Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 21, 1846, Page 3

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated September 21, 1846 Page 3
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NEW YORK HERALD.! 1*** MonUuy, September '41, 1S4H. Ths Aspect of ttiv Mtilctili War We published, iu yesterday's regular edition of the Htruld, some intereMing news from the army and Worn Mexico, which was brought to New 0?.> a:i? bjr tin: mid Arab. The inu lligence from the army tally confirms what we have heretofore re; eived, ai^d proves that the American troops, under the command of Gen. Taylor, were in good healih and moving towmds M r.terey all passible expedition, nnd are es abltshing dtyblt atCamargo and oih?cr places, with due care und prudence. , The news brought by the Arab, which sailed from Vera Cruzon the&d inst., is ol greater importance, inasmuch as it shows conclusively that the i reception of Santa Anna after his long exile, was uol BO il.uiciirJf; u& umiij uuu icbjuii iu ucucvo it would have been. There was no great public demonstration on hi* arrival; and ou his landing, ho wai greeted by the congratulations of only a lew pi:vate friends. It seems, likewise, that he had not reached the capital at the latest dates, but pre- ! lerred to remain at his haeittxda, in the vicinity of ! Ja apa, ostensibly for the purpose of recruiting his health, but really, no doubt, because ho was disappointed in the manner of his reception. In the meantime, it appears tha! the army at San Luis Potosi, had again declared in favor of the dictator Paredes. whose overthrow was occasioned by iIib declaration in favor of Santa Anna, and who w?s then lying a prisoner in the CasUe ot Perote. This is certainly an anomalous state of ihinas, even among th* Mexicans, who axe ihenifclvcs nil auomnly. Their former ruler is a prisoner, and the man whom the Caftle of San Juan de Ulloa, and the city ofVeraCrtiz declared fnr ia tt vehement manner?and who had returned, in obedience to the popular will, is permuted to land, according to tho advices, moro like a private citizen, than like a ruler?without any ot those popular demonstrations which that people are so given to. It corroborates, however, the opinion we have always entertained, concerning that variable people. t?,These circumstances, we think, are ofdeep importance, a* regards our present ho-t:.le relations wiihthem It is the (funeral impression in the United 3ta'e<, formed from a v triety of corrobor<*?"ei eumttances, that art implit-d, if not a d ' .t iir,dor>tpiifliin/ exited between the cabinet a Waii.ina:On end Sunt.! Anna?that in the event of hit N?i?g rt.?Mred 10 th* control of the destinies of \l?-x co, he would exert bis influence in b'i'ijf'ng nhnut a peace as speedily as possible. Wc have before stated, that wc believed be was pursuing n policy that would lead to this result? hut the whole appearance of things become tome* hat c^iansjed by the threatened revolution in fuvor nf Paredcs. If the declara'ion in favor of Paredes, should become gene ? among the army, of course Santa Anna's 0wer and influence are at an end, and Paredes J1 be restored to the situation he was deprived ' .by the pronunciamcnto of Vera Cruz?an J Paiode# will be compelled, perhaps, to prosecute the war. On our part there will be no diminution of vigor incarrving on the war. Once fairly established , at Monterey. General Taylor will be in po'sension of the principal stronghold in Northern Mexico. Tnis place will be taken, nodoubt, without opposi'ion But the question next arises what value will it be to us 1 We will have to carry the war farther into the interior, but no advantages will accrue to us, ui less we march to the city of M?xico?for no enemy of consequence will opr o?c our army. Our relations with Mexico, it thus appears, are in a most complex, confused, and complicated condition. seems that the very weakness of Mexico is her strength. Civil War at hie West.?Tun Mormon ?If there is any thing calculatrd to j lowrr the American people and ibeir institutions in the eyes of the old world, it is the state of things j t 'at has existed for a year or two past among the ? i a . m _ .i_ ur r... inormo: * anu Aiiu-mormons in hip wcti. rui that period cf time these two factions have been opposed to each other in the most violent manner; and now matters have reached such a state, through the imbecility of certain official?, who, by the me of proper means, could havo effectually suppressed all discord in its first stages, j that we hourly loo'x for the occurrence of scenes of bloodshed and discord, that will be a disgrace to the oountry and century we live in. We are informed by tho latest accounts from that distracted region that a battle took place be- ! tween the Mormons and their opponents on the ' eleventh instant?that the opposing parties met j on the road to the city of Nativoo, and within one j ; mile of the great temple?'he destruction of ] which was resolved upon. The loss in this disgraceful fight was fiftenn or sixteen of the Anti- . Mormons and one of the Mormons. The bellige- 1 1 rents then withdrew to their respective positions, to renew the tight at some future time. The next . news from there will probably bring us accounts of another fight of a more disastrous nature. "Ws can hardly find words sufficiently st rong blinded mob law proceedings on the part of the beilig .-ren's, and of the imbecile conduct of Governor Ford, of Illinois, who, in their early stagos, had the power of suppressing them by the strong arm of the law. If this otficer had acted in n determined manner at the first outbreak, and used the power and resources of the State of Illinois, to suppress them, as did the Governor of the .State erf X??w York, to suppress the anti-ren* outrages in Delaware, Rensselaer and Albany, the result would have been the same, and the honor and oh&racter of the State of Illinois would have been preserved. Law and order would have triumphed over the tnobbish portion of both parties, and the reputation of the republic been preserved. By not acting jndicioa !y and determinedly at first, h* now rt?d< th u the spar k, which he could have so easily smothered at first, has been fanned 1 in'o a flame of fearful magnitude, that defies the J power of the law, and threatens anarchy and ci- i ril revolution in the State, whose destinies he has been elected to preside over. We care nothing for the causes that have led to this disgraceful state of things They may have been of an extraordinary nature?calculated to excite ill-will and hatred between the Mormons and their opponents for aught we know ; it ii enough for us that the results are disgraceful to ail concerned, to ensure the actors of both parties Being cona?mn',a irom one ?na 01 mo country to the other. W? see a large proportion of the people of a State arrayed against each other with ami in their hands?we see them take positions in battle form, and deal o?t the death destroying lead in the same manner as they wonld against common enemies of their country, and all .ais too because the religious sentiments of one party disagree with those entertained by the otbei. Woat a commentary this it> on the benefits and influences of free institutions and republican government 1 We would fain hope that tho ringleaders of bo'h parties will see th^ impropriety of their proceedings before any more bleod is spill?if a second battle has not already taken place?and that they Will arrange their difficulties, and return to their homes, like peace-loving and patriotic citizens. If, to accomplish this desirable end, itmiy he necessary for each to make cone???ion, let it done by all means. Let any amount of conoession be mado, in preference to having the honor and reputation of the country again tarnished, by a repetition of tnob-law pro?'<-.