Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 26, 1846, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated September 26, 1846 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. \rtf t nrk, KntiiriUy, tkptembft THE ^^^J^RALD. The Operations of General Taylor in Mexiro. We intend to illustrate the Wrekly Herald ol this week with the plan of the operations ol' General Taylor on the Rio Grande. It is very perfect, and forms a key to the present movements of the Army of Invasion. This publication will contain, in addition to this illustration, all the new? of the week, and bo ready at H o'clock thi9 morning. Annexed is a list of its contents:? Mexican Artairs, embracing the Latest Newi from that Country---Her Kefuial to nci;o.iate for lVace until our Army anil'.Naval force* arc withdrawn ?Movement* of Santa a r.,?-it.nih?r i :risia_ln(nlli<rence from our Armv of In vasion?Special Correspondence?Further Particulars of the Kiot at Burita?The Chihuahua Expedition?Movement of our Flset on the (iulf?Further Accounts of the Loss of the Truxton. together with the Condition and AVhoreabouts o! her Officer* and Crew?Latest Information from the California Kxped'tion, etc ?Tho Cirll War at the West, with a lull description of the battles recently fought at Nauvoo. and the came* leading thereto? Outbreak between the Horse Thieves and Counterfeiter!, and the ('* of Massai, in lllinoi*?Continuation of the Trial of Spencer for the Murder of hi* Wife in Jersey City?Letters from our Correspondents at Washington?Proceedings of the State Constitutional Convention ? Interesting News from South America?Agricultural State Fair at Auburn?Letter Irom Mr. Beimet in Kurojie ?Financial and Commercial Reports 'or the week?Hhip News?Nominations made for State Ojlicers bv the Whig Cenfral Committee -Editorial?Latest Intelligence receive-1 liy Telegraph, etc , etc. All wlio wish, can obtain copies in wrappers, ready tor mailing, at sixpence each. Subscription per annum #8 12^1 News Trout Kurujie. The steamship Gruat Western is now in her thirteenth day, and will probably arrive either this evening or early to-morrow morning- We shall issue an Extra Herald immediately after the rcceipt of her news. The Reported Failure of the Pence Mission to Mexico?The Consequences. It now appears that our overtures of peace to Mexico have been re jected, in some way or other, by that nation. We will assume that such is the case. The demand that we should withdraw our troops from the country was so preposterous, that we cannot think it was meant seriously; and we are therefore forced to the conclusion, that those who are at the head of the administration in Mexico, instigated by pet y vanity, and a wish to humbug the Mexican people, desire t* make a show ol farther resistance before they c ipitulate. Santa Anna will not interfere to bring about a peace, until circumstances appear to compel him to accept our terms. He is now playing the part of a man whose every action is guided by deference to the will of the people ; and he cannot raise his voice for peace while there is a single person ol any influence in favor of war. In this state ol Lhings, we rejoice to nnu that our government are determined to carry on the war vigorously. We are now blameless before the world. After being victorious in two great battles, and having the towns of the enemy in our power, we have sent them overtures of peace.? Jn r. spirit of forbearance we declined to follow up our advantages, and assumed towards them a j tone of friendly expostulation. They have spurned our otter ol peace, and now it becomes us to j prosecute the war with all the vigor and determi- j nation that characterised its commencement.? We must cor\i*c? the Mexican people ol the folly ol holding out Against us} Santa Anna is al- | rrady convinced. Sin Juan D'Ulloa must now be ou'.. \ ..lpico must be ours; and the halls of thocity ol Mexico must resound to the beat of our drums, and the blast of our trumpet!, before we pause again. Forbearance must be thrown to the winds, and wo must tcach the Mexicans that our otters of peace are not to be trilled with. We have now to contend with the hostility of the people, produced by the priests and foolish military chieftains of that miserable nation. General Taylor lias probably ere this occupied Saltillo, if he has met with no resistance between Monterey and that city. We believe that the system of operations be changed, and that after establishing a line ol' communication between Matamoras and Saltillo, a portion of the troops will be drawn off and despatched with others to Tampico, thenco to penetrate to the city of Mexico, thus apparently changing the whole chain of operations. In the meantime Commodore Conner will receive orders to take San Juan IVT'lUa nr \'n,o 11,.? lU Pacific squadron will be commanded to extend its operations in that direction. Indeed, orders have been already despatched to this effect to Commodore Sloat, or Stockton, or 8hubrick, the three S's, and we may expect that on every side will our forces be pushed forward until they reach the capital of the enemy. This will diffuse general joy throughout our gallant army and navy, ' for inactivity is more chafing to a soldier's spirits than the most harassing duties of active warlare. i Of the result of this vigorous prosecution of the war, nobody can entertain a doubt, j and the only regret that we fear is, that Mexico has compelled ua to strike, when we had held oat our hand to her in peace and friendship; and even now, although compelled to hostile measures, we shall not forget that onr object is to conquer peace, and not to subjugate a sister republic. En avant. Thk California Expedition.?The vessels containing the regiment under Col. Stevenson's command, will sail to-day for their destination, and if all the wind that has blown out against it and its objects by a portion of the press, could be directed to any good purpose, their sails will not ilap for want of a breeze, till the laud of promise shall be reached. The inveteracy with which every real and imagined flaw in the organization of this regiment, has been dwelt upon and exaggerated by the personal and political enemies of the Colonel, may perhaps place the expedition for a time in ill-favor with a portion of the community, but will, as it floes now. fall far short of the injury intended to be oHVctp.l Even the clearances of the vessels have been searched for purposes of censure, though the remarks of the censor* display cither a most lamentable state of ipnornnce, or a singular desire for malicious representation. That two of the transport ships should have cleared for Oregon, and the other for Rio Janeiro " and a market," seems to be fabric fact, ol which their last discovered mare's nest is made; at the same time that sage queries are proposed how the Preble is to acquire the power of ubiquity, in order to convoy the vessels to their different " termini." 