Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 3, 1846, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 3, 1846 Page 2
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1 1,1 I" II tti-ar or ieafiotu in front of the town Thg two < ) < . . . v -man !, i nfimsri4ed ??? r<tnt<tir4 i-r v. . 'it.nIt is eener .ltr snppcsnf will ipportedby tomn other forces; Moor ; 'he .yinison. Th1***- ire tin* current . er?! y credited, although Oen. Kearney can . i v h>r c jrtnin how the appearances of things I'*, iy i iiige. and what steps may become necessary to ensure a peimauaat tranquility in the province. In conclusion, let me say, that we have not lost any men in the urtillery. not have we any sick at the present tunc that wo are nil as contented as ? e can possibly be, i. I burning with impatience to he.ir from our fiiends in St Louis, and our brother soldiers iu the south ' [H'rnm the St Louis Republican, Sept. do.] We published > esterday, exclusively. a very minuto account oi (Jenetul Kearney "s match to Santa H e, of his entrance into that capital of New Mexico, ami of his taking possession, on benalf of the 1'niteU States, uI the entiro department. It would seem that General Armijo had actually 4,000 men at his command, hut very badly armed; ami that on the loth they left loi the place appointed as the battle ground When he got there, how ever, a c mncilol his officers iv,as called, and, " much to his satisfaction." they re),ise I to tight. lli< second in I oinminl, Colonel Archuleta, is as exceeding vulirous up to a la>e date, but very iu 1 nlv change I Ins Biit.ru views ot the necessity of tli* i] 11 irrel Wry ?oon after (hit determination, Gov. Annijo turned his head towards Chihuahua, followed by a few dragoons. it win ?noj?'M,d that General Kearney would nominate aVexic hi lor the nfli 'a of Governor of tlie de|iaTtment, mi l H;>(> >>ut an American hs Secretary. Ail those in . u who were tb<"ijilt to ba trustworthy, would, in all t>roh ihiiitf, ho continued in tiieir places G u ho u.H'v, it w is supposed, would leave a force of . ton n.> i in .-hi,to l o, and march, in a short tune, to Cal l H. li, u itli a lilt number. The tr <dcrs who w> re overtaken by Gen Kearney'* t it,'-* w < < e c.o e at ban I, but it was t>elieveJ that they would not be able to in. ho sales ot their goods in Mexi o 1 hej Mould he c<uiipelle>l to make their way I..', down the Del Norte, awaiting the result eiUeu. Wool s movt niant against Chihuahua L ' it 1 K ribbon, of the Artillery, had been appointed Judge \ Ivucata ami was acting in tliut capacity in a Court Martial which had been some day* in seasion. Civilization in Santa Kk.?A. gentlemen attiviicl t,? General Kearney'* expedition says, in n l.'tteT '"l sinta f'e to a brother in St. Louis. " This is the"" t nns.u .in i 111 ntry I have ever ?een. The hovels the prop ,- i .. in tie built of inud. one story liigh, and have no flouring They sloop on the ground, and have neither he!. tables, nor chair*. In fact they burrow in the ground like prairie dogs Wo entered tho oity on tin- l-ifli ol August, and took possession without firing a gun" Military .Movement*. [From the Newport Herald, October I j Rrxovii, o> Tiimirs?-Company Kofid llogimrnt of Vrtilleiy, under command of t apt. Charles S Merchant, statioi.e t ut Hint Adams, h.is just received orders to proceed f" tli i h to l-oit Columbus. New York Whether thev will or r >t be ordered from thence to Mexico in u Tnt'tc1 of doubt We believe this is the only company ol I . S. t:oops nt present remaining on the seaboard Since writiug the firegoing. we learn that the above comp.nvvi buket on lioard the Roger Williami yester'nv i f ?in. >n lor Providence, whence they w ill proceed t .a the Von ng?on mil road, an.I the steamer Oregon from from stonington to New Vork. Naval Intcilltioiico. [From the New Otlaana lielta, Sept. 2-J.] On Satu- I .y last, a libel wan tile I in the U. 9. District ( our! hv Mr. Durant, LT. 9 Distriot Vttorney, againnt the bri ; N v ie and cargo, on behalf of the United States, lalnlt e crew ol the t.orrertt. The brig was immediately o.ken no>s?ission ol by W. E. Wagner, U 8. Marshal. I K ?ellu<i lias been retained on behalf of the owners in..I ship) r-, who live in Hamburg. A preliminary exaininadon of the otlicer. of tho Naiade, and of a portion { of the pure crow, wan lie d before L E. Simonds, I'rize j Commissi' tier, on Friday, Saturday and yesterday. Fioia tbe testimony, it seems that the Naiade left Ham- I tin t i arly in .luno, and arrived off VeraGruz on the 27th | of Migu.-t; was boarded hy an otlicer f.om the Somcrs ' and w ot -.1 off the hoarding oltlcer asking the Captain of the N jiade.at tne time, whether he needed any water and jo ovisious, and being answered that he did not. The No t ie then rtercred for Havana; but having gone only Co miles in two day ?, and being then hocaimed, she turned !?i k t.iw atds V era Cruz lor tho purnose of getting wa r liom -the Seiners. us tier officers allege Tho i apt :i dm lares that t o had sailing qualities ol his vu . i nd the heat of tho weather, together with the calm i) . 