Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 9, 1846, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated September 9, 1846 Page 2
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!S"-\\V YOUK HERALD. !Vrvr "? rl>, \VrUiirMlny, Si ptcuiiMT O, 1H4U. Irltli Politics?0'Coni??Il nt?l O'HiUii. Tt?* o )inion that wi expressed some '.lays ?go, a* to tli-- turn nif:tirs would take in Irt-lxr'l, ha? b-fill v v^rift^d Wy the event. O'Gonnell li <~ tlirovv(i nti' iIjm rimsk?hn< declnrt-d thti ho wilt hivi- no c.roi i'nn with O'Brien?hns end'' tv ?r?*d to nmko ili t* fallen nn o>liou-> t > tlie |ir.i| ! t.y u,cn>?uig him of eu'.e'"r\ ningdoctrinoi of it revul.iti >'imy teiidonc ?h is f.trnnlly vre~ <i-r/ul hi-< ism J -hu u? it b suoc-esjor to tu<? i rnplu?and ti nillv li><* j ned the whose iniquities, three mouths n^o, no tortus in OVo nir-U's wvll-sto.:ked voocibulary wore strong nciu?h to aondemn. This exposure ot O'Contiell's real view# and sentiments, il )es not uike us at all Uy surprise. Wo have thought, for years, that one ol th! objects of his existence was to leave his son John an Heirloom to the Irish people. We have foreseen, ever sinco O'Brien became popular, that O'Conuell would sooner or later seek to throw tint gentleman into the h'tde. Such has ever been his policy towards those who were fit nil Miely to interfere with his own popularity, us in the case of Lawless, of O'Gorman Mahon, of Shirinan Crawford, of Richard Lalor Shiel, and o" t? Tli"-e gentlemen were accused of doing r :t' i?;r too little or too much, and weri? invariably t. Id ii|> to the popular gaze in such an odious h^'i , tint they were ei'her driven into obscurity or ito the iaiik* of the enemy. Tiiis hat been the ii'B in O'Brien's instance. He became too p ipolir?" IIis j;r:'.ces served him but as enemies " H i was in 'hii way of the succession, and it was necessary to kill him otf. Were O'Connell not in existence, O'Brien would he n?w booking in the sunshine of O'Connell's fa We havo already given a detailed account of' the disruption ut Conciliation Hull, and of the ttimultu us and extraordinary scenes that led to the tece^'on of Smith O'Brien and " Young Ireland." An occasion for a breach had been long sought for, and a great many annoyances were resorted to ;nr the purpose ol inducing O'Brien ioceparnit -elf from the tr-so^iation. These annoyances were dtsrcgaidcd. A series ofreso1111i'> is was then piopo.-ed, condemning physi- \ cat force, uuquulifi' dly and absolutely, tit all time-, Miid under u'l circumstances. O'Brien, M>*ug!ier, Mnchell, and others, ol.jected to this.? li wii ttrennou?ly urged, however, by O'Connell, and all opposition was withdrawn in consequencc?O'Brien contenting lumself with dissenting from O'Connell's views on the subject.? But O'Connell did not let the matter drop. He reiterated, in a letter to the association, that it was absolutely necessary the mural force resolutions should be acquiesced in by all the members. This w rs " drawing u :ue ' between himselfand the 1. patty. At n ,-i it mee; ug of the iirsociation, i",:ciii.n: ibrinally presented his *>on John to the people ol Ireland as their future leader. We have serious doubts whether the Irish people will leel uuoli irrttftHnnfiAti nt tlii'j in lr ?u I I'/ .-...ll seems to anticipate. John O'Connell is not fitted by his talents, hi* steadiness, or his firmness, to be a leader. The, affections and the confidence I of die people are centered in William Smith O'Brien alter Mr. O'Connell, and it is perfectly idle for Mr. O'Connell, even wish his vast in- i Hue nee, to turn the popular current. Rut the creat principle upon which O'Con. neh insists, is the moral for principle in all its integrity. No human oppression can, according to hi# position, justify the khedding of one drop of human blood, and wliilo O'Brien holds any other doctrine, he cannot hold any communication with j that pcntleinan. Let us see whether O'Connell 1 is consistent in tilts position. In the great monster meetings of 1843, which were in diemselves demonstrations of phyiica' force, or nothing, O'Connell talked frequent- j ly of me pleasure it would afford him to right the i wrong* of his country in " battle line"?threatened that if the enemies of his country persisted m availing its constitution, they should advance ovor his lifeless corse?(certainly this smacks somewhat of physical force)?praised the volunteers of 1782?not by any means a moral force organization?and absolutely organized a club call- j ed the '82 club, in imitation of the men who threatened England with revolt in '82, and inscribed upon their banners the motto, "Ireland as she j oujjht to be, or the world in a blaze." Steele exceeded O'Connell in his wild enthusiasm, for meeting the enemies of his country "in bat- | tie line." Smith O'Brien was more temperate than either; and still declare* that he ha* no idea of resorting to physical foroe ; but he says that on extraordinary occasions, as, for instance, in the | case of the American Revolution, a res >rt to j arras is necessary. O'Connell now declares that this doctrine of O'Brien is exceedingly dangerous, and that to entertain it it virtual treason ; this is his opinion as a lawyer." Thisasser- \ tion is most disingenuous. O'Connell at het state trials, declared it to be " his opinion as a ' Uwyer," that neither he nor any of his associates | hid done wrong in using expressions compared with which O'Brien's strongest language is milk and honey?and now he declares that this language of O'Brien is dangerous and ' treasonous! O'Connell, as a lawyer, has 110 superior in the profession?but here are two opinions of liis directly at variance. But his former opinion, that his expressions and those of his friends at the monster meetings weio perfectly legal, was sustained by the opinion of the law lords of England. His latter opinion, is therefore, not correct. It is easy to judge whether he wan candid in the pxprc?*io* of that opinion. This want of candor in O'Connell is sadly to ! be deplored, as it (s a blot npon the charaeter of one of the greatest men at present in existence It but is another proof how much self-interest belittles men even ol grea' minds. But he has fallen to a stiU lower deptn. While the conservatives were in power, O'Connell declared^hat he had no confidence in either whig or tory. Lord John Russell came into power, and O'Connell immediately declared j his determination to give him his support. Who ! was this Lord John liu?s??U, ainl by what had he merited the support of the friends of Ireland 1 Lord John Russell was a m i i who had voted lor ' the first rending of the Irish Coercion bill, a rr asure whicli ho wps obliged to acknowledge while otin^ for it, was "cruel, barbarous and bloody.' He was a man who testified his abhorrence of the spirit which originated this sanguinary and inhuman act, by inviting to take places in his rabi supporter* of this brutal measure. We was n man who had testified his desire to conciliate Ireland by clinging to the ancient tyranny that originated curfew acU ( and cocrcion bills, at the same time that he wa? profuse of words of hypocritical condolence and sympathy, lie dared not adhere to the most stringent tenures of the Arms bill, but it was bo- | cause he dared not that he did not. He was wil- i Hr.f to wound, but afrnid to strike. Hid there j been no lesistence, h? would have struck, and ' struck hard. Ttxis it the njan whom O'Con* \ noil now support*. movrvrtrs orGsx. Vua.?We ?.