-dingv unworthy of the peoiile of Illinois, ami disgraceful to the American character at home j and abroad. ' II.. ' Mr Btiinflt'i Letter* rntm Bnnp*. Foot ot Bla\c, 27th Aug., 1Mb. IIeie w o are, a; the foot of the eternal glariers of Munt Blanc, alter a journey of several weeks from London, passing through Belgium?coining up the Rlnno?visiting Wiesbaden, Baden Baden, and alt the other German watering places, where kings, princes, plnyers, painters, and pickpockets mi* all familiarly together. In the hurry and bn?'le of preparing to cross the Alps into Italy for a few weeks, it is impossible to give any description ol the curious men, women, and things we iiave st-tsii in our delightful tour through Germany and Switzerland. Mrs. B. ha# just started to ascend 'lie Montcuvert (Green PcHk) to get a view of the mer-dc-gluct, (icy sen), and see the highest peaks nn?L glaciers ot Mont Blanc. I doubt whether she will go far, so steep, precipitous and frightful it appears. Around them is a bustle of travellers. English. Irish. Frr>nrh guides, horses, donkies, mules, kc., tic. Such is the appearance of the beautiful village of Chamouni, at the fot-tof Mont Blanc. I have much to eay of the German watering places?their curious state of society?their amusements?their singular mixtures of prince and ped- ! lar?tlu ir gambling house?, <ipen day and night, Sunday included. These singular places of fashionable resort are crowded by English of all ranks ?probably 100,000 English spend $10,000,000annually on the continent, in a way of life, and stylo of soo'ety, totally diiierent from their own country. The Russian nobility also (lock to these watering places?and a few travellers sometimes fro.n the United States are discovered, like gems in a hay-stack. A Russian Princess, covered with diamonds and laci, expressed her utter astonishment one evening in Baden Baden, at the singular whiteness of our complexion. She had always supposed that all the Americans were perfectly black. I have taken full notes of the state of society at the German, French and Swiss watering places, and will give u full and curious description of these places of resort, in contrast with those at Saratoga, and others in the United States. They j have features very different from ours?some- \ times better, sometimes worse. I must postpone : this account till 1 return to Paris. During our tour we have met with but few Americans I understand from thg hotel keepers, that thete have not been many American travellers since the revulsion of 1837 Before that took place, in one ofthe ho'els in Geneva, the Hotel des B -rgues, about fify to seventy would sometimes sit down to dinner on the same Hay. Wo have j fallen in with only two American families, and have seen the records of probably three or four others I have seen the name of John Harper and family, from New York, at the various hotels ?anJ also on the records of the one here. Sitting down at the loot of Mont Blanc, seems to excite similar emotions to those we feel at the foot ?f the Falls of Niagara. They are both sublime?both excite the like emotions?both speak, as it were, irom the womb of eternity to the innermost recesses of the soul. The first view 1 had of this mighty mass was terribly magnificent; it was last evening, from the bridge of St. Mar- : tin's, twelve miles from the base of the mountain. Its magnificent peaks, towering far above the clouds, were shining in the evening sun, clear, white, cold, and awful. The sight came so sud- : ded!y, so unexpectedly upon me at the turn of the road, that it made me start back in awe, wonder, or fear, t was a singular feel ng, and can only be paralleled by those produced by the terrible rush of Niagara Falls. I have many things to say of the singular transition state of society, government, religion, &c., 1 throughout those portions of Europe which I have seen, but I shall reserve them till we return to I'aris. Steam, electricity, railroads, commerce, and jommon senso are making vast and mighty changes in Europe. I was not asked for a passport from London to Geneva, and yet I passed through half a dozen kingdoms, and principalities of all sizes. The greatest of revolutions his be- ; gun?a revolution of peace, caused by railroads, 1 tec. I have much to say of these matters at another time. Atfairs in California?We have received from our attentive correspondent, several interesting letters from California. They are not quite so late as those received nt Washington, j but they will prove interesting to our readers. | We shall publish them in a day or two. The following notice attached to one of the despatches we give today:? Died in tho town of Sonoma, San Francisco. Csliforrin on the 8;h of May, 1*46. Capt. William Smith, aged 7S years Ho was bom in Prince George county, Virginia ; was for many years a North West trader, from Hit! port of Boston. For many years has lived on tioard tho vessel* on this coast, belonging to Vessra Bryant li stnrgrs, of Boston, their capUins having orders to re:eive him en a passenger from ship to ship, year after (ear, as they arrived. The old man, although having lome property in Maisarhusetts, could not be persuaded o live on thore, until within tho last two or three years. Comm?* Council.?Both Boards are expected .o hold n meeting this evening. Sporting Intelligence. Trottiho ?There will be great sport to day over the Centrwville Course. Two of the fastest horses in the world are to contend- James K. Polk and Moscow J. K Pulk is owned by a gentleman in Tennessee. He has made a mile in harness in less time than any horse now living?in 3m 33s ?which was over the Beacon Course, in the fall of 1&44, against the Fairy Queen. He distanced the Quean the first heat, in the time given abovo. He was afterwards taken to the South, and was matched with the. great pacer Tippecanoe, for $IU00 aside, two mile heats. He won this match very easy, performing the distance in 6:20. J. K Polk is a pacer, and he goes to-day in a wagon, Moscow to go as his owner chooscs. 01 the horse Moxcow, it is hxrdly necessary 10 Kay ne nas mane astonishing time in some of hia matches. Over the BaacoD Course, last fall, in a match with Lady Suffolk ? which ha won-ho performed two of the heats iD an J 4:30. Moacow lias had great attention paid hint ?iuce his lait trots with Duchess and Americtia. an l is iu fine conditioa We therefore anticipate splendid sport to-day, and the attendance, no doubt, will he very numerous. owing to the facilities which are now off .-red ofgoirg to an,I returning fiom the track, by the Long Uiao't railroad The horse epidemic which hus been raging for a length of rme on tne Island has abated, we unJer-tand, therefore, wn aspect lo Witness j great turn out of fast horses on the road We undernand that considerable money has been alrea iy bet oo this match, and the state ol the game last night was 100 to 75? but we presume bef >re the horses surt, heavier ?dds will b? ottered on Pelk his previous unpiecedent>>d lima seeming to warrant it; probably lOo to AO will be ibout the figure. Thero will also be another trot, mile heats beat three in five, in harncM, for a purse. MnvcmtnU of Truvellera> The arrivals yesterday were not as numerous as those w e have recorded for the past week The following comprise nearly tha full amount at each of the annexed hotels : ? Amebic**? 