Newspaper of The New York Herald, December 11, 1845, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated December 11, 1845 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. v-h Vt>> it, ThnrMoy, Dwembwll, l*4?. Wak Kkvkk i* Wall stkkit ?The besieged c tnnot hold cor much !< nger S > far. two bulls hire I . n ??! eld about u dr2en severely wounded, tornj mo;ta y 1". re is no; ?tairdivWion ol I .ives; the b-i'3 too irrrng .a nurrtv ra trx! thebuhs are p ?- h :t of ammunition Unless Hid soon nr. iiv. x in- v must mirrendt ror b* exterminated. Ti.i* - c'icu lv..'?s dre*. ry and dull enough We l,i k. for Li grand explosion every moment. Tlirre ii Lie ? revilaira, but it will be confined to n lew Wall s'.rett brokers. Tlie Pietidtni't 9tru?i(i' l? Europe. What Ifeet will the late extraoidinaiy Menses* of the President li re in France and En/laud, ?? ther u . ii thfl ^ovei.'iments or upon the p'ople 1 Tliii q i 'Hticn i* usked eveiy day iu our financial and commetcial circle* ^ This is a vary pertinent qu : lion, and the more it is cgitated, the more im pornntir! to be. D ? d i t the plainest and simplest language, th - Mess j'1 is considered one ot the mo6t revoluiinn . rv -ml startling documents ot the age, :md is term "d tiie greatest document of tHe century. Some vople ?v n ft.- o i r ?; t > tay ihat it ia a diebolicnl document, irom it.i republican and revolutionary ndt : cy. 1. C".t .uly is moat adroitly conceived ? : .nejiart'd, ..'9 well &b e.\|>oui>ded. While on the ? ct ot Teiac, Oregon, California, and all thin itiu nt, it take* a high and lofty position toward* ? governments of France and England, the Presi* .t-nt .ler.js with it a disquisition on the t.irilf and v :!atlair?, which will produce a piodueiuu* cif-ct Line g the commercial and manufacturing inierests oi both countries. In this way it will act a iwi -tu ed sword, und set m ? commercial and ? i nulacturing interests cf botti countries at logger he. s wuh the privileged classes. Some even goto f ir as- to siy th.t it wnt cause u change in the Eng li n Cabinet, and th it the feeling which it will pro due.1 in France will lead to a termination of the G.1.:ot Ministry. The enquiry now is, who conceived the frame wcik ? who embodied the 'anguage i und whe as s 'ined the firm poaiions which are contained in the Message, as we find them f Probably Mr. Bucn nnn had an important hand in these matter:. It was, no doubt, written by Mr. Polk ; the language is hie It is evident that Mr. Polk and tits Cabinet have delayed a gctiiuB in di i 'cmacy ;.nd statesmanship tliat will astonish the diplomatists of Europe. The Message ia revolutionary, in the Btnctest euse of the word, ana the effect it will produce in Europe will be tremendous It Mill bring on a cri si , beyond a question. Wait and see. D;rLOM\Tic Movmts.vrs?Japi Elliott, the re . nt Bntish Texas, is now living in Brook lyn. and com, a over occasionally to New York with his "white hat," to eat public doners, drink wine, -oid make speeches Tnia ia tht: same gentleman v : ? i, ?je ?obunglii.* a i-.eee of bust ess in interfer i.:^ \vnil our gotuitiona with Mexico, regarding in.? annexation <>t Texas, and wio negotiated with 1 iau 'ii t l ne foment' ii a war between that cour - tr) an". . ugiuii tu tlu opium qaeaiion Perhaps lie hopj s 10 succeed in bttngingaooutthe Bam?; utate (.1 things be twee n England and this country. We t hall see if he fneceeils Commercial Pio- ptcis ? The commercial pros f cti oi in- Un;ieJ ;mjic? at the present lime*, are bni:. mi and glorntus in the extreme. Tnere is noth 4 to create tii" slightest tuffie on the broad sur f . . . it is the O.egon question, which is be* i i i" : tn tarow i "erything into contusion. If i-.ll q.i ? . b. twecn tl. ia country and England were ?? f.l d, mere w. iId t?e an unbounded rue in com* :n n ? ent ? but Oregon ia the iittle black . >ud in ti.'.' eatt ihit threa'cns a storm i ion is Fo E.t ?Tins inny be constuereduow ? % ? . ,n commercial, but in 'ou-.aitc queMions. Ii England should t'it;?ive i ct the won I, feud -eal.- the Oiegon qnen* r i, the lntlif ce of cottoa will be the niatru ,.eiii effecting it 1st ffick E.srtkriusii?We yesterday re cned, ihti. u_h the J\ ci Uilice, another fwicel of English papers that Carre in ihe fcteum snip Cant* br; ..e c. hrriveu last Thursday, one wtek ago. Tais is enterprise. .'?loar. Hoaxing ?It is intimated in a mornn gpa* r, that ihe recent letters on Mormonism,under ihe :atuu of Ernma Smith, and otner women, are rioaxts, und wtie written in this neighborhood. Very l.kely. M .beComtlimems ?iae Iriendt of Mr. Clay and lr Wetisier, respectively, are said to haw raised a . irtf*- sum each, and u upon them for life.? Lucky men! Apfaius is Obeoo.n ?A gentleman who went out > Of l ii. with a compai.y, in ljt44, writes that the i :iy are pleased b<yond their anticipations, w ith at ;oi: climate and productions, and that the only itaclvui tages they experience are of a political na fure lie says that the Oregon settlers are all in fa or of the jurisdiction of the United .State? govern ment over the whole of Oregon, and feel more soli citude on the subject, rorn (he fact that during last ,: rig, the Hudson'*. Bay Company were busily etn loye'd in repiimig Vurt Vancouver, erected two :? ,ons ivt mounted imto pieces of cannon there, jn :rie tecep'iou of ihe President's Inaugural Ad :re.?>?>. Hudson's Hiy Company,who have a store :0?'* ?' ' y, relusetf to take wneat ot the settlers i"I goo ii, or to pay u,) tht-ir accounts. Dr. .Vic .iUgtilm, chief fiicior of t?e company, has possee ! trie site ot Oregon Cuy, one mile square; ? h Lrmunger, a trader i.i tne company, a mile c, ? ie, a (joining it Lr. McLaughlin last spring cut .i tree oi the north buna ot the Columbia > iii h h-d '>n American citizen'* name on it, and w it l ;io tne river, and a Jog cabin with it, be it wa ? bunt on the north side of Hie Columbia . r .Net at all daunted, however,several families "ii located on the noith Side, and are know.i by ; i uuie of Simmons'* settlement At the tame j.ine t -it tin- company are endeavoring to prevent i y setil< in nt on me north of the Columbia, they ike pu^M-aiiou ot every valuable town site ou io ih si l<, to ihe great detriment of American . . o< Dt McLaughlin lias a great flouring nit! <r ' regou City, His son has n terry on Yam : i river, n;,d turund'.' the commissioners appointed ? L-uislature to lay out a rond from Oregon 'Jt t' in-L.uie Island Mills,which were owned by .in ciiuen ! He also constructed his mill an w. the S'.id road to lie laid, and uses Ins i ?ii* v ? rtl ti to control eveiy election in the ter ritory. ; tus state of things certainly calls for 1111 tneoi.i'.e uctu n on the pan of our government lor Hi- protection irom British insult ol tiie hardy pio neers wh - have settled m Cr< gon. Iissoum Convention?Sativum ?In ihe Con viiiti. il now in sesaiun at Jetieiaou, Missouri, lor Hi'.- levnion oltbs Constitution ol ihut s'tta, u in ?in be i . ivi#<! * i,-?olution, proposing to deprive the Legirlaiuie ic ) ower to mcoi poute bank* and Jeclam g ill Coo . i?, u e conn .eistion ol which n IjblW not??, null end out It was negatived by the decided vote ot 49 to 16 ' .. consiitu uon ot Missouri provides that none but uu ;vi* . oiii coiASliS ol the United ileteseie eligible to ihe .ii i i t Crovemor 1 ..e convention have adopted ? pio jji 10. , by a vote Ot Sn to 14, that the Qovernor scall 'jo thntr jcars ol age, shall have been a Clti ,i ilio United State. ton years, and s citizen ot Mis uii !ji tive years 1 ne n -live question was ujiexjiect > -(.rung" upon the monument to tha provision re I governor to oe a 'native-born citizen," and sxutlng discussion ensues, when the sbove wss adep'.ed . iik Kites Hoosjn ?MotwlmBianding the vere co'd w. utitr, tne river is still naviga-tue up ? a ilju city Boili ths iivinribneti Hudion and KsirAsld ne to our docs oa t or.Jiy m ruing altbough the Al ?luy uo ts, lor *orr c .?e >ir othei do not corse up Sne; ihan Oatskul 1 net thr bos.i can it they choo?e i* lo WHuiiy, in nisi* Jsinonsirsala Irom the tsct >"*? ?>>' 1 ''osts coming througn i ho ?.?i . the past w.?