a little clearness ; hut the tcherzo, the allegro gum itro and the fiiiatt matsltto nre grand It was ad mirably played through ut, principally tho >chtrsu, which hardly escaped an encore. The overture to Che rubioi's Anacreon, was attacked a little slug'ishly by the orchestra, but tiiey soon rallied, and it whs brought to a close amidst universal satisfaction and applause. Mrs Mott sung two airs, one by Mercadante and one i from Kossnu's " Stuhat Mater." She possesses some fine contralto notes, wnich remind us of Mrs. Alfred Snaw; her middle notus are tolerable, but tho is defi cient in height. She sung in a manner that evinced n good musical education, and thu recitative of tho first air was given with much emphasis, although with a ? umowhat singular pronunciation of the ilaliaii words. Madame I.azaru played u harp solo, and she made ui to tally foiget her unfoitunute accident at [)e Meyer's con cert, through the uncommon skill and taste of her play ing and the delicacy of her touch. She is a superior artist, and we ex|>ect much benefit from her residence in tins country, as many of our (air ladies will undoubt edly avail themselves of this unexpected Annus fortune by taking lessons on this beautiful instrument. Mr. Wollenhaupt played a fanta'ia by Stephen Heller, tolo rably well, but from his baring been announced a pupil of tiie celebrated academy ut Leipzic, we expected ?omething better. He is veiy young, porhaps seventeen years of age, and will, with proper study, probably be coire an oxcellent artist. He has a beautiful touch, al though not quite a sure one, much expression afid light- I ness of finger. We probably shall hear him onco more, when we snail be better able to do him justice; at pre sent the recollection of the Lion Pianist is still too vivid. At all events, we would a Ivise hira to chose a better j piano Mr. Lodcr deserves great credit for bis leading, which was the theme of universal admiration. Mm D?lct?Th* Dblct Taoura, 4cc. ?This young lady appears to receive but little favor from the Courier and Enquirer respecting her vocal abilities,yet her acting is ipoken of in termi of high commendation Why the musical talents of thii charming songstress should be so depreciated in that quarter, arises more,we presume .from sheer ignorance, than any disposition to do intentional in justice ; at least, this is the most charitable construction in which to view It. While we would not impute a want of candor to the pen that is so indiscriminate in its views, it cannot be denied that the tone of the articles are in bad taste and unsound in judgment. Miss Delcy's talents as a vocalist, have gainerl for her great celebrity here, as well as abioad, and if she fails to succeed in tins quarter, it will be from a combination of circums'ances over which she has no control. Indeed, the Uelcy troupe lias comparatively failed here, alter the first lew nights, because tbe prima donna wa* not sufficiently supported, either by novelty in the opeias produced,or in the ability of her associates Tne whole burden of creating a ?en<* tion fell upon Mis* Dele) til ine Mr. Lacy was about pro ducing a new onera, vshica uquiied a I'licideur a De Begins to take a part- but by supeiior diplomacy in other quarters, tho ."ieguin (ron?.#? have procured decide to join t,-em. and will appearut the I'ark in the new op?ia Tho Dele* have b,en completely outwit ted and out-generalled. The Seguiu troupe i< better in its g?nei al materials but lar iifei Mr in a /?> t<nu 4>mua t?> the Uelcy one. Mr* 9- gmn is a goo I musician, but no* to he comp red to Miss Uelcy, eiteer a> an actress or vo calist.for it is idle in ignorant an I spiteful cri'ics, to run down Miss Dflcy as an artist Her uatuial powers and music <1 e<tu -ation are Miperior, and |? is only owing t.> the uutnward clrcnmsUi c-? by ?. ich she has been sur rounded that sue has failed'0'lt to diaw fnli hou-es I'he 8 guins, with great tnct, have outwitted tbe Uelc) s ?that'll all. jld nr. M?.vr.a.-?Thii extraordinary snan gave a musical sos>e? at his rooms in Boston on Wednesday evening last, at which all the musical amateurs and a large number of esteemed and woalthy citizens were present. The papers are loud In their praises of the lion pianist, and the most general enthusiasm prevails throughout tho city On Friday evening bo gave his first concert at the Melodeon. which was attended by n brilliant and highly fashionable audience. The Journal of Saturday says In the case of De Meyer, popular report, the voico bf tho press, have not o'erstep(ied the modesty of truth, but have, in their warmest eulogiums, given only fitting praise to the won derful jierlormances of this gieat artist We never be fore knew tho capabilities of the iiiano ? never know what piano-playmg was W? have listened to the play ing ol several distinguished pianists who have visited our city, and beon pleased w ith their performances; hut never till De Meyer waked the s]?ei>ing harmonica ol the piano's many strings, have we beeH carried captive by it * sweet strains, or routed into enthusiasm by its master! of sound, when drawn forth I y the hand ol a master. Wc know not which most to wonder at, hi* masterly fingering, hi* lightning-like ispi.iity. hi, fjree, or his consummate skill in pro incmg i in berlrtt harmonies. It has been statu) that he -sn torn h two li?