1 ttie n.uerse current, induced him to regret , that - l.-.d not taken water when offered htm, and to return Ijra supply. On tho 3u b of August, tho Naiade camo in sight of the doners and bore towards her, and on reaching her was tie tire,1 to bo seize 1 as a prize Hor passengers and lottoi-h g woie transferred to a lJrituU vessel to be doliv red in Vina ' iuz. Ti.e NatnJe did not reach New Orleans until last | Thurs bty. Two w liolo ~a-e will be tried in a few d lys, an 1 will no doubt ho ver. interesting, both from the nature of tliO ques i.iu and tiio ahili'y of the Counsel.? ! "We shall endeavo:., o lay befoto oui readers whatever | further proceedings may he had. State Coi.?t)tutlonui Convention. Octoii a 1 ? vir. O'Conor presented the memorial of rnn.ii' ers of the bar ol the city of New Vork against the abolition of the Superior court of that city. Referred. Ob motion of sir Haggles the Convention granted the me ol the Assembly Chamber on Saturday evening next i yshciild not the t onventiun then be in session) to J. V. , Arrnes, to deliver a frse public lecture on the art of iin proving tin memory. Mr. Waterbury moved a reconS'doi: : " ol mat vole, with the view of assigning SaturcliAY i. Vflii.il!" to I'm* COiisuItTHtitm of thn ronnrt on tKn create.i I division ot estates in lands. Mr. Towuseud j pi sanu I 111 ,,ii.,r...ii.nn report ot the committee on the equalization ot State taxation a? follow* :? 1 lie legislature tdnll at its next session after the adoption ol tins constitution, provide by law lor equalizing tin- vuluation ot property for the purpose of taxation a* made by the ;i sc>-s>ors and supervisors in the respective counties ot this Stite; so that each county shall contribute its proportionate share to the support of government. Table an l printed;tobc considered with report of commitiee No 2, on the powers and duties of the legislature. Mr Bowdish moved that the Convention take up the report on educntion, after disposing of the report on the elective franc use* Mr. Worden moved as a substitute, that the committee on the revision of the constitution be instructed to in corporate an article authorizing the establishment of free schools. The substitute was lost, 50 to 3 >. a.ij the resolution adopted, 04 to 30. Mr. Clyde moved that the committee on revision he instructed to rejiort the following article:? I All eudal tenures of evory description, with all their incidents, are abolished t)l No le. se or giant of agricultural land for a longer period then ten year* hereafter made, in which shall be ; reserved any rent, or service of any kind, shall lie valid. I cJ All corm nts or conditions in.-ny grant of land j whereby the right of the graniec to alien is in any manner restrained, ami all tines, quarter sales, and other charges upon alienation reirri ed. in every grant of land hereafter to be made shall be void Table, until tomorrow. Mr. Mann moved to the same commi i c a resolution of instructions to report an arti- i cle r< quiring the legislature to fix, by law, the per diem | allnwu. ee or compensation ot all officers of the legist* I ture. I able. Mr llussell moved instructions to tha tame committee to report a provision hxtng the time when offices abolished b> tho new constitution shall ex- ' pixc, ami that they report it on Saturday morning next. Agreed to. Th? Convention thon proceeded further to consider the report on toe elective franchise. The question was upon the first section: ? t.l. Kver) white male|citizen, of the age of twentyone yem? who shall have ! ecu ? citizen lor sixty days, and en inhabitant ofthis State one year next preceding any * not, and for th? last ?i\ months n resident of the cout.'y u here he might otter his vote, shall he entitled to vot' ,i such election, in the election district of which he j sli 11 ha-.? been an actual resident during the last pre ceding sixty days, and not elsewhere, for all otticers ; that now are, or hereafter may be elective by the people. Winch section Mr. Bru-o had moved to amend by striking out the word "white." Debates were had, I when dr. J I. Taylor moved the previous question? | Lost tij to : } Deb ites renew ed, when Mr Nicoll mm 1 the previous question. Lost 40 to 41.? Dels-- ; I !. !, when Mr. R Campbell moved ! the previous question, which was seconded, and ; the motion to -tribe out was lost 84 to 37. Mr. Van Schoi.nl,oven moved se to umoml the section thst the right nl tho colored peO| le as now enjoy)J under the 1 conniui',1 in, be preserved; hut he withdrew his motion | to atneud, an t Mr hirkiund moved so to modi, y