8uch insinuations are hardly deserving of notice, but in order to undeceive the public, we would merely state that this clearing for a port and a market, is one very often adopted by trading vessels, enabling them to touch at such different harbors as thc'y may choose; and that the same facilities might be open to the captains of the Loo Choo, Susan Drew, and T. H. Perkins. Proper clearance* Yiave been taken out, reodering them unrestricted in tlittir pursuits after the expedition is landed, and saving to the government nearly as much as the amount of their charter. Had no clearances been taken out, the vessels would have had to return immediately home, and of course would have demanded an equivalent for the loss they would lufler. Thus an act of regularity, clothed in a mysterious shape by prejudiced parties, is but an evidence ol foreseeing economy in saving to the treasury from 80,000 to 50,000 dollars. This is but a single instance of the mst and honorable course of those, who lay bare every fault existing in an enterprize difficult to be managed, and though perfectly aware that anti-republicans throughout the world gloat upon any erroi .a our government, they blazon forth occurrence! i ' of no real monent, till thef become apparently a? disgraceful to those interested, as they aiejin fact to their publishers. A morbid envy induces them to decry all good traits in any to whom they are opposed, regardless of all ulterior consequences. The same line of action was followed at the outbreak of the war with Mexico. Falsehood, interwoven with a little truth, one not distinguishable from the other, was used unsparingly in the attack and abuse of ev *ry act ol the administration, at the same time :iot sparing those who were carrying ont the plans laid down for them by tke government. The war was denounced as unrighteous, calling (or (lie curse of God on its originators ; the army was proclaimed as useless and enervated ; its ollicers, as a kid-gloved gentry, who would be dispersed at the lirst fire or approach of an enemy ; and till the engagements of I'alo Alto and Kesaca de J:i i'alma created a storm of universal enthusiasm throughout the country, which bore along in its course even those previously busied in continued vituperation, such essays and statements, filled with trea: son to the government ofour re public, were written, p? inted, and circulated, that, had their aui thors lived in the time of tho ({evolution, and attempted lo promulgate the same principles, as they probably would have done, their necks would soon have been decorated with a cord, rendering any further expressions of opinion impracticable. Let the expedition which sails to-day achieve but one act, which h ?m its material we believe it capable; and the same' voices which are so clamorous in their ridicut e. be heard singing picans in its praise. We believe that an opportunity will be afforded to the regiment of acquiring a character honsrablt1 to themselves and their country, and with the opportunity they will "conquer the fact." The various rumors that ! have been, and probably will bf circulated, relative to the dissatisfaction in t.he r.anks, are wide of the truth, and we can state positively that they depart more linked together by a &W?"e establishing an enviable distinction than co^' reasonably have been expected from a body off i.*"n of such different pursuits and varied character} and when we shall hear of their arrival at the lai?Q to which they are destined, there is little doubt but that it will be coupled with accounts of their con- I duct, which may cause the blush of pride to glow | on the cheek oi every American citizen. We care very little about the colonel ol' the re- j giment, although he has proved himself to be a ; very energetic man in this emergency ; all we are 1 anxious about is the success of the regiment and the expedition. It has ever been our desire to treat all those concerned in its organization with the utmost kindness and forbearance. When we found the country in war we determined to throw ! no impediment in the way of the administration, i and wo intend to sustain the government in its vi- . gorous prosecution of the war. If, in sending an xpedition by sea to California, they overstep the , mark, laid out by Gunter, they must answer for i it before the country; not now, but alter the war. It is difficult enough to carry on a war with every assistance. It must, therefore, be very difficult to conduct it when one political party and its press are arrayed against those in power, who are apparently doing all they can to accomplish a peace. , But the California expedition sails to-day. t We shall be glad to see the ships oh the other side of Sandy Hook. | Ota City Institutions.?The report of the Alms House Commissioner presents a very comprehensive picture of the things which remain to | bo done before the establishments for the paupers ; and criminals of this city,are reduced to order and efficiency. When party spirit shall cease its in- ' termeddling, wo may hope to see the judicious plans of the present commissioner carried into effect, and the existing unsystematic, thriftless, and expensive arrangements converted to a well 1 combined and efficient system. A* a first step, Mr. Leonard proposes that a well j digested and sufficient code of laws shallbe adopted for the administration of the Alms House, and j other institutions under the control of the Common Council. The Lunatic Asylum, with its fourhundred and twenty-five inmates, for whom there is most insufficient accommodation, claims his next attention, and after these, he urges most anxiously, the employment of the paupers' in such a way as shall tend to their own moral health, while it I relieves in some ilegree the burdens of the city, by compelling) all that arc able to contribute to ! their own support. While other cities, possessed of far inferior facilities, have materially lightened the expenses of their maintenance by a proper employment of their poor, New York has permitted that class to remain a dead encumbrance on her charity. Randall's Island, the property of the city, contains one hundred acres of excellent land, the | whole of which could be profitably cultivated by j the hundreds of idle paupers on the charge of ihe city. Mr. Leonard has anticipated the action of the Common Council, and has already about 70 paupers at work there raising vegetables for themselves and the nursery children, but another !?>*? activn rnmmission mif succeed him. and things fall back in the old train, if the plan is not made permanent by the necessary enactments The whole body of citizens are interested in this amelioration, for it benefits at once the relieved tax-payer, and the |better instructed and more heathfully employed pauper. The city owns two beautiful and well situated islands, most happily adapted by nature for the special wants of the metropolis. Blackwell's Island holds already the Penitentiary and Lunatic Asylum, one at each end, and about a mile apart, and in the centre two lar^e buildings are in the course of erection for Alms-houses. One of these should be finished at once as a work-house, for that class of paupers who are unfit for full labor, or can be more profitably employed in trades. The other could receive temporarily, the children now at the Farms on Long Island, who will be homeless in the spring, and thus give the Common Council time to provide suitably for their permanent establishment. Randall's Island is proposed for the ultimate home of that division of the city charges which require space, and can be engaged to advantage in farming and gardening. If these suggestions are carried out with any thing like energy and harmony of purpose, our city institutions may become the model, as they are now the byword of our neighbors. The Latk Gale?Its Disastrous R*svlts.? For the last ten or twelve days our maritime co lumns iiHvnbpcn filled with the melancho'y details ?f the ruinous effect* of the late gale ; and no doubt we have yet to record a large number ol Lives and vi-ssrls lost. By the accounts given by some captains who felt the force of it, it appears we havo not hud such a violent gale for nearly thirty years It seems to have commenced on the 7th inst., about Cape May, from the north east, and extended some hundreds of miles south of Cape Hatteras, blowing a perfect hurricane, until the evening of the 16ih, the wind most of the time coming from all points of the compass. The loss falls principally on ship owners and insurance companies, and two millions ol dollars will scarcely compensate for the amount of property destroyed. Fortunately none of our splendid European packet ships have felt it; and as none of those due could be on the coast at the time, we may presume they rue safe, and consider ourselves in a groat measure fortunate. Thrre is no doubt but this has been tke E.