#?it stated in 1 the Canada papers thai Ocncral Vi ga is in Montreal. How came he there 1 Who save him perrr ission to go out of the country"! Fi?e thoii??nil font hundred and thirty.nin? of domestic gooiU rx|>orted from Dntion during the 1 month of Auynst Thirty.three hundred and tft-onty-nitw U?us oj lc?h?k? n?ei, exported dating the ?sou' i*tiod. <>f fl/iMc hw*ir%J Lo*<k>fl TUe Or<i;ui) Qiimtlon.~Mr. Mi Lane'* Iptcchi i T)>? Muttrr laid iwltlr. Wo published ia yesterday's Herald the Flon. Louii McLane's spirited reply to the address oi the Chamber of Commerce of ilus city, tendering hiin tiie thanks of that boaid tor the ability wh ch distinguished h s services in bringing the duties of hi?l?tte mission to a satisfactory and \onorab'ie ternnnaiion. hvory pers?:i a u-t be stru k with the modesty and tinnrsuiniug manner in which Mr. McLu.e refestohis own valuable and efficient services in settling tim Oregon queswan, when that dispute h i 1 ac^un?*d a serious ntul belligerent ?? pre:. II .? service wjic undoubtedly of the highe?t impor'ance ; for when be entered the arena u? negotiator, all hopes of settling that question in a diplomatic way between the respective diplomatists were abandoned, and the two countries Vl'l'th .ihnilf tft it m i ?? I av/ tliti laet > ><* < ^ !?"? ."I ?7 ? ? to vindicate what they considered their just and indisputable claims. It was then that Mr. ,Mo Lane entered upon his ticklish mission, and in a quiet, temperate, ntid uuobtrusiv* manner, that earricd sincerity and good feeling with the cause he embarked in, he succeeded in re-opening negotiations, and conducting them to a close, by which his country's honor was untarnished and i irs rights maintained. If Mr. McLane's amiable disposition will not sutler him to wear the laurels he has acquired in assisting to bring this question to a close, our citizens must not on that account ! think the less of his valuable and imj>ortant ser- j vices. In forming the convention with Lord Aberdeen, | Mr. McL tne says that he had always regarded j the question as less dependent on the force ot | title than upon the principles ol an equitable par- [ tition. * * It would have been unreasonable to expect, h? continues, after Midi acknowledgment' of the rights ,'ii* occupancy, that either party woulil be permitted wholly to disposes* Iho other, without some regard to int^rfkU u hii-h hu.l ffiown un #!urinir fh#?ir mutual r?n?. ' session. It appeared to me. also, that nil the previous act? of our government had not only been consistent ! with, but aflirmatory of these views, and I could see no'hi'g in the national honor that would Justify, much loss demand, a departure from it Possessing b>fore, in an tqwil decree as after the treaty xoith Spain in 1819. all the till? which on the ground oj discovery, we could assol to tle country, drained by the wa'ers of the Columbia. and whi h if gnod for any thing, 1cum valid beyond the f 2nd parallel of latitude; ow government at no tim? proposed a more northern boundary than the parelttl of Jl, and 11 erer dtinanded more than that if 40. Having iume knowledge. from my official position at that time of the poli' y and objects of the convention of 18-28, I am qiite persuaded I hit its main design was to lead in a _/'* tnre partition of the territoiy to the recognition of our chiim to thr country, not no> th. but south of the forty-ninth 1 paiullel, and beiwein that and the Cobirnbia river A division ol the country upon that principle, with a reasonable P'jjard to rij?t,ts growing up under the joint possessions, always ap|>?aredto me to afford n just and practicable basis for an amicable and honorable adjustment ol the subject Such also, I was satisfied, were the ; views of my nwn government at the time I engaged in ' my 1 count mission, and in earnestly and steadily laboring to effect a settw ment upon that basis, 1 was but representing ti e policy of my own government, ami faithfully promoting the intention" and wishes ol tho President. Such were the principles upon which the convention was ior ru?'. Tu regard to the navigation ol' the Columbia river, he j.iy? that * * ~1lthiugh from deference to the views and opinions of others, which it was no test my with than my duty ti- respect, I earnestly endeavored to effect a settlement upon the basis of allowing the navigation of the river to the general trade for a ptriod of tu<entv years, when thnt. from causes to which I need ho< nolo particalarly refer, proved to be imp-acticuble, in nevertheless suggesting and ur irg ihat it should bi restricted to the Hudson's Bay Company, I thought I was effecting an object even lets objectionable. And again? * * * I felt conAJeut, moreover, that long before the two government* would detire to i.lter llicir exist ing comncrcial freedom, if indeed, they should ever lie ire to <lo ko during the continuance of peare, thu Hudson'* !!?} Company would cea-e to have ?nj occasion or motive to navigate ?uch a river as the Columbia is known to be Now for tlie last word on the subject of tho navigation of tbe Columbia. Wo bobeve we 'were j tIio only journal in the country that gave n correct interpretation of that section oftne treuty respecting the right of navigation. We siated ilia: the right , was given to liie Hudson Hay Co. in pe-petuity, bit; thut b f'.ire many years that company would expire, in consequence of the gradual extinction ; of animal* for whose turn it carries on opeiations, an:l with the donate of the company, the right ceases. This was in fact no concession at all as far as we ure concerned, but it was sufficient to satisfy the honor of firent Britain. It will be seen then that we have acquired by the treaty all tho territory we ever demanded, and the exclusive navigation of the Columbia iN a few years, in a manner satisfactory to all parties, and without the honor of the country sustaining the slightest tarnish. This settles the Oregon question forever. Politics in Fbancb.?The recent election* in France having resulted in favor of the Guizot, or monarchical party, it become* interesting to ! know what are the principles by which his minutry will be guided. We extract the following sketch of nn addrsss that distinguished statesman delivered to his con?titiu-nts, immed.atcly after the election ? "Order and peace once firmly established. the conserva- | tive policy, by keeping a watchful eye towards their j maintenance.will be enabled, and it it it* duty to do so, to turn it> attention to other care* and to other works. A government fiimly seated ha* two imperious duties to fulfil. It must, above all thing*, be prepared for the daily > want* of society, for the incidents, tnu events which ' cross the path 01 it* existence. Without seeking, without anticipating such event*, it is sufficient to provide for tho?e *ent by Providence and to bring them to happy termination. That duty fulfilled, the government must turn its attention to the development of all germ* 1 of prosperity, improvement, and greatness; a gradual and regular development which does not advance by sudden impulse*, nor start after chimerical idea*, but which must be adapted to the healthy puhe of societv. 