\* with each finger, and proluce sixu-t'i ? t? , ? ...ire We know not how many he can tone > .!? know that he i an touch sufficient to pri nr* the fullest and richest 1 harmony that we ever h?# r.) i- vn from an insti um?nt His " Overtoto to William Tell was ?? if plated by a trill ore.hestra The delicacy of bis touch i* as remark able as his force hi?< jyt-t >n the gri-at quality which i/ivss to music its value, is more wonderful than aught else |>erhnps as one < m hardly conceive how it rsu lie tri constantly preserved, iu so rapid execution, and when sueli volumes of sound nro lolling forth Ironi the strings of the instiurreut rho other uewspHpeit ar? equally enthusiastic?In fact, all cln?ses scorn anslotis to do hnn honor. Th* Krisi am drawing fashionable and crowded nouses at the Howard Atherieua. Boston They have 1 played ? (rent variety of characters during the engage merit Vo ?rtntf better deaerve the popularity they ; h?ve rained, nod the applause bestowed on their efforts Ttiii "renlng 'Macbeth" is in which Mr. and Mm. Keati are without rivals. Mil no Mai. Mowatt passed through Baltimore on the Sl?t Inst., 011 their way to Kichmoud, Va., wheie Mrs. Mowfltt make* her debut thin week. The French operatic troupe ha?c arrived in Now Or leans. Service* In (lie Clly Chitit-liee ? Suiutay. .^ovtrabrr '4J. Bi.nor McCtossv.- This learned divine. who is Bishop of the Diocese of Michigan, and who has been called to perform episcopal functions in thin diocese during the suspension of Bishop Onderdonk. preached in the Epis ' copal Church, in Anthony street, yesterday morning.? Ho took hi* text from the flth Chapter of St. Luke. IStli versa, nt;d snid lie would affectionately draw the atten tion o, ti.e . ongrefatlon tc Home practical remarks upon I it. He said that among Christiana there vere two classes ? those who believed in the revealed doctrines 01 Chris i tlanity, without that beiie!' influencing their lives, and those who believed and manifested their 111 'hen actions The words of the text assured u? that sottteth'.ng more than obedience to Ui? will of God wus necessary , that whilo this obedience is necessary, it must not bo construed as a mere abstaining from evil ; but to be nsson i tial, it must be accompanied with activity in doing good. The Kov gentleman referred to several t> usages in scrip ture on this point. It is implied in the language of the te*t," Why call ye me Lord, Lord, and do not tne things which 1 s iv f i he not doing evil is nut a sarvice. God requires of hii servants something more than abstaining from evil; they must follow the example of our Lord, who went around visiting the sick, feeding the hungry, and comforting the afflicted. Those commands are ex press, and if tliey were fojlowed, how many fountains ol misery would be dried up ? Tho importance of doing good works is manifest, for the Lord has distinctly said that faith without works is dead, and he rhall judge at the last day not by faith but by works. The reverend gentleman concluded with an admonition to those pro sent not to trust to faith alone, but to accompany it with the doing of good works, so that at the last day they may not be found without oil in their lamps. The Right Ueverned Bishop preached Inst evening at

the Church of St. George the Martyr, in the stead ef the Itov J V Wainwright, D D , as previously announced. The congregation was large, respectable and attentive) Methodist K'isrnvAi. CHUactl. oOH*Ea or Mshisom Catiiisikk Stbickts.?Avery crowded congrega tion attended divine sorvioe at this church yesterday, where Di Dsssi* delivered a very elo<i<*ent discourse. The services weie OMMHMti with a hyrrn which was sung with admirable exeention The tenor, counter tenor and ba<s, would do credit to Palmo's The Rev. Dr. toek his test from Tth chapter Matthew, verses IS and 14 In his opening remarks he took ore* sion to say, the principal object suggested in tho test Is, to show that there is a higher and more glorious state of existence, which is properly called life I propose to cay that the way to this life is to be sought, enquired after This is suggested by the words, 'Enter you in at the straight ga'e"? the way thai leadeth to light We "list believe that there is a better state celled " life." This we see from every thing in nature. All look for quiet and 'lappiness in the world, after going through our Ubors. We all believe that we onlv remain in restraint during what we caLl our minority. The life ot man does not consist in the pleasures of this worll. Mow many were amongst the congiegation who bad wasted large sums of moaey in going to theatres and balls, and routes; , and the object of the clinrity solicited on this day-to get the church < ut of debt, would not be so cheerfully ! subscribed to. Every man was bound to workout bis I own salvation, and not wait until he received inspiration , , O'dhat 1 iid down the rule by which salvation could be procured, and those who depended on faith alone, j without punishing