the sec- ) tion ss to nuke itiu arcoidance with the presiut con- . stit tion, whi h Mr. W H. Spencer more l to am nd by ] reducing'-hequalification from $460 to $100. Tending this the Convention look a recess. ArirBMiss Diiiicix?The proposition of Mr. W. H Spencer, t<> amend >lr Kirkland's, was negatived, 44 to 60 dr. Kennedy's amendment to Mr Kirkland's, was also negatived, 4 to si. Mr K's amendment was adopted, ft.t lo 3J Mr. ( lai k then imuv.I u months n--! l. nce in the county, and to require 30 in. tea 1 ol 60 dsjs residence in the district This was divided, and both branches of it separately lost, Mr. < rooker moved to i hang* the six months residence in the county to two?Lost Mr. tfwackhamer proposed to amend so as to put the section in the same shape precisely as the pie ent constitution stands This proposition was debated until near if o'clock. No question. Adjourned.?Jllhany .htrut __________ I?i.svd, Sept. 30, lt?46. I lion 4 Politict. A correspondent of yours, dating from Staten Island, has thought lit to speculate a little on the state of political parties and men in that county, evi lently quite ignorant of the whole matter, and no doubt for the pur]<ose of filling up a very small paragraph,^ Now to set this person and your uumeioua readers right upon the subject of the nomination ot the Hon. Joseph Kgbert, permit one who knows to state, that all matters of difficulty in the demos relic ranks are settled in their primary meetings, and the unsuccessful parties obey the known will of the rosjOii y. But when he apeak* oi the forced nomination oi \ir Egbert, a littlo inquiry would have satisfied him ^ of his utter ignorance oi such mailers, Mr. Kgbert not having as yet ,ec.<uved th? u^fn>na!ion, though the deleas w chosen were selected as favorable to him, and beyond doubt will obey the voice of their constituent* ? As to any d.satleciion in the party, if any, it is too contemp ioU to notice, proceeding as it must from a few knavish political tumhfJii, utterly repudiated by the b*rty t"?>y rlaitn to helong, who have lor the twentieth time been del. ateJ, and could not receive a nomination for the siniillest oilier mthe gilt of the people. STATES' ISLAND. . , Po'ttt.al Intelligence. rne third histrtct Whig ?enate Convention have nominated Ira H -.rns as their csndidate. The whig! of the t ongressionai district composed of i enrsce and Wyoming counties, nave nominated a* their candidate for Congress, the Hon. Harvey Piunam The natives of .Massachusetts have nominated Francis I of Tuiintou. for Governor, ami ( harlot W. Moore 1 of < n*iU?to* i, for Lieutenant Governor. * 1 William Collins, ol Lewis county, is nominated member ut t ingress by the democrats of the Eighteenth Congressieiial District in this State, composed of the counties ot Lewis and St Lawrence. fh? of 'he Mih district in this State have nomi Dated Wm. T. Lawrence for Congress ; and in the 33d cuti ict, Harvey Putnam is ths whig Candida:*. h j PJPI "J l J U'. 1 'I - '1.L .?! JI - J'll 'NEW YORK HERALD ! .%? ? Vork, Satu'it ) . (tttnbtr 1a 111, ' Our Illustrated Weekly. The IVttkly Herald will be published at eight o'clock th's morning. It will be embellished with the view of the , beautiful monument about to be erected in Greenwood cemetery, over the grave of Thomas FreeI born, the brave and universally esteemed New Voik pilot, who lost his life, while on duty, in the \ terrible gale of last February. A ho, with the map showing the geographical I posit.on 01 the United S'atee, its uduptedness us ! the great resting place between Europe and Africa on one side, and Asia, Cluna, Sic , on 1 the other, and the facilities it possesses for the ' construction of a great railroad, that will connect the most distant parts of the earth by steatn. It will contain all the important news from Mexico nr.d the Seat of War ; the very interesting intelligence received lroni Europe by the Great Western; the procet dings ol the Episcopal Convention now in session in this city, Sic , ice. Single copies, in wrappers, 6.J cents each. More Foreign Stews. The steamship Hibernia is now due at Boston, with one week's later intelligence from all parts of Europe. We ought to receive her news some time to-day. It will be of considerable importance in a commercial point of view. Highly Important from the Armies of Invasion. | ANOTHER BATTLE WITH THE MEXICANS. &c., Sic. We publish on the first side of to-day's paper several highly important despatches from our special correspondents in the army, which will be lound of the greatest interest to the whole i country. We also publish other accounts of the J movements of our troops,rantl of the occupation of j Santa Fe by General Kearney, of the Army ol i the West. It will be seen from these accounts, that there must have been a battle some days ago between the advance of our