8. Wiliiman, Charleston; W. H. Maggan?tt, Georgetown; W. Hayne, Charleston: T. Hagrew, Florida; P Hayne, V. 8 A.; O Hrush, Charleston; R. Oeadon, do; o. Bnrsh, 8. C ; W. Hoffman, West Point; J Caber, Georgia; T. Gates, 8. C.; 8 Coy, Rhode (aland; T. Spilman. Baltimore; P. Tone, 8.C ; C. WogeD, do; U. French, N 1 ; I apt Bronton. VVest Toint A?to*?D. Smith, Boston; <i. Wiggins, do; T. Farmer, Maine; J Delano, Boston; O; H. llotten, do; ?.I A Pctk>n?. Boston; J. Wright, do; B. W i'son, Albanyj < apt Nagler, Kort Columbus. O Ilhy J xgier. fhilad.i H. Encott, Baltimore; U.Ter' 5 ^ W- Kich, Washington; T. Ward, Boaton; rho? CruRui. Montreal; W. Kandail, Mancheeter; Mr. Carroll, Washington; L Bat.cock, e?we*o; T. Hhsflor, S. C.; J. W Wharton, Texas; J McDonald, Canada Weil '*~W Mlrtin. N H ; C. Mason, Tmy; M.Hazard, South Kingston, H Bass?tt, < onn ; J Shear Albany; J Polte. do; W. Trncay, do. V . Urke. Bolton; C. Thorp, do; J Hoxen, do; L Wiikins, do; A. Hatinaa do; J Butterfteld. Ohio; Dr Drown, Washington, J Mniwr Ohio; C. Hall, .Norfolk Citr?H. Barker, U 8 N ; H. Cogattall, Auburn; Close, Baltimore; II. Lmmett, do, B. Harrison, do, A. TVooldridRe. Va ; R. Johnson, Oswego; J Tiatt, All. llowsau?L. Bacon, 8t. Louis; A '1 hompeon, do; J. Baralte. do; A. Dunbar, do: E. Littlefleld, Boston, B Le\ endar, Va.; J Turner, N O ; 8. Jarvis, Toronto, BUerifl Jarvic, do: J. T. Davy, Rhode Island; James Watson, Boston, W. Taii/1, Ala ; O. Meohland, Chippewa, < ana di; J. Jerome, Albany; II Knowles, Boston; O. Winchester, Baltimore; 11. Claike, I'hilad Ji ksom?llivo. Thiiad ; I Benle, Boston; B Her ri(, do; C. Hi**. Troviuanca; W Rodmei.,do; ii llanly '.Vest Indies; ltd. Trice, t on*B. Wander*, davanneb; R. Wood, Hartford Oen Robert Armstrong, our coneul to Liverpool, ha* :i red te this fro-n a short ri<lt to Tenneaaae. He * II la-^ a th? I nitod States in a few days, in a p**ket liom New York, and will t?We hii son b?ck with him to Liverpool ? Was* VMnn, KM* I .1 II II ThMtrlMl. Pa** ThiaT*i ?Mr Forrert ltaving recovered from hi* indi*po*ition. will appear this evening in hi* celebra; lad character of Richelieu, In Bulwar'f play of that nam*. The admliera uf Mr. Forre*t pronounce thia *nd King Lear to be character! which he ha* made peculiarly hi* own, and hi* friend* doubt much if, with the exception of , the older Vacdenboff. there 1* a tragedian living who *o correctly delineate* the muid and union vf the Ordinal, a* represented in thin play Vtra. Hunt will auttain ih* I?irt of Julie ue Moitimer ; ami i.'yott that ot Mau;irat ? , I'eaiaon. indie ws, Htrry and Mark will A*o ?| ;>ear. From 'he maimer in which the piece i*'o be bought oat, ulid the ttroug talent introduced, thei Can bo no vuht but that the performance will be u ric:. .e?t tc the public. The evening'* entertaiumeu'.f will rnncludo with the farce of the ' Miaerie* of Human Life.'' In which O barrctt, Fiiher and ill** Fanny Gordon will appear. Bowtar Thcithc?Mr A. A. Adam* take* hi* benefit ' thi* evening, and an unutually attractive bill ia oflwr?d , on the occasion. Mr. Adam* haa, during hi* engnge- ' ment, exhibited talent of very auperior order, and Lad he more conatantly turned hi* attention to the dramatic pro- t fe?*lon, he now weuld rank a* the higbeat. The character he pertonate* thia evening i* one of the moct difficult in the whole rnlr. and we have no doubt but that he will add another leaf to the laurel of hi* reputation.? Mij* Julia Dean will take the part of Cordelia. Tho?e 1 < who hnvA Mfin h?r ran haat iuHirp nf thn r.mdit&hU man. ner in which she will sustain it. The drama of " There?e" will conclude the evening's performances, Mr. | Adams and Mid Dean personating the principal characters Wo hope such a hill, for the benefit ot a deserving artist, will crowd the Bowery, spacious as it is, with the j many who have enjoyed an intellectual treat during the engagement of the beneficiary. uakkhwich Thkatkc.?The manager of this theatre, Mr. Freer, seems to have adopted but one plan since the commencement of the season, and that has been by a libe- i ral presentation of erer changing novelties to take the public by starm and draw them into his houte, as Gen. Zack says, nolent voltnt. The new drama of " The Fireman's Daughter," written expressly for thi? theatre, which has had such a remarkable run, will again be presented this evening In addition, the tragedy of " Macbeth'' will be played, not as it sometimes is expurgated and cut to pie. ps, but as it was originally writ'en by the author Miss Mary Duff a younir iady whoso talents aro of a very high order, and spoken of very highly by ; our southern exchanges, will sustain the character of 1 Lady Macbeth. The combination of two such excellent pla\ ? in one evening jsvill suffice to till the house Miss Crauford. so well known and highly esteemod by the patrons of the Greenwich, will take a benefit to-morrow evening. The mere announcement of this fact will cause a jam. Castle Garden.?Tha liberal managers of this delightful resort have kindly set apart the proceed* of this even, ing'i entertainment for the benefit of the orphans, and we re confident that our public will assist the benevolent , designs of the proprietor* by being present. In addition to the usual attractive feature* ot the Garden, the Acrobat family have tendered their services, and Me*>r?. Hoiinan, Goodwin and Oldfield will appear in some of their : most celebrated songs and dances The Undo troupe of i Ethiopian Minstrels will give u scrie* ol songs, parodies, kc . arnj Professor Eierstein will exhibit his remarkable ' tlispla) of dissolviug views and Chines* fireworks, which huveao much delighted the thousands who have Keen tl.eru. Tbe admission to the Garden is but 60 cent*, and m m trust that tho>.? u ho would not go iniiuenced by charitable motives will, for theirowii iutt*rent. nut nmit tn visit a pi ice wheie such a variety 01' truly en'.ertmming and attractive features are presented. Dowcav Circus.?The feats of tho Acrobat family at this place are certainly astonishing, and that they are considered so by the crowded audiences who witness them, is best attested by the frequent and loud applause attendant upon their appoarances. The graceful exhibitions of athletic games by the other performers are not excelled in merit by those ot any in the country, and indeed the world might be challenged to And their supe- , riors. A new spectacle, in which the whole force ot the equestrian troupe is to be brought into play, is coon to be . produced, aHd from what we understand in relation to it, wo expect that it will be gorgeous in the extreme. For ' this evening a great bill is offered. W o. Dale, the great chief of horsemen, from England, will shortly, it is expected, add his talent to the torces of the company. Howe's Mammoth Circus.?After being visited by thousands at the State fair, this great establishment will open at Utica en the 3-Jd and 23d inst., when the people of that city will have a chance of seeing the extraor- i dinary performances of the celebrated Madame Macarte. the most graceful and perfect female rider in the country, , a< well as the performances of the Swiss brothers, Dan llice, Mr. Cole, and tho other numerous company of this concern Madadatne Macurte is the subject of praise I an.I admira'ion by all who have seen her, and she is ac- | knowledged to be the most graceful, fascinating, bravely , fift*d mrliite that ever appeared in this country on horaeack Her performances are truly astonishing, aud must be seen to be appreciated. Wal*ct st aket Thratr?, Philadelphia.?The Keans appear to be received with the sjme enthusiasm at this theatre, as they were when among us, aad are supported by a powerful and attractive stock company This evening Shakspeare's play of " As You Like it,'1 ! will be produced?lhe characters of Jacqnes and Rosalind by Mr. and Mrs. Kean After which the laughable farce of the " Man without a Head." Abch street Theatre, Philadelphia.?Mr. Burton, the Manager, has beon long engaged in the preparation of the appointments to the play of " Richard tho Third," and to-night it is to be put upon the cta^c in a manner which has hardly a precedent for splendor in thii coun try. The oiigiu*l text of Shakspeare 11 to be preferred throughout the play. Mr. and Mrs Wallack will appear in the characters of " Gloucester" and " Queen Elisabeth." Ma. Bellamy ? It was reported in town yesterday and published in all the Sunday paper* except the HrrtlJ, that Mr. Bellamy, of the Park Theatre, one of the most alerting and talented actors in the city, died on Saturday laat, from apoplexy. We are happy in being able to atate that the rumor i? unfounded, and that Mr. Bellamy It ronvalesccnt. Ha will very soon Rive the public ocular demonstration of the lact, on the boards of Ike Park. Ma. An:** **.? The first nppoarance of this celebrated American magician i* anxiously looked for by the public, and we are happy to learn that it is not far oft ? From the reputation he has acquired abroad, he will probably introduce a new era in tho magical art in this country. Some of his delusions seem almost to confirm the idea that he is in league with bis most Satanic Maj??ty. Mormonlam In New York. Jamks J., the prophet, and successor of Joe Smith, preached yesterday, at Temperance Hall, Grand Street, next door to the Broadway House, before some of his followers. The