the body,''nil I not obtain salvation. After dwelling at consider length upon the impor- ; tance of nan's working out his own salvation, and cull ing upon the congreg in lu aid tho trustees of tho ; oh to obtain tie {nidation ol a $1000 debt, which ! Inouri ' ! the reverend gentleman concluded a iry abl* an i eloquent >urse ; after which, a Urge ubscriptioa was taken u, Hi:?. Ma. Cotiiatn.?This gentleman preached a very , good sermon on Pride in the Free Congregational ' Church in Crosby street. Ho took his text from Pro verbs, chap. 16, rerse fi. The Rev Dr. Ti preached an eloquent discourse in ' the church of the pi hany, Stnnton stieet, from 14th chapter ol Luk 17th s ise Trie church was crowded witii a highly i hi hionable audience, and the services w ting character. Rev. Da. An am uttended the lecture of the Rev'd Dr ,a Central Church, in Broome street, last ev. u the purpose of giving, if not a full, a condensed leport. Its great length, how- j ever, and its indissoluble connexion, precludes the possi 1 bility ol rendering it that justice so masterly an effort would seem to demand, without employing more space than the limits of our columns naturally afford. To say that this lecture upon the life and times of John Calvin? that young reformer ol Geneva, was one repleto with in terest and tho result of much caroful research, would be by implication at least, confessing our inability to judge properly the beauties with which this dUcourie was em bellished and adorned. Its delivery engaged the most rivetted attention of the congrcgntion. and its effect was impressive as it was interesting. Ai pant, Nov. 23, 1H15. I Sun Shine in Albany?77ie Lt&isluturt ? Danitl Wtbiter? i Thtalricali?State Printer?Ti<ide, <Jc., $-c. The weather here for several weeks past has been positively voluptuous. The days Are so soft and balmy and the moon pours her (gentle ruys from the " darkly' deeply, beautifully blue" sky, so sweetly and so spring like, that one is at a loss to imigine whether nature hasn't suddenly become defunct, and indefinitely post, poned the winter. However, we suspect there ia a (mow) bank somuwhere at the north which will discount largely in h few dayt. The demoiiellt.i nro making the of the Indian svmmtr, and our Albun y Broadway (in miniature) is the sceno of many a promenade and street Me a-letr. Albany is incorrigibly dull, 1 thiok, about this season of the year, so far as the matter of bai ter is concerned.? The travel is not so great a* usual, either. In about five weeks the N. Y. Legislature assembles, and the Jauuxr) term of the Supreme Court commences oil the first Mon day of January, In this city. Extraordinary exertions are being made at the severul hotels loi the reception of the r.roy.'d of court officials and members of the legisla tive bodies. I expect the session will he a very lively and important one, and tome very funny ti ansactions aie anticipated. The quantity ot corabuttive materials which the occasion will bring together, will very pro bably create a sharp desultory cross-li.-o and will res ilt in a grand explosion Thero is a vast dual of liostilo feeling among the various clujntt and factions, aud the idea of uni-n of any aort is not to be entertained. Dut we will await the session. Too Hon. Dauiel Webster arrived in this city on Fri day last, and is in attendance upon the Court of K.rrora. Tempieton is giving concert* it the Female Academy in this city, and the "upper ten" pronounoe him a de cidedly charming vocali-t. The legitimate draom has never been exhumed from ? state of iionenti'y here. We havn't a theatre or ampbi theutie ot any kind. Tha proprietor ot the Museum hai fitted up a room in the Museum building for the rcpre sentation of the art Jramatiqur. Mk. H. Tfunt is engaged for the season, and Rice, with his stock company, is ex pected. The Albany public have a decided predilection for "the stated preaching of the gospel " Somo three or lour buildings have been converted into churches, which were originally used for theatres. Klder Kospp, of "protracted meeting memory," is about to kettle hero permanently, and will bo the presiding pastor of the ultra Baptists. The godly are congratulating themselves upon the speedy outpouring of grace, upon his arrival. On all hands there are iud cations o( the growing poj> uluiity ot the independent press. Without restriction or limitation, confined to no party or faction, and a fuitliful exponent of true republican principles, it is eagerly sought after by all. It graces the parlor of the lelined and intelligent, and the private boudoir of sentiment, taste and beauty. Success attend the independent press. It is entitled to the warm and enthusiastic support of ev ery denomination or creed, political, moial or social.? The tisae is not lar distant when the people will proper ly appreciate it* political tendency, aud it* manifest in fluence, as an important institution, over the national policy, and over thejprospeiity of the people It is believed, here, that there are ceitain indications ef the abdication ol the State pii ter, in favor of Sher man. This seems to be a necessary measure for the compromise of the difficulties