|Uinoxial?and a severe one it was. We sincerely trust we will never be called on to record such ? | another. < The Eli tctlona. A'umei / Candidalet, to far at heard from. NEW iORK.r The election* lor Htate O fleer* And Members of Congreat, will bo held on the 3>i or November next. The { Lie noc rats have aiyet made no nomination for Go reraor roa /ovsa>oa. Whig at ice. MtUHun.] John Young. ? Henry 1 jradley. roa li4vterant oovcanoa. Hamilton Kish. Geo Kolsom. Win. L. Chaplin. rom cabal l otmimonHi Chat. Cook. Hobt.C. Russell. Jas. Sherry. Tliot. l lowei. Jas. Silsby. John Thomas. FOR COHCttll. | Dit. 8. J. Monroe. * W. W. Campbell. ? Hy. J Seaman. ? 10. ? Klia She rill. ? 11. N. M. Maatert. O. Reynolds ? 13. Ed. Litchfield. ? ? 19. ? Robt. 8. Rote. ? 31. ? N. K. Hall ? PENNSYLVANIA. i The nominations for Congress, as far n? wo have received them, are as lollows. The elections are held on ; the tith of October for congress. Whig. Native. Dem. Dit. 1. K. Joy Morris. "L. C. Levin. T. B. Florence. 1. *J. R IngersoU. J. W. Ashmead. Win. A. Stokes. 3. J. M Coleman. W. Hollingshead. Cbas. Brown. 4. R T Conrad. *John 1*. Little. *C. J. Ingersoll. 5. J. K Zeilen ? Saml. L. Loiber. 0. J. H. Hornbuck. ? *Jucob KrJmau. 7. *A K Mcllvaine. ? John Rutter. 9. 'John Strohm. E. C. Relgart. Hy. Holdeman. 9. D. Luther. ? Wm Strong. 10. ? ? *R. Broadhead, jr 11. C.Butler. ? 'Owen D. Leib. 12. ? ? * David Wilmot 13. "Jas Pollock ? Aluon White. 14. J. N. Hehert. ? Mercer Brown. 15. E. P. Peter. ? John Rankin. i 16. J. K Brady. ? Saml. Hepburn. " 17. 'J. Blanchard. ? A. P. Wilson, j 18. *A. Stewart ? Danl. Weyand. | 19. Joi. H Kuhns. ? Job Manu. I 30. John Dickey. ? John R. Shannon. : 21. M. Hampton. ? W. M'Candlers. j 22. D. L. Hayi. ? M. B Lowry. 23 J. Campbell. ? 'Jan Thompson. | 24. Ales. Irvine. ? Kinley Patteraon. GKOKOIA. The election Tor Members of Congress takes place on Monday, October 5th. No Whig candidate ia ai yet nominated for the Sth district. FOR COHURISI. JFhig. Democratic I Di,~ I 1. T. Butler King. Solomon H. Cohen. 2. Wm H. Craulord. Alfred Jonson. 3. J. W. Jonef. O. W. B. Touna. ; 4. Wm. Moseley, 'Hugh A. Haralson. 6. ? 'John H. Lumpkin. 6 Benjamin Cleveland. Howell Cobb. 7. *A. H. Steveut. William Turner. 8. *R. A Toombs. R. W. Klournoy. OHIO. | i nc election takes place in this State, Oct. eta, lor State officer* ami Momtier* of Congress. roa oovknnoB. Whig. Democratic. William Bebb. David Todd. por concarii. Dit. 1. ? *J. J Faran. 3. Dan.'' Fisher. Klijali Vance. 3. ?K. C. Schenck. ?F. A Cunningham. 4. Joseph Vance Wm. Kershntr. 8. Mormon it- Waite. * Wm lawyer. 6. K. DresbaC.H. K. Dickenson. 7. ? Thomas L Hamer. 8. J. L. Taylor. Le Orand Byington. 0. Thus. O. Eawaxds. *A. L. Peril. 10. Daniel Duncan. 8. Medary. 11. ? John K. Miller. 13. *Saml. V. Vinton. ? 13 R. 8. Canby. Thomas Ricbey. 14. ?Alex. Harper. ? 16. B. 8. Cowen. Wm. Kennon, Jr. 16. ? *Johu D. Cummin*. 17. Van Brown. George Fries. 18 ? *D. A. Starkweather. 19. 'Daniel R. Tilden. R. F. Ranney. 20. 'Joshua R. Giddings. /ena* Bliih. 31. "Joseph M. Root Joseph Karris "Members of the last Congress. The Horse Distemper.?For some months past a peculiar distemper has been raging among horses on Long Island, carrying utf many of the best [of them daily; and up to this time it is supposed that upwards of one thousand of these noble animals have fallen victims to it. Although tho most celebrated veterinari ans have given the subject their attention since the disease first made its appearance, no successful remedy has yet been discovered. It defies the course of treatment pursued in ordinary diseases, and in fatality and duration, is as dreadful and as quick as is the yellow fever with mankmd. It is in fact a species of yellow fever, contagious, and fatai in almost every instance. There is one peculiarity about it w*uich is deserving of attention, and that is, it attf icks in most instances, the best fed and cared fo* horses, and but rarely seizes on the poorly fed m broken down animal. It firs* attacks the bead,, and then ex* tends through the whole system, c tusing death in a few hours. It was hoped that it would renjain confined to the place where it originated, but we are informed that it has recently brok e out in West Jersey, and is destroying these sjuiiraals with awful rapidity in that region. Up to Saturday .ast, twenty-five had died within a short distance of each other, in the town of Elainborough'^alone. It is rather a curious coincidence, that this epidemic among horses first showed itself in En?land art/1 nl lw? r Vnrnnpan pnn nlri no tWIIV, WMIVl VVUIikl iVO, OLUlUilUllO" ously witli the rot in the potato, and wherever potatoes suffered most, the most horses and cattle died from it. If these animals had been led with diseased potatoes we might be able to trace the distemper to that cause, but that is not the caso, ami indeed it could not bo, because horses generally will not eat this vegetable. The same occurrence took place in thi s country, as the epidemic never showed itself here till after the rot in the potato had commenced. It is probable that both diseases owe their existence to the same ause, but whether it is in t'ne air or in the soil, it is impossible to say. Some persons are disposed to believe that it ivrises from infection in the atmosphere, like the yellow lever, and hope that, like that disea:?e, it will vanish after the first frost. Time will tell whether this opinion is eorrect or not. At all events it is absolutely necessary for the preservation of our nobfc horses, that some effectual remedy be soon discovered, for if there be not some antidote discovered soon, the epidemic will, like the potato rot, extend through the ; country, and destroy property to an incalculable > amount. With this view, we would suggest to | agricultural societies to give their attention to the matter, and offer large premiums for any remedy that will stop its ravages. Some of our societies near the metropolis have adopted this course, but we have not heard of their meeting with any success. The Democracy in an Uproar.?The democrats held their primary election, in this city yesterday. They were uproarious enough in several of the wards. We understand that they had one or more tights, impressing upon each other in black and white, the necessity ot nnion and harmony. According to appearances, the coming election is to be one of more than ordinary interest. The whigs, although ihey have elected their candidates, arc split up, and the huge paws of the democrat* are shaking wildly and threateningly in the air. What does it all mean t Ought we not to be satisfied with the war on the liio | Grande T ( Gzfierat. Armstrong.?This popular gentleman, our Consul for Liverpool, is now at the* Astoi 11 use in this city, en route to his station. All who j have had intercourse with hiui at his Consulate, 1 will welcome him back. . In Chamber*. Before Judge Vandorpoei Skpt. 34.? Unseat C?rpm.?A man named Kehoe, who had enlisted about three weeks ago, wai brought before the Judge yesterday, by a writ of Hahrat Corpue, on the petition of his, Kehoe's wife, and It appearing to the Judge that he had been drinking for several days previous, and wa? at the time of his enlistment drunk, discharged him. In Rr, Captain Freeman.?Captain Freeman, of the ship Pea, charged with having left one ef his crew in a foreign port, was brought before the (.'ommissioner yesterday, and the complaint dismissed. Court ofOeneral Srssloni. Bsfore Recorder Scott and Aldermen Benson and Bradv. John M'Keon Ktq , District Attorney. The Ceurt was opened at the usual hour yesterday morning, tut no rases being ready for trial, the petit jury were discharged for the tsim. The Court then adjourned until this morning. Comrt Calendar? Cor Monday. Common Pl?