<k isva bsen very irregular r?e New Vork mail oi ? Jay aid iioi corns lo tiauU unto jBfienlny i ne Noi i i ol ol J'nuisday and Ku>l iy c^ine ,o K? , | on Ms i.iy i.'ijii, ainca which lira ; wt u4va in Biie,! no ' m|!i. ill \,')iny or iiun i ?Hidm . O^ta it. tjic. Ii ivoi >v Uivta Irs?.? ? fit'ire are 7 steamboats, i v , i e, 3 sloopt, tud2J7c tnai and f <te bnate ? i i/ a^ali the spiiug bu triess i ~a tar i nt? o??u oaugut ne re mi t&j ' hi , ivig< n ihn je ir wnlcn i< so nething unuiu the ri*<r oppOMte sid ?hove ths city, is bo u.ij last > ' lOUfh the tn' Ath toy Terry boat still con ' 041 nt intervsis frs boati reached Cox ? la i ??ill pi sb r hi today ? .I'it .iy .flint Ore t . Important from South America ?We hirer* chived by the Eunomu?, Captain Mansfield, from Rio de Janeiro, O MtrrantU, and JomaJ do Com? mrrrio to the 23 J of October. They contain intelligence trom Quenos Ay?9 to the 4ih, mid Montevideo to the 7ih October. Among tbo?' ?-ho have arrival in the ? , is Cap tain Ludlow, of the whaler Oecp.r. brtu/hf urrtw rliarc#'! *? itii n?U" If r It will be recollected that to ? ssuior form attempted mutiny. The situation ot Oritx* is oad to be tao* crificaj; i: i* expected he mua* aeon surrender, being cut oil fro-'i nil resources an J means of supply i 113; his army Ni.tbinit new hid occurred ui Buenos Ayres. The blockading squadron had detained a great number ot small sloop? from Panama, and all the coast ot Buenos Ay res, laden with bides. Ttie situation of the inhabitants of Buenos Ayree id described hs moat deplorable. There was 110 bu?i- ! ness stirring, and no employment of any kind lor the population. The workmen, of all classes, do not earn enough to support themselves in the most miserable manner?every thing wan rushing towards utter ruiu. The occasional exercise of the troops was the only sign cf lite in the city?when that was not going on, a profound, alaiming silence reigned iu the city. The Rational of the 2;}J, contains an oiBcial communication f rom Colonel Garibaldi to the Mi nister of Wur, d?ited Uruguay, at the confluence of the Rio Nesro, of the 11th of September, iu which he iulorms the Minister ot War of his arrival at that point, and that he had succeeded in making good hid landing on the Island of Viucano. Me further informs the Minuter of his having captured several small vessels bearing the flag of Rosas, some ot which voluntarily surrendered, glad to make their escape from the enemy; he says, also, that the whole province ot Mercedes is ready to tip in revolt against the authority ot Ro^an, and only waits tor this purpose the approach of the forces of the Republic to protect them. Another despatch from the same officer of the l?th of September, published in a subsequent | number of the Rational, stalee that he had surprised, and put to the rout, a detachment of the enemy, which was engaged in the cruel business ot driving the tamiltes residing 011 the frontiers, trom iheir homes, and forcing them to march for the in tenor He took the greater number of them pri soners?but few escaped alive. (The number ot this detachment is not stated ) He further intorms j the Minister, that the troops of the republic were con centrating themselves at this point?that Capt Leden na was oh his march, at the head ot eighty cavalry soldiers, regularly mounted and armed, also that a company ot inlantry was uboui to be landed, and that the arrival of tb'e remainder of the republican squadron was daily expected at the point from whence he dates his despatch, which had been com pletely evacuated by the enemy. The Montevideo Cunilduhonal of the 23d Se|> tetnber says that, by private intelligence received from that city, the blockade of the port bud been of ficiary announced, thirty days being jziven for neu tral vessels to clear rut, and torty eight days for the departure ot those diplomatic agents who might wish to quit the country. Three houses belonging to foreign merchants had ' been burnt down in the city. It appears certain that a force pi 150 men, belong ing to Rosns, which had arrived at Mercedes, h i I passed over to the Republican lorcesand united themselves with them Mercedes had.been taken by the troops ot the republic without resi-tance The National of the 25ih contains th** Declara tion of the Blockade, which we have before given, addressed to the Ambassadors of all foreign nations at B itnos Avres Tne blockade of the ports on all the coasts of Buenos Avres commenced on the morning of ihe 2lth. By the Fire!.rand, which sailed Irom Buenos Ayres, on the 27ih, we Irarn tha? ilie city remained tranquil. Freights had risen to 200 francs per ton Hides from 38 to 42. accord in a to th- lr quality. General Alt-min, who filled the otfice ot Chief of Police, died suddenly trom an attack i f apoplexy A Urge portion ot :he effect? and goodoof Sir ? Ou-eli y, minister of her Britannic Majesty to Buenos Ay res, had been disi-nibaiked He take?, the pi tee of Mr. Bill, Charge dt Affairtt, and ot Mr Griffiths, the British Con -ul, both ot whom are recalled By date? of the 29th, we are 'nformed that infor mation hid b?*en obtained by several deserters from the em my, that the blockade ot Buenos A>res was already known in their encampment, and had pro duced n great > fleet upon the minds of the troops Foreigners ot all nations were hasu-uiog to letu'e Buenos.' A\r?* Thri-? hundred pas?i?>ris wat signed in one day. fhe letters from Buenos Ayres of the 30 h of Sep ember slate ih >t the information derived from the Con$titutionaJ of Montevideo in relation to tiie orders of Ri>?aa regarding foreigners was unfound ed, inasmuch a- it appeals th-it he opposes no diffi culties to th>-ir departure Irom the country. Also, 11 is repeated that foreigners are resected at Buenos Avres, and pissports given to all who ask for ihem. Tne blockade of Buenos Avres was made known on tne 20 h, whereupon the American Ministerial mediaKly entered a protest ou the part of his go ?ernmenr, intimating the intention oi requiring 111 aemuificatton tor the loss and destruction of Ameri can property which may be ihe result of it. The t mperor ot Brazil arrived at Saint Catherine on the lltli of October, after a prosperous voyage ? He landed tne next dav, and would proceed to Rio Grande on the 24th. Ecstatic accounts are given ot his reception . The Oriental squadron had surprised and taken the town ot Gualeguaychu, capturing the garrison, commandant and munitions. Tnere were 74 foreign veaseli 111 the harbor of Buenos Avres, on the 2bth ol September, of which 14 were English, 10 American, 10 Spanish, 7 Bra zilian, 6 French, Jcc. The combined squadrons consisted ot 26 vessels, 13 binghsh and 11 French Th* transport Resistance had urrived, with the 45th regiment on board More troops were ex pected Ot,*? Relations with Bitbvos Amies ? ^s tar as we can learu, the mission of Com Rosseau, is a pacific, a commercial one Our inlorniatiou, from com mon but cteliole lepoit, is, thut he 11 instructed to exa mine the ccunthes on toe Paraguay and Panama river", with a view to uncertain whs- commercial advantages 'hey cfT-si to th? enterprise of the United Htafe.s That he in to nagot iaie, hut it is with tbo authorities of Paraguay, m the hope of extending our trade into that 1 ich and hitherto secluded territory . mid to pave the way to regular diplomatic relation! with its government.? iValio/!?i Intttiiftnctr, Dr<: 9 ? lloaul or Riluentton. Dec. 10.?A regular meeting of tin- Board was held this evening, the President, Isaac K Johnson, in tli?? chair. Upon the first r ailing of the roll, there being no quorum nrnaent, the I're'i Tent d>i<"ii|p<i tiia' the Board ?lands adjourned. This was oppoud hy ;? portion of the members present, and after tome rr.n.ultatlon it w bp agreed to defer an adjournment tor tiiteen minutea fur ther. to give on opportunity lor toire of the ahseDtee* to come in. Alter a aliort laps<? of Ucne.ri quorum was found to tie present. The minute* of th ? 1 jat meeting wrru then read and spprovad a revolution irom tbe Kiusi.. ?? 1. <> unite, as present ed. aakin^ an appropriation ? *70') lor the Dmtrict School Houne, No. 1, of the 1 u V'ard, v.buh wan ac cepted and passed. \ r?