at present existing in the |iulitical circle, and tor the suppression of the cabalistic disaffection which tlueateus to inflict a vital wound up on the iuteiests of the party. I mn ratner inclined to *>ient to the evidence ot the proposed change The explanation ol the course of the Kxecutive. rela i vetoti'H pardon of Dingier, given in tne last week, seetna to I e geie'aily sa i f u-tory. I have heard iiu one question the propnetr of the pardon, since the ir .sons a llien prompted the action ol the Governor have been clearl set lortli I ha -tenate ch*m'ier was filled with an attentive audi ence. to iirar the argument ol the Hud Daniel Webster, in tne Court of fciroia, to-day. i he wharves are crowded with oveiy variety of ni. iei C<att. ?nd the busiueiH ot receding and despatching ' ..argues i. exceedingly lively It will undoubtedly Con ' niiue vety brisk until tnn dine m navigation The re Cfipt lor toll. u|h>ii tha Krie canal, foi the quarter end i g Nov 1st, show a an enurmona increase over tha (re 1 Viuusjear. Closing or ths Navigation ?The weather enn i iiiirn as uiil'l ?a in the middle ol August The mails from Montreal and Toronto, both due are not jet Hinved. the Sovereign having ceased running, and the Henry Gildersleeve, duo last night, has not yet made her ap,?saraiice Ol the A merman boats, the Niagara ; and Lady of the Lake, are yet tunning, hut theo'hur two ate laid tip. The forwarders era still tending ! steameis and barges to Montreal in full numbcis There has been no ice as yet in the Kideau Canal, there lore the presumption is, thst all gooda on the waj hither will arrive tietore the shutting up ol th? canals After next week, the forwarders will not risk the detention of their boats iu the canal, but bring them up by the river ; al McPherson t frane's steam tug - the Ottawa, fully repaired, will bo put upon thut route imm. diattly Last .-eason, the latest barge lor Montreal lelt on the 2!?th Novemher, and in IH43, on the lith December The la steamer that retuined trem Montreal in 1844 left Kingston on the 18th Novembei Kmtiton (Canada) Mif, So v. 19. Tiik J^trangk Akkaik in (ikeknk.?Johnson, of Greene, Chenango county, who is now under < x ruination in broome county, on a charge of having ab ducted or murdered Mrs Bunlt, is nesily 70 year* nf age and estimated to be woith fill o<Hi It appears by tha evidence already adduced that Joh:ison had on a Certain oocasloncriminal i itercourse with Mis. Boult, aud that to hide his guilt she was muidered or abducted Mrs Burdick being supposed to have knowledge of Johnson's guilt, an attnmpi was made.ns our leaders already know! to get rid ol her lonnson it defended by John A. Col lier and Daniel S Dickinson Cot'RT FOR TIIK CORRECTION Of I'JrhoKS.?At.HA sr, Nov. 22, 1H|5?PreNent?Lieut. Gov, Gardiner and ?Senators. No. 13- A Stewart va. Tha Truiteaa nf Hamilton College Mr. C P. luklaod waa heard for dafaudanta In error Brooklyn Cltjr Intelllgenc*. Thk Lati B(Mhi ri LaW* ? DaarJta the aalemnity which should aver uttcnil ull place* of divine worship, - , an1 th? observance of religious duty which ought al ! ways to govern those who enter temples dedicate! to the I ?T.rV'c# of 'be over Ifviiig God?wo could not (> rtiear I itVdclnaT ???tarlay at oris ot the churches whieS ?i : visited, boW mi?.2v there were ami?* the congregatlou 1 seated in ricblyf?t"rnUti?>J ?"J expensively appointed pay ? who l>ut a short time ulnC# availed tbenuelve* of the then existing bankrupt law* to absolve themielve* iroir dubt? and obligation* which the iniijuitou* rj pott provisions of that delectable piece ot legislation enabled , them tbua eesily to get rid of. We could not, whilst t tlie organ was pealinft ita loud tone? in grand reapoll?0 ( to prayer* und praise*, suppress the conviction that i there wore somu among thut ataid and demure assern i blase who hud bOen coerced to tho commission of gross fraud* ami perjury, tliat they might once mote make their appearance iu the world ?i men of wealth aud fashion. We knew of two instances, at all events, con nected witli the persou* present, where such crime* bnd been tesorted to. and we faar thesn wore not tho only ca?e<, in that holy tabernacle, which might have been pointed out Vy ethers ; peradventure even by half fuffl ? ishing widows and orphans who have bean reduced to ; n?RR'?rv tt"d want bv tho wSs* and machinations oi rich (peculator^', aided, tbey weni. by a cunningly devised scheme und*r the sauctiou aud color of a Con . gre**ional enactment. Post Office ?There is not, perhaps, in the United ; State* any post office better managed than that iu this city, under the direction of Mr. Concklin, and his able assistant, Mr. Simonson During the la*t month tbero were eight thousand and thirty-?even letters received in I thl? establishment, aud aix thousand, three hundred und 1 nine despatched thence. In additiou to this largely in creased amount of business, (a* compared with the , corresponding period last >em) newspapers, pamphlets , magazines, <tc , paaied through the office to the number , of ten thoutaud six hundred anJ forty-fo?r. Another FicaHr Acbidsnt.?At a late hour oil Satur- j day night, a