*s- Kirst Tart, M, 90, W, 100, 103, 1W, 1 110, 113, Sifl, 08. Second fart, 7J, 76, 77, 7P, M, 87, 8P, 96, 97, W. FMhlonaUe shuplnf Ml Hew Vork. Wo five, on another page. W* ^fVaving*, r*pr?*enting the interior and exterior viV^s of two faahionbio Jrf (wd store* ? BrMlwiy. One of them, Stewart k Co.'s newt tore, ii one of the moit beautiful, it not the moit beautiful, edifice in thii country, tad haa, aince its opening, created a great sen. satiou in the fashionable civcles, by the splendor of it* da. (-orations, and by ita magnificent stock of dry goods and fancy article*. The other, that of James Beck It Co., is an old established firm, ami is one of the moat faahionable resorts In the city. It contains one of tho moet *p?endid (tock* in 1 the city, and is remarkable for the beauty of ita embroi , deries, shawl* and laces. (Stewart's rtore contain* ?ood* to the amount of about $60C,000, and Beck'* to neurly the same amount. Both are splendid establishments, and do an immense business. In Mr. Stewart's establishment that* are about one hundred clerks, and in Beck' a between aisty and seventy. The dry good* busings* of the fubionable order i* a very importaut item in the commercial concern* of our country, and particularly of ihi* city. Thi* will appear i more fully from the fact Coat, (without making mention 1 of other magniftpfm! dry good*establishment* in thi* city J for the (??,) in the tty<> stores we have mentioned, are goods amounting in value to kdn than a million of dollar*. As long as the ladies continue to constitute an impor- ' tant feature in the community, the dry goods business ' mil< ! h? In a A ...... - .. *unsniaK conaiuon. Mail the time of the fashionable ladies of Now York, at the loweit calcula tion, if <pei it in the dry goods (tores, in laying out plani \ for perso nai 4oc oration. Dross fonni a aubjcct of the t moit gra v? and serious contemplation. It may be laid to be the first thing they think of in the morning, and the t last at night?nay, it U not seldom the subject of the ' dream. Uow many women have fallen from their posi- ' tion in Moiety by their love of finery. In fact, dry goods e are a paviion with the ladies, and whilst they continue to i rerr.ainio the buiinest must flourish , for woe to the 1 lu< jkless husband who refUsM his wife money for shop- f pi ng. i The women of New York dross more gorgeously than , those of anv other city in tho world. We know ladies , i who wear shawls worth one thousand dollars, and pocket ! handkerchiefs worth two hundred and fifty dollars. Is j j there any more proof wanting that the dry goodi trado e flourishes I If so. go and viov Stewart's marble palace, li or the gorgeously stockedOstablishment of Beck St Co., " in Broadway. Theatricals. c Task Thiathe?Mr. Forrest appeared last evening, on tl the occasion of his bene fit, fai the character of Macbeth, r Mrs. Hunt playing I.ady Macbeth, and Mr. Dyott Mac- b duff. The houso was daMely crowded, and the piece : P was receive'! w'.th a great deal of applause. We do not a like Mr. Format's Macbeth as well as some otherjof his | c imper?onr.i,.)n, Hi? reading of several passages we , v must tot jJ'.y dissent from ; but still in some parts of the 8 play hi 4 acting was very effective, and merited the ap- j tl plaur g that was bestowed upoa'it without stint. Of Mrs. ' Hut ,t's Lady Macbeth, the less we sav. the better. (Mrs "v .nt play* remarkably well in Fortunio ) Dyott's Macjff wa? excellent, u wa? Bany's Banquo, and Stark's .Malcolm. At the fall of the curtain, Mr. Forrest was cal- a led out and made a very neat speech, in u-hich he thank- c ed the audience for the very flattering marks of their ep- t( probation, pledged himself to apply himself to the im- p provement of the American stage, and encouragement of e native dramatic authors?said that he would acorn to t< imitate the narrow-mindedness that preacribed geograph- S ical limits to ganius, trusted that the pure drama would ii flourish, and concluded by saying, that if the audience C coincided with him in sentiment, he would think with ll Cardinal Richelieu," there is no such word as fail." To- si night Mr. KomM appeal <,in " Metamora." t< Bowkrt Tiiicatre.?The "Comedy of Errors," the ?

opera of " Brother and Sister," and the drama of " Ra^- [ B] mond and Agnes," were performed at this theatre last lc eveuing. We cannot speak of the manner in which Cl the last piecc was performed, bccauso we did not stay g| to witness it, but the first two were exceedingly well lc '.larformod, and gave great satisfaction to the audience. : s? la order to onsure one of the fullest houses of the sea- I e: sjn, it is only necessary to mention that the talented tt actor, Mr. Nellie, will receive a benefit here this even- to ing. As an actor, Mr Ne^fie is of a superior school, i th while as a citizen there is piobnbly no man in the com- b< munity more beloved and respected The bill on the occasion is extremely good, combining tragedy, comedy, w melodrama, and farce. It combines " The Wonder;" I II "The Double-bedded Room," and the drama of "The cc Uueeti and the Captain." Ur?at preparations are being I < made for the recoption oi Mr*. Shaw, who is engaged to bi aj.pear here next week. c< Greenwich Theatre.? Since Miss Mary Duff's ap- ai pearance in this theatre, she has become very popular, , 0| and has earned a reputation and taken a stand in her pro- I ni fession, every way worthy cf the greet actress whose daughter she is. She will appear again this evening in j two of her favorite characters, viz: Imogene, in"Ber- c< tram, or the Pirate of the Gulf,"and Mariette, in the nautical drama of the "Floating Beacon." The cast of tho w remaining characters in these pieces embraces the whole V company, Mr. Freer included. In addition to those II pieces, the interesting drama of the "Idiot Witness, or a w Tale of Blood," will be performed. Those of our citi- j O zens who live in the lower part of the City, and desire to tb nee Uiis evening'* performance* at this" establishment, b< are informed that the Greenwich line of stages pass within a block of the theatre. Every person should go to the er Oreenwich to-night. lo Castlc Garden.?'This beautiful saloon holds it* own Jt to the last, and continues to furnish entertainment of the th choicest description. The buffo tioupe of Ethiopian 1 th singers cOAtinue to draw crowds to the Garden, by their merry songs; and the Dissolring Views and Chinese . c( Fireworks are still objects of great attraction. The pro- st< prietors are determined to spare no pains or expense in lo providing amusement for their visiters, and they deserve eminently the patronage of the public. In addition to t? the other attractions, Mr. Goodwin dances, and Mr. Hoi- r) man sings in his very felicitous and graceful style. hi Dale and McFarland?Th* Great Vaulting Match