*olntmn from the ?i<me e.omnniler sx tliuri tub. nutted a?kmg an approprintioii ol $J,780 for the purpose of rtttn ? up mi I f'urnishinfr Meliont Houte No. 14, lornteil in Oreenwich i.treet. in the l?t Ward, which exreeds all previous appropriations for the nine purposes,ill the sum ?l' 1?S0 This resolution caused very genton! discussion, v d it was opposed mainlj upon the ground that it would ffnd a plausible pretext for !:ntner appropriation* hep g askel for open tne psrt ot the difuient ttcnool 'louse depaitinenth uliehdy established tiuii luiiiiahed ? t it t'j.000 via> euito sutflcitnl fm ail suitable expend! lutes ?>hat it waa lnjudici us to laruh Uie public money tor some s?w method of i i prOTament suKgeited from Ijy to day. hy different inteiestad individuals iu ttie passage of this lesoluiion Af'ur continued discussion, the teport ana loroiutiou were accepted and adopted. The Auditing Cummittee reported several bills of ? mall smotiuu and of no g?nerul ititeiest, which were rea l, accepted and concurred in. From thK Bpecisl ' ommitte* appointed as one of viii tstion to schools No. A ai d 16, in the 1 Ith Ward, it ap pexrs that ibe averago weekly number ol scholars wiio uttend school No. ft is 1110, and that nine teachers are j nploj ed in tne different departments? three males and f ix fmiolet-at the yearly expense 01 (6460. I9 school No 16 six leachois aro employsd?t>?o males and lour remales, at the*, sarly exptn-e of This report ?was aocepud and ordered on file It was then moved thai aooinmitleo of five be appoint ed to take necessary stej* to revue the amendments of t'ae school lawa presented to tr.e last legislature, which was concurred in, aad the Preside-t appointed Messrs Rich. Mason, Sedgwick, ilmrtib'.t snd wneeler Alter which the B -ari adjourne'l The Recaj-u or Mr Pakrnhsm.?The. report ol the recall ot the British Minister Washington, v. at first st irted by the Boston / o?< in reference to ?. Iiich aiatement that paper now says:?"We gave the .'atement Upon what we consider#:) good authority, but Hit: authority waa 01 a nature we w? im not, end aie not, * iitieily to i-xplabi. It may pr so incoirecf; but we still heliwe >t it d 1 not prove tlUa to the extent at first t ti'intod,the,? will Bpi^ ir tu have been u mov^mout ? it little 1 urt uf uhat ' as proclaiaiud as having ptobn bly ta-en place." Illinois Ca-sal ?Wo understand, s.iys the Otta wa Lun titutusnulitt, tium .<4 r Gooding, the eo? j ier that the votkon the whole line Is bow pro gressing very rapidly. th*re being no* at work l*oo nstv and a proportionate n'im>ier of tesms, carta, lie.? ) 11> 1 ???i 1 ? ,nd chanr ?J at I-a Sails will tie pretty much c< ..(leU'l i>> ion 1 .t 01 J iujar> w\> Phi force 00 His If J* Is augtnnotiog v?ry faal Theatrical*. Pa**.?Th? Park wti throng*4 last night by a highly fashionable and aulmated audlenee, who bud assembled to witness tho first representation thin samon of Shsk ipeare's delightful anl much admire J comely of '.he " Twelfth Night " This celebrated comedy abound* wi.h nioit beautiful language as well a wit and humor, ar.d Bain ?*l?ot.on? *j, 1 quotations lure probably b**n made flom it than from nny one of the sublime produc tion of the ilivine ba:\1. Mri Eeaa play?d Viola with all tl 3 ' i, grnce, u&Jenchtuitiag modesty which l.eionga to the character, and by tnr uitlticg tenderness ftnJltnia" oae>l feivor displayed whilo struggling with the love which she bears, bat fears to impert to Orsino Ihrew ? delicious ctsrm over the whole performnace ? Mr Keen's Otsino was ramked by gentlemanly bearing and ciosc attention to the pecuiluitieg of the cliarnct-r It is no! & part, however, which a miti tho display of Mr. Keau'd and versatile powers. The Malvolio of Base was unctuous in the extreme, aud elicited roar* of laughter , while the Sir Toby Belch, of Either, the Sir Andrew Aguectictk, c>l Barret', und the Maiia ot Mr*. Vernon, were all excellent, and deserved the applause be stowed upon them. The comedy was very successful, and mer t? repetition This evening Talfourd's beautiful and classic play of " Ion," which was receiver with such general enthusiasm on Monday night, will bo repeated. We expect to sou an overflowing house. BowriiT Tin athe.?That liighly gifted, talented and most accomplished ?irliitr, Mis. Shaw, took her benefit last night at the " Metropolitan." At an early hour every sent, nook and corner had Its uioM letpec ful hahi* tant-as we lound at our arrival. Wo were sensibly im pressed with .sufficient jteispicuity to Judge that in her l>ersonation of this moat difficult and arduous part, (that of Mrs Holler.) she would maiutain her present aud com manding position?yet we wcro illy prepared toconceivo that be could, by any possibi ity, attain or gather fresh laurels in her established career, as the Queen of dra matic excellence. lu this wo were dl-appointed?the tine and beautiful touches of the art. in which ftho is uni versally esteemed us the acknowledged mistress, put our belief completely at defiance. Sue surpassed oven our most " knowing presage'' of ber superior excel lence, and adde J a new chapiet to her already overladen brow. Mr Scott, as the ?' Stranger," was also excellent, and commanded universal attention. Messrs. Clark. , Davenport aud Hadaway, and Meadamaa Phillips and Sergeant, added much to the complete success of this emanation of Kotzehue*s- En imssnnt. We can not omit to notice or bestow our high and most carefully approved tribute to Mr. John Collins, (a gentleman out recently attached to this eorpt dm mitiqm.) who personated ho part of the somewhat equivocal aud far-oil' " corresponding" Solomon. This gentleman is one of the old and t ie ly cherished school of actois?tha Jeffarson and Warren school, of which we have u faithful remembrance. He will become a general and an acknowledged favorite with tho patrons of this houso " Lucille, or the Story of the Heart,"concluded the performances, aud was most admirably and well sus tained throughout. Mrs. Shaw wo see is re-engaged for lour nights, and appears this evening es Juliet; Mr. Scott, as Mercutio; Mr. Collins, as Capulot; mi l Mr. Da venport as the devoted Romao?which, together with tho ?'Surgeon of Paris," in which Mr. Scott appears as the heio, concludes the night's performances. Gkxma.n On.**?The Fheischutz.?The removal of Carl Maria Von Weber's ashes from the unmusical and ungeuial soil of old England to Germany, his fatherland, was u worthy apotheosis of the illustiious dead. The first representation of the "Freischulz," in America?the adopted "fitimath" of three millions of Germans?by a German company, and beforo an audience chiefly con sisting of Germans, may lo called still a worthier one. It is true, this opera has already been performed in this country, but it has always been brought out in snch a miserable manner?in such a caricature like style, that we felt ashamed for the sake of the "Vaterlandn--for the soke of German music, of Iiaydn, Mozart, Beethoven, Spohr, nnd Mendelssohn. "We think that a new crn has begun in American musical life with Lhii movement' from which many beneficial result* justly might be ex pected, if the whole affair be managed with tact and cir cumspection. Till now, the elevated character of Gor. man music has been known from one side only, for, with the exception of a faar specimens of instrumental and sacred music, nothing has boen offered from which u somewhat adequate idea of its lofty standing could have been formed, uut now, the public will have an opt>or- ' tunity of hearing German opera?, They will hear mu sic which speaks lor itself, which possascea intrinsic value in abundance to dispense with scenic pageant and mero professional skill, it tfill perhaps cum them from the foolish hankering afiermodern Italian music; that girl \> itli the pretiy iac? and empty head ; ol that love of t weedle dum and tweedle-dec, which would be intolera ble if Italian 'iogern would not have taken mercy upon it .Vo better beginning could have been made than With the "Freischulz " i'liis opina enjoy i mi universal and un rivalled popularity. Don luan, the Baibier, tho Muette, unquestionably are popular opem, butthcr cannot ri val with the Freischutz. There are u great many people w ho do not know any thing of the "l* ei rfto/nV'oi the 'Lay an nl/i'ctotum," er the ".iomur tail k df Iu pah it t" but who is not l.imillar with the Hunting end too Bridesmaid's chorus, or tho Peasant's waltr ! 