young man named John French, a laboror l in the Navy Yard, and a boarder iu the bouse of Mrs j Lay ton, No. 14i Bridge street, wns dreadfully injurod on the Brooklyn tide of the Fulton Fairy, by accidentally | falling between the bo?t and the dock Although tharu is *cait ely any douht that the calamity wai principally owing to his own carelessness, yet the company are j highly censurable in not employing etich a police on hoard their vessel*, a* will effectually prevent the > casualties which too often occur on these much fre- , quanted ferries. A parsimony, culpable iu the highest degree?and a specie* of narrow minded favoritism in the j employment of hand*?are the chief causes of the bad manageraont Which has long characterized this company, ami there i*now scarcely Hny probability that the evil; so generally complained of, will he remedied, until they are .T>ede to pay retribution by the mandate of a Jury in some Court of I,aw In the case above mentioned, the poor fellow will probably have ta suffer the amputation of one lac', ?s the injuries received by him are above the knee, and are of a very serious character. His scieams ? ere appalling in the, and hi* torturo must have been levere and heart-rending u^laed. Ksaccatio* Da*.? Wa are informed that the only , brigade ordered out to-morrow in New Vor*. >? that un- , der th > command of Storm*. The inde^rn"en< ! rt\nk companies will, however, turnout iu large numb#."*' | and umoi-g them will appear the Drooklyn Light Guards, ? commanded bv < aptain Pearson, and the'Columbian Kifle- j men, under the command of Captain Morrison, of thin | city. A national talute of twenty-eight guns will be i flred at sunrise from the old battle ground at Fort Green and, if the member* of our Common Council have miffi- I cient patriotism to n.ake an appropriation for a like cere mony in the evening, the iialutc will he then repeated, accompanied by an extra fire for "the whole of Oregon " ; These arrangement* will be under the supervision oi Major Powell. Mu TcMrLKTOif.?Thi* gentleman ho* announced a pleasing entertainment !a be given by him, In Rrooklyu, j to-morrow evening, on which occasion lie will doubtless ? be gieeted by an audience quite as large and respectable ' us attended the first conceit gi 'eu by him in this city. \ Shoot inu Clcb.?The member* of the Anglo-American Shooting Club of Brookly n, will havo a great match to day at l-ort Graen. at which some ot the best and most expert shots in the city will diaplay their skill and science in pigeon slaying. Police and Watch Items.?On Saturday Might,two co- I lored female*, named Martha Butlor and Ann Thompson. t wero placed in chaige of C apt. Powell's watch, chaiged ! with treating a pair ot pantaloons from William Julian, j a tailor carrying on business at Wnliabout. They were 1 detected in the peculation by Messrs. Henry Smith ano' j Thomas Fitzsimons, and will be brought before the po- ) lice magistrate* this morning for examination Francis I Rnfterty and his wife were taken into custody by I s-pec tor Reynolds, charged with committing au assult and battery on Eliza Williams, at the corner of Hicks and Atlantic streets. They wero examined by one of the Municipal Justices, and by him discharged on payment ol costs. A man named McGwvn was arrested by tho same indeiutigable and active officer, on a churga of steal- 1 ing a shawl from Mrs. Thurber, of William street. Jle ? wa*, in default of bail, committed to prison. 8rnr.KT Howdim.?We once more call upon the Maj or 1 to exercise hi* high authority in the stippiession or those most intolerable of all nuisances, the gang* of boys who congregate at the corners of streets lor the purpose of insulting uu>l annoying respectable persons as they pass by. In James street, in Myrtle Avenue, and at the corner of Prince and Tillary streets, these rowdies ren der themselves especially obnoxious, and henceforth we trust their disgraceful proceedings will be put an end to by the prompt, tearless, and determined action of the ' Sunday officers who ire appointed by the chief magis- ! trate ol the city, and who are liberally paid by the peo* < pie for the services which they are delegated to render. A Charity Bali..?The Ball given at the saloon ol ! the Brooklyn Harden ou Friday night last, whs attended by nearly six hundred persons, among whom wo no ticed some of the most fashionable and wealthy people of the city ; u somewhat unusual ciicumstance ou occa sions of a similar kind got up for mere purposes of be nevolence and charity. Tho principal managers were Messrs. John Oarvey, J. 11 Alagce, J Striker, Oliver Powell, Willmsn Schoonmaker, Charles Jones, K. M Whiting, Lester Robe, William Stewart, Terrencv Brady, and Joi.n Van Voorliies ; tlw entire arrange ments, however, being under the supervision and direc tion of Mr. D J. Lucas. The assemblage was for the benefit of a young married man, who ttiree years ago became) a cripple for life in the service of the United States, wituout having since received any pecuniary aid or assistance from the government. Many charming and beautiful girls graced the scene by their presance, among the most boautiful anil attractive, of