10 as to make it advance each Jay another atep in the path of its legitimate hope*. That is, no douht. an imperioiiH, a *acrod duty of conaervative policy ; and, be anbiired, gentlemen, it is an end which that policy alone j 11 aide of attaining Each system 01'policy will prom ise you progress: conservative policy will alone obtain it, as it alone has succeeded in cstabliahing order aud peace.'' Although the Guizot ministry will have, by the i recent elections, a majority of one hundred in the ; Chamber of Deputies, still the opposition is as , fierce n? ever. They will keep the Premier I nwake. The following is n sketch of some re- | marks made by Mr. Dupin, indicating his course at the next s*-.*siou: ? " (ientlemcn, I thiill now call your iil'.ention to othor matters?to our finances, for which, sine* I(>30, I have m\ L-r reused to reclaim that balance to unhappily dis- , turbed, yet 10 necessary to be kept between expenses 1 and receipts, particularly in time of peace ... to Alge- i ria, which loudly calls ior a powerful colonization, and ' which for ?:xtcdi yean, and alwaya on an increased scale, co ts ua to dear in men and money (one hundred thousand men and one hundred millions,> without any 1 result having been obtained which we might look upon as satisfactory ! . ... To the care and Jisccinmeiit to bo obaerred in the choice of public functionaries, especially when it i* a question ol iho great bodies of the state!. .. i 1 ba\e expre sed my opinion at different times on those vario-is snbiccU, either from the tribune or in the pamphlet I adirevsed to you iu liMS Those questions Mill , be mooiei agiin. Other projecta will bo reproduced on matters touching political economy, and thereloimol "me branches of <ur legislation. '1 ho mission of the legislatuie it to ex>imiiio them with care, so as to appreci ale tneir ments, tor to reform doos not count merely in a change of that wh'ch Is. but in improvement lounded . on in iture investigation. It is witii auch intentions, gen ..... ? ... . .?iuni iu mo x iiAiiiner, 10 coniuiu? in mai ( line of comluct which, tip to th? present, ha* been ??nc- | uone<) by jour ?pprot>ation". Atlairs in Frnticc aisume a more important and j a more critical aspect every month, nay, every week The organization of revolutionary clubs | throughout the continent of Europe, and the nge | of Louie Philippe, are facts of startling consideration. In this view the remarks of such men as Guizof, L>upin, and Thiers, will be read with the greatest interest m p41 republics. Diplomatic Movements ? The Right lion. Riohard Pakenbam, H. B. M. Envoy iu Wa.hingion, arrived at the Ci y H >fel yede'riay from a vt?i' ioiIk lion I'aiiiel Wi b t r, at M*r?hft?ld, where he went to barn the way lo make chowder, and proceeded the same evening to Wallington. J. H. Wood, Eiip, of her U. M.'i Legntion at Buenos Ayres, wn* amon^^t the arrivals at the City Hotel yesterday. Tto- lion. Louis Mi-Lane, late United .States Minuter to the Court of St. James, left the City TiUl Trip i>f'hr Iirrart St'amcr Southerner, j This magnificent oo''Rn steamer niacin her trial trip yesterday, 'o the iatisluction of every one. ller average speed against the lido wus fourteen mile* per hour. Tne construction of this beauiilul steamer has formed a new era in American steam navigation, and from this )>errjd we may 'late a new era n the business. We have vessels of various ieseriptiona for foreign governments, a* well as two or three steam frigates for our own navy ; but this is the lirft ever constructed for the mercantile service ; end in point of s'rength, beauty of model, comfort and conveniences tor passengers, and,.n luct, in her whole arrangements, both internal and external, she will via with any other oo.-un steamer that ever floated on the bosom of the , Atlantic The Southerner has been a long time in course _r l .1. _ 4-..1 .1 ui (jousvuciioii, uauer uic uuroiui unu expert* enccd eye of her commander, the gallant Capt. Berry, ai>d we will venture to ussert that there is , not n plank or fastening in her whole construction that might not be selected, and that judiciously, | lor a frigate of fifty guns. Her material is of the ' heaviest and most durable nature that the coun- j try could produce, and put together without regard to expense or labor. Her capacities were given at ditferent periods?sulfice 11 to say, she is ts50 tons burthen, with an engine of 650 horse power, equal, if not supeiior, to anything on the j same principle now in use, either in this country or in Europe. During the experimental trip yesterday it was the admiration of all on board, among whom were many scientific and able engineeis and shipmaster*, who expressed in noliglit milliner their admiration of the perfect ease and grac ful working of this most nplendid piece of mechanical genius. One might lay at any part of the vessel, without perceiving the slightest movement of the engine, ro perfectly free is it from the jerking and jarring, chut is usual in steamers of all kinds. In this one particular she excels any thing we have ever dreamed of, and it certainly j deserves no-littlu consideration, particularly from j the tiavclliii^coiiimunity of the South, who are I proveibial for their passionate love of ease and j iii this, as well its in the gorgeous and luxurious arrangements ol the cabins, they have all that their most fastidious natures can wish for. Sue has accommodations for one hundred and fifty passengers. Tue state rooms on the main duck are large, airy, and exceedingly well 1 glued by a email window on the side ol the vessel, which may L?e swung open to admit air, at the discretion ol the passenger, as well as one ol the old fashion dead lights 011 deck. The burtha are tastefully mid very neatly decorated with rich and delicate tapestry, ami aie placed on the inner bulk-head, as in our most improved packet ships Ttie style of the inani saloon, is indeed beautiful, strong anil durable, yet bearing undeniable evidence ox ex- j periemv and good taste. On the deck is also the ; ladies' dining saloon. Helow, or between decks, is the main dining saloon, which is also neatly furnished, and lined with births on either side, 1 extending ns far as midships. The forward cabin i is fitted wifti a large number ol berths, to accom- ! triodate, we believe, a second class of passengers. It is plain, clean, and well ventilated, immediately above this, is a top-gnllant forecastle, { which runs aft, as tarns the foremost, and lite* > comfortable apartments for the crew. Between this and the main cabiu^ is situated the jolly boat j and cab>>o-e. A1! other arrangements of ihe ve?s?-l at" in perfect keeping with ilins ' ?ve have just 1 desci i bed. Such is the Southerner. She spunks for herself; but the entertainment, the dijeuiitr a la f'iur- t chtUe on board, must be spokou of by those who are skilled m chickens and carving. We were ' too highly delighted with the steamer to speak of ! the splendid fe.t6 as it should be. one icuves on naturiifty oc uer nrsi trip 10 Charleston. Tlieatrtcnla. Par*?Notwithstanding the very disagreeable hunt tf the wea'hor la?t evening, Mr Keanhad a very full houtio | on the occasion of his benefit. The play of tho " Stranger'' was performed, with Mr?. Kean as Mrs. Haller, ami with almost tho usual cast. It went off ndmiraMy ; a large number of the audience being very powerfully affected The performances concluded with the comedy of the ' lloiiej Moon," (cutdown to three acta,) in which Vis Keaii appeared as Juliana, ami Mr. Kean a* tli.i ; Duko We have seldom seen u play *o well received rt? this It was well played, and the audience were "ent 1 away in excellent humor. Tonight "Richard III.," with all its gorgeous acenery and stage appointment* Mrs Kean niterwards appears in the fare*of the "Barrack Room." Bowkrt Theatbb.?The performance* at thi* theatre last evening commenced with the play of the " Stranger," and concluded with the " Honey Moon," Miss Dean taking the part of Mrs. Haller in the former and that of Juliana iu the latter. Both of these pieces were played with good deal of apirit and animation. We I perceive that the manager has re engaged Miss Dean for 1 a few nights more. We consider this a very Judicious step, and one that will add considerably to the receipts i of tho house She will appear this evening in the tra- { gedy of the "Wife " The drama of the " Six Degrees of Crime" will be included in the evening's pertormances. Wo understand that a new nautical drama, enti- j tied the 11 I.inn of the Sea.1' is in rehearsal and will cnnn . be produced in the manager'! usual *tyle of magnifiCIDM. OnKCKWirn Tiicithk.?Th? new local drama entitled the ' Fireman'* Daughter," which we noticed fully tome time lince, still maintains its itand at thii theatre, and will bo produced again thli evening with the *ame cart ai previously. The performances will commence with "Venice Preferred, ora Plot Discovered," in which Mr. Freer, Mr* George Jones. Mr. Dnimmond, and Mr. Stevens, will act the chief characttra. Mi*? Crauford, whose reputation i* now established, will take the part of the Fireman'* Daughter. The wholo will conclude with a new farce, callod the ' Silent Lady." The Green- I wich will be crowded to-night. Caitlb GaaDBis.?Thia delightful saloon is nightly | filled with crowd*, a* well to enjoy the delightful breeze* which can be enjoyed only at Caitle Garden, a* , towitnea* the variou* entertainment* provided by the . enterprising proprietor*. The entertainment* consist of the performances of the troupe of Ethiopian Minstrel*, ! and of Ditiolving Views and Chinete Firework*. There are, moreover, one hundred cosmorama* placed around , the saloon, lighted with gas. The refreshments are of j the choicest dencrintion There is na nlare in (ho xitir : where one can enjoy himself better thai at Cattle ' Garden. Thc Allicoha*!**! ?That worthy banJ of singer*, are, according to our rorroipondent, winning golden opinion* in Boston. Their firit grand Concert, last Saturday evening, at the Melodoon, was very well attended, and the ' critic* were there and could not fail to be pleated Such a company, after the two concerts of Baker'* and Wood. , bury'* clas*. on two evenings immediately previotn, with | the *ultry weather, was nuite (Uttering A better com- : plimcnt than any was paid by the accomplished editor of the Saturday Evening Tianicripl, which, though uninttn- i tionnl, is no less valuable The editor speaks of passing through Armory hall ba*ement and listening to Mrs 8egtiin rehearsing a favorite aria," anticipating the pleasure o! listening to th?t matchless mistress of song anon " It seems the Alleghanians were th< re, not the R?guius. and i Mrs. 11 , the charming All* ghatiian vocalist. wa? rehesr- , sing a part in n trio in tho epcra of the Bohemian Oirl.? Hear her, hear the nlto, baritone and baa* of this popular j band, accompanied by tlieir accomplished German pian- ! 1st, and their many laudatory notices in the paper* where- ! ever they have been, will seem to be richly <1ese> ved ? ' Ou hearing Mrs. 11. siug Orattsin's " Oh, I should like to | marry," to her accompaniment last evening, I did not j wonder, as stated in your paper recently, that during the ' Alleghanian tour through New Bedford, several long delayed tnatiimonial nd'airs were brought to a blissful consummation. Tmk AffOuLotsrciiiri.?The concert of these young as- i pirants for musical fame, came ofl" last evening under tlio direction of the tcnr.her of tlute young n.iisiciuiis. Mi James Best. We were both astonished and delighted at | the very extraordinary performances of those very ei Inordinary children. It sometime* happen* that a chilJ , will exhil it r. wonderful precocity and will burat 0:1 the v. -Id a* aa infant pf ig) , buthere >s a (juirtaple combination of precocity a* nre a* it n perfoct. We ner?r ' iaw a mora enthiisi site itldieoce th.ia las' py>n | log. l'ho different pieces weio intarrupte ! by loud ' pIhii iit<, and the amitem* mini-iaiis , giext ramt>?isi>t whom *ete present, testified iheii d? , light by a storm of applause Mil* roles' e\erut.ini on | the piano was exqtmi'e It was not alone the pr?. o ciousness which she to inife*i#d,a* the accuracy, brillian- i cy and perfection she displa) ed. On the u hole it nas | a delirlitlill concert aniwetmat to see il repented. - | The band of youthl'il mutieians consist* ot niastor* CJeoige an I Henry Pullock. leastor* lames H. and Delos I A. Cole and ''is* Anne Marii i o!e, the lafer aged nine | y uun. T?ir. \< uomti.-The?e por.ormor*, the moit celehrat 1 ill their way, either in Europe or this country, lure Veen engaged to *p)>e?r ut t)ie o]>?ning of Hi? Bowery Auipiithc&tre next week. The follow mir 'MttingtiUhed arti?t? embarked at Genoa, on the 1'ith of July, in the Sardinian brig Ciantal. 10 ?i?itibe United 8'aie* Mr. Joaeph Morr?, dancer ot" ft'ft clau, from the Rjyal Vroiiemy ot Naplea ; Ml?? Jai-f i iocca, do do; Mi?? Fanny Mantin. no Jo.hith pni,il? of the Imperial and Royal Danclutf Ac tdf ntT "* ' li s .. T'ley will la iJ in Ne v > ork rh#> ea?\ .lancing of 'ho \'ot* ; tho < ?cei i> method of the ' ween, ana the brilliant-' of lh? and j P of the M mtln, will elicit, it in ev^cte.?, the ?upp*rt and iiilmiiatioii of the public hue. Thu famous mngiiun and T<;ntrilo<iiii?t, Mr. ,'ohn llof* | li, from Klorciwe, hai aliiu left (Jenoa for New > ork. - ? ?* I'*ai iim ii Nrw V>i?? ??r> Ln^pof.?We ire informed that per.chiM were fold in Now Yoik Satin.lay '<? P cent* at>4?ket. In July, 1*19, w? ??w p.-vhei ?old In Loriii^n at ion t-hiilinj(? a piece. We dare not ??K any body lo t>eU?<?ihi? ?*at> .naut- aiiil yet It li ro?iV ni^to 'iir >?? ? t?d nh X: Mceiln: c t ihr tf^jnfrloan Cw I lofliii and WftttunaMM** la>T Dir. Th* rcinutea were read and approved. Th? i'hiiimii propuied the formetiMI of some new cnmmitwe*. Adopted Mr Auic* ofTeied tome remark* o?1lie tertiary depot.'? o: Pimp* liar. Florida He tool| fiom O'at locality a nuniher of petrifaction* and depoalt*. *peeiinen? oi ejate and the organic remain* of rarieM ?peci*? of fl>h 4..: He iound among the nhelW MTtral ?pecimen* of IiiJi in potter). The*e deposit* are found 1:1 various parn j of that b.iy. The limestone dcp??lt in thi* i|uartei i* i ioour iu it? texture, and fu rr?uy part* tiad tuuk down I inio well* about twenty feet iNp and three or lour feet in diameter There i*'U? fiorn theee rocW* iulphur ' (pring*, iitid the water bubble* up frtqttcu'lr tliroU|rh fmu'e* nn l write in the rook, pre'entifit 'be uppearnuto ul a boiling cauldron in these gpring* k? *aw Urgeuumboi* of <Mi?