1 he Oct is that no cnm(>eser knew how to ? i inuol' i.on.i.nent aud irelu f into Sim mu?ifal id"?H. end to matte them to acceptable to put he wppetiie, wuhout getting trivial as Weber It is true his opeias do not possess that everlasting merit which distinguished those of Mo* it and Oluck, and which now produce tho same eituct apo.i tha listener thoy did on iheir appearance. Weber rather curpritos the ear. thiough a most urtistical combination ? an ertircly origi nal instrumentation, and an inspiiation, which spring'; more ftom the heait than from t&e aoul; whereui Mo zart and Gluck's sujierioiity lies in the elevution and gi t-atueis of their idea?, and in tho deep trutn o< musical expression. But the Epopee never could rival in popu lar! y with the lyrical poem, and Weber eminently is a lyrico-musi o poet. If we draw * parallel between the composers of the Fftiickwz'' and ?* RahtrlIt Diabtt," we cannot but be struck wuh tho lesemhlance tiu-se two great men and their works bear to each other, although they es nntially aud materially differ ui perhaps still more hu I greater points. This leaemtlaiice does not lie so much in the unisic itselt, although it is ea ily seen that both W her and Meyerbeer are ui.^ciple* ot one school'that of Ahbe Vogler, under whom both studied at the same time, in company win Ginshacher. Severe passages in " Ro bert" even show that Meyerbeer had not forgotten the "/YrueAtifr," principally its instiumentation But the ro semblance we allude to is to be found in the careei these two che/i d' auerr made. Both had already attained to an e*a!ted position a.^ composers?particularly Meyer beer,through his ororiato? but they teacheri the zenith of their glory onl v alter these production of the two works, which proved their n.oit, although not their best. Alter the " Kieischntv" came 'Euianthe," a composition lai superior to its elder brother, as an artistiCHl and sci entific work, hut interior in the choice of happy melo dies In the "Huguenots," which followed "Robort le Diable,'' we And the same advantage and the same de tects. Meyerbeer has now to bring out a work ? qual to 1 Oheron,"for we will not say anything of his "Camp of Silesia," the composition ol which opera ho wtis obliged to hurry, at the expense ot his reputation, but to tha great pleasure ot his patron, the li ng of Prussia?the modern Alexander tl?<? Groat as Henry Heine calls him ?whobcgnii where the other lelt off?with taking to drinking. With regard to the execution and manner with which the opera was biought out, v;e can only say that it has far surpassed the expectation! which hud been forsnod. Of course, here and there a slight blemish may be lound, but tho tnitmblr. with which it went off. fully coinpor.satet for it. Above nil, we must give unqualifi ed praise to tho chorus- both male nnd female ?and th orchestra. The nhoruses are the fullest and host drfilled that weie ever heard in an opera, which speaks very well for the labor*) of Mr. Etienne and his colleague, Mr. P.erg. I he quizzing chorus, ami the finale of the first Terzett ware extrsmely well guoujthe hunting cho-i rua, however, did not produce the anticipated effect, wiiish is pureiy to be ascribed to a lack of sufficient ten ors Madame Otto sttng the arduous part ol Agatha in a very cieditablo manner ; the grand nir was a splendid peilormonce, principally the prayer "softly, softly," as wi ll as "the clouds by tempest may be driven." Miti ICorslnsky is one of the successful dtbulnnl'' who has ever ma-le her appearance in New Vork. .Although quite a young girl, she possesses much routine; has an agroesble voice, and lings with taste and expression.? Mr. liourlier, the tenor, appears ?o be an old stager ; hi, oico is pleasant; ii is, however, wasting in strongt*) iD the upper notes lie tings with con i erahlo feeding his recitative i> (rood , hiu i ntmication tolerably distinct and probably will still improtne upon acquaintance.? The best paid ot bis peiformatice was the grand air, 'Through the forests "' Mr. K. .Meyer, as < erpar, acquit ted luniself tolerably well, although he overcharged a little Th? acconipaniment, with tumMer and leet, iu tho diinkii.g song, is not ibltgal?, and, thtrofoie, can be torvemeiitly dispensed with The minor parts were satniactory. Tha overture, under liapetti's directorship, w-as admirably played. The house Was well Ailed, and the applause fuquent and hearty. 11 alun OfKRA ?There was a meeting held a lew ive n.ngs since, at which it was pioposed to form an Italian o;-eratic company ot the mateiial cow iu this city, con sisting of De Begnis, Miss Delcy, Mrs. Sutton, Gardner, Stc , with Mr. Laoy at lcadei and director We nnder stand that there Is some probability ol the proposod ar rangement being carried ioto immediate effect, and that the public may expect their entertainments to be hroagbt out in th* course of a few weeks, in o:ie of tho theatres- either Palmo's or Niblo's. Now thattheieu a wonderful revival in tho musical drams, we think an Itaiian opera company, eo?r.posed of such as wa hive tneationed, might res-oiiably expect a respectable t'jr tion of {strunage. Pf ita* t Thcsi mcals ? fihak-peirn's Hamlet will be j perfurmed this evening at Palmo's Opera House, by a fa lec^ company of amateurs Private theatricals haro f.uen Highly succcsfi' ii. '.ondon and Paris, and we '.ea i o reason why they shoul : not flour'si, in this country. We understand that there is consideiablis talent In tha company who play to night, and considerable presump tion and folly too. Ohatorio or Ht P*ui,.?The magnificent oratorio of Mt t\inl"by Mandnls? hr, wiM be p-ilmmed ttns < ve n^. farthasccond time, ?t the Tabernacle it has been got up at great expense v *11 bo brought on ..ith iniicL splendor 1'ne music is of u re ;? sup? i ?r charac "dcr ?ni abounds witn tho mr>>t snbttnm -ud beau'iful onripositio is oi ihe great >s? s(i" tut Valentine .Mo't j|lr' " Loder, Mr Robert Ge irge Paiga.anuMi Wm. Itog.Ts "-ill sustain the principal tolopaits. Iheclio rupses w,ii be sustained by about one hundred ladies and gintlemen selected for their musical quallBcstions, and tha orchest . will ? fiiilanl rffrotive. A brilliant j nil ioti'iical audience will no doulit Oil tho * alls of the TalMrnacle this freuiog j Chiistu* Hub**.? Musical ortticism kaa two sp> poslte fault# it ii either too n|ti? or too literal. It eithar daali in Mnt terms and set phrases, generally mi placed or ulatelUglble, or else it describes a ami* cal oompo.ntien u It would a landscape. Tboro 1* a story of Beetboven somewhst to onr present purpose ? Cot rectlng a passage in the muslo of Ries, "Thi? should be ?o," (aid he, making the alteration j "1 If," anid Ries,' l>ut why 1" "I tall you It nuit ba ao," thundered losing hia patience. T! U looks lika adeciar alios from a high authority (of Uu? Inefficiency of lan l^usge to analyze or ?xplaln musical ideas Few tiro owarf of the real difficulties ol ni meal criticism, which must ba properly distinguished frv-i what It commonly j called "musical notices." The "notice" will do foro ultra performer, a "virtuoso," aa the mimical slang has it; for him n law common place aentenoes, varied lu Henry Herror Benot like style, will do. Compare his perform- I Hiice to tue wliiiliwlml, thai sings the gloomiest despair. I Say "H'at the tivura nta swelling, the thunder is km 11 iiijC, and somothlng olso ?yelling," when ha plays; and if you add.thut after the virtuoso hud done, yon are undone, nnd feel a strange inclination to Commit suicide-then yon have dona your duty like a criiio, and the country is sale ! But tiuoh slang, which, unfortunately, constitutes musical critlciim, is a mere intuit to the nrtiat, lor he fecis a thorough contempt for the null' positive. Ha is > aniious to net public attention called to his l.iults and I beauties. He values just strictures, because they show that tho praise In