whom were the three daughters of Mr. T. J. 11 Ids, who were accompanied in the mazy dance by their young looking, cheerful, good na t tired, and exemplary mother. The fa.cinaiing widow, \\th. O'N 1, together with Miss Mc rj , Miss K y, Miss Jane B 1, Mrs. J e, Miss 11 n, Mite B y, Miss B r, Miss R u, Mill J n. Miss 11 y, and Miss C y, claimed a large share of tho admiration and attention of the numerous gentlemen who were in attendance, and many pleasant re collections and 'welcome dreams ? in addition to some heart-aching sensations, will necessarily follow this happy festival. There were some beaux, too, whose (gentlemanly appearance, respectful and becoming de portment, graceful eddies*, and neat attiie, deserve par ticular notice ; and more particularly so. Messrs Gardi. nor t s, W?rg, A gtn, H d, D n, and C 1 Wa are glad fo learn that the afflicted henrfii iiire wiil realise upwatds of two hundred dollars by the frit, which will enable him to embark in some ?mall business, by which he may obtain a comfortable livelihood. Mi-mcipal Economy.?The same system of illiher lity and unwise economy which has entailed much odium on tho legislation of our city lawgivers, in the miserably insufficient salaries which they reluctantly "dole out" to some of the best and most efficient ufJi ?ers of the Corpo ration,eminently distinguishes their conduct in the mode and manner in which they treat tlir Harbor Master of Brooklyn, whose duties are of .. ? arduous and unpleas ant nutuie, and whose rom|?*n??:i n all told?does not exceed forty dollars per annum i'he ippointing potveis suppose, in all probability, that the honor conferred by them upon the incumbent is quite sufficient to remune rate him for nil the petty annoyances to which he n.ust necessarily be snhjected in tho faithful performance of hi a duties, and will he to him a satisfactory quid pro quo for the time and attention which he is called upou to devote in the exercise of his official functions. Runaway?A horse, attached to a cart loaded with furniture, ran at full speed down Fulton street, on Satur day evening, about six o'clock. By a miracle, tho ani mal turned the comer of Front street, without doing any other injury than of trifling amount to cne cab - Pursuing his course along Kront street, scattering the furn/ture along the road, ho picked out a soft place near Washington street, and fell, without receiving the slight est injury Drcisioi* SrsTAiNito. ? It will he recollected that the strongly contested case of the Prople vs. CunniHtham 4 Hai tu, convicted of maintaining a common nuisance l> delivering swill over the sidewalk and obstructing the stiret in front of their 'iatillery in Kront street, was car ried to the supreme Court on a' bill of excep-io s. fort' c J purpose ol obtaining a new trial?sentence firing iu thu meantime suspended t he motion was denied; and the < Supreme Court advise that the Oeneial Sessions | rocet-d to pass sentence. Kino* County Circuit.-In the event of .In 'ge F.d moods continuing occupied wi'h tne trial of the worn.hi Boiline, after the expiration of this week, soma other judge will take his seat on the bench ol trio Cm u' < ou>t, which will commence it* session 111 this count) on Monday next A very large amount of bu-iness re ) mams 10 he disced of. in conseouenre ol the sbolt time derated to the tual ol causes at the last teim Political. A meeting of the Abolition party of this Slate has been ? c?ll-d at Syracuse for Monday evening next, under the glaring heading of " Ne annexation with Sliveryfor rhe purpose of adopting measures to defeat .he annexe | lion ol Teita hy a rejection of her constitution This ia hut one branch of the warfare waged by our frien l o. the Ttthi/ns, against the 1 dvancing spirit of the a*e; and like the littl ? mushroom movement" in which he Heights, will probably be attended with as important results General fampbcll, V S Consul at Havana, arrived in New Orleans on the l?th inst in tho hark Colossus, and left immedistely for Charleston, via Mobile. The Columbia Chranirtr states that tho Hon George McDufflo ia at present in that vlcini'y on a visit to his relatives. His health is said to be much improved. The Hon. Daniel Webster, soys the Poughktiprie K?/;/?. arrived in this village on Thursday last, to attend the Circuit Court now In session In a highly important case from Itensselaer County, and will probably t amain until Tuosday or Wednesday of next week The ])onHlrlis?inville Vigilant, of the 9th, |,?k flic following : "The attendance of su^ni planters at the Convention at this place on the fltli in t , was not anJA ciontly large In the opinion ol hose present to warrant any action on their part in behalf ol this great interest. This failure may he attributed to the fact that the pre. sent moment la one In which our planters are all hard et work. John Ntnriti waa fried ht pnnrln, Montgomery Co., on Wednesday last for setting (Ire to the house or John Printup, In Knot, on the 7th of June, In which two grand-children of Printup were consumed. After a la norieus investigation of the cese, the jury brought In a verdict of not guilty, and tho prlaoner was discharged I Original (Ethiopian 1cr<ii?t1f'r??PalinoN ^ HOL'SE? It nut be born# in mind thai this is the Ifv'eivinf I'fa T ry tliort ?rra. iiemeui in?de t>y Me??i?. (j,.!