Prophet appears to be a pretty flippant sort of speaker, and evidently has studied the scriptures with a good deal of care and attention?as he had little hesitation in pointing out chapter and verse to support the Mormon doctrin*, prenclied by him. There was a slight sprinkling of female Mormons, or Mormonesses among the emigre nation; and previous to the Prophet's arrival, (at lOj o'c.ock,) we had the gratiticatron to hear a few very good tunes on the piano forte?"Yankee Doodle, and the "Cracovienne," by a Mormon lady. After roadmu from John's gospel, Chap. 14, the Prophet remarked that after a short tour, he arrived in Boston on Thursday, and attended a meeting of the Saints?received a letter, stating tha' much dissension hail been caused by the secederi tn >ew York, particularly tbe Brigamite* It 1 cu said in the Boiton paper* that O. J Adams was to be there, and than, a warrant, it wa? said, was issued against him It did not come however, and brother Adam* did not run away. a* brother Pratt did He then preached a controversial lectme from the lit chapter, I ath verse of Paul tathe Kphosians?'"Tliou gh we, or an ang> l from heaven preach any other go?pel unto you than that you have received, let him he accursed The latter day aaiuts, he raid, were now prea< h 11* the name go-pel as that preached by 8t Paul What gospel did I'muI pieach f He?ui reclion of the dead.and iLu celestial glory l?y meant of faith. bxptism and the remission of una, through baptism and the Holy Ohost Among tbe majority ot the Trote?tant ( hurch, not one of them had ono half of the article! preached by Paul Paul preached the true Gospel of Christ " Ha that believeth ami in ba rtised. shall he ssved; he that bel.eveth not shall be oon.1eir.ied," so said PhiiI. Peter laid, " Repent, and be baptised " But what aid Chii?t? NicodeniU< camo to < hri?t and atkeil him. " What (ball I do that I may inherit the k.ngdom oi'GoJ." Chriit replied, "Verily, veiily 1 lay unto thee unless a man be born of water, he cannot enter iiito the kingdom of God." He, the nionhet, wished every mail lo weigh well thoie words of Christ. They were hound to yield to the word* of Chriit The doctiine of the lattor day ainti? the Mormoni?was not preached by anv other people upon the face of the earth ; and this wa* tlie true doctrine ef Chijit Here waa the Moimon doctrine?The resurrection of the dead, and the celestial glory by means of faith, baptism, and the remission of sin through baptism. The doctrine of the Calvinists and all the proles mill t uun iiuf, uv n on ni mo v?ihwiiw, 1IUI IIIO IXUe (iospel. The book of the Revelations sustained, he contended, the doctrino of the latter day saint*. That hook w nt writton by St. John the Divine, who wrote fire book* of the Uibte, ? n.t this book ? ?s the first that wm wiitten by him, though it ia the last in the Bible. It there were any error* in that hook, the curse would full upon St John himself. He there tell* us that if utiy man shall add to or take from what that book contains, he shall he accursed. That book consisted principally of prophecies as to what should take place, and bt. John therefore pronou.iced this dreadful malodii.uoo against any one who would prcach a contrary doctrine. Malactil, and l).?vi) and Jeremiah violated thin law, as well r?* Joseph Smith, as their opponents said, li the interpretation put U|ion it by Joseph Bmith be not correct, the tame mult be said of the ancient prophet*. Supposing .Malachi or any of the ancien' prophet* lived in tho present day, they would Ju*t he rejected a* the prophets of the preaent day. The |??ople rebelled against the ancient | prophets, who were co more than the pioph?ti of the ) present day. and (he propheta wore (acriAcad just a* the prophet* of the piesent day are now ancnficed. He would next call their attention to the text of Scripture, '"Thou art Keter ; #nd upon this rock I will build my church, and the gate* of hell shall not prevail tigainat it." Th* opponent* of Mormonism oil disagreed on this *ubj?ct , but At Mor,no"*. had interpreted it in tbe proper spirit.? After contending latter day *;iin-s were the only tiu* j .'M.owers of Cbriat, the Prophet conciuued, and the congregation i*par?t?d. _ Th? Kt>rt,,,t,r JUtnlitrr, of the lB.h, tayi: " Vested 1 i.m ?t n (j i?i!er heto ? throe, wo received word fiom Dostou, < ij New Votk. that there we* no Reamer ju light , 1 at three o clock * J UuM IntelII ST? Miwortimw Ops*a lloot ? ilno* fee destruction of Viblo's Theatre and (Hideo by fir*, t hat bean augge^ted ill different (juaiiom, that u MelrO|nJitan Theatre or Opera House ought to b? erected on Ma kite. Those suggestion* accord with our own views ?n the subject; but wo find that there are some obstacUs in the way, that must be surmounted, be for* the project can be entartainrd. The property is owned by the heirs of the lite Patrooo Vol IleLwelaer, of Albany. partly, and partly by individuals who have married into that family The ownera are fix iu ail- five of whom, we believe, ara willing to sell tlielr Interest* lor a reasonable compensation, but the sixth is unwilling to sell his share. TV's cannot expect perfect unsnimity in a esse liVe this, but we think it is sufficiently perfact to obviau any ((Mat difficulty that may be in tho way of carrjiaf out the suggestion. If tire of the six parsons interested in th* property, aro willing to sail, the sixth can easily purotese their interests, and erect an opera heuse himself; or, at least, can lease the ground to a company of capitalists who will. We are iuformed that there are maa^of our wealthy men who would willingly take a a (air rent, and erect immediately an Opera Houee that-would be an ornament to the city, and an evidence of tke advancement of n refined taste among our citixena. We believe that an Opera company of tho highest order of tuleut. would be ai well supported here during the theatrical season, as in London, Paris, or a ny other of tho great cities of the old world, and the reason why the ofx?ra has hitherto failed here, *U on account of the disadvantageous locality of the old Opera Houue, on the corner of Church aud Leonard streets. It could not be expected that our respectable citixans would take their ladies ar.d families into a place situated in such a neighborhood as that is?surrounded on all sides, as it was, by houses ol the worst reputation, fend populated by the frailest and mo*t polluted part of humanity. The Opera has never bad an oppoituuity to proi|>er among up, on this account It cannot be disputed thnt there is as much musical taste in New YorH| the fourth city in the woild in wealth, intelligence, enterprise and population, as in the large cities of fc.urope ; bat the same sense of taite and refinement which ourtftizens possess, will not permit them to visit an Open house surrounded with immoral and contaminating influences. Let an Opera house be erected in a resectable and fashionable p*rt of the citt, and there can be no dpnbt it will be well patronized by a discriminating and Intellectual audience. The site on which Nihlo's recently stood is of thia description. It is central, respeeteble, aud fashionable, and is hallowed by the remembraooa of many pleasant and happy evenings spent there by the elite of our uptown population It is a stigma to our great city to have no building of this dencription, and we owe it to ourselves to remove it as soon as possible