equally jtut ?he knows tbat there is no real standard of beauty In livis^ objects, and cannot ba astonished tbat theie bo none iu things created by hu man imagination. Nothing is pcifect in this world, and at in ii garden bathed in sunlli{ut, eveu the weeds look boautilul. since the sunlight gljiltiea all objects ? so with geiius. error is adorned by tne splendor of tbe atmos phere it basks in, and as Horace says? "L'li ptura m'iml in carmine non rgo panel? ojfendor ma culii." We could not help making these remarks in listening, | on l'uesiljy night, to Huber*! execution and composi tions, aud gladly g vc up puzzling our brains and dam ming up the current of admiration with metaphysical speculations Love of music is not any more a bud in his heart, but full-blown in a passion; it is young?for Huber in a young man?but clad in tbe mantle of experiuuee, ahiniLg in the light of many thought*. We will, there- i lore, not criticise his compositions - wo admiro them. As a | e.former, Huber ranks uppermost amongst the violoncellists; and witn the exception of Homborg-the Pagvuiniof the violoncello, now numbered amongst the ! dead?we do not know of any one who would un>te so many sterling qualities, although Lindloy and Batta may surpass him in ?. low speouliitios. With perhaps a lit tle losa sentiment in the adagio than Batta, be produces a much moro energetic tone?full, rich?bra wny-^avp might say Lindluy may, perhaps, cariy the paliffna | what is called the tricks of the trade, but he haa not the never-fading evenness of Huber. He outshines, of course, all the violouceliists who have visited America. Bohrur, with all tha requisites lor a great artist, has proved himself unworthy of that name, through the fa- j cility with which he sacrificed the interests of tho art to a wish to propitiate the good opinion of American audi ences. Oood opinions and dollars were, however, syno- 1 uimons with Bohrer. Casoella certainly was a very pleasing performer, but nothing more than nleasing. Huber'a principal merits consist in the excellency of lone, correctness and legitimacy of execution, surcness 1 in the most intricate passages, and unrivalled equlaity throughout his performance in general?his style is clas sic, without being monotonous. He was very much ap plauded in all his pieces, but principally in the vaca tions on the " Cachucha." Here he had the best opportu- , nity of showing his talents, both as a composer and a performer. Variations are so out of fashion, and the ".Cachucha" is now considered such u vulgar theme, that it required great imagination, supported by tho rough theoretical knowledge, to make the pieco palata ble. Huber haa succeeded far beyond that, for it un questionably is one of his best compositions, and it was, too, played in the most masterly style. Original K.TiiiorEAK St RK'tAOEns.?Messrs. Ocrmon. j Stni.wood, Harrington, Pelhnm, and White, the original Kthiopean Serenadeia, under the direction ol Mr. James DuintioUon, have engaged their passage on board the '? Now York," and will sail in tbat ship lor Liverpool on tho 10th. Wallacf.'i New Opera,- -Tho opera of Mariana was to be produced in London on the 1Mb ult. A critic, who at tended tho rohearsai, says :? "Mr. Wallace'* music is calculated to create a great ? unsation. lie has lYe -linesi and spontanacity of melody ina most captivating degree, and he has also n thorough , knowledge of the resources of an orchestra. The likre'lo is founded on the popular drama of "Don Ciesar de Ka zan." The incidents are closely followed, the dialogue otdy being of suilicient duration to connect the incidents. Mr. Wallace's themes are beautiful thoughts, springing out of a fertile imagination, satisfying at the same time tho exigencies and cravings of the learned. In his ovct ture he has a fugue led off vigorously by the basses, wi'h a contin d gush of happy subjects. Tho arcompa i lmontsure vnrird, and form apaikling imagery. Miss Romer enacts Mariana. Miss Poolo the Boy, who is pro tected by Don Cn<ar, and Harrison the hero; Phillips i; the Minister and Borrsnl the King. Phillips has two air* ? one of surpassing beauty Borrani ha* n lively melody with an ingenious violin obligate. Harrison has ^ tailed in the hist act that will turn lie brains ol all the young . ladies, and most assuredly ba heard on every organ in (no country. Miss Homer has an air Which is heard with deliciort aftuct in tho overture. The most ?tnking concerted pieces are a quatnor lending to the linale of the second act, an I a lovely trio in tbe lust act. Next rek wo ohail report pr gress ; but it will be strange, indeed, if we shall not hav e a decided triumph to record lor Mr. WallaceV maiden opera. Ma?. Valesti^e Mott.?Tho concert of this ladv in Buatot), on Monday evening, was turcnged by the ehit and musical of thai city, woo gave li'.e lair a brilliant reception. Who is declare > by the criucs to have beon nmiisaiilly snccesslnl. At tha uigent irque>t of many ol the inost fasoionabia families, Mis. Mott iieiuyed her <lepartuic, and announced another concert last eve ning. .*be Kings at t,i? Tabernacle to-night, in the ora torio of" Ht. 1'uul " Mr .Murdock is playing at the Howard Atheoicum, Boston. The eieguiu troupe are drawing lashfoiiable bouses at tho Hollidey street Theatie, Baltimore Herr Alexander is attracting tho Uite aud curious ol Philadelphia, who assemble nighty at tho Chesnut >t Tflf atre. which ho hae engaged, to witness his extraor dinary feats of skill. Mrs. Mowatt is at Charleston, 8 C., where she is a grent favorite. The most fashionable citizens attend tbe theatre. City Intelligence Nai ional Association of Invkntors.?Thii associa tion he 14 an adjourned meeting last evening in iho Che mical Lecture room of Columbia < ollege, at which wax di ciuscd the bvo laws tor tho 1 emulation of its proceed ings. We would especially call the attention of our citizen*, particularly those who aie interested in pateuts, to the imi?ortaiit objects of this Society. Pro r Est ant Half Obfiian Aisoci a iion?This most praiseworthy Society assembled yesterday in tho In stitution in the tixih Avenue, nr the tenth nnuunl meeting. The attendance was mo t numerous and High ly respectable. Soma of the piincipal members of trie most ufflient f imilies in this vicinity were present, is were nl?o soxe l')0 children, from about two to twelve jet i ot age, to ?. 11 appearance in perfect health and happiness. The chair wes taken shortly after 1J o'clock by the principal Justice, Mr Wainwright, and a prayer wa< then offered by the Rev. Mr Williamson ; utter which a briel repoit was tead, by which it ap|>earcil that, since the establishment of the institution, some G w chil dren had been received ; 10U had been sent tu lamilief, .166 hud been returned to their parent or friends, and ?seven, who had become entire orphans, had been sent to the orphan asylum. During the last 31 months, there had not been a single ceath, w hich 'poke well lor the several arrangements During the past yearlhe average number of recipients had been 170, but at present the amount was ISO. In a pecuniary point of view, the institution was in a mo-t nourishing condition. They were somewhat in debt, but not mure so than the ample support afford ed to this Institution would soon remove. A series of display* of the pupil* succeeded It was truly gratify ing Never was there a finer display of infantile intel lect in pro>e, poetTy, geo?rnphy. arithmetic and history. It would d? credit to the mo-l t. (fluent hoard of schools of'he country ?at once redounding to the credit of the supporters and managers of the institution. These oc cupied upward* of two hours, but all were evidently satisfied, except our reporter, who, for want of space, is obliged to mako tho particulars short. Such institu tion* am a credt to the ago they only need bo known to be appiociated. Let the most stoic once witness such u display in was presented on this occasion, without koeling its value, and he innst be a lutnit nalurir indeed Tnr Pi..?mi M?.