*, Sli' wood, Peltnu', Sic 1' r ?'?Jmo'* Ope" ll 'Uic; mid ?l? " ,',,f ?h?y have select, d fir this occasion the liwst P"I>*il?r pro(T>M > tlmt lias > el m?*t the |>ul>lic ,r (r\ ?e? dleis to ??c?|h:uI?-. tu m?rit? of theie i rem ?l i I ilis'a?they ve 1 lly nt?bli?h'd in Uii? c uimu i IV m well Ik ' l''rous'1 Mi hole coutiueut, aud rttnni lu u< i.?W ?t?ll furik *r 10 attribute to thr *-i>?r ?! entertain in-. ut?. Kliie Ureen T??.-V*ry?uperlor O 4? ftirra fi.i* do? ,6*- *;,u?* Hr?oo, mi|??rb *iticl?s 1*. ntfht wh?il mil? tud retail #tor?* ol tbe(/*r.t iiTe<t Comuuiy Id Ure'iiw cl? ?#?* th* corner of Cea?t? Itfodc irri;tl and 121 Ch* 'h57JL!I.V4^?LVV7r,,IU.d UT"" rtslt. Thisi* tin* oldest ?i d?iu7,"L' rn ^TSSrSL' ' . i'.i'led 'v recommend 1 miMei couri ? mmVaM ui'l thew'iolepa. ,llc- ">ll"' '?* '"Lettable Notice?The n?:u*e of fX?' Antho. ?y. Edward. fc Co.. havinir bagI .hi* ^^te'd nnder thi concent. the bufmrm will lie uerealv . n .. . ??w ?rm?f'". A'.thoujr. OI?.-k k , 'the M,b.Cribers Are tl, N V.. nn J notice i? I. -rsbyciv?? t V . . liability or transact Alt! J* persons Uttl;-* authorised to incur ?9k any basin's* in the inset of the s*'d fi m _ o tNTHnvv E DWAli ? J. R. CI.A. anj. New York, Not. i\ 1815. r PhlladnlphU Agent for C>?e Hcriik ' Ik CO.. * L.irfKer Building. Thiid street. :?ho r?rei\ n3i |in burs, and have rimflc copies for *ale daily at I i'e1?<)L g>~ ? '.'1 ?'.?....I ?_! U.ii?illa. nailt|ntlon oT the Utdo tUv?r> Placet. i tine. Slat? of Pivrr . Pittsburg. , .Nov. 1 'J. ...... . .4 feet 0 itl. in the rhi>nn4k Wheeling. ..Nor. lit ?$ feet and rising. Louisville. ..Nov. 14 b feet II inches Cincinnati.. ..Nov 17. 6J i'ee? on is#t? an>l bain ???I ii ?! lJ ill 3^? MONKY MARKET. Sunday. Nov. 43, 1H-1.1?? P. M. Tha speculative movement ift the fancj stocks hai be come nearly eshamteil, and tbe copvaftiujj of Congreia i* ko near at hand that tbe principal operators have corm to the conclusion to keen quiet until the first excite, mnnt of the sei9ion subiiiles. We annex a comparative table giving the quotation! for atockg in this market for each day of tbe week just closed, and iiA the last day of tha previous week, for thtf purpose of showing the variation in prices from day to day. Tbe market throughout the past week baa b?en rather quiet, and it closed much mere depressed than It his been for some tima past. i^uoTATiorra roa the Principal Stocks in ths Ntw Von* Market. Sal. MVin TVy. tVtil. T/i'y fV'y Sat. Lon< laland TSV 75>? 73>i 71 75 7<V 1*X Vloh?wk J7* ? 67 S7X 58 5? 58 tl'irlem 67? 6S 69'< (M i>8 68 671< Canton. . I5li 4IM 4lX UK 41 43 a harmeri'Loan 34 to'i 3tS 3I>< 34)4 34 33U Nor. and Wot 8l>-i 8J^j 8lS 81 8^ 81V 84'. Ohio Sixes 97;Vi 97V 97V 97V 97?i 97', 97^ Illinois 8ixea 38'* 40'4 40U 4?>g 4?'A 3?!a huh 111a 3*S ? 40 ? ? I0>i ? Kentucky Sixes ? 101 >4 10l>* 10IS ? ? ? Pe?w'?-?"'??? 74* 75 75 ? 74K 74 ? Stoilin?.*on ? \ 41X 42 40?i 41 42 4lH - Erie HHiltO"'601"0'*'' ?? #9 ? 70 70 lo>4 Virhsharif..?.? ?Tti ' 8ii 8)? ? ? U S. Bank... .?? 5"^ ? ? ? . ? Readius RH.....????? 36K -6 465^V 'yi Morris Canal........, "S H 23*4 1 ICinrBonKMi "W 17 ? 16* ~ N. Am. Trust .14 " - A comparison of price* rUlh?K *' olosa of the mar ket yesterday, with tbosa cuftv?'close oftbe previous week, shows a decline in Lo^i I?land of 1^ per cent; Canton, J; Farmers1 Loan, ^ OhlOk'*1 J } Pannsyl vania fl's, Stonington, Vickiburg, j; \rour'i Canal, 1; North American Timt, 2}; and an advance J" M?' hawk of { per cent; Harlom, J; Norwich and Worcett^r, li; Illinois fl'i, Indiana, 2}; Erie Railroad, 1J Thtf depression in tho stock market yesterday was produced outirely by *he complexion of tbe advices from Europe Although tbe public mind is pretty well made up In relation to the tone of the President's Message, yet until the position taken by tbe executive upon all the impor tant questions is more clearly defined, veiy few tranaac tions in the stock market, and very few transactions of a commercial nature, will bo made. It is possible the .message may be more decided upon the Oregou question tliaO anticipated; that tbe ground takun upon that ques tion nvy be sufficiently strong to destroy every new at tempt a( negotiation, and to break oft' tluse now in ex' istunco. Jtiv'?ing fr?m tho tone of the government or. gan at Washing ton relation to our North West boun dary, thero can ba but little doubt that the Presilent in tends taking a more folded posiUon upon this question than any of his predecK. ,or* ',ave- What may be tho re suit of tbin position time O.'1? wiU determine, but there is no doubt hut that the snbja."'' Wi" brought to a cri sis during tbis session of Cd^ ^res*' '^'lu democratic party have a majority ol between 6n<' 'n the House, and at least six in the Senate;. a"^ '* '* very Pr' bable tbat there will ba more ananim. ty between the two blanches of tho gttocial govuinnMnv''th'8 he"t 0,y than the last. Tho resolution ofthc lower Hov <e' ^'VJ,1? the lequired notice for a cessation of the aiatiu ' occu" 1 pau?.y, uns laid on the table of