We trust that every difficulty in the way of this project will be removed, and that we will soon see orected on this site au Opera house that trill be a feature to the city, and a monument of our raflnement and taste. CaMiixio Sivohi.?In looking over our foreign exchanges we noticed the following in the Boulogne Newt of August 13th, relating to fflvori, the great artist, who is soon to visit us. It appeal* by the extract that his influence on a transatlantic audience is really tremendous : ?" We had intended, Indeed'we were prepared to give a detailed contpte rmdu of thia enrhentia* musical fea?t, " Philharmonic Porietv Concart," provided for us bjr the liberal committee of this deaorvinsr association Sivori, the living embodiment of the departed Paganini. attracted a fashionable and crowded audit"rr ; and I>> his peiformance evoked an enthusiasm, approaching absolutely to frenzy. No sooner had be ma 'e his appearnnoe, than as if by common accord, a silence prevailed so general, an to offer to the inspired artiat a compliment more gratifying than the most voc.ferous plaudits. The Concerto in C , bis own eomposition, in which he gave a foretaste of what bis violinic powera were susceptible, charmed not only the ear, but thehMrd, and the heart With Sivuri. a deep intention goes hand in hand with the greatest mechanical perfection. His tone is powerful and broad? his Cantanile touches the heart?whilst hi* Bravura, bold and stirring, never oversteps the boundaries of nature, and even in the execution of the most extraordinary difficulties, an astonishing clearness and purity of intonation are preaorred. He never loses sight of the gravity of att, and never oversteps the limit* of the imaginative and the heautifal. With the glowing inspiration which lives in the artist, a quiet calculating seriousness reigns over his exterior ; no movement of his face discloses the inner feeling. Rut when he takes up hi* instrument, and the how awecpe over its strings?then he divulges most eloquently tho passion which moves him?then he exult* in enthuaium ?then he weeps?then again he smiles? till, whon the last sigh from his violin has gone up to its home among the ipheres, and thn audience shout with delight, he steps down from the oirliestrm with the same calm bearing with which he made hi* entrance." Sti-tviciant Institute.?Mr. Lover will give the first of hi* " Irish Evenings" at this place. These entertainment*, designed to illustrate the national characteristic*. superstition*, mirth, and melody of his country, will lie a novelty in this country; and tbe wide-spread reputation of their originator, is the beat token of their iuccets. Tar ArOLi.o^io-ii.?Let our Brooklyn friends not forget that these prodigies of genius will favor them with another concert to-morrow evening. It may be confidently stated, that the world cannot produce five children of the same age who can compare with these children of New Yerk; and indeed there i* miny an old musical head who would be glad to exchange his proficiency and musical skill for that of the Masters Uullock and Cole. TAncawact-c ?The grand Oratorio of the " Seasons'' is to be brought out this evening at this place. Great preparations have been made, and from the talent of the solo performers, and the able director ef the chorusses, w? expect it will be on a par wita any of the musical entertainments of the day. Ths Alligha'siahs.?Wo understand thot this talented cumpany of vocalists have arrived in this city, after a very successful toar in the Southern and Kastern State*. They will appear in this city again in a few day*. Mr. Templeton gave his last concert bt Montreal on the 17th instant, to an overflowing house. Police Intelligence. Jurmilf. Furg'art.?Two small boys, ono 9 and the other K> yearn of age, apparently Italian boys, by the natnes of Mariano Cottello and Krwicia Taillant. were detected yesterday morning about 9 o'clock in the store of John A. Kennedy, No. ill Greenwich street, paint and oil store, l>y Mr. William D. Kennedy, clerk to the former It appears that this store has been several times burglariously entered within a few weeks, and different small sums of money taken, amounting to near $10 On one of the boy* was found a fishing line which belonged to W. Kennedy. Captain Buck, of the 3d ward, arrested the yoting scoundrels, and Justice Drinker eonvlcted them both for trial. Caught nn a " Sprtt "?Two genteel looking young men, who gave their names as John Johnson and Joseph Wilson, were both arrested by Captain McGrath, of the 6th ward police, late ou Saturday, for being very disorderly in the stieets, on what is called by the ' Bloo s," a "bit ol a spree " On taking them into the StRtion House, in the pocket of one was found a large tin milk ladle, which w as taken Iron# n Dutch grocer, in whoso store they had been On being brought before Justice Drinker. in the morning, they pleaded so hard to be let off, stating that they might lose their situations if any further steps were taken against them, and Capt- McGrath. not wishing to pro?erute them any further, consequently, they obtained their liberty onco more, on promising iu rennve neuer mi iinuir. hiiii lec.eiviug a repnmiwu from the magistrate were both discharged Stealing rur Muffs ?A common looking woman, by the name of Heitor Shields, was arrested last night, by officer Koeney, el the 6ih ward, on a charge of stealing two unfinished mud's, the circumstances ot which, when developed, will make quite an amusing affair. Locked up for examination. Stealing a Watch.? Quite a small boy, named Dennis Sweeney, was (treated yesterday moruiDg. on suspicion of stealing a gold watch, from the premises of Mr. Oelmonico, valued at $60. Detained for examination. jlrrtMt of a Convict ? A. notorious thieving looking young chup by the name of Won. Klliot alias Jack Clark, was arrested on Saturday ni*Ut, by officer Miller of the 3d Ward, wbo escaped from Black well's Island on Monday last by swhnmipg across the River to Ravens Wood, Long Island. Justice Drinker sent him back to serve out his term, he yet having seven month* and twenty day* to sei ve. Petit lATceny ? Emtra Lark man was arrested on Saturday nizht on a chaige of stealing a small silver wa'ch aod a largo woollen shawl, valueJ in all at $14, beiong ingto Mr Fridenbtirgh No 0t> k>re? street Ca\gh> on the ' jump A bln'k fellow called Jo. Thompson, a well known thief wh? detected on Saturday night leaving the prenti-e- No 3!>8 Orcenmch itreet, occupied b? Wm. ^oore. having in his possession n pair of new pantaloons and a vest, which lie hid stolen from one ol the looms inthohnife When detected be bolted for the fiont door, shinning it tipGieenwich as fas* as a locomotivc. until overhouied by officer Barues, of t ie 5th Wanl, who it always on haud when a thief ii to be caught He wa* taken before Justice Drinker, who committed him lor trial on 1 uesday morning. Stat* *r Iowa.?An ofliciol statement of the election lor and pgain?t the now constitution of Iowa has at la^t been unhitched. The aggregate rote ior the constitution wai 9191 ag-iinst it 9038 ; majority 4 <6 \'o returni were received from three countiei, in which majorities are ceid to hare been given againit the adoption of the con*titution Governor Clarke ha* iasued hii proclamation appointing Monday, the Jlltb day of October next, for an elec* tioo, nrvlei the now constitution, of Governor, two members of Congreis, one Secretary of State, one Auditor, one Treasurer, and such numher of members of the Senate and House of Representatives a* are designated in the constitution. Conventions of each of the parties have been called to nominate candidates for all the o dices. Gov. Clarke has returned to Burlington from the north, where he has organised new company of dragoons, wilh the view of preventing the sale of liquor to the In diaus. They have beon drunk ever since the departure of the V. N dragoons from that quarter, on liquor furnivhed by white scoundrels to them ; and it ii to remedv this evil thit the volunteers are to be ?tationed 'hero. Gov. I larke failed in kis effort to prevail upon tho Winnebago Indian* to send a deputation to Washington, whete it is proposed that they shall make a new treaty, by which they relinquish their title to the " Neutral Ground." Gen. Fletcher, the agent, ha* been iaetrurted to tccoaipany such delegation to Washington, as soon M it is appointed. The " Neutral Ground" is said to be the finest portion of lowe.?St Louit Rrpub. $tpt. 14. Texas.?The only news of interest received from Texas by the ?