*, and nl*o turtle Mr. 0'K> L-r ottered ?orue remark* on-lndun Antiqtii tics la tl**ex coun'y. He bad Utaly, hCaaid. bien in <h? j to j. ri of C'be?tetfield, where on tba top of a rock in tltat riciuity, he had aeen three excavationa Hhich (bowed . they wero evidently the work of men Between the>e | excaration* there wa? e trap dyke, broken up fur twenty feet in length. Tree* have grown over the dyke, end lomi of tbe*e tree* were aacertalned to be IM year* of age. Hi* object wan to move that a committee abould be appointed to investigate ana report wunir uiese warn artificial or natural Tha motion prevail*!. Mr. Coizkm moved tha appoint mentofa committac to enquire into the number of vertebra usually found in the Mastadon. He haa teen specimen* is which these bones varied from 18 to 32, and such disparity wont to show a dutinct species of animal. The Chairman gave some explanation In relation to trap rocks and trappean dykes. A committee to inquire into and report on this subject was appointed. Professor Rk.owick presented a spoetnien of anthracite coal from Wilkshire Co Pa. The Chaihmai congratulated tha meeting on the sue crstnil progress of the Association, Which was in a moat flourishing condition He suggested the propriety of the members furnishing their remarks in writing for publication He projiosed a resolution of thanks to the President and Trustees of Columbia College, the loral committeo, un<l officers of the Association, aB<l to the New York University, tor tendering their room" to the Association. Also, to the Faculty, ami a vote of thanks was otfeied to the President, which passed unanimously Alter the usual formalities, with some tew concluding remarks from the Chairman, of no particular public interest, which he read from a piece of manuscript, the asrociation ad- | journed tor the session. City Convention. This bo'ly met last evening at five o'clock. BL)r. Wili iami, the Piesident, in the chair. The minutes were read and approved. A resolution in relation to printing the proceedings was lost, Mr r?*KK* resolution proposing the appointment ol a special committoe to revise the city charter waa taken up Messrs. Benkdict and Brodbmck opposed the resolutlotx ejtet some brief conversational discussion. Mr. Kirm-m proposed resolution to postpone the con deration of the subject for two week*.

The ayei and nay* were ordered. A j e? 14 Nays 19 Lost. Mr. Beach moved to postpone for a week?Loit. Ayei f 10 Nays 16 Mr. Mahtin moved to lay the whole subject on the taMe The ayes and noes were ordered Ayes 10 Nor.s 17 A motion to till lip the blank in the resolution, (?o that a committee ol 13 be appointed,) was lost. Ajes 10 Noe* 17 A motion to fill tho blank in the resolution by inserting 30?was lost. A motion on filling the blank with 18 waa offered by Al.ii i man Purdy. The a\ es and noes wore called for and resulted? A 14 Nous 19 Loit Alderman H???noi'ck moved to adjourn. The ayes i an<l s were uideieil A J?S 11 Noes 3J A motion to fill the blank in the resolution with 9 was j mtxla by some memlx-r Tho ayes and noes were ordered? Ayes... 17 Noes,J 16 A motion to adjourn wa? made by Mr. Benedict. Tho j ayes and Boes were ordered? Ayes 7 Noe? -23 Mr. Bknidict here moved that the Committee on the City Charter meet every evening at 4 o'clock. Carried. 1 (lAI oi Noi-s II A resolution proposing that nine be appointed, nnd tho ameni'inent in lolatiou to meeting at 4 o'clock each day, was lieiec itvrod. The aye* and noes were ordered. Ayes 90 Nue? 13 A motion to reconsider was here mad*. Lost. Aye* 14 Noei 18 The Convention adjourned, having done no business? the whole time being occupied principally in taking tho i yeas and nays on the points above referred. Ohk*t Sm:id ?Tho new elegant and fast steamer Me- } tamoia, on her passage from thii city to Albany on Fri- I day last, probutdy made the quickest trip between the ' two pUevs, ou record. She left the pier at the Coot of i Warren street at half past six o'clock, A. M., and arrived in Albany at fifteen minutes p?st throe, P. M . making e<ght hours, forty-five minutes, including her detention at filteeu landings Her actual running time we aro assured was the unprecedented brief period of seven hours and ten miuutes. only This lavorro steamer is commanded by Captain Phillip Smith, who, with his gentlemanly officer*, use every efl'jrt to render her worthy the confidence and patronage of the travelling community. First Taoor New York Cadrt Laicebs.?1This splen lid company had a target excursion last week, and dined together at Dodge's Triton Mansion House in the evening. They had several distinguished guests invited for the occasion, and spent a moat delightful evening We regret that press of matter upon our columns obliges us to omit the publication of the proceedings in full, together with the list of toasts that were delivered on the occasion of the dinner. The first troop of the New York i aJet Lancers are a one holy ot men, and are admirably disciplined under the principal officer of the company, the gentlemanly Captain IU*k)an, whoie assiduous attention to hi* quests and hi* men on the occasion referred to, elicited the marked approbation of all present Militabt ?We omitted to **at? that the Italian Guard, Captain Avazana, returned on Monday afernoen from their annual encampment. They were eicorted to their quarter* by the Scottish Guard, Captain Camie, attended by Dodsworth's and Dingle'* splendid band*. It argue* much in the favor ol our military volunteer corps, when wo state that these companies inarched nine, with the thermometer ranging 98. Child With Two Hsads.?We learn that an extraordinaiy natural curiosity, a child with two heads, i* to be exhibited to-morrow, at the Coliseum. No 4M Broadway ; It i* a very remarkable att'air, and will attract the groatest attention from the curious and scientific. We attributed to Alderman Purser. of the 4th ward, a motion to lay the communication from the Comptroller, in rela ion to the Corporation Attorney, in the proceeding* of the Common Council of Wondav, on tuo table. It should have been Mderman Gilbert, el the 1st Ward, who sits in the immediate vicinity of Alderman Purser. The error mint bo attributed to the confusion that pre- j vailed at the time, and the extreme difficulty of hearing at the reporter'! table. Coi-wrr Court.?'Thi* Court met yesterday, pursuant to adjournment, and adjourned to I o'clock this aiternoon. BoArn or Edccatio*?This Boa-d moeti thi? evening. Cum (it or 8hooti*g?Henry W. Webb, mate of the bark Lugenio was held to bail yeiterday on a charge of firing a loaded gun at William Moore, the iteward. Boi.ti ItonnKRT at Rockawat.?A gang of deiperate burglars made an onslaught last night at the Pavillion and some of the adjacent cottages. They entered the window of one of the apartments occupied by Mr. Henry Oriiinell's family, of this city, and at about the mmo time entered the cottage near by occupied by | Mr Kitk, the President of the It^Jroad company At the ! latter place they went through the house, taking two | watches and other things Irom the rooms where the family ware asleep, and small aia*unts of money from the ' clothing. The alarm was given at both places at the I Katne time, aud supposing the rob >ery to be extensive , among the inmatei of the Pavillion. and that the villains | were adroit fellows from New York, Mr. Crannton, the : piopriotor of the house, took a fleet horse for Jamaica, i where ho ws< immediately fuminhed with a locomotive, 1 and on teaching Hroukl) n. doubtless much in advance of the burglars, the i>olice of both New York and Brookh n i were put on the nlert, an 1 officers were stationed at the I sever*! ferries without delay. Since the above was written, we learn that the per- j fons who committed the burglary at Kockaway, at the i hou*e of Mr Kikk wore arrested, two of them before >< ? 'clock in the morning, on their way to New York, i iienr tbe rnce coui?" The locomotive, which went in advat-ce <>l them, left man at ceitain points on the road, I in atnluish. and three w?to arreted, two of whom were i ecn'fl. uftei a hard (li^Kt, and the third eucaped. Hut it ijtio^ed that ho willbe taken to-day. The watches ! din r ?tr>Un property were found upon them, and I thev w^ri' immediately tnken to the Queen'i county jt..l t !ierc the grand jury 1* in leMio'j. They will pro! i'i.y be t>i?