army, under General Werth, and the troops under Canales, who is reported to have taken up his position before Monterey. If this bo so, it will verify a prediction which we Vtilltiirtnl snvp.ml \ir?plra ocrA thnt ?V?o Movl/.one would oppose the entrance of our troops into Monterey, and afterwards, if beaten, as they probubly will be, would fall back on the town. The next news front the seat of war will, in all probability, convey intelligence of this battle, and perhaps of another that has, ere this, been fought at Monterey, between the Mexicans under Ampudia, and the Americans under General Taylor. We have also advices from Washington, to the effect that in the war and naval departments prevails the utmost activity, and that the most energetic efforts are being made for vigorous operations against the enemy. We rejoice to hear it; and we trust that orders will be forthwith issued from head quarters that our army take their forage from the enemy's country. As long as we pay the Mexicans a high price for provisions, there will be no desire on their part to bring the war to a conclusion. in addition to the land operations,we understand that orders have been issued to take Tampico. San JuanD'Ulloa will be the next place of attack, and we venture to say that the Mexicans cannot long hold out against such vigorous and manifold operations. The " Constituent Congress" will probably have something to think about before December sets in. We are now in the very midst of war. When are we to hear from the army of Chiliuahuaf Who is to nx our next Governor 1?We believe that nearly all the parties have now nominated their Gubernatorial candidates. They run as follows : j/rw. rrmg. mauve. m/tnouuon. Gov 8. Wright, J. Voting, H. Bradley Lt. Gov. . .A.Gardiner, H. Ki?h, G.Kolaom, W.L.Chapin. The Natives have selected their candidate for Governor, but they are yet uncertain whether or not he will accept the nomination; hence his name is withheld for the present from the anxious public. The Anti-Renters and National Reformers have not yet made their nominations. The latter will probably preserve tlseir independence by having candidates of their own, but it is supposed that the Anti-Renters will be satisfied with the whig candidate, who is a good enough Apti- | Renter for the present. The two great parties?the whigs and democrats, have selected their men, and in about a week they will probably settle their little private difficulties, and f>ach become nnited. It would no^ surprise us, however, to seethe whigs, by the assistance of the Anti-Renters, poll a very heavy vote, unless 'die natives weaken them in this city j and the riv er counties. ? We hope that all the parties will turn out in | strong force, lor it Will never do to lose an election I by apathy ; and the stronger the turn out the | greater will be tho fun. What effect will tho recent news l'roin Europe have upon the election 1 The City Contention.?Complaints are pouring in on us from all quarters, of the tardiness of ' the City Convention. We are not at all surprised | at ?'ne number of these complaints. The Conven- j tion has now been in session some months, and | there is, as yet, nothing done. We are disposed to believe that most of the gentlemen composing this body are very well-meaning men, bat they should not allow their time to be frittered away so i unprofitably as it has [hitherto been. There is too much oratorical display in the convention. Every man w ishes to speak, and to press his own views on the body. The senseless harangues that arc frequently delivered, disgust men of sense; and, mdecd, we cannot blame them j for avoiding such inflictions by staying away. On j Wednesday evening last the body adjourned for vtant of a quorum, as was frequently tho case ! before. We trust that ti je sensible members of the convention will put down all useless debate, and bring their labors (if such slow and lazy proceedings can be called labors,) to a close. As they have undertaken the office, it is a duty they owe to their fellow-citizens, to carry out the object for which they have been chosen. They have been in session now lor upwards of two mortal months, and, so far as we are informed, without any practical results. News peom Havana.?The ship Norma, Capt. Ellis, arrived at this port yesterday morning, bringing hies ot the Ihario dt la Marina to the 17th tilt., but they contain nothing of particular interest. Captain Ellis says, that when ho left, there were no European freights given to American vessels, owing, no doubt, to our difficulties with Mexico?while English and Spanish vessels were in great demand at ?4. The large American vess. Is were going to leave in ballast lor ports in the United States?New Orleans, Charleston, Ate.? Coasting freights were dull, and very little offering?vessels had taken sugar for five reals per