*ea, related to the extent ol the d imnfre t > the gale at Galveston The Srwt ?ays that the water which overflowed the island, extended, when at the higheat, over louratreet*. with a depth sufficient to float lumber a* far as Market street The damage was confined to the shipping, wharves, and a few small houtes on the strand. The Srmi estimate* the loss at $16.000.?N O. Pie . S*pt 11. The sailors at Buffalo have struck for higher wages : t'lor demand fSl per month, instead of the offered price of ft:8. The owners of versels have raised the price of freights, and the crews demand aa Uereeee.of pay. . CUT IlttoillgMMM. _ I Mouli or tHB"UrrBB Tm Pao???i.? Bui* ; or a Yeono Oi?l.?A few morning* *lnce, a gentleman, the father of family, retidlng In the upper portion of tha city, by chance, intercepted a letter, a ldre?*ed to hia daughter, aaweet, and apparently innocent, marten of tome seventeen lummen, which too painfully indi i cated that tome designing villain had made her the victim of hia artifice*, and that the had already, in all pro, bability, progressed iu tho patha of ain and aliame he' yond hope or remedy The letter seemed to show that the intrigue bad been for tome time m progress. ami that her seducer wa? a wealthy merchant, iloiug butin??s i downtown, to whom the wn iu the habit of giant I ing day time interview*, at tome of the well-kuowu heusci of assignation, which infest our city. The bate epistle doted With an uppointmeut far that day, lur a meeting of the partie* at the corner of Canal and 8ut! llran street*. The intelligence, aa may be supposed, fell with nearly cruihtng weight upon the agonized paient, who had, however, sufficient pru.lance to te-teal the note and place it within hia daughter'* reach, who read it of course, without suspecting that htr father'! eye had first permed the guilty liue*. Immediately after making the discovery, tlie parent aought the couueel and advUe of the alderman of the ward, in which he re1 tided, and with whom, It leemi, ho wa? on lerma of Intimacy; aad after consultation, it was Anally agreed that tho alderman referred to, ahould accompany l jur. , to the corner of Sullivan and Canal atreeti, ! a*i.l await thfl d?iinu?ment 111 iRrAnUnr* with their arraugement, the afflicted father upon approaching the place ansigned for a meeting of the partica, stepped into a public houte where he could survey the scene, and readily learn what should tranipire, and Alderman proceeded on hia unpleasant minion alone. He wax not kept in auapenae, for upon reaohingthe deaiguated place for the meeting, he found Miss already in attendance, and apparently impatient at the delay of her expected companion. The alderman immediately addressed the infatuated girl, and informed her that he wa* acquainted with the object of her risit to the spot where he had met with her, and i.dvised her to return Inatantly to her home, aa the individual whom she expected to meet, was most assuredly seeking her ruin: and that the course the was pursuing would inj evitably end in her own deilruction and the disgrace of her family. The poor creature apjieared much afldctod, ; and promising to retrace her ateps to the paternal roof, the alderman took hia leave, rejoined her father, I and apprised him ef the reault of his miasion. The father, however, still doubting the sincerity of the protestations of his erring child, persuaded Alderman to 1 follow her. After tracing the young Magdalen through several streets, he finally saw her enter a house of doubtful repute in 8t. John's Lane. Hasteuing to the door, the alderman also applied for admittance, but was refused by the portress, on the ground that he was not the gentleman who was expected, and it was not until he nad declared that he was a magistrate, or in other words, one of the City Fathers, and demanded an entrance by virtue of his office, that the door was unbarred. On proceeding up stairs, Al?l. was ushered into a sumptuous apartment, furnuhed in costly style, where he again met the object of hia search. The wretched girl, overcome with oxcitemeot and emotion upon seeing him, instantly fainted Aid. with the gallantry for which he is proverbial, sprang forward to support her sinking form, and he was in the act of resuscitating her when a loud knocking at the door attracted his attention, which he presumed to be that of the merchant by whom the young lady had been led antray who was demanding admission. On opening the door, lo ! and behold, a certain ex-captain, whose " star," through the influence of the Aldeiman, had become eclipsed, stood before him. Had a bomb shell exploded beneath the Alderman's nose, it is douhlfut whether his consternation could have b?en greater. The recollection that the ex-captain was his deadly foe, that he had caused his dismissal from office for certain allegod extra-official conduct towards the \1 dermau, on account ot interfering witu tne movement* ot one of Mother Miller'* pantalette girls in Church street, and then so soon to be caught in a house of bad repute, aud withal in such an equivocal position, proved almost too much for the Alderman more especially ao ai the ex-captain rode a high hone, and reminded him io term* not to be mistaken, "that one good turn deserved (mother." But few additional facts were gathered, except that in the moment of exci'emeut and confusion io the house, the poor misguided female was nearly forgotten, anil another instructive chapter added to tho record of life and time* in New York. Military.?The 8d Company of that fine regiment, the " National Guard," intend making a target oxcursion to La Grange Place, to-morrow. They will be accompanied by their excellent regimental hand?Lothian'*. Modcl of New York.?We learn that this exhibition of our city in ntiniature, will shortly he taken to Europe: and those who have been delaying their visits, should not fail to avail themselves o( the present time, as it will, undoubtedly, be bought up almost as soon as it errives. The more it is examined, the more does wonder arise at the p tience, and accuracy which have ma.'e an exact copy of every public edifice, private dwelling, wharf, shed, tree, of, indeed, every one of the teu thousand features of a large city. It ia well deserving the attention of the scientific or curious. Sinot'lab Affair.?Some curious circumstances have been very recently developed on Staten Island, which promise very fair to place a certain married man, a resident on the leland, in a position which will be anything bnt enviable- It appears that a married lady who has floated in the first circle, and hitherto been considered very respectable, has made an affidavit concerning the 1 ~.t >? I_ .k. ...) fnMli <hn? u ri.ta to the Quarantine, where the wished to go for the purpose of setting a letter, iho wai induced to Uke a glass of which (as the believes) was administered some i powerful narcotic, making her quite ill, and rendeiing tier almost insensible?under such circumstances she Ml detained at a hotel until a late hour in the eTcning, when she was placed in a vehicle, and during hercourse home was forcibly taken out of the carriage and ravished If theso circumstances be true, of which there is at present no apparent doubt, a rich chapter in ethics may be shortly expected. CoRoiiKa's OrriCK?Suddrn Prath.?The Coroner ! held an inquest yesterday at No. 144 Orange street, on tho body ot Bridget Rourke,a native of Ireland, 30 year* of ago, who came to hertleath by dropsy of the chest and abdomen. Verdict accordingly Blectlona. Maikk.?The result of the vote for Governor, in 310 town*, is Dana, dem 31,150 I Branson, whig 37,663 Dana, over Bronson 3,58B Abolition and scattering 8,833 In the samo towns last year, the democratic vote was 29.373; whig 23,570; abolition, tic.. 6,393?showing a democratic loss of 6.65.i since last year. Only two members of Congress are known to be elected?a whig in the Kennebeck district, by a large majority, and a democrat in the York district, by a very small vote. In the 4th district, Morso, whig, will probably be elected, which will bo a gain tor that party. Vhmost.?The WoodstocV Jlgt point* out a mistake of 100 in the whig returns, and insists that Mr Collamer, the present whig member of Congress, is defeated in that district All but 7 small towns in the 4th district give Perk CT7 plurality over Chandler, whig, but a third candidate has over 2000 votes, ai.d the majority against Feck is about MOO.?Jioston Pott, 19tA insf. Political Intelligence. The democratic party of Pennsylvania will sot, from present appearances, be at any lors for