><l to-tlav ami sontenced to-morrow. Mr I- i*k recovered "most of his property, and by hi* i ron pt action U*i no cured two of the Doluest villaiua in the .Sute. Oihonkr'i Orricr, Sept 8? Found Drowned.?The Cori.ner h?-ld an inquest yesterday at No. 3!>9 We?t it, on thj body of Richard Johnson, a boy of only 11 yeari ol aire whom it appears (vr.identally fell off the dock into th?. N orth Hirer, foot of A tnoa street, and wa? drown- : ed Verdict accordingly. f'*a<A Ly Ural ?Tho Coroner held an inquest yeater- | day at No 6 S'une streut oa tho body of Mary Conway, a native of Ireland, 3d yeara of age, who ctme to her ! death by the effects of the heat of tho weather. Verdict ( accordingly. .Inothi r.?The Coroner likewise held an inquest at No . Pfl Weat ktreet, on the body oi Rose Oegan. born in Ira ' lsnd, 40 years oi age, who came to her death by conges- j tion of the brain, arising from exposure to heat. Verdict accordingly. A Fatai. Fight.?John <r P^minrts, living in b:s cit11 fv in ' tli? Yazoo, nurl one if tho oldest .ttteiis of the county, whs kiiled o.i tile ni.;ht of ^und.iy j as; }<v John Fore, who livoJ in the ?ame i.eighborhood | In .Son'.ay {light liny met in a ptiHic road, when, ac- | fi' r.; 'o I'oro'a atalouiont. Demiuda drew a pi?tol and ; fire f j.t i o i', but mufod. hoi < then shnt and killed him. immewistoly rode to the nearest house, stated the j (-,irum?!a:iCe?. surrendered himself, and lequested that DemniJs should bo cxrniiied. Reminds was found , ormed, but with one pistol empty.? f'irkthurg Stnlintl, viugutl tt. j The Uaittlt, publislird at Wheeling, Va, announces ' the establishment o( a Hone League in faror of Amerl- . <m mfcitum to that imMoa ot Vtayta* tf^mmmrnrnm I ' ? Rp>r1iMK IiilrllljrnM It will be **en from the following communication, ?ddreiMil to the editor* of on* of the city paper*, that Mr. Pt?KiK*' challenge to tail hit yr.eht Coqu*tte ngain.t any of tha New York squadron. ha* boeu accep'.ed by the Commodore. N?w York, Monday. 7'h Sept, ls4fl Dr?? 8m?In the tyrfiif nf tk- Timt$ of Saturday latt, there i* a ch.illenge fiom M r Perk in* to *?il hi* jacbt igainxt any other vf the New York Vacht Squadron Not having had (from a variety ot acriilenta and mi*hao?) an opportunity ofRenting the Qualitieeof the Mar.a on a u iuJ.w ith any craftiu goud order aud of a< kuowledg?>l -p? cd,! avail myself of the opportunity >o hsnd*oruei.> offered by Mr. Per Mm, and with great plea--uro acci:pt hie challenge to tail to tea. twenty lire mile* uu the wn.d xud hack, and for five hundred dellar*. Xiie race to commence at San ly ilook k'out obed't servant, JOHN C STEVENS. P. 3. If agreeable to Mr Phi kins, I uould propoie to invite the "Northern Light" aud Sjren" to join the party. We understand that there I* to be k regatta on the 7th of October next, free to all the yaoht* ol the iquadron The prizo a pur 01 *iivar pitcher*, tad me craw* to con*i*t exclusively of member* of the club. A* thi* match race i* likely to excite a gco<l deal of intere*t, would it not b? well to arrange it, *o that the trial between the Maria and Coquette will come off a day or two pravlou* to the regatta. Police Intelligence. " Robbing a Frimd ?A man called Patrick O'Brien was arreited yesterday, charged with stealing; 61 sovereigns from a follow passenger by the name of Patiick Fullem. while on boird the ship Duncnn. from Greenock to thi* port. It appear* that tne parties arrived here a few days ago. and the accuse.I had charge of a bag containing 150 sovereign*; and while Fullem went a*hore to procure lodgings. O'Brien helped himself to 61 of the sovereign* out of the bag, and ma le his escape On (earvhing hi* penon. 'JS cove reign* were found on his person, evidently a portion of the stolen money. Committed for examination by Justice Drinker Shoutdrring a T?otk.?A Dutchman called Qeorga Thomas was yesterday detected in the act ol ?ery coolly picking up a large ivory tooth, which wa* onca the prorty of Mr. Elephant, but new belonging to Mr. Wm. t arey. No 188 P> arl ?t, va'ued at $100. When the Dutchman w$? asked why he took the property, he said that he only did u to aee if he could carry it on his (boulder. However, Mr. Carey thinking this was carrying a joke too far, he having got nearly a Mock from the store, concluded to bring him up to the Police office, and the magistrate locked him up lor trial. Charge of Patting Had Monty ?A man by the name of Wm Carnahan was arrested last night, on a charge of passing a counterfeit $10 hank bill upon Mr. Lilly, proprietor of Lorejoy'a hotel. Locked up for examination Hone Thief ?Mr Frederick R Ripley, of Avon, Ct., had hi* stalile broken open on Monday night, and a valuable horse stolen therefrom The thief has been traced to New York?sa. livery stable man. be on the look out. Charge of Grand Lircrtiy.?Officer McDuugnll of the 6th ward arrested, on Monday night, a brazen-faced creature, of bail reputation, named Emma Place, alia* Allen, on a charge of robbing a man by the name of Caleb flodfrey, ol $10. whiie closeted together in a disreputable liou.e kept by Jenny 8weet, at No 100 Church st. Upon being brought befare Justice Drinker, the evidence went to show that the complainant was rather intoxicated at the time of enterinc the premises. co?<e qnently the Justice did not consider his recollection to be quite at bright as it might have been, had he heeu otherwise, an t is there was no money found on the prisoner, or in her roon. corresponding with that stolen, the prisoner was discharged. l>og Kilter in hit men Hjt ? Quite an amusing sceno took place in th? Ward yesterday morning, which cau*c<! groat merriment to ? l.rge ttomhor of spectators. It appeals that our i f 'he dog killers, bj the name of Kdward Collins. win returnlur home with hit- boxed up cart after disposing of his momn'g'* -*ork of slain dogs, and whan near Norfolk ?tin Delano y, bad occasion to stop his horse, ami ates>coii.l fium his cart to arrange a part of the harness, which ha thought was out of order; but having taken too many ' scliuapps'' with his Dutch customers, including the over heat of the weather, after several ineffectual nttempt* to get up. poor Collins lound himself totally unable to regxin his seat on the box ?in fact ho was so drunk that great mirth was created by his grotesque movements in endeavoring to look sober. Officers Denniston and Helms of the 10th Ward, who were attracted to the spot by tiie crowd, seeing him resemble coo- i Jerably mom of the beast than many of the unfortunate victims he had slain that morning, concluded to place him iu his on n box Consequently, the officers seized the dog killer neck and heels together, and dumped him into the box. amid the roars of laiuhterof all present. The reader must understand (that is, those who have never seen a dog killer's cm <) that it is h square box built on tlio cart, with a lid to i*. tn tbnt the moment the dog is killed. h? is thrown into the box an I the lid closed ; and bo it was with Collin*, for they'erjed him in md drove the cart oil'to the police office, with n trailol'two orthree hnn Ire 1 m.!U and liuyx to enjoy Urn l'uu. On arriving at the police they found instead ol one prisoner.they had two?one wiu Collins, who by this time was <o drunk that ho scarcely knew hi) mu name, and the other was a