*< i hv The planet .Mercury can now ho seen in the evening twilight, about three ijuartcrs of an hour alter sunset It h to be found south of west, a lear degree* above the hori/on, and will bo visible eve ry i ir evening until ahout the I tth of this month. This p!anst is o noai the sun as seldom to he seen by the nak?d eye, and therelore all who would wish to catch a 7liinpse at the planet, whose inhabitants, if the laws of naturo are the mnie there us here, must bo parboiled by the fin's beat, had better improve the present opportu nity. Tin: Hrm ti?' tin Si hi; f rs 1?What a glorious con dition thu streot i are in ! In all parts of the city, the true, legitimate I oiporstlon mud is piled up in them nearly a foot in depth It this is not cleaned out, it will food Ircez.o up, and will not piohabiy he touched with r bioom or shovel heloie next May or June. Come, gen tlemen of the Corporation, immortalize yourselves, by leaving the stieets in a good condition for the spring opening. A'. oonrti's Optical lu.t sio*sThis eshibition con taining sorue ni tnu finest .-pecimons of modern art, is open ?t No. -271 Eroadway, Irani 11 A. M. to 8 P. M , and fiom 0 to 9 in the eveiling Chii*kse OijOf, ?The fumr in regard to Chinee goods has not coated yet among the fa-hioniblMi On Tuesdey another salo was mado, punctually of sha-vln, which ware sold at prices ranging Irom bO to 400 dollars. De sides these, a pair of vases were sold for $810. Thistle Bali..?This hall, which will be one of the dnost ol '.he season, cornea t IT to-night at Castle Oardon. It will ba a scoue of life arid gaiety?bonny lads and comely la*?les will there trip It on the "light fantastic toe," und driva awty for the hourthe curesoflife The ball room isrertiiniy the largest and finest In the city I'ltBRiPut Bhak Fight.?We are informed that an Indian luund in the wood*, a lew days ago. I ??ot far fro.n Mnnsey, with his bo?els lirotrodlng, ana much laceiated In other part* ol its bod v. A bear was liing near hin. It appeared that he had first wonnded the bear with a ball, which was found In the body, when from some cense ? iuncor.tre took place, arid he stabbed the tieal, tha knila r>e>ng lound sti'king in it* heart.? T*e man w*.: not qule lead when lound ?I^tinilon (C W) JiMm Moumi- s i\ Hancock Cou.niy. Ti-l?It appear* Itorn the Cciiam recently taken, thet the population ni N*u*oO, wtihin (he nlij co> |>er?fa limits, la 11,000 ? Besides thii there are about 4.000 In th# rlelnlty of the city, making in all about 15 000 Itaa ly all the Mor mons tire tinw living in N?u?oo or Its vicinity, and are Included io the above eitimate The population of the whole oouutr U estimated at Brooklyn City Intelligence. Couat or Ona aw? Taamsaa.?The nuisance omm Sean an was tried tor ?n assault and batt, rr upon a Mr ?on In William(burgh, with intent vldual Ha wan found guilty. and -lNpJ !f- t'7m ol foued in tu county Jail at bard ' wTncker M^ted sixty day*. In the case of John W. Tuc*ar,loawiea for arson, the Jury, without leivmg their seats, found the Moused nut guilty Tha Court then adJoUrnn?l ?i^ die. ft may b* remark^ a' a noroewUet remarkable iutt*?9 proceeding* of thl* tribunal, that the grand Jurjr did not make any presentment to the court, iu .relation tu any of the numerous matters connected witu the rtitu oi the county, wbtoh might impropriate 7 have claimed their consideration. Pa?i!?i; AtTr.*rt at Highway Roasts*.? At ft late hour on Tuesday night, Captain Soy mour, formerly com mit der of the pacUt ship 9c. Patrick, was waylaid in Williamsburg*!, near Neville's Kings' County Hotel, by lour highwaymen, who committed a desperate assault upon him with the ntention to steal from his person cer tain valuables which ho had in his posseaiion. lu eonse nuance however, of his calling out lustily lor assi.tance and making a determined effort to resist the felonleu etforts ol the gang, he was enabled to escape with only Uo loss of his neck scarf, and a few slight contusions on bis hoad Bud face. Conckhts ?At the very interesting entertainment given by Mr. Burke, at Gothic Hall on Tuaaday even inr lastf it must have been mortifying to him, and to tho*e present possessing musical knowledge and taste, to find so few person, in attendance. We trust that his reception In other cities will be marked by much moj. liberality than wan mauifeated by the inhabitants ot this "seventh metropolis" on the occasion of his lirst visit ns a professional violinist. Mn TKMPLBTON.-Tbis gentloman's loctuie<, anec. dotes and songs have hitherto been so popular among the Brooklynites, that he cannot, with his luck nossiblv fail of attracting a very large anil fashion aide 'audience at the enticing soiree which he announces for to-night at the Lyceum. Statk Pmson Birus.?The convicts consigned to the State Prison, at Sing Sing, duriug the recent term of fho Oyer and Terminer, will be removed to their appropriate hoad quarters to-morrow corning, under the especial guardianship and care ol Messrs. Jenkins, Van Voorlnes and M. W. Van Duyne. New Puduc Buildiso*.?The Odd Follows'Hall, at the comer of Henry anl Atlantio streets, was to be opened and dedicated with appropriate services a sieve nirur A new building to be called " Tammany Hall, ol largo dimensions and superb architecture, is to he erected forthwith at the corner of Fulton street ana Myrtle APuauc M?r.TiMos?A missionary meeting was held on Tuesday evening in the Brooklyn Tabernacle, the object of which wus to raise means to employ an agent in aid of the cause in the adjacent towns. Several in teresting addresses wore made by distinguished speakers, among whom was the venerable Meniles Rayner. At the close of the meeting sixty persons became members ?Vu#0 L. Hume commenced a woekly course of As tronomical lectui?? to the young, at the Lyceum on Monday evening last j free to aU who can make it con venient to attend. Police Intelligence. Dr.c. 10. ? Highway Robbery.?Michael Mctullough (who is a waiter for John Florence, corner of Park puce and Broadway) was knocked down and severely beaten, and robbed ol $16, by two notorious I-ive Point thieves one of whom was "nabbed" by officer ? ^-rhfs^ht Jim Wilson?his "pal" unfortunately oscapod. This lit tle" all'air camo ofl'near the corner of Little Water and Anthony streets. Committed lor examination. Gruud Larceny.? HenryjWilliams, a black boy, about 17 years old, an assistant cook on board tho steamboat Rochester, was sent by Hibbard, steward ol the boat, down into the forward cabin to fetch a pair of boots, which he did, but at the same time took Irom the pocket of Mr Hibbard'a pantaloons, which hung upon a chair near the boots, V27 in bank bills and silver. He immedi ately loft the boat, nor was he seen until pulled last niirht by that active oliicer Appleyurd, of ihe ISth ward, when upon " frisking" him he found *06 SO cents on lira person, which the boy said ho found on the deck of the C*SA% 'Louisa Marshall, a strapping big yellow girl, dropped into the dry goods store ofH. P. ^ronsey, \0 049 lireenwich street, about dusk last evening, now ? ever, not being suite 1 with tho price, loft the store quickly, " hooking" at the same time a piece of calico worth tinder her shawl. John D. \ alentine, a clerk at tho other oud of the store, saw tho operation and gave chase?he >aw her touch a man just around the corner in Murray street,(no doubt her " pal.") and immediately iun across the street, when lie caught her, but the calico had vanished, having boon passed to her pal, who wont up Murray street as if the devil had him. Locked "^Wtkonetl Waiter.?Peter Mortis a colored waiter In the employ of Mrs. Barker, No. 13 Broadway, was ar rested last night on suspicion of stealing a quantity ol silver folks and spoons, valued at $lft0. and brought to the office of the Chief of Police bv policeman Pie son. Peter was put through the "frukiog" operation, but nothing was found on his person belonging to Mrs Bar ker. The Chief not feelir.g satisfied, sent the officer to search iu the vault, when upon taking a shovel and turn ing over a pile of sand, tho whole of the silver wasfonnd wrapped up in u piece of tow cloth. ihe (.hitl has committed me black fellow for examination Oi 1 a "Lift.''