c( at the Bowery Circus.?The manly and elegant exer I in cises in which the two greatest vaulters in the world> . Jj (Dale and McFarland) will exhibit their skill on Monday 1 in next, at the Bowery Circus, and contest for ehampion- pi ship, will be the crowning feature of the season. The interest to witness these agile and elegant rivals, will be heightened by the fact, that each claim to have thrown 7 the greatest number of somersets consecutively. In V. Scotland, about two years Rgo, Mr. Dale encountered op- J position which he easilv distanced by throwing 67 sue- 1 cessive somersets. McFarland, upon hearing of the ex- I ?J ploit while travelling in the State of New York, achiev- ' ed the immense number of 68 It is not probable that either will accomnli*h sn M? 1 , m- .lu.uutji vii me nm ; night, but a* they Doth go in to do their bent, it ii expect- , ed that 70 will be thrown in the course of the week by one or the other. This contest ii to decide the question of pi championship. Each performer will vault upon hit own p< spring-board, and the seat* are to constructed around the , (I arena of the spacious Amphitheatre, that all within the ai building can have a distinct view of the performance. V Howes Mammoth Circus ?This wonderful establish- ^ mont will he at Cooperstown on the 38th instant ; at w Cherry Valley on the 2!>th, and at Schenectady on the 1st > *' of October. We would recommend the citizens of these fr places to visit this establishment, in order to see the most I extraordinary female equestrian that ever appeared in j tr the United States?Madame Marie McCarte. Her per- , P1 fonnances on horseback are beyond description, ard P must be seen to be appreciated. The rest of the compa- tt ny comprise Mr. Hobbs, Mr. Cole the india rub- " ber man, Master Nixon and others too numerous to men- , t< tion, all of whom are artists of great talent. It is worth ^ double the price of admission, to see Madame McCarte i >r and Mr Hobbs on their famous steeds. * Madame Augusta, Mile. Dimier, and a corps it ballrt, ! J" arrived here yesterday in the packet ship Waterloo, I tl from Liverpool. City Intelligence. ''' Thk Phimabt ki-rctio!f?.?The elections in this * ity commenced yesterday morning at sunrise, and w were kept up with great spirit until sundown. ^ There were two tickets run in the Eighteenth t{ ward, one headed by Wm. A. Walker, the Alder- at man of the ward, and the other by Mr Wm. P. Moss, a ti i very active politician in the ward also. A good deal of ?i ill feeling was displayed between the friends of both parties in the course of the day, principally because of tl : l?rg? numi erof paupers being let out, as was said, to 1] vote for the Moss ticket. Several small fights, and an I' occasional knock down, were the consequence, but the d Walkerites succeeded in preventing the paupers from d voting, except in a few instances. At this, the Moaailes g became much excited, and at threo o'clock, after Mr. , n Luke, the Inspector, find none to dinner, the Moesitea- U m?Ui> a ru?h. m mattt, for the ballot bo*, but the Walk <? entes were on the alert, and had the door guarded A I general fight, however, commenced, and give and take was the order of the dav. Kor about a half an heur the * neighborhood of the poll wai in a itate of the greatest i o co.miiion. At length, officer Tumier, one of the police a I of the dictrtct, with ?otne oth'ra, succeeded in quelling * I th?. <nt and nrreitinff four of the ringleader!, amongst . p whom wu a man named Rill Kelwe. The ether* were 1 n alio leading politicians in the ward, but our reporter I could not ascertain their name*. They were taken to the lUtion house, and we understand held to bail. The i oflicera were very roughly handled, had their clothe* torn, and were otherwise much abused. The Walker j s ticket waa elected by a majority of 116. The election j for the <lth wutd passed off quietly enough, except that j 1 the usual number ol philosophical chain w ere in attend- ' aucr There was ikirmithing in the 1th and Ath ward* ^ Moanca.?Wo learn that a gentleman named Watts, a from Salem, wi* stabbed by some person, in the Park, 1 n about two o'clock, thi* morning. The lateness of the w I tour at which this happened prevented our ascertaining I tl the name of tho atsassin, or any other particular*, fmther I a than that Mr. W. instantly died. n ( naoira's Orrirr, Sept. U.?DrnlK hy Drowning? The coroner held nn inquest yesterday, at No. 1M) Washington street, on'he body of Patrick Coolihan, born in Ireland, 2h years of age, who came to his death by J* drowning, be having been found floetiag in the Nortn ? lliver, foot of I'edar *treet. Verdict accordingly. , Iowa I irahoo^s.?We see by thfi Burlington t Hnirkn/i, thnt Captain llooe, who lost hi* arm at ? H?Mca de la I'alma, lecently mustered a company of ; 4 agoons into the t'nitel state* service at that place.? | ' They are intended for service in the Indian country, i B alioiit the upper portion ol the State, and to pMTWt tM I E liquet dealer* fro* leUiog to Um lsdiM*. I * Musical Intelligence. LiorOLD dk Mavta.?We take pleasure in announcing that the giand festival of the lion pianiit w ill positively take place on Friday next, 2d of October, in the Tataruacle, which will he not large enough to give admittance to Leopold de Meyer'* crowd of admirers. This will certainly be one of the most splandid entertainment* ever 'given in our city. We need not i|eak of I-eopold de Meyer himself, all praises are quite superilous with a magic artist. We shall content oarselves by mentioning that he will perform, for the first time in New Vork, an admirable fantasia on " Scmiramis," a delightful new caj/riecio, on a favorite American air, and the much admired grand aniiunl'' priligioto.? By the side of the lion pianist will appear an artist whom every one might be proud of; one who has obtained in the fastidious musical circles of Kurope considerable praise; we mean Mr. Burke, the violinist. This young artist will give, in his peculiar style, "The Carneval de Venice," auch as written by the celebrated Krnst, to whom the musical world is indebted for the intra duction and publication of this far-known composition.? Besides this Tasanini piece?Mr. Uurke will perform, with Leopold de Meyer, the capital duett of " William Tell," auch as it has never been executed on this side of the Atlantic. This gem only will be sufficient to draw in overflowing house ; but as this festival is to be a Jitt tan^cfalt, the vocal departments will be filled by two rtists of suiierior merit Mr. Lodor will lead the or- I :hestra. Ma. Lote*.?Thi* distingaished gentleman give* the irst of his "Irish Evening*," at the Stuyvesant Institute, ' )n Monday evening next. There i* no writei of the prelent day who i* more universally popular in thi* coun. ry, or indeed any other, wherever hi* worlu have been ead. Hi* genius i* almost universal A* a lyrist, ho itand* next to Moore. As a novelist,?ho is too well iQow& to need praise. His compositions are exouisito ol heir kind. Who has not heard the " Angels W hisper," ' Molly Bawn," " The Four-leaved Shamrock," and >thers of equal beauty 7 As a painter he stands very ligh, and a* a sketcher of scencry he is unsurpassed when such a man, so endowed with literary talent* of aro excellence, bring* hi* mind to bear upon the enterainmeut of an auditory, what reiult* may not be expectid. But when such a man, is in addition, an Irishman, vith a keen sense of the ridiculous, and when he treats if the traits and peculiarities of his countrymen, illusrating his discourse with hi* own songs and original mecdotes, and