poor, miserable looking dead dog. evidently in the last stage of consumption, which had apparently been returned ny the sau*age maker as unsaleable, tlio poor beast being nothing but skiu and bone, aud very little hair on at that The magmtiato committed Collins f<>r intox'Ca'ioa, ami the horse and cart were aent to the corporation > aid by order of the Court And thua we see exemplified the oil adage, that " every dog must liavo hi* day." Burglary ?The tailoring store occupied by Mr. 8 Hatfield, No 164 Broadway, was burglariously entered by some expert knack?min last nigh', by forcing open a side door which leads into the store from an entry, who carriad otf a large quantity of silk goods and vesting! without detection. jinothrr ? The dwelling house occupied by Benjamin F. Butler, t'.iq in Washington Place, was discovered open, with evident sign* of having been burg|:iriously entered within the la?t lew days, while in the absence of the family in the country The room doors wore broken open, and the house ransacked from top to bottom, tin search of money and ailrer ware, bat they failed in theirattempt. No arrest. Iniant.? A woman who gave her name aa Catharine Mone, wu ducorerea last night by a policeman wandering about tne ktreet*. apparently insane She i? *uppoted to bo from New Jeraey. On her porton wa* found $80 in money. For further information, apply to the chief of Police Female Pickp-ickel ?A woman by the name of Julia Webb, waa arietted lait night, in Amhony (treat, on charge of placing her feminine finger* into the breechei pocket of an old countryman called Patrick M'Donuell, and rem Ting therefrom $14 in money. She then ran away, but wu aubiequently arretted and locked up tor trial. Tteo I.uihm" Caught ? Officer Sackman, of the 81 h ward, arreited laat night, in Mott (treet, two gallowa looking chap* called David Jone* and Charles Joiie*. on a charge of robbing a Dutchman by the name ol Henry Hubembuker, by cutting the end of hit pocket off", win h contained $40 and a pawn ticket of a coat, while the poor Dutchman wa* in the armi of Morpbui, on a coal box. Botn committed for examination. PrM'l l.nrceniet ?John Coleman w?* caught in the act of dealing a coat from Kioh.ird H. Whitohood. Locked up. Denni* Nolan wai detected in the act of "lifting" from the itoro door of Mr Durbrioge. No 1W Chatham treet, three beaver hat*, valued at $10. Locked up lor trial. Fortune Telling. 8ia?Knowing your journal to be the only one in the city which i* alway* open to the righceou* grievance* of our citizen*. I allow myself to acquaint our ci'y government, through your medium, of ono of the greateit na ances, ana nuu?o? 01 ine iww, now neing carried on openly in our city, namely, fortune telling It it carried od by a aet of lawleat women, in the face of the very law which wan enacte<1 to punish 'horp They put up leir aign* openly, and even a ire rti?e in the newtpaper*. It ii one of tne most dangerous of all law)*** practice*, and I think it the duty or the grand jury te take this case in hand at their n?xt session. as they did about six year* ago, and lend the whole crew up to Sing Sing, which it, according to law, their proper residence; and by to doing, rettore peace to the bosom of many a family which hat beenditturbed bv them, by their making usa of the credulity of the younger merabert thereof An Old Sritcaiata. The Steamer* Atlantic And Oregon. MR. Edithh :? Mr. <ta <rge Law, of No 10 Union Place, in your paper of the fourth instant, states after some cuarac'eriitic reni'irks, that lie will take "their terms"--referring to tho teim* proposed in my conununira'ion of the tnird instant, ?nJ th*n g"P* on 10 **>' that he " will run the Oiegon against the A'lan'ic. on the third December next, from rhrog't I'oint around the light t>OMt at New London and back, for ten tuousaud dollnrt, the bot to be token in nil aext week " Tiii* is not coming to my prni*>iition of the third inttant as I tinted thorein tnat " I would accommodate WW geilllCITlHU Willi U IK? ir r.i* "n kinvfr a-? my host whs then to l<? withdrawn Irom the lio? for the winter " Mr I^aw, n? well as the public. mu? he aware that, an Captain of the Atlantic, ?hc belonging to the Norwich and Worcester Railroad (Company, I have not the power to take h-r from her line to ruu race* at any time when I may be railed upon to ?uit the convenience ot' others, particularly ef those who ?eem so greutly mortified at the unbounded mccaai of the \tlantic Out to end this storv The Director* of the company meet next week and it' they grant me the boat, for which I hare applied, I will accept the challenge on hi?, Mr Law's own term*, to run en the third of December next. a< the whole amount of tlO.O;*) was tnkenhy my friend), within u:i hour alter the sum uimol appeared J. K. DUSTAN, Stealer Atlantic. new Voa*, Sept 0, 1940. Reebe At Contar, ffnttere, 13(1 Broadway ? F ll Fishions ? Beebe & Cottar ire now prepared M el .ibit to the public, and the trvle i". their Full Faehione for lists, Lap , S?e. The Fuliion for lists it something entirely lie* and uniqne its will be by their published r ircnl*-. end *si>e uliy eommrndi itself m tbe tas'e ol a discriminstin* Public by ita ?Ui>erior air of lightness and elegance, as we I as by its retl intrinsic b) ritt itite iinptovemeutt in their mode of mannfictore and machinery, th?y re enable i to prodeee an a>ticle of (Mtes'id fi inh, and in *h>rr evervtni'i* id their line will be rouua 10 lie 01 *u :n * cnarecirr "n> i i?"ir y. ?<?? f?il o fleet the approbation or b ?? we?rer?. |'d dealee ? 'l'h y are ready lo exrcH* *11 order* for wood * ia their line with lh? 0t*?0it punrtualuy and di*p tch B * t:.?ieo ?r? >0 the p-c*m'- ?f 'he i??e?t Panaard London F*ahio i* ?n'( m *d'tit:,.u ff<tr ? rer e tlie collection uf tutefu' "O? 'anil f*ri? made fancy Article*, ?u< h as I'M rella*. Ceuee, Carpet ? ??', Olo?e?, toilet y\j>i>"?tui, kc . Stc phnlnr'n Mt||lc H?lr l?}", new ?nrt Intnlanhlc diaeorery, warranted neither to ?met nor *?h off, being t l.iquid l>ye. which inif.intuieotuljr etunir** ihe color of the heir ?o n t'eaatiful brown or black, witlmnt injury ro the hair or *kln. The ureal **perioriry n f tni* L>\ e rnmiart m the ewymode of application and natantanroua eneet.all other dye* rcqainu( frnro ten to twelve Ii.hhj ro produce any enanire It* ?ti|>erior excellence will be apparent to every one upon a *iiiitfeexplication Doontry gentlemen Cm hare hotel# forwarded them by eiprei*, b\ aeodiuM ca?h, ru elcned to k.. I'UiW. fiI RroadWAV, Judton't Hotel. I'rire Si per bottle, with ("all direction* for uie. City gentlemen are iiiilad te eall at tiie d?t>.>< and have their whwke>* lived ?. Nw* P>*n??, m ?ki?t Win ??> tm We cnll Attrition t>? ihn*f vi t.M'Cf to n? b? 'lupoaio* eramoiiy I y th* Odd Fellowa o? Ar-fiklyn lii th* dedication of their ground puremaed by them it O^WWOyd CemeUrv, to ihn hilrtriiiriinnl of itii Cunt v I?'?nd hmrC* It will b? nbarrred rbat l'?r buiu alo,? at the ucw duck at Ureaii* ...J going and ramming. Metallic Tainei iltaaui- sirojw?M?-rvl??nl? ! mid other* about i>uri l.aai.:g an article of thia kmd, would dj ! * ell to etll and e* ?inine at tlie manufactory the *ariou? pat I term offered, e ich being made of the heal nineri l?. bu* ?ai y ing only in ou idc iaith C?r:ifi a tea. in proof of their ! ut<1 iti aie in the |w?.ea?ion of th? ibranror, frotn aoireof the moat ?ci?ntific ijeuilrineii in liir country i ?Jil>-raJ iii?count m.ide to wholeanle t'Utrhajera. Q. 8 VIIN DKKS (It SON. J77 Broadway. 