candidates from which to make a selection at the next 4th of March Convention. F. K. Shunk, N. B Kldted, James Burns, and Simon Cameron,have been respectively recommended m county meetings Wayne and Lebanon counties have passed one term resolutions, aud declared in favor of Judge Kid red for Governor. The democrats of Rensselaer county held their convention at Troy on the 16th inst., and nominated Nicholas M. Masters for Congress. The whig* of Berks Co., Pa., have nominated Doctor D. Luther for Congreas. Hi* opponent i* Wm Strong, the pre*eot member, John Hitter being thrown overboard. The whig* of Ulater county, in thi* State, have nominated Eliakim Sherrill, a* candidate lor Congrea* ; and I in trie county, N. K. Hall ha* received the nomination. The democrat* of the Kalamazoo district, Mich., have nominated Edward Bradley, for Congrea*. N P. Tallmadge, formerly a senator in Congrosi from thi* State, i* to be one of the member* of the convention to frame a constitution for Wisconsin. anotire* War in Illinois ?We copy the following from the Paducuh Ktntuckian of the 7th instant :? A new war has been in progress some week* in the vicinity of thi* place on the lllinoi* abore, between a band of horve thieve* and counterleitrrn. ami the citizen* of , VTnfsnc and the adjoining countie*. wl.o have as we staieil some weeks since, been di iven, i s they conceive to the necessity of taking the law their own hand*, in lome measure, for the purpoe of riddi.ig the comiuu nit\ of a set of confederated villain*. From coniessioti* made b member* of the gang. there i* no doubt about there having been a mo*t extensive and well concerted I system of msca ity practised in that portion of Illinois . lor many years past A few days sgt, suspected persons were arrested and confession* made by them, which have produoed a great excitement, and ae-rn likely to | lead to violence Mid bloodihed The counterfeiting party iai?ed a pretty itrong forre and seized upon two memb< rs ' of the company ?>f regulators, an I were proceeding to j take other* when they became alarmed by the overwhelming numbers of the regulating party, and they re! lupsed the prisoner* they ba<l taken They then made a | treaty with th? regulator*, in which they itipulaied that ; several among the most prominent of the counterfeiter* I should leave the country forthwith, and all the remaining memlier* of the crew should also take up the line of march in a very short time?so soon as they can adjust their business and get ready to move. If tnis arrangei ment is carried out, and there i* no doubt but that it will be?that taction of lllinola will be relieved from a ?<>te grievance. We are glad to learn that ai jet no lives have been lout, although the whole country ia aroused, and some scenes of violonce have occurred, oalcnlated to excite the people, and lead to the shedding of blood The following if a specimen of the proceedings of the regulator* Bj the regulators of the counties of Johnson, Massac and Pope Resolved, That we 'eke by force, Uolitely and Freer, from the hands of the officers i and all warrants which have been issued ahall be brought forward and torn up -, that Wm Edwards, Cheat Lino, Bart Linn, nil the Sprncea and Squire Turner leave the Stato forthwith, and Voung Linn aa soon as he 1* able, never to re1 turn : and that all the I.each family, all the Linns, and all the Stacy*, and Dan Turner, of Johnson county, Jehn Jones, of Masaac, Wm Jones, Felix Taylor, EJward Fleece, John Grace, and James Brown, of Ml' tropolia, leave the State of Illinois in one month from this time, and never return. The regulators marched into the town of Metropolis numbering about 200 ; halted in front of the Metropolis (louse, where they were addicssod by Messrs. Davis, ! Nelson, and Hoados, of Pope. Mr. Roades read the above resolutions, ami stated that I If anv regulator should be guilty of anv mi-demeanor, contrary to theobjecta then in view he should be handed over to the officers of the law ; but no warrants should be Issued against regulator without the consent of the ' regulators Tho regulators are to meet again In about two weeki ?t Wm. (Jolitely's ; and tliev tire to keep tip regulnr meetings and efforts, untjl they fleer the laixl of all base th?i rasters Sight Sail on tit* AtlaMte. Having received the following W?U-toao 1 e^m raunication from a traveller, whose view* ar.> uonfirmed by our own knowledge of tin (aruous stoainer Adantin, now running to Noi?vivb, it \tTords as pleasure to publish it : ? Nrw Yoita, Sapt 16 IfrM Utn Sir I luto experienoel so mu^h p1e*<i<ire in maL.a..' ? trip on tae V'lmlio thi'. I nluiott r?el i; ? U. j:n record wtiat I saw. and the trratmrnt. which > r .w,ibl? in lividu?l. I received 'twmonaof tho?. i ftil' ?uiirv<l4\? from whoie baletul heat we h?r? eca^i?d; thousi ids had crowded around the 0? men with (fray haira, andyoung children with tr . > ,< y ipirits, wmi aitting or walking to catch the i. rh: \ Ji. ol evening air t.iat citaa olT irom the bay- i n.ja were rolling swiftly by, b?aring many a fair from tl>.? city'a hunted air to <ome one of the quiet vi) e? of Ne* England with their cool ahadv etraeta ai, .uqall dwellings By the tide of the pier lay those t>vo C >.tia/t paluce* of the sea?the Oregon and the Ailant ; 1 took pikaage in the Atlantic. Thore wa? no raring; the captain of the A' tw. wi i not race, without givrtg the public full notio ? .! \p . la well, for a of human life i? worth mom '? the gratification ot a little ateaaiboat pride We left the pier, aud our b.?at coursed ??*> efuliy round up into the ilaat river, calmly, quietly - v i.i .' * ?no loud yelling of miater* or men-everythii <, in perfect order, and every man attached to the '-out ..? *v his place, and neeuied to kuow perfectly his dl ty. Wo passeu neii-iruid, mu angry conuici 01 coiiienuiug water* arul tide*, and we weie summoned to supper. i had not dined that dav?it had been too hot to eat?and I wan wondering if I should bo able to make a dinner at tuu " upper tahle. We knew very well that there 1* gene1 rally enough to eat on all our public table*, particularly on the steamboats; but tha meals are olten of that unfortunate character which deny gastronomic^ descriptions? They remind one of a late ineil on a liner, when uo regular breukfast or dinner ha* been set, and afer the gale> all hands come around the table, where the three mtala ot the day are Ditched jumbiingly together?a little i breakfast in one place?a little dinner in another -some supper (prink led over the iceoe generally, and a good deal of everything nowhere. But at our "Atlantic" (upper. I found, as I cast my eye over the table, I could make out a* good a dinner u* I had the dav before e ten : at the Astor House. Near by me sat a well bred French lady, who inade evidently a xupper, par tmaUenct?-such a supper as supper eaters alone would honor by that name?and on the opposite si.le a boarding school MiM was sipping her coflee?and not far off a long, leaa Van kee. in whose face was visible fomotUmg that made one ' think of Bunker Hill, was pitching into the dishes near eot him. He, however, had the good tare not to reach a yard or two for dishes. 1 was surprised at the good manners displayed generally by this specimen af our society. Among the motley group of hundreds there were ve{ ry few who had not been passably well bred, or at least HUU Ilia UUl UlfD Lliu K1HJU IttSlO IQ l?^4ru iuq cuui ioiivi of so luxurious and eiegait a saloon. There was uncommon deliberation used in eating , nearly all the royageurs hail Anished eating, when they rose IVom the table. Something quite uncommon. The servants wore pure white linen dresses ; they waited quietly, brought cups not more than half tilled, so one coul 1 lift a cup to one's mouth without leaving a dripping trail of tea or coffee on one's dress ; in other words they did not go on the run, and slop the tea ami coffee into tho ?>uoeis, nor i cpill gravis* on oiessex, nor tun against elbows, and make one spill his tea or gravy. Thev were attentive anil respectful, took time to do their duty, serve 1 every body, and moved'a'lout as se vants are t.iught to do around a private gentleman's table. VV'e had time enough to eat. We weto not hurried; and this was a luxury seldom ta?fe I in America, where o man become immortal but lighnmg manufacturers I shall not speak of tho profuse magnifi.