touches of native wit and drollery, we nay expect an evening of rare and unalloyed euioyment. rVo would advise those who intend to hear Mr. Lover on Monday evening, to secure their tickets early. Thi AroLLONEOxs.?We erred in stating that these ' ronderful children were to give a concert at Brooklyn ist evening. Monday eveningfnext is the time appoint < d, and from the manner in which their talents have I itely been appreciated, we believe that the mere an- 1 ouncement is all that is neceisary to crowd any house 1 a that city. 1 The Allbuhahia**.?Thi* family gave their firs) J oncert in thi* city after their return from the East, at t lie Apollo la*t evening, and well mstained the enviable j < eputation they have earned. Tho hall w ai well fillod v a highly respectable audience, which testified it* ieasure and satisfaction by ancoring several of the ongs. The lady of the family has certainly a very rich na powerful voice; her lower note* are inimitably exeuted, and the bass linger posse-ses one of the fluent tonei >e ever he?rd. They kuem to have improved much ince the giving ol' their previous enteitaimnents in ' liis city, and M) now safely I e classed amongst the ' irst vocal |>ei formers in the country. Pollcc Intelligence. Sett. U5.?Defying Ike Law ?Officer A. M. C. Smith ' rrested yesterday, on a warrant, James M. Turner, a ptain of one ot Col. Stevenson's companies, belonging > the California expedition, on a charge of resisting the rocess of Jonathau W. Allen, deputy sheriff, and threatDing to shoot him if he persisted in coming on board, > serve a writ of nc exeat, which he had against Col. tevenson. It appears that Mr. Allen was conveyed out 1 a boat along uue of the ship Loo Choo, on which (hip wl. Stevenson was, and requested to be admitted ou oard to see the colonel, stating who he was. This mesigo was taken to the colonel, who returned an answer ) the sheriff that he was engaged at pit-sent and could ot see him, but would meet him at his houso in New ork at 7 o'clock that evening. This answer not exactly aswering the mode of doing business to which Mr. Alin w as in the habit of transacting, thereupon he proeeded to go on board, when the guard at the gangway as ordered by Capt- Turner to present his musket, und loot him if he persisted on coming on board. Mr. Alio, on finding that it was useless to attempt to procoed, eing they were determined to carry their threat into secution, left the ship and made the above complaint at le police office, charging Capt Turner with attempting ' shoot him while in the legal discharge of hi* duty, ercby resisting the process of law. The matter will ) investigated before J usticc Drinker to-day. JlmaultmK an Officer.?Officer Tompkins, of the 6th ard, arrested last night a man by the name of James amilton, for being drunk and disorderly, and while >uducting him to the station house he violently assault1 the above officer, by seizing him by the throat and ting .mm severely on tne linger. Justice Osborne ; t >mmitte<l him to prison in default of $500 bail for his | 1 i|iearance at court. c Stabhng tcith a Knife.?Officers Stokely and Dreg ire i I ' the 1st ward, arrested last night a man by the \ ime of John J. C'arr, on a charge ol stabbing John Bra- ! c y in the abdomen with a case knife, while m the hotel 1 a n the corner ol Battery riace and Washington stieet. t he wound although bad is not_considered daugerous? r ammitted for examination. ~ : 8 ' Tourhing,~ a Soldier?Officer Delany, of the 4th f aid, arrested last night a woman by the name of Julia r /ariier, on a charge of stealing $21 irom Corporal Wm. ' s . Martin, belonging to the .California expedition, I J hile in a "crib" ol rather loose reputation in Water st. J 1 n the officer searchiag the accused, he found $17 of ' 1 ie money; the other Jio she had paid her landlord for ! a )?rd?committed for trial by Justice Drinker < 1] Petit Larceniet.?A policcmanjof the 4th ward, arrest- I 1 1 last night a thieving looking scamp, for stealing a j 'J t of brass castings, valued at $0, belonging to Mr- John ihnson, No. 14 Koosevelt street?locked up for trial. c Officer Mc.Ylanus of the 6th ward, arrested two young c ieves called Tat Waters and Bill Jones, they having in v eir possession a lot of new bed cord, evidently stolen, r which an owner is wanted?locked up. Mary Brennan and Ellen Anthony were both arrested, itigbt in the act of stealing a piece of ribbon from the ore of Mr. Van Benthuzen, No. 141 Spring street? j) eked up for trial. ^ Officer Smith of the loth ward, detected yesterday af- , rnoon, a fellow called Jack Anderson, in the set ot carring off a hat worth $4, from the store No. 178 Chat- ] im street?locked up for trial. 1 Michael Dutty was arrested yesterday, charged with >mmitting an indecent assault on a lady in the Washigton parade ground?locked up. \Drvnk and Duorderly Boarder.?Just at the close of * ie police last evening, a gentleman made his appearance i the office, accompanied with a young lady of rather repossessing appearanco, whose manners showed evi- i snt signs of a liberal and relined education, by the name f Krauconia Tenbiook, residing at No. 41 Warren st, | 'ho statod to the magistrate, Mr. Osborne, that one of I ie boarders in the above house, by the name of (Jeorge 1 ifoodhoute, was very drunk and disorderly, beating the lack waiter, and otherwise annoying the inmates tneroI' The magistrate took her affidavit, respecting the ?ove lacts, and a warrant granted for his arrest. Court ot Common Picas. Before Judge Ingrahnm. 8?fT. 'H.?Peter Pollion r?. Uanitl S Miller and Sit- J l<n S- Clarke.?Thii wa* an action on a bond in the J inal ?um of $.10,000 conditioned Tor the pay me M of t 10,000. From the itatement of plaintiff'* counael, it >p?ared that he, the plaintiff, contemplated going to ermont to purchaae hay for the New York market: a lat previou* to hi* going he coaiulted *ome friend*, and i a* adTiact by them that the firm of Nicholl*, Burton, t id Chittingham, of St. Alban*?, in the State of Vermont, > om their Targe capital, and the extent of their traniac- | on* in the produce buiinea^j controlled the entire J ?de, and that it would be prudent to apply to them | reviou* to entering into the (peculation. Upon which laintiff went down to St. Alban'a, and lent a friend to le firm of Nicholl*, Burton 4c Chittingham. Thi* per- | in had an interview with one of the partner*, who toen i >ld him they wanted *uch a man a* the plaintiff to act a* < leir agent for the sale o( hay in New Yoik. After thin 1 iterview another wii had between the partial, and a ritten contract wa* entered into betweeu them, by hick Nicholl*, Burton & Cottingham bound themtelve* ? *hip to thi* city from 100 to I,u00 ton* of hay before | le cloie of the navigation; and that after the payment f all e*pen*e* for co<t, freight, itorage, 4tc , the prolita t ere to bo divided into two equal part*, one part to be t iven to plaintiff, and the other to Nicholla, Burton k t ottingham Plaintiff wa* to furniih two hay pre**ei, | ' 'hich he did by the nth of Octot>er, and aho sent down j vii men to luperintend the working of the preaae*. j licholl*. Burton k Co. afterward* bioke off and refuaed . i ?end the hay. and the plaintiff nubaequently naued an Itachment againat the boat* of Nicholl*, Burton &. < hit- , ngham. in thi* city, upon which the boml in auit was 1 ? ntered into by the defendant* aa their mretiea t The defence wa*, firat, they allego that Pollion broke ! r > contract by not lending proper preucs; and Mcond- ' r, that the Arm of Nicholla, Burton fc Co., purchased 1 DO ton* of hay to be *>eut to