box. home parts of the island had suffered much from heavy rains. Stkamship Cambria.?This steamer sails from Boston, on Thursday, for Liverpool. Among her passengers is C. Edwards L-Wrter, Esq., tlio Atne| rican Consul for Genoa, and who is bearer of de| spatches for our Ministers in .London and I'aris. /, flB I 1MB This eminent arlittt ii now in tins city, having arrived in the Great Western; and as he intends te give his tirst grand Concert in America, on Monday evening next, at the Tabernacle, we believe that a brief account of hi* brilliant musical life will be of considerable inter est to the public. Sivori was born in Genoa, on the 6th of June, 1817. His parents are distinguished citizens of Genoa. His father, an opulent merchant, would not have suffered his son to adopt the profession of music, but that his genius was developed so early, and to such an amazing extent, that he thought it would he criminal in him to hinder the natural bent of tho child's mini.? So early as at throe yoars of age, having induced his f-'Une fiimialv Kim nriiK o ptiiM'a vinlin Iia KoffQn in apply himself, and withauch assiduity, that at four yean ha could perform erery thing be heard his siateri play or ling. The report of hi* precocity ipread over Genoa, and he was invited erery where, even to the soirees of the nobility. He ?ooa became a (pecial feature at the greateit partie*, and morning and evening concert* were given to bring him out. He wae frequently invited to the regal palace, and on luch occasions he was loaded with present*. When the child was six year* old. Paga nini happened to arrive in Genoa. Ho heard Sivoii piny, and at once adviied his father to have him instructed.? The father was doubtful as to the propriety of allowing the boy to adopt music a* a profession; but Puganiui took the child under his own tuition, and such was the progress of the pupil, that in two months he played in public a concerto, written expressly for him by hi* great master, together with six short sonatas. All these pieces, written out in Paganini's own hand, the artist still preserves. The great Maeitro took astcuishing pains with thefboy, although in Jevery other instanco he refused to receive a pupil, notwithstanding the immenso offers made to induce him to do so. He was in the habit of treating his pupil with great severity, during his practice, although he was always affectiouate to him when the lesson was over. At the end of six mouths, Paganiui departed for Germany ; and such was his attachment fur young Sivori, that he requested his fathnr to sulfur him to take him with hi n en hi* tour, for tho purpose of continuing his instruction. This the father would not assent to, and at the instance of Pagauini, the boy was placed under Costa, who had instructed the great artist in his first studies. For three years Sivori underwent a rigid course of tuition under Costa, who Instructed his pupil in the pure Italian music of Corelli, Tsrtioi, Viotti.&c. When Paganini returned to Oenoe be was dolighted with the progress made by Sivori, and advised that he ahould ba placed under M. Dellepiaoc to learn expression; and taste?at the same time that he still continued under the tuition of Coeta. Under these two instructors he made wonderful progress. In 1#27, when he was between ten and eleven i ears of age, he set out, accompanied by his tutor, M.Oellopiane, to make the tour of France and F.ngland. In Pet is lie played twice at the Comervatoire with distinguished success. Of his execution on the violin, at one of these concerts, the Journal ,lri Urban of theS-Uh of February, iai8, speaks in the following terms. " He surmounts tho greatest difficulties with the perfect ease that distinguishes the great tin a u..acl ?il, sented by the smallneasof hit hands. But what particularly distinguishes him, is the soul he puts in his execution?the fint quality of an artist, and which neither time, study, nor counsels can give." He gave three public concers in London, and everv night was engaged at fashionable soirees. From London he returned to Taris, where he remained for nine months in study, lie then proceeded to the principal cities of France, ami afterwards to Genoa, creating an immense excitement on the way home. He now applied himself to the study of counter point under Serra, and remained practising under this excellent master for eight years. About this time M. Dellepiane, his tutor, who was first violin at the theatre Carlo Felice, and master of the Conservatoire of Genoa, died, and Sivori held both places for an endro year, for the benefit of the widow of the deceased aitist. He retained the two situations for a year and a half afterwards, on his own account, travelling during the vacations into several of the Italian States, and giving concerts in the principal cities. He was during all this time arriving, by