tho Senate by ? party vote. A similar movement will, without doafct ' . be made by the lower Hou>o the coming session, in Uu? ' event ot which ther ? will be every ptospect of it* going throughout tho other branches of the government iuc 1 ccsKiully. The feature of the (tension will undoubtedly be the Oregon question; but there are many very impor tant subjects that will be presented to Congress by the Piesi'lout and the several Secretaries, which will create uo little excitement among nil classes. The Congress ! about convening will bettio most interesting one we have had for yenrs, and the vital interest the whole world has in the is*ue of the several questions that wiil be present od for consideration, will cieate an anxiety in the public mind that has hardly had a parallel. The important po. Fition this country occupin* at this moment, as the pro ducer of materials that feed and clothe the people of every part of creation, gives us an influence upon the ' political and commercial movements of the powers of Europe, that enables us to reg'ilato commer cial treaties, and to produce a more literal course on the part ot the most important nations of the woild The people of Great Britain have a deep interest in every modiAcation of our tariff' laws, relieving their product* and manufactures from the restrictions heretofore impos ed upon them. Concessions have repeatedly beea made i in our favor, In the revenue laws of Ureat Britain, with the hope that they would be reciprocated by our ge verntnent, in the formation of our tariff laws. The du | ties upon cotton, provisions of all kinds, ashes, oils, lie. i See. imported into Great Britain fren* the United State*, have been repealed, without receiving from us a fid jtro quo in the same shape. Advance* have b.*en made I from time to time, by the government of Great Britain, for a more liberal modification or construction of our ta rill* laws, but so far without avail. On the contrary, in . 1B42, a higher and more protective rate of duty was placed upon all the products and manufacture* of Grea Britain, than had for some time previously existed. Not withstanding the disappointment the peopU1 of that coun 1 try must have experienced, by the passage ok our present tariff aot, that government has since been continually making concessions in their tariff, in our fav&r>*n"* disposed to make more, of greater importance tkfc'> *"7 yet granted. Our latest advices from England give us the most din | tressing accounts of the harvests, throughout the Uuited Kingdom, and upon *he Continent The public mind in Gieut Britain was very much excited, and delegation ai i ter delegation had wailed upon the Piime Minister, | e titioning for en opening of the ports for the admission of I foieign giBin fiee, or at a nominal duty. Several cabi net councils had been held, for the consideration?it ia supposed?of these petitions, the result of which bad not transpired wh?n the steamer of the 4th Inst left. It was the prevailn g impression io tb e best informed com mercial oncles. that the i>oits wouM ultimately be open ed for the admission of foreign grain at a nominal dity. We have no doubt the mioUtry will he?itate as long at po-sihle, helore deciding upon thi* subject, and will. II [>o??ihle, 1-iave it for Parliament to Kettle; an I it proba ble that the movemeut may lequire deeper consideration from the lac' tnet the free trade, or the league part), in I and out of Parliament, has become so strong, and is so rapidly increasing, that it is pretty well understood that the port* can never be so strictly closed ngsin as they luve been heretofore. The ports once ngsin open, the ?piestion will be asked, who shall dare close them eguin ' by another oorn law 1 The duty once off.who shall dare | putiton again ? All the league partr want, ia the relic tion* once more removed-it ha* little fear of their be ing again renewed The pott* were opened in 1W9, but they wera closed I again In I82A, with alteration* in the corn law* in opera Uon previous to ItM, or by the adoption of what is eal! | ed the sliding scale of dutiea. At that time, the party op posing these laws waainit* Infancy-it i* now immense j ly powerful; the population at that time wa* million* less than it is now?the theory of Malthus kas been ptac ticullyillustrated -the consumer* have exceeded the pro ducers?the people of Great Britain, and of almost eve ry country in Europe, consume more than they produce, arid the result must be, therefore, in some part*, almost a famine. Ireland ha* almost been in a state of famine forthirty years. In !|}) subscription* were taken up In England for the relief of some parts of Ireland. The incree** In population in Gre*t Britain I* about one a minute, or fifteen hundred per day. At thi* rate, the nWe*?'? Increase would be I .*4-2 AM per annum It will be, therefore, impossible to provide food for the population of Europe from the soil of those countries, in a few yeara, even in the most favorable season*, and It l>?. comes nereistry for these nation* to look about for soma ?ouxoe of lupply, and their eyes must be directed to thj*

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