?James Silly acted rather Hilly, by ing into the store of Mr. Peter M. Sillcock, No I < - Lat"' J. s treet, and lilting up one of tho best mild*, bolted out 01 the shop but was caught in bis (light by a gentleman 111 the street, who had watched his motions some time bo lore. Committed by Justice Roome. Petit Laictnu -Samuel Etting was arretted yesterda> lor stealing a hlack velvet scatf end a silk shawl the nrooerty of Mrt Jane Rheppard. corner ot Grand street and Broadway, valued at $1T. Locked up for tilal. For fry ?Levi Harris, of New Beilin, has been indict ed by the lii and Jul y,charging him with forging "check f??r $50 000. By advice ot hi? counsel, David U CP bam, E-'i ho gave bail in the turn ol $10,000 for his appear ance'at the April term of the Court ot Sessions Charge ?f Jirt?? ?Mrs. Ooodell, living at 41 Cross street, was arrested by PiinceJohu Davis, charged bv Francis P Rorke. residing on the same premises, with having placed ootten rags between tho wooden partition mid the adjoining 100m and setting fire to the s?me,wlth intent to destroy the bulldiug Locked up by efficient Justice Dii.'iker. _ sua tin 1 Jewelry, 4-c.?Rosanna Donohue was arrested yesterday for lobning Mr?. Elizabeth Fowler ei one handsome bracelet, valued at J.S0;aiuby pin, at $H; a gold pencil case. *8i and a casalmar dress, $13-in all. S49 This pioperty was stolen from No. K1 Leonard street. Mrs. f owler living at pretent at No. 11 Sullivuu kUDUhonnt C>'tman.?Mr*. Cathetine Dougherty and sis ter enefiged cab No. "OS, driven by Jo?eph Murray, to carry them from No. Ill Cedar street to No 33 Oh y street, and accidentally dropped a purse containing ?:> I in tho cab, and did not discover the loss until the ca'>n .11 hirfl driven oft", when, after some little search,'Ihey Ijifiri Nfirray.and asked him lor the purse and money wh?-h W*is dropped by them in the oab; be, however, stou'ly denied all knowledge of the money or purse,whereupon Itistice Drinker issuod a warrant lor tha thelt and Prln. e John Davi< and U'hikehart ?'pulled1' him late last night, and locked him up. _ ? ... . (h and L"rrrny - I'aoc Kellermau, residing at No 20th ?treet, being rather bunigh ed, and not feeling in clined to walk out to 50th street, took lodgings with one of the fair darnels ol No fl Littln Water street, called Jane Valentine; who, Rlter putting Ike to rest In the arms of -morpheus," commenced drawing the Badger; consequently, when Ike came to, hi found be had been "touched" out off thereupon Miss Jane was pul led 'and locked up for trial. Coromks's Orricit, Dec. 10 ?The Coroner was called to hold an inquest at I3i Anthony street, on the body ol Mary Ann Robinson, a native of New York, 29 years of aee. surposed to have died through diseaso and neglect ot medical attendftnee. Alto, on the body of Jacob Smith,(colored) who died suddenly, having been in very poor health 'or some time past, at No. 10 Ooerck street, probably from disease of the lungs. Movement* of Traveller*. Yesterdav exhibited a very moderate amount ot tra velling, as the following extracts from the registers will PrAM*EVica*-0. M. Mitchell, Cincinnati; Dr. Wheaton, Charleston; A. Maxwell, Princeton; J. McMurtie. Phjla deluhia; W. McKae, AbingtOD; S D. Smith, Philadel phia; Thoinai Dexter, Boston; B. Pbelpa, East VV indsor; Homer llamsdell, Newburgh. AsroB--<; W. .VI Keller, Washington; Jrimes Tyson, ? Baltimoie; W. Eaton, Boston; J. C. Browne, Rye; 11. J ? Nile., Boston: I. Schofield, New Jersey- lI,,..rook wd Patterson, Boston; J. E. Slater, Philadelphia; KD. WU liams Troy; W. Hardin.;. Baltimore; Simpson, Bos E MrTeily.Kll.r.lle; Count de .a Male- Hudson; J. rutins Mobile-A Tuiell, New Jersey; Austin Dale, Bafumore; W M.N*wman, lloyal Navy'; W I) Clyson, Kn^lond; K. Adams, Boston. icumhall iVitt ?J. Nyftrom, MorrUtown, N J.-, > Kemnei , . Worcester. Mas, ; Col. Gratiot, Coppar lUrlior: J. ?? Hunt Buffalo; Saunders t Lewis, Phila ; B O llni?>, Porto'R'co; A. Hogue*. London; \V. Gordon, Madison; \V Thomas, Norwich! Tho. <?. Hyd-, N Orlean^ Fb?i?ki.i^.-H. Hoadley New Haven; Wm Stockton, I'hila ; James Danforth, Uoston; < ooper Day, Norwich, J. M Sprague, Racine; L Van Deiker, Waterford; L. lirumor,ds, Conn ; J. 8 Oold. Troy; Mf. Br>ant Prat s viile; E Lowe, Ky.; W. B Coiens, Phila ; Edw.Martin, BHm?D ?Mr Taylor. N. J ; W. Anderson, Little Falls; tv 11; A. 11 Barney, Uilca; W. Wood, Boston, Mayer Lyman, Cliftoiu Oeo. Stack Bnston; V. 8. Fliher, do; L J Webster, N O , P B Bradley, Nowburyport; John Mills, Spnugfield; Thomas Rich, Liverpool; J. R. Callennea , Glasgow; J. H Jenks Va ; Mr Fredlch, Phila ; 8. (iillis Col. Sydney Jones, Phila, K B Robin-oil, Boston, J P Willis, Hoyalstown (Jr oer..- O W. Sleuham. Providence; Count Mod thoion, Va.; W.M Cain.s, L. Island. German Emiokation ?Ttie Ah xandria (I^ft ) De mocrat ol thr 12 n ult., say* that Orm?n "mtijranu OP thel" way to Texas, have arrived In Alexandria, and have been mablng purchases there, of merehamsana planters, of articles required for im mad latauselntheU new homes. The Drmocmt advises 'heaa e? look no farther than Louisiana lor new andfeiti'elands. That paperadd< In Aualtapns, the BUo-t rlrer coonty, and the upper parishes of the State, these w.?dare? from tha densely popular States Of the Old World will find laud of urn trailed fertility, and facilities for the prosecu tion of their pa ullar labors, not to be met with in the fanele'l El Do.ado toward which their eyes are now tu ned The price a.kod by government lo. these lands Llaces them entirely within their reach, and iinexcep Enable title, '.ill be given to the purchasers a elreAm. stance that should be weighed wel. by those who ere about to pa; 1 with the hard-earned gains ol year- of Ceaseless toil We?? ?)H tiittOliiil lil In (lir J o?t on |in|'c< ?. th t M i ? M "'ii* y the mithor n??1', nkiiihi 'Ml ' ty ?f jr-l i,H ?? J h?r v u-i., > t" liolii ? hi* On* k of ? .Vlmictl i In thi T'DOihIi, h 'I Hcirfjay < rt lugitf. Otic Hufileo'' Or. H<i*iIh??? f'ompoutid *y" JJUP 1 *F N ' Th i IIA w Ii p i'? ti * <??'? '??' Conitimptiun, Ai hm*, Brittiui of bliod, and "11 di>* of th? rwpircory mtnri. P-lc? fi. tot Ml# ?t lf? Di?i?ion?t Philmltlphin Agmi tor the H*rtldf Zither k CO., S L?if?r UuiUiiiK, Thiid who r?reife ?u?.?cri bwi, *11 d have its(U copwn lor ult daily u I o'clnck. bll tm I Portable Shaving Ceaee?-The llWri . harlot perfected and Anishsd a variatv of the fbuva, offer the ! mm - a* the ooit complete VW inverted, saitable to the wania I nf the trsvallinf public, eouraiuluf *11 that ts neeeeaery for the ! toil*, with t "? ?dd,u'm of th.Mft.ille Tablet *tr.p. U , shsrteuuitf and k?e?.? .^rata ^e ?'^WaT. orpuaK.lV ward's H> tsl. i "!5aaBaaH2?Ea*aa?aMBBB?a?o of the Ohio River, Plat,i. 7mt State ef R*' *r. Mttabuig. . .Dec. 0 8 It ?C?nt in rf.inii?l WnecliiiR. ..Duo 4 Rlvar cloaed. I outsvilie. ..0*3. a 4 ie?? * iiulme in clitiu*! Cincinnati,. ..Dm. n 4S iucbea on flaw aud ben MOM KV lIAUKGr. VVe<Iuoe?lay, Drt-. 10?0 P. M. Quotation* Tor stock* are still dec 11' l-'-g Long Island feiloff Sperceut; Norwich 8i Worcester}; Vieksburg I; Pent) lvauia S'a 4 j Morria Canal J; Fariuera' Loan J; Stoniugtou J; Canton J; Oil o fl's} At the second board, Long Island advanced 1J per cant; Cauton 1 j; Morria Canal i; Faiinort' Loan J, Norwich* Worceater 4}; Reading II. R. j. As aa instance of the peculiarity of the stock opera tion* of the past low da) a, it U only necessary to rtate that on Tuesday, at tho fust board, Norwioh St Worcea ter sold at 8j ; at the aecond board ot the same day salts were made at 70. At the first board this moiui: g. tuba were made at 77, and at the second board at 83} per oeat. What portion of theae fluctuations was produced by he President's menage ?-wliat part by the recant foreign news, and what part by the cornering operations ot the Wall street speculators 7 The late decline in quotations for itocks has been much greater than is imagined. Piices current the first throe rays oi this week, oompared with the firs*, three days of last, show the following variations. Quotations fo* Stocks is This Marxet. Mon'y Tuti\ H'ed'y A/on y Tutt'y IVt rf'y I ? Is/* tnd. 3rd ?lh. 9'A. Mf*. Long Idtud., 76,? 7B*? 75*i 09 Oj 61 No-fcWor..9J 94 93'4 80? 76 77 I Canton II 44K 44* 38'? 