arduous study, at that perfection of execution and style, for which he is now so eminent He entertained a strong desire te possess one of Paganini's violins, and his father having applied to the gieat master, ottering any sum he named for the instrument, the latter replied that he would not sell the violin, but would present it to the young artist in compliment to his high talents. This is the instrument upon which Sivori plays in public. In 1840 he travelled to Nice, on purpose to receive the violin from I'aginini's own hand Tne latter was on his death bed, and having heard Sivori play on the instrument, with which he presented hnn, he advised him to go to Paris and study thore. Pag,mini died a tortnight afterwards, and Sivori having resigned his directorship of the Contervatoire, set out on a tour ot Kuropo. He visited the principal cities of Italy, Germany, and Russia, and everywhere gave concerts with unbounded success. He was loaded with testimonials and presents, and after a stay of eighteen months, arrived at his native city. After a repose of three mouths, he set out lor Paris, ,md aftergiving some concerts in that e.ity, he receivod a medal and complimentary letter from tlie Koyal Academy of Music. He next visited Belgium, wlieie he R ive several concerts, tro of which were for the benefit of the poor of Antwerp and Liege. On his return to Paris he gave a concert at the Italian Opera, which was one of the moat brilliant affairs ever seen in I'aris lie afterward* visited London, where he gave a number of concerts, and created a greater/urerr than any other artist that had ever visited that city, exceut Puginini He was engaged at private soirees at the most fasnionable houses in London, and never received less than thirty guineas a night on such occasions. He aftcrwaids play ed in Lublin fourteen times, and appeared at Liverpool, Cork, Maachester, and other cities lie was everywhere received with the same enthusiasm. He made an excursion to Holland, anil gavo fifty concert* in the space of two months He also made n rn-it to Denmark, Germany, anl other countries, and having spent the last season in London, is now amongst us, with the.endorsement of all Ktirupe as to his artistic excellence, rtivori is a little over 29 years He is said to produce more elfect thau any liviug violinist, I and even to equal his great master in this respect. But I we will let the loreign journal* speak for themselves on this subject. [From La Franco Musicale, Feb 19. 1-141 ] Last Friday's enteitainmeut wui more brilliant and delightful even than the first; it was heightened tiy the ptessroce of the star of the season, t'anuilo Hivori Nothing we have hitherto been acquainted with can he compared to that wonderful artist? petfurmanco He played Paganlni's " Clochette," a piece preeminently distinguished for grace, fancy, and the must enchanting ori ginality. Prodigious, immense, unheard of, is nil we can say of flirori. jit is needless to add that the artist obtained a fresh triumph. [From La France Musicale, Feb.'26, 1813.] t.'amillo Sivori's second concert took place on Friday evening, in M. ller's rooms. It is scarcely nacessury to ] ??jr met. ineio ? na "ui ? iiuucc.iipicii, an-l mat | more than four bun tred persons were obliged to stand in j the passages and foym Such a i>?ct Will surprise no one Sivoii is the lion of the season. Ha is the object I of universal attention, an 1 as he does not perform too I frequently either at private bouses or public concerts, those who wish to hear hi in must follow where ho sainmens the crowd. On Kriday, Sivori WMadmirable from . beginning to end ; full at the same time n! fancy, feeling dignity, vivacity, softiieis , in a word, ol all that constitutes perfection. Me is, without doubt, the most extraordinary artist of the present day. [From the Journal de Liege, March 13, 1SU ] It is perfect, it is divino ! It is impossible to hear anything more extraordinary ! Such were the w?r ts that circulated yesterd ly, at our theatre, a few m< men's Hf:*r Camillo Siveri's wonderful |.erlormance. It is because it ia impossible to offer a more complete, a more per ect assemblage of all the qualities that constitute the great *iolini#t; because, beneath Sivori's how, the violin ce ises ono might say. to bo a violin, and becomes a voice whose accents, now lefty and terrible as the sounds ot the temjiest -now gentle, delicate, coquettish and murmuring as a bewitching tattle, produce as much emotion n? surprise ; because, if the artist astonishes by the magic, of hit pliy, he is able, wired it suits him. to make his instrument eing, end to do this, like everything el*o, in perfection. (From the Tribune de Liege, March 13, lflM.j Te do juetice to tha artist who played last evening at our theatre, we ought te he able to invent new oki mi aiens|witb the same