1 Portable shnvlii^ Canes ?The iiorfii" ! Me and at the lame uuie tn? rwit rompleia ami aleKam arii I c!e now in uufictared, h? iu* ermry raqmaite uw"l?. I min'a tuiiet, and u? a travelling .tnijao'ou Ue-UuabU For ! ?*]abr 0. YAUNDE S & SON. 177 flr.r-dway, A few doora aVore ' oQitlaixtt ?tr?.at. Mvliratloii of tU? Olilo Kl??r Placu. Timt. Slate of Rieir. lU^Ulliat). Aug Jfl 7 , r ill VheeUm A'-.* i9 M '?l tolling 'ittlhnrjr, A'lg 31 4 1?et \ c -is. , 6 fa** anil mintf. J1U.\KV IH AltKKT. TiK xiay, Hf|)t. V?4 P. M. Stacks ar? all up to-day, and th? sales to some extant. Norwish and Worcester went up )? per cent; Monia Cannl ; Long hland S ; Farmers' Loan 1. North American Trust fell off I per cent ; Hailam and Heading left off at yesterday's prices At the second board the sales wero limited, but pricea closed firm. At a meeting of the board of directora of the Trade* ! men'* Bank, held on the 8th inst, Win H Fulls, Esq , | was elected Presidentsla place of Preserved Fish, ?sq, j deceased. We aunex a statement exhibiting the quantity of ccr > tain articles exported from the port of Boston, for the ! years en ling Sept 1st, 1345 and 1&46. ExroKTS raosi Boston roa Two Years Articln 1845 1WS. Apples, hbls 17,676 7,0.18 , Ashes, pots, hbls 431 'ili p<-arl>, hbls 335 S'J Beeswsx, bags and casks 133 1,4?7 Butter, keg* IB,885 IB,034 1 Beef, bt>l< 13,874 10,9.)9 Bread, tihls fl.fiOj 8,74v? Boots an I shoes, cates 96,788 78, >86 ; Baiilla, toss 0 70 hhds ? ? Candles, boxes 47,408 S4.4oS Cassia, man 4,196 B,lu6 cases 50 1,:i0 Cheese, boxe* ll,5f>l 9,-li2 cask* <5<M 7j3 Cocoa. b?f?? 4,471 " 08 Coflbe, hbg< 137 178 183 322 Corn, burial* 33 381 08 118 , Corn meal, bbl* . 10,363 10,3^3 Cotton, b?)ea 16,449 11,313 DyewooJs?Logwood, ton? 7,0^J^ 4,8'W hai> in weod, ten* 14fl 30J Fustic. tons 21s) 180 Domeitics?bsie* und ca?ea SI, 117 91.>04 Fish, <1?y cod, diuma. fc.iiyj 7.78H dry rod. boxes 7 183 3,318 dry cod, qtls 104,93 3*3 mackerel, bbl* 31,.28 iij.370 herring, boxes 93.108 23 814 Flour, ivhent. bl.U. . 130,170 L>3.908 Ije, litis i 757 ft.105 Glassware, phg* 3 313 'J,377 j Gunpowder, ktg? 10 9.'.1 28,115 Granite, tons H.007 C, 'll piece* 4 083 3..t2d Guutiy cloth .iiM b?g?, bales and fcJl*. <,,'05 6.400 Hams, hhJM. , H43 47-i tieicec 197 10ft liM* 88 3 384 No. 8 S19 f .(?3 Ildinp, biles 0 631 0.833 toil* 403 470' 111.1... t r.iu <i no ' Nu... . . .V..' . ..' . .... .'..' .* .109,73# 334 039 Hof s, bales No hc'I wKU lc?, tons 44,601 J 67 OJOJ Iron, tors 4,103 piece" and bundle* 8 64J 11,421 Indigo CM-f? 773 4.)8 ceroons 31 3i3 Lard.krgs 60,668 41817 bum 6,444 3,890} Lbc dye, cases 14 494 Linseed, hsgs 29.632 33 449 Lead, wliitu, kegs 3,904 1,790 Pg? 31 ,t>70 d,'W4 *555 wuite, tons 218} loo Lime, casks 7,160 7,031 Lumber, shook* Had lihd, M 633) 369 buaids aad plauk, M foot.., 9,'>86 0,707 stares and heading 036 1,051} hoops, M 1,114 0B1 shingits, M 3 067 3 076 Molantas, hb.J? 14,817 16 343 ti?rcea 1,400 1,763 barrel* 2,846 3M Nails, casks 3 '. 319 33. Naval stores, rosin bbls 13 709 23.; 14 spirit* turpaatine 1,333 679 tar, bbls 4,*>63 6,7*44 pitch, bbls 10,:><j0 o,33# turpentine, bbls 3 090 8,919 Peppar, bags 6 201 14.971 Plaster, tous 10 364 , Pork, bbla 27,044 84,018 Oil, bt>l It,463 6,o76 Rica, tierces 4,940 6,303 bbls 744 906 Rum, hhds 3 761 3.279 bbla 13 8H 1*4)7 Raisins, boxes 87,3.56 30 UvS Salt, sacks 37,497 ?s,730 hhds b,649 3 213 Shellac, cases ] oio 1 331 Sumac, b*g* 1 90S 7 .*80 Saltpetre, bag* 88,488 JJ,*13 Sartaparilla, bale* 190 *99 Sugar, boxea 13 7(1 9,178 bag 8 116 >1751 bbli 4 OK 7,144 hhd 3,303 4.1M Soap, boxe* 81 4V7 77,0*9 Speller, lb* , 8,400 ? Tin plata, ton* ? 7* boxe* B89 97* Tobacco, leaf, hh'U 1811 1 994 bale* and caiaa 4 at J 8.(41 keg# anil boxe* 6 319 7,411 Tallo??, bhl* Sul (,(; 7 Tea chest* 14 317 17,^48 Whoat. bushel* 14,891 8,Ml Whisky, libla 107 ? Whalebone, bundle* 3 89J 894 Wool, bales 8 9,*9 4,(04 The moit important feature in thu itatenient i* the i?creaie in the exportation of domestic cotton good*, which i? the principal exporting (tuple of that lection ef >h* country. Boot* and *"noe* and ice f>rm very important item* in the export trade of Beiton. According to ta? above retmru*, the (hipment of beot* and ihoea thu year ha* been le?* than for the year previou*, but a* thl* itaementonly include* the e\portation entered at theCuatea Home, it i* no evidence of the amount of the** thing* actually (hipped to other pait* of the country. The** retura* compriie principally the exportation to fereiga port* -the tupply of the manufacture* of that dittrict and I of New England generally, for other *eatio?a of tha | country, are forwarded by the interior mode* of communication. The annexed atatement exhibit! the amount of publl* | money on deposit. in the principal cities at three ported* t ; oottanmcnt Detosits ii> New Yob*, Boston and PmiUIILrHli. Junr 1, July 27, Jiug II, 1846. lH.b IM?. ; Merchants'Bank. Boatoi... 13o3.222 l.ujj.M* SUM i Bank of Commerce. N York l> 7 <87 IMS 117 7(?,<i<T i Ba kof America, N. York .l.Stt.ttt 67<8'.i 104',Jit Amer. Kxch nge Bk.. M Y. UM.6.4 3I./.901 247.Ii? > Merclian ?'B<uk, >. York.. *7# 114 484,314 4S8.I4 l, N. York 451718 2ii? Hj '414 >81 Batik ef bt?te ?t New York Bin 8-4 6I8.HJI Cullt M*ch ni ' iia?k, N. Vork.. '21) 30 420 W I 44 1.117 Bank of Commerce, Philaii.. :tdl 3 23 O.Sfr-i I 7. it J Fhilndel|>hia Bank SOT *>< lo4 4.3 SW til To'al ?7#,..?j? t3.3i.?ll $11*2*29 I ToUl drpo.lta SI3,?7A,0.3 ?tli31.?3l ?8 * >? 4?t In other depositories (jK4 III S>,7jS,727 J.Jli.jJl i The amount ol public money l in all Uie deposit >iie< uu the 24th of August, subject to draft, wm but $4 423.724 ; 70, showing that drafts had beea drawn but not paid. though payable, for ?i lol 116 6i. ol the ?s,i<m.vjv on j depoiit in the bank* of the three principal citiei. 1 916 bad been drawn lor, leaving but $3,127,011 oo iia,io1 lit. The tranafera during the paat month hare been h* ; followi Ta*"??riB? oauaato. To Canal Bank, \lbanjr $40 0)0 To B?nk of Uommerce, New Vork 10,000 ; To rtook of \menca, New Vork as.J.'l To Harik of the State of N?w York 4,000 To Mechanic*' Bunk, New Vork 6 0<M) To Vmfricaii E?chango Bank New Vork. ... 111.too To Merchanta' Bank, New Vork ?<i 040 To tha Canal an1 Banking Co., N. Otleam, La ,SJ7 >,oo $V70,7Jl ramrrai niDiain. From Merchant*' Bank Bottoa $170 000 From Arca'e Bank, Providence incOO From Farmer*'and Mechanic*'Bk, Hartford,.'. 15,i'0? From Oliver, Lee It Co 'a Bank, Buffalo i'ovO I From Brooklyn Bank, Brooklyn From Mechanic*' and Farmer*'Bank, Albany.. 4S OOO From Albany Citv Bank, do 46 u?o From Commercial Bank, do t, ooo From Canal Bank, do 43'ih? | From Bank of Commerce, New Tork 110 fioo i From Bank of .America. New Vork. N V. nn'nnn 1 From Dank of the sta e of New York, N Y. ]?o o <0 From Mechanic*' B t'ik, <Jo 70 > 00 From \r,ieric?n Exrh 'Jlgo Bmk, do $5 ?n0 IJjpiom Mer^hnr.'*'B<>nk, i!o 90 O'K) From Moith Kiaer Bnuk, <io )! t)')0 ( Fro.n Tiiil u'rli'tji* i Dilau.-ijiOla j.> uj From riank of ommeice, do j oOO From i hci?peak?> Bank Baltimore j0 iKXJ jjKrom Sank of* fir tamoni jO o>o Fruai F.achanga Bank Viigiiita. Noriolk t 1)00 From F ircmt'u'* InnuraiuaJJo. Cleveland, O... 1* .ill fii.ooj.aji Th<i*? transfer* will make anotker reduction in the d?! | o?it? of putlic money in thl* city, aud a t have nndowbt mother wiil u?e up wh*t there i* left We ihall 4^ , Ibe glad wU?? the pre?ent ?urplu* reronue U gone, an4 j iff Nr IILIIaich ii J

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