35 36 Harlem 67 67H 67 ? 6<H 61* Read!UK hH. 5?M RU ?? ">5 it 51 EiieRR 72 7l? 71* 70* - ?7* Within ten days there has heen a decline 1q Long Isl and of 13} per cent; Norwich & Worcester 16 per cent; Canton 8; Harlem Sj; Rending R R fl}; Erie 4} per cent) This falling off has been produced alraoat entirely by the contcst going on between the bulla aud the bear*.? Stock^hat in reality are not worth a fiactlon, have fall* en sev?iil per cent from the point reached by previoua cornering operatjona, and this fall is attributed by many to the panic produced by feara of a rupture in our fo reign relations. The declino of sixteen per cent in Nor wich ^Worcester Railroad stock,and of thirteen par cent i in Long Island Railroad, in loss than ten daya, could hard ly have been produced by the actual ceramei\cement of hostilities, had the investments previously been anything near thoir real value. The stock that should first feel the effects of a panic growing out of any anticipated dif ficulty with any foreign power, would natu ally be that of the genoral government, but that stock ia firm at for mer quotations. The tcceipta of the Reading Railroad company, for the month of November of the past three yean, hav* been as annexed: ? Piiu.Apei.rHiA aku Reaoino Rail Roau. Bmiaiit. (JQui Tranip'td Total Receipts, No\ember, IK 13. ,SJ4 69) 80 >4,624 tons. Total Receipts, iXoveni 'er, 1844.. 13 197 23 44,511 tons Tot .ti Receipts, November, 1815. .12i,'Jlti 52 C8.789 teas. Tho receipts fur the month of November, 1814, ware nt the rate of sixteen hundred thousand dollara per an num. The annual report of receipt* and oxponditurei of this company, for the year ending December 3lst, 1816, will be oi a inoro favorable character than anticipated. The receipts have been larger than tho most liberal esti mate, and the expenditures have been reduced from t ine to time, as opportunities occurred. The iesourcet of the company are immense, and the I jcilities for the trim port u tin n of freight will be increased by another seaion, so that overy ton of coal offered will be carried without delay. It would be saf>j to CKtimato tbe trunsport&Lon of float on this road, for another year, at 1,300.001 torn. The aggregate qunntity of cotton expoitcJ fromtho United States thus far this season, compared with tha wo previous, shows a very small iacrease, but there i&a been a very great change in the ?!estluatian of the a lp ments this ye r, compaiad with former ones. Theaa ne->ed statement shows the quantity expoiteJ to Qua; Britain, France, North of Europe an I other couutiU*: EtPOBTS or Cotton rROMiiis U'itko HrATt*. To .Worth O'kw CUartd J roin Great of Fr'n Jirilain. Fratite E t pt l'or't. Tola N Orleans, 1815 Nov. 2* 23,B8-i 1,160 l,<il6 IMt.OJ Mobile Nov. 29 . 8,900 3,706 ? 821 13,ll Klorida Nov. 29 ? ? ? ? Ueorsia, Siv-iun h 4 and D iflen.... fee S 7,199 ? ? ? 7,1 S..u lu;.roiiim,.."ec #. 22,539 8,2il 1,658 3,315 35,1 Noitli C irnlina. Dec I. ? ? ? ?, Hat-, t. 652 ? t>H V ? New Vor.Dec ? 29,i"; 18.(t.i 4 182 ae.i Other ... Lvc. 6 2,191 $12 ? 311 1,1 Total f ("'or'o ports, bla I I.VW 54,8:0 11,71 12.287 2ia,? S.imn tiai ?. IH41 . IS)^ 61,17m 19,2 9 31,8 I a'?,? Same tio-e. 14MI SO/iC.n ,7,85! 8 ? 21 1 io,> The expoits to Oieat Diiiain this ; ear, to the lut t datev, have baan about thirty-three and a third per e?t greater than for la?t j ear to tha same dates, a?d cu hundred aud Itftv per cent greater than for those of la year ptevi u ; while the expoita toother porta have fa en off so mueb t at the aggregate exports thii yaar, > far, have beun only 1600 bales mote thun 'ait. Tba *<?? mutation cf cotton in the ports of Graat at tni time, has no deubt io a me asm. been caused b; the antici|>ation of difAzuitlea between this couutry am that Altiiough tbe stock in Lirtr,>ool alone is sufflcien at all tim s for sis und nine months' consumption I thnRUp| aro almost monthly inceaslcg Our lail udvices from England alluded to the iavorable ef ct oI the aghation of the Oregon question upon the cattou market; nnd the anlicipution of mure scrioui d.fficultiei in relatiou to this subject than have yet tran pired, vill, without doubt, create a more active domanJ for the sta ple from specul tors in Great Britain than baa beat ex j perienced for a longtime. The recaption of the resi dent's message in Oieat Britain will produce an Immense political excitement, which mu>t have an influence upon commercial affaire o a very important, and for t- e time of a very favorable character, so far aa the intererts o this country are conferred. Quotetiana for cotton wil without doubt advance under the movement, and speitf latora will, for the niomunt, bo exceedingly aclivo. Thi apprehension of a rupturo with this country will hava I very Iavorable effect tipou all description ot Americai merchandise, and a panic somewhat similar to that wt are now experiencing, will undoubtedly spread tkroagl tbe financial and comaercial circles of Europe. A se cond edition of the panic still raging in this market wil he upon us about the th&d week in January, but will increased force. Thore will be considerable growlinj on the other side, and many muttering, of tbe .upprease thunder, that may possibly break forth in some alarmin threats, which will give tho epeculative b ills la on at ck market another severe lesson in fiuance. The el feet of the Proaident'a message upon prices of breat atuA'a in Oreat Britain will, so far as we ore ablet judgo, be rather favorable to owners on this side. W merely allude to the temporary effect of theae thinj upon tho markets of Europe or of thia country, eithe one way or tbe other, as we have no idea tha It is goir to be otherwise. The panic in England will provide goo markets at belter prizes for our rurplus staples, but may depress tho market value of fctute sleeks nt bom and abroad, and induce many to remit those they hold, this country, for rale and for returns in aptcle. We find the following important deoree in tbe Diar of Nov n h, IN*, tho official paper of the government tho Island of Cuba. It it probable that the porta u rem in open for tome Mm*. The trade with the pa opened by this deoice, cannot be veiy extensive, but overy facility afforded by the removal of any re>trictio in the commerce of tbe West India ports, it made avail ble by ourcitir.ena, we give (he officii I ordarat lnngth OmciAL Oaora ro. OrEWfo rut Poet or Saoua O.akda, IK IMS |sla!?0 Of CUBA. Tranitul <Vi It having been resolved at a meeting of tha supari board of Fiaanca, that the poit of Hagua la Granda ahi l<e opened to importations in like manner as the porta Mariel and Cirdenat, for convenience and utility, ?.et leith in reUtlon to thia matter, in consequence which His Excellency, tho Intendant Oenaml of I nance, in accordance with Hit General, have docreed that tho taid objeot shall be ci l ietl into effect on the 1st of January, 1848, on the folio ing condi! out: ? int?8pani?h vesaela from Spanish porta may ent raid port of Magua la Gnuida, unload and take in produ under the reguletiona now in foroe. 11 Vmshi'Im of any nation shall llkewlia be admitti in ballast to load sugar and other produce. 3a Dpanish and foreign vessels shall likewise be mitted coming from foreign por a. and who shall have LOaid the following articles, vix : bcantliug. boarda. planks, stave", wooden hoops. hh< and hhd shoo a, bbls and bhl shook", ?hi igles, stifl hi x -nooks, moulds lor su^ar of iron, tio, or amr. n i,y |i?gs and bags ot linen, coid i<e of the -a'ne, salt u?i nnd be?f, salt of tlie nlaml, co .'l-li inackeiel, nail Iron, sleam er gMif? for suna' nnniie<, m it?i i?l- nfCe ry lor tha t-aoie, exua pieces for repairing the ??# boilers ai*i ta'.ks fur the same, biieka. 4th II Hie,a!'t re?*e|s bri ? i a.iy other artv t iao thoMi abova menll i.ioil lbe> i ?ii lOt i s thai . enter Said pnn< .nun' ' hat- I <i ;h irged at the |.u of entr> nf the i?la!i i a ?'.u* oih.'i ituclai aro ??? ed to Da Imported l ? i '?till ports Win li b) ordai u. lli? s-sa?uauuy, Hupai'iritap li General, it published for tfie iuloroietion of the pub In general ila?ana, Nov 7,1846 JOQL'IN CAMfUZANo|

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