facility with which M hivou prouui Cm ?T It v \| 1 lidfifeMB0 em pilch new, extraordinary, and astounding affects on ths in<trument which hla immense talent, or rather, his f aiuus. has succeeded in submitting to all his caprices ? n vain we might repeat that his plav is grand, varied, transporting ; that the powerful sounds which he draws from Itis instrument flow pure and limpid ; that his lingers, his how, seem to have forgotten what used to he called difficulties?all that canoe said of any first rate performer: hut such praises are insufficient when applied to M. Sivori, and incapable of giving a correct and oomplete idea of that artist's talent [From the Courier Beige.] Sivori tickles his instrument with extreme esse, he makes it woep, sing, jest, snore, whistle an 1 laugh by turns Poor soul of Paganinl! If it be really imprisoned ia Sivori's violin, as Alphonae Karr thinks, it must quiver whon it sees him take the bow in his hand I ! IP rum L,a riwie | Sivori's concert took plaoe at the Italian Opera, before a numerous anl select assembly. Camillo Sivori hai been the muaical lion of the aeaaon ; and, aince Paganini,

no violinist has met with such success ; a success well merited in evory respect, and for which he is in no wise indebted to trickery Hivori's execution is really prodigious, displaying an inconceivable ease, caprice, brio and audacity ?he duos in possibilities as if they cost him no trouble. His variations on Paganim's Carnival of Venice exceed every thing that can be imagined in shape of difficulties, and these are overcome in se triumphant a manner that it would scam that to play on the violin were the easiest thing in the world. The old Venetian air which serves as tuc theme to these marvellous caprices is exquisite, and is worth whole cart-loads of operas ; it is joyful and melancholy fit the same time ; tears and laughter ore blended together: and when you hear Sivori play it, all sorts of fantastic visions flit across your mind. You see the white doves of San Marco skimming through the a/.ui o sky, and the gondolas gliding under the marble bridges : each Dote as it passes bv wrapped up in the bautta of black lace, lifts up its vsfvet mask for an instant, and discovers a once loved countenance. The modulations rock you languishing!}' like becalmed waves, and you would lose yourself completely in your revery, did not a nasal, chuckling passage, like the giggling of a group of masks, suddenly rouse you, and bring the smile hack to your lips. [From the London Illustrated News.] The first thing that strikes the eye is, that the young debutant is the complete reproduction of Paganiiii himself; the face is different, but otherwise it is the great artist resuscitated. There is the same peculiar manner of holding the violin, with tho elbow completely turned in, the same position of the legs, the same swing of the whole body from the hips, and the same coniman ing jerk with me uow. snct tne tune 01 raganini many periormers have imitated his mechanism with more or less success, with more or less refinement; but none of them have caught up his spirit, and one by one they have dropped in'o oblivion. With Sivori it is otherwise ; he has not ouly inherited the arm and fingers ef his preceptor, but he has caught his spirit also. [From the London Globe.] He stands in the same posture?the same swing of body as Pftgnnini ; under this motion he throws his flowers? lovely bit< of melody? among the audience. In the midst of this d"light, which roclts yon iutoelysiun.?he breaks olf into his devilry?which continues for a time, when all is hush, and you hear the cries and sobs of the infant in his arms. Tnough not so intense in passion as Ptjganini, he is more natural, sweet, and refincJ. The prodigies of play are cquahy astonishing. The sounds seem to fly upwurds and to the height of the three octaves above the lines. The.pizzicatojaccompaniment to his lovely cantabiles is that of the castanets gently played. It is said of Sivori and his master, that they never feel the full inspiration of play till they see the devils' tails come out at the is holes ot the fiddle. He is eithsr ic the infernal regions or in paradise The applause was so great at the shake which terminated his concerto, that not a sound of the hundred performers in the orchestra could be heard. [From the Cork Examiner ] For sweetness, depth of feeling, tenderness, softness, music, we never heard anything equal to this performance. ??????? At one moment, it was like the human voice ; at another like the silveriest notes of the tiniest bird?now, it re-embled the full swell of the organ; again, it produced t i.i in.ies winch one dreams of, but rarely, if ever, hears. Then tne execution ! rapid, wonderful, fantastic ?the very eccentricity of art ! He seemed to play with the string", defying them to produse