Pollion. ufler which th>v covered that be wai a man of no reapouaihility, and eclined to (?ud it: aad that they alterwardn fold it at a real loia, which felt on them?elve?. Adjourned to thi* 1 lorning, For plaintiff, Metira. Cromwell and E. Sandford; fcr t efendanta, General Sandford. < lieforc Jn Ige L'Uhoeffer. Iltnry Malory tit Huffus T. Ifthhard and l$aae ff'al"?? ?Thia waa an action for the recoveiy of the value f a lot of drugi which the plaintiff alleged the defendnt had taken from hi* atore. For the defence it wai J ought to be proved that defendanti had authority from c laintiff to remove them. Verdict for plaintiff, ?M) da. t H/tM. t llnltrd States District Court. c Before Judge Betta. ? Chargr of Revolt.?John Miller, Robert Blake, Charlea t mith, Charlei Johnson, Andrew Full, John William*, t me? Campbell, Thomaa Campbell, and two othera, in- . icted for an endeavor to create a revolt on board the iip Iowa, on the '14th June laat, in the harber of New ork. It appeared that after the Iowa left Albiny baiin, nd proceeded down the bay. the pilot gave order* to ar- , inge *omo of the chaina. The flrat and aecond mate* ( rent forward to aee to the execution of it, and directed , ) men to turn out to their duty; part of them came out, | d nd the other* remained inaide, upon which the aecond late went in and they aaaaulted him and violently put f im o?t; the Captain aeeing there waa a difficulty, came i 1 >rward and ordered them to their duty, and the priaonera nawered that there wan had ua?-ge on board, and that ; say would not go tbeir-duty il tho aecond ma t waa ? ot put on ahore; a atorm coming on at the time, the < up n tin ha<l to eoter Into a parlay with them, and rtomiied r hat if they would return to duty he would let the matter ' rop ndJwouM not proaerute; upon thii they returned ' a their duty, and condnrted tham?elvea dnrmg the out- ! " rord and homeward voyage a? well a* aailora ordinarily o. Aa the proroiae waa extorted from Captain Lyon tiner peculiar clrcumatancea, he felt it hia duty to the romnercial public to brine the matter before the legal tribu- ( i*l of the country. The pri?oner? wera found guilty, I ad wwiW lot Qtaoca. 1 j ' ' * . . <* v' Trim I tf>|MM?r forth* Hmrdir of his WIA la Jmnmy City. COUBT #r OYIB AttD TIIIII11I, HfPSON CO., It. 1. Before Chief Justice Hornbtower, ami Judge* John Tonnelle, Junr, Jtme* MDonuell, John <> until, Joan (J. S|>eer, C. Van Winkle. and lieo. C. DeKay. IITCBHTH DAT. The Court room wai at usual crowded to exccss with the " gentler sex," who have evinced the liveliest interest Juring thil trial, and daily filled the galleiie* and the inner hor. During the time of rccess, tne galleries remained almost filled with the fair occupant*, and many of them partook of a comfortable de jeunr in the gailerie*, talking over the facti connected with the trial Tiik DsFrncK concluded a long appeal to the jury, about li>? o'clock, and commented very fully upon the facta brought out upon the trial, concluding by calling upon the jury no*, to bo led away by prejudice, or a too zealous anxiety, but to weigh well the entire fact* and circumstance* of the ca->e?feeling a deop oonfl lence in their determination to acquit the prisoner. The Court hero took a arc ess Thc Attobukt Giuebal here rose, and inl hi* opening remarks said that in this solemn and imposing trial, that he should appeal to their judgment*?not to their heart*, lie was " no orator a* Biutus Is," and should appeal to facts?not to fancy?he win a nlain, blunt spoken man, and would not travel to the " far well" to find a model for a mother. The State of New Jersey, looked with a deep interest to the reiult of this trial. They were to determine whether jealousy. either with or without cause, would be a justification of murder He doubted not but they felt the awful responsibility that rested upon them. They had been asked by one of the counsel for the defenco, if they would dare to tin 1 the p?isoner guilty 1 uu I he would ask ia reply, would they dare to acquit ? On the 10th July last, a deadly aud premeditated homicide was committed within the precincts of their county?the prisoner at the bar was the |>eriou who committed it, and the victii*\ his wife, who had beea described a beautiful and lovely woman. The defence admitted the commission of the deed, and set up the plea of insanity in defence?that is, that the prisoner did not know what he was about, and had not hit leaton at the time of the commission of Uio fatal deed. But it could not have escaped the jury, that jealousy was the esc! ting cause lor the commission of the deed. They had nothing to do with the character of the deceased?they were not trying the dead?but the living?they were not ttying infidelity?bat murder. They were not to go into tlie grave, <o rake up the deeds of this woman; her deeds, lot Uiem be interred with her bones; she was beyond t;ie reach of this court and this jury, before another tribunal , thay toa had nothing to do with Mr Richardson ; his intercourse with the unfortunate deceased, be it criminal or otherwise; they too, weianot to be influenced by any consideiatious as to the respectability of the prisoner's fattier and liis friends ; they were not to screen the ruiltv because thev worn rii'.h nn.l to ti'ini&li thn nnnr becauie they happened to be clothed in rags; thii waul J net even be done by a New Jersey jury. They would axecute the lawn of New Jersey, although the venerable latherand the highly valued and respected uncle, and [he amiable and devoted sister of the prisoner, ihould L-ndeavoi to stand between tliem and the justice of the law. They would oow approach the only question that was open f*r their conaiJeration? did they believe :hat the prisuner wan insane, at the time of the commission ol the crime ; their next inquiry should be at to the legrce of iusinlty, and next, it they determined upon :hii dcgiee of in?anit), was it such a degree, as would mable them to dote* mino that the prisoner at the time vat unablo to discover between what wa? right and .vhat was wrong , he next called the attention of the Miurt to the case of Lord Kerraos, w ho was convicted of nurder, notwithstanding his wealth and hii influence ; ie next called their attention to the case of Bellingham, ml others, also, the ca*e of McNaughton, in Kngland, ind went on to argue, that hy the rules of cotnoo'j law, hey should dtcide in this case; this law was bawd upon he principle, tuat he who knows what is right, and doe* vhat is wrong, is to be held responsible ; the law was tasod upon this principle, and they had on record that a :hild, twelve year* of age. had buen convicted of the ;rime of murder, by the laws of New Jersey ; the law ^resumed that every one who committed a crime was of louud mind, until evidence to the contrary, which would irove beyond all " reasonable doubt" the party commiting It, were insane. As regarded the law, he would not 1 well further upon that point, and now ho would come to ue queftuun 01 insanity, itiul nau oeen raisod ; and tint, Li to the hereditary disease in tlio family. 