-eiice with which the bout in lurnif-lied-of the tieep lace, or the gold cornices and penuelling?of the ottoma'n an 1 sofas, or the matrimonial beds, which seem copied from the cou?hos of a Sultana I '?ill any, however, in wandering thiottgh those gorgeous saloons, I could scarcely believe I had not been transported by the genii to oria. of the superb saloons of an oriental monxrcli We were in the oiien sound, and the wind was blowing fresh, the seas rolled by antrrilr. But our noblo vessel swept gracefully and powerfully over them, and seemed hardly to feel their beat The 1 vast machinery played equally, and as smoothly an though it had been playing in oil In examining the machinery, I was treated with that uniform courtesy, which soeoied to characterize every one of the vessel'* men. The chief engineer, Mr. Crocker, oxplained everything, and seemed to be so perfectly at home with hi* "plaything," that no nmount of questions disturbed him. He was a Yankee?had tried shoe-making, blacknaithing, art! clock-making, for aught I know, and during ten years had worked himself up from a fireman on a little bout, to chief engineer of the noble Atlantic.? There was one thing about the engine that struck me with a poculisr feeling. Ttoe monster leviathan marked his own movement*, and he tells you when he hat made a million of revolution*; he mattes no mistake ?and when his fore-Sager moves it is to tell tin master ho has turned round those fearful paddles ten hundred thousand times ! > " Now," said the gentlemanly Capt. Stetson, second ofBcer, " if you take a hath intho evening, you can choeso shower, hot, cold, salt or fresh." I need aot apeak of the courteous and noble bearing of Capt Du<lan himself, nor of Mr Stetson, his secoud officer, for their attentions were given to all the passenger*. The ouly myMery was now they could diffuse themselves so completely through eveiy part of the vessel ? But ChesieileUl saiii, "good manners work miracles"? There was notning left to be desired?there w?< nothing to be regretted, except that I was sorry to see any passenger 8^>it on the tine carpets of tha saloon, when thore were a plenty of spittoon" near by. But this was only like a Mack spot (or a few score of them) on the face of the sun. A little after midnight our triu was over, inJ we were rolling over the ttoston railway alone the wild banks of the beautiful Quinnobaug by moonlight, and thinaing when we should wake another passage in the 1 noble Atlantic. Yours, C. E. L. Greenwich Theatre. To the EntToa or ihf ISkw York H:rald:? Sib?I de?m it* duty incnmbeni on me >o call yoor attention to the following ?tatemeut of facia Oa Saturday ?v?uii ir, alt-r tlm i>erf<>immic?t had c >ucludcd. the mtrhmu to I the theatre went Ins rounds, and becaoie sa-istied Ihe banding wu* *ife froin any danger of hie; iu half ai Uiur after flame* were discovered ru?tiing from tr.e property ro>>m to i the roof of the bull mg?tuey were got under, and wuh but iritliLg damage to tie properly?but, Irom ^ppeiranees during thr tire, and the exam.nation tint took place alter, no ; doubt lemamed a* to it having been the act of an mcendia y. bir, 1 take this opi>ortunitv of returning my gratefnl ackuowI ledgeuieuts to the members of the 34th company, for the : j>r mi>titudeaud zeal and energy that then, a .d ever has cliar' acterixeu In cm wlieufthe live* and pro|>ertirs of their fellow creatures were at stake. They went to work bevt and h md J led on by their re*i>ec'ed otficert, Mr. Cole* and Mr. John . Seen, they *oou ubdo-'d the raging element, 'hat 'h.eitened to make lue a completely ruined nun. By ti>eir mdefatig ble exertions, *ecnrity ?nou usurped the pi ice of dinger. I feel aljo deeply *eii?ible of the valuable a<autaiice r- d?rea tne by he member* of many other comp inie* wtu aided and *ernnitfil ill' cri'itr:* >f thf V,' h Uiiih a wiltlMfr nr< im.nit n .1 a (hit showed the generoui rivalry, tint docs,and rv?r ouiiht u> ?*i?t in ao uohle a<i institution. ToC. V. Anrtertoi r,?q., Cmef KoKineer, my thankt are respectfully tende:?d form* (en* tlemanly ut stance. sad almoit instant a irjJiuce. This is but apu >r compliment, ye', it ia an hjnett una. ami a? tnch, I hope >t will be taken by all wtn astisted the undersigned, their grateful servant. CHARL&3 JOHN FRK It, Letsee a..d Manager. Saddle flock Oy?tei?-i. dc P. Dorian, stand* No. Hand 12 Fulton market, has aome moat exqui si'e oysters we ever taw or tatted. T? the epic ire. no groat Ci treat can be offered than Doilon's Saddle ttock Tlic Plnmb? National DaguerrlanGallerjr on the upper cuner of Brokdwav and .Murray a reet, ia the moat satisfactory ri'abliahraeiit that we know of, to procure a truly estimable itift fo a fne.-d in the form of a be uti'ul d guerotype picture. Go and tee if what we say Can be douuted Alexander's Trlcobaptie?'1'ne o'lglnal ud only genuine and instantaneous liquid hair dye If you de? i aire tu p e-erve vour hair, uae ouly the Keouiue article Alexandria Tricobaphe it for tale by Ruahtou k Co , Drug 3 it la, Bread ?ay ; A. B tk D Aaidt. A. H. Ward k Co., olinton, Moore ? Taylor, and J. S. Atpiawall, New York; or of K It O. A. Wright, Philadelphia, aole agent* for the ; United States. ______________ tall Philadelphia Aganta for Cite Herald, O. B* Zieber k Co., J Le-iger Buildingt, Sd atreet, near (', wh?re ihoae wiahiug to subscribe^ will pleaae l*av? Ikeir names. Terms?7} ceuta p?r month, including the Buuday paper ; M centa without it Advertiaementa sad eimrauaication a intended for neit day'a paper, D.ost be lel't at the agency by 4 o'clock in the afternooa t o U NaTlgarion of tile < hlo River. Placet l\me. Stair of Piper. jDrMUkali Sept 14 I feet 2?< lochek VhHviiim Sept 10 .>......,..4 iee< 4 inches .'ittsbnrn Sept 16 'J feet 4'j mr.hea !<?ni?ri ><ept 9 .... ft feet I inch. atOMKV JI1KKKT. Sunday, *?pt. '40?0 P. M. The ?t?ck market during tho past week has expert mood several shocks of a galvanic nature, and the affect hli besn visitde In the fluctuations in prices. Not' withstanding tba Jepreasjen in some of tha lancies, the general tendency of piices, towards the cloie of tha week, was decidedly upward, and an addi'lonal Impetus wai given upon the receipt of savernl days' later intelligence from fcuiope. From the existing appearance ?f things we shoulJ judge th?t the upward movement la prices wai likely to continue, aid tost holder* of ion* of the fancies would, in the course of week or two, , realise an advance of several per cent. Whatever improvement takes place in quotations will undoubtedly be the result of speculation, although tha djily increasing v*lue of certain fancy stocks should have a very' great influence npou the market price, and carry it ip to a proper point. There is every indication y of a speculative movement in stoeks, or, in uther words the elemehts of speculation are in a vory healthy state, ' nil vrrvnLl runuiro hut v?rv littl* affititinn tn nut thnm into operaiion. It appcara, however, imposxible to draw in thote dispose to make a proper nae of theie elnmenta ; or, in other wordu, ihe out.<Her? are very ?hy, and oan. not be pravailed upon to take a hand in the game Without them Wall street wear* a very dull aspect, and the occupation or large portion of the broken who ccngroifiite in that vicinity becomea poor bnalnear The?r hiokers may from time to time make an opeivtion out of each other, but their resource* are 10 limited that , they will hardly suffice to keep body and loul together. They have hung their banner on the outward wall, but the cry ii not ' They como !" Money in the atreet i* very plenty, and any amount can be obtained on firat-ra'e ?ccurity, at five and tlx per cent The banks are full of money, and they experience a great de 1 of difllculty la loaninr it. It acoumutete* fatter than they can dispose of it. If the stock specula* ton vjuld mnke use of facilitici for inflating prioH which ?ro daily offering, they could get up an excit# i meat lo t abort time, whioh would draw in enough out