'They had iliown that the grandfather of the prisoner had boon aub ct to epilepsy ; then tncy would caine to the lather, who it was proved had been atHicted with the disease unit he had at rived at the iioriod of over forty years. But n the testimony that hud been submitted, there was nohing to show that the prisoner had inherited he disease. He went on to say that the foundation stone aid down by the defence, to prove hereditary insanity, van completely removed. He next applied himself to he question ol prisoner's insanity, and reviewed the te?imony introduced to support it. They introduced tesicneny to show that at Albany the prisoner was mad, ind that his eye was glassy , but yet they had it, that, ibout this same time, lie was engaged in love and poliics, which was enough to make any man mad. (Loud aughter) Mr. Sharp tesiifled to lacts in relation to this >oint; and Miss Sharp came here to testily that the prioner must have certainly been mail ; but how did sho upport this I To support this opinion, Miss Sharp said hat the prisoner one day came into the parlor where she vas, and without saving any thing to her , and because le did this, he must have been certainly mad ! Loud aughter.) Counsel next adverted to the lectures on nesmerism, delivered by the prisoner, which could not, le coutended, be introduced to support the plea of inanity. He then referred to th<) testimony of Parson )ay, who, if rolling eyes, or gluomy looks were to conic: a man of insauity, he would be very toon convicted d insanity. He would ask, why were not the acquaintinces and boys who were educated with him and brought ip w ith lutn brought here to prove he was insano I He lext culled the attention of thx jury to a ustico which ppeared in the Chi Heath* Jldi ertisrr, and read thererom a long complimentary notice of the mesmeric ope- f ations performed by the prisoner. In relation to urioner's wanting to bathe at Mr. Stroher'f baths io New ersey, while ladies were thTe, it did not prove him to 'O insane ; because there were many instance* whnro iidios and gentlemen bathed together in the same bath ; nd he (the learned counsel had himself, no leas than Itty times, bathed in the same bath with ladies. (Loud aughter, in which the ladies in the galleries joined) ['his was a common occurrence. The Court here adjourned to this forenoon, when ounsel will resume hu address, at ?>,' o'clock ; at the inclusion of which the Court will charge, and the case will be given to the jury. Court kor the Correction or Errors, Wedlesday, Sept. 22 ?Present, Lieut. Gov Gardiner nd 34 Senators. Ordered that the court will hear no arguments after the 3d day of October next, until the 7th lay of November next. P. F. Labens and al vs. J. Fiellen and al; affirmed 10 to 0 No. 13?O. W.Stanton, jr. ?. O. W. Stanton. Mr J. C. Spencer was heard for pl'fl" d error; Mr. D. CnJy for defendant In error. Communication. Ma. Editor It appears to me that the Auctioneers on Itoadway have allowed t <eir rights to be tumpled on, by hoie wbo have breu raised to a little brief authority ; their ortirude under oppression la equalled only by the ohttinscy if the Mayor in his Continued endeavors to lorce them to re urn the in.mey of the tales, of any gmilt, hey effect. I ain lot d apused to advocate any tbiug illegal, with regard to uction tales, but, the laws pretcribiug 'in manner of roulurung those salts are sufficiently exi licit, and, if the aucIimeeri do not comply with them, or are guilty of fraud, let he law take ita course Bat, I do not approve of the high landed measure retnrted to. I d.? not approve of lie anti-denccrafc Auction Banners, which h-?ve bet-n paraded in Bro-d av, for the past .'ortuight i a'.d am pirated toleirnthat the ihaucellor has granted an injunction against them. I thereore trust as Mayor Mickls hat succeeded in bringing the i"ine Cut into uotnrieiv, hr will he ta itfied to repot* on the aurelt he has acquired, and withdraw his army of Banner learert?foot the bill ninuetf? pi'k hit teeth, and tuStnit nth as good grace as potaible to 'lie order of the Ch ncellor. have not h'ard a man of ary information hot ha? eipreat'd he epioioa, that the Mayor has taken a conrse uot sanctioned tylaw.or JUSTICE Metallic Tablet Kaior Strop? Merchant* md others about purchasing au article of this kind, would do veil to call and examine at the manufactory the various pat * eras offered, each being made of the hest materials, hut vary ng only in ouaide finish. Certificates, in proof of their tility, are in the possession of the inventor, from some of he most scientific gentlemen in the country; a liberal dn ount made to wholesale purchasers. G. 8AUNDKR8 fc SON, 177 Broadway, opposite Howard Hotel. Toilet Articles, consisting of the choicest Perfumery, Dentnfices. Cotmetics, Shaving Creams, Toiltf Soaps, Razors from the mn?t approved makers. Dresainc "fi containing all that i> necesaary for the toilet, in tha nost portable form, for ?ale by ti. 8AUN DERS & SON IT7 Broadway, A few doors above < omtUndt atreet. PhotoRr?phy.-We thought long ago Ihnt Plnmbe, the celebrated artist, had attained the highest point >fperfection ; but. on looking at aome exquisite portraiti bat were placed at hia door > e?'erday. if we caujnJge Irom he brilliancy of fhe frame and the admiriug crowd around Jicm, we w illingly ndmit our error, and ronl'eaa that we are ilinost at a I oat tn rxpreaa ur ailmiratio i of their ?u eriorifT, eauty and etactnets. The I'lumbe National iDsgtierrean Jallery ia on the uppet corner of Broadway and Murray it. Great liurir&ln* In ( arpelinKi at the eheijr at Carpet tatahliahmen' in the I nited Slates, No '9 tiowey. Hiram Anderacn offers a ?p>endid a*ao?ti?ent of English Jid American carpeting, Floor oil d- th, hearth run, ?att'. able and piano corers. Itc. at 21 rer cent less thin ">*1 rices. All wool ingrain carpeting Sa per yard, large tufted lfarth nigs 10a each. kc. HIRAM ANDERSON, No W Bowery, the first eatabliahment abore Hester it. CMtlm?To Hotel and Storekeeper*, gamut a perann from Philadelphia, trying to palm upon them purioaa article of Wine Birtera and Wild I,hern Braiiily, iid to be manufactured by me. This ia to inform the public hat 1 have no travelling agent under tha name of Tobiaa, egspting my 'on, Joseph F. Tobiaa P SOLOMON TOBIAS, 3t No. 68 North Third St., Philadelphia. Ptialon'a Mlagtr Hair Dye, a n??r and In al.iable discovery. warranted neither to stunt nor wash off, icing a Liqnid Dye. which ins'antaueonsly changes the color if the hair to * beantitul brown or black. without injnrv to he hair or akin. The great inpcriority o f tlii? Dye eotaiata in he eaaymode of application and inatanr*n?ona effectnil other lyea requiring trnm ten lo tweNe honra fo produce any nance. Ita anrerior eirellence will be apparent to erery ne upon a single application. Country (tentlemen can hare bottle forwarded them by eipre??, by tending caali, en- 4 loaed to E. Phalon, 41 Bro.idway, Judaon'a Hotel. friee $1 >er bottle, with fnll direction! for me. City gentlemen are nvited to eall at the depotand hare th?ir whiakera dved? Jcgne fc Fawceit, 114 (heuiiit atreet, agent for Philadelphia French China Dining SiTvlcr?-Vcry Nnpeior White French China Dining Serricea, in large or iaall eta to iuit pnrchaaera?China Hall. Broadway, corner of .'hamberi ilreet, N. Y,or at the OLD China Hall Cheatnut treet directly opposite the State Honae, in rhila lei phi a Ka-niliea furniihing in the CHINA and OL WS line will ind it to their intercat to apply at either ol the abor* eatailiabmenta. Philadelphia Airnl* for the Herald, O. B? Cieber k Co., 3 Larger BniMinga, Id atreet, near Cheai.ut, rbere thoae wiahing to aub'crihe, will plcae leare their amea Term??74 cen'? M MMi ImImh the Smiday ia|>er ; SJ null withnrit it Advert iaementa and conninnniationa intended for nevt dav'a paper, n>nat be left *t the gency by 4 o'clock in the afternoon t o l'? .*!?rlf^Htlon of the t'hfn Ulver. Plam. Viwie. Stale nf Rfner. .mcuumti, Rcyt. 14 ... M>M 3 feet 'll* inchoi ffboelinff, Bcpt. 10. . . ?. . . 4 feet 4 inch** < < ttteburf, Sept 1ft. ^ . .. 2 feet 4k inch**. ' aooiiriu*. 8*pt 9, ?, ft r**t 1 iaoh.