discord. Now, he la.i the most delicate and complex passages on the first siring ; him in uw nexi iiiouinui no Kinvv leii uui muuc from the lowest <1 pths of the fourth. Amidst a ma/.e of variation*, a redundancy of ornament, you still discover tlxe silver thread of the " sujet '?that always struck upon the ear with exquisite distinctness. [From the London Morning Tost ] The appearance of Sivori, as the interpreter of Beethoven nets at rest the question, if ever it has been one, into hi < capability ot executing every school ot music, lie produce 1 the most luscious tone; and the most earnest of his applauders was Spohr, who watched every movement of the young (fenooso with the most intense interest and evident admiration. In his own concerto Sivori's seiutilNtions wete quite exciting In his cadence tho coruscations were most startling. Surprise succeedc I su prise?marvel alter marvel came, and yet another mid another -it was, start eyes and ears. Sivori was, no douht, urged to extra exertion by the preseuce of Spohr. The rontia?t between these two great violinists, each distinguished by the finest attributes, was very striking. Spohr is ot colossal stature, ami looks more like au ancient Human than a Urunswicker ; Sivori is the antithesis of Spohr in stature. Spohr has ihe severe phlegmatic Teutonic aspect ; Sivori his the flashing Italian eye and variability of feature. Spohr stands firm and still; Sivori's body is all on the swing?he tears the notes, as it were, from hit instrument. Spohr's refinement snd polish have been the cnsracieristict of his playing ; in Sivori it is the w-ilJ energy?tue soul in arms?the determlnstion to be up and doing?the daring impulse of youthful genius. Spohr's playing is remarkable for its fill appeals to the affections. We might go on ad infinitum [Kro-n the Birmingham Journal ] He it as neaily as may he live feet in height. Nay, don't look credulous We acknowledge that on the platform he looks a Titan, but he hat to witched your eart that tight, feeling, motion, every thing it concentrated into me sense of hearing ; you drink in every ootid, aye, nt every jwre, and forget the personal* of the performer. Well, he it about five feet high, alenderl) formed, a very esprettive dark eye, weil-formed and nigh, rattier thau broad, forehead; the ]>erceptiva organs m ell developed ; the face, which, notwithstanding he h a native ol Italy, is decidedly English, fringed with what Maginn wotisd have called a " gentlemanly whisker " He dresses with good taste, and turna his collar in that ma met ptesenhed by Christopher North, and practised by Byron. [From the Cork Examiner.] To describe the performance of Mignor Bivori, i* a thing impostible. To afford tome idee of it, it almost so. Wordt are'no poor, wo might say too unsympathising, to tell of the ravishing melody that gushes trom the uugreoi'ful iustrument, like a musical rivulet from a rude rock; or to describe all the wild, wayward, unaarthly tones, that cry, or moan, or shriek, in obedience to the spirit that conjures them into momentary being. We could not follow all the strange transitions, the inconceivable execution?the exquisite delicacy, and the maiuni??3H power UI mm wuu WIFIU1 uio iim'.ruinoiH, mm<i endow* it with an hundred tongues. Could we believe in the tmnsniignition or aouli. we might say that the soul of Fiigaruui lived on earth, but under another form Not believing i.i it, wo are content with aiaerting, what wo feel convinced no man will deny, that the mantle of the immortal teacher has deicended on the shou.ders el the pupil. 1'nlino the doad master, the living pupil ia ratheryWit, and positively graceltil; with pleasing features, intellectual expression, and fine, dark, speaking eye*. 1'agan.ni appeared before this world like one who lied held communion with the beings of another? like some fleshles* magician, who had bartered his soul tor matchless art. 8ivo'i, on the contrary, Is one of ourselves, the eye alono indicative of the genius that animates. [From the .Morning Post.] Fer ourselves, we answer Sivori's playing is an apic poem, in which we trace design and treatment ia every stage of the story. It is the porfeciion of execution, moving masses to boundless enthusiasm, and exciting aveu tue stoical professors, with all their mechanical expeiience, to expressions of raptnre. We scorn to descend to technicalities with such playing Whet have the ordinary achievements of violin performances to do with 8.von I lie ia there a magician, waving a wand which mikos every auditor thrill with dolight. A* a matter of history. we may mention that ha playad the first movement of his second concerto, the adagio and ron-to of the " Clochette" of Paganiui, and the Andante an 1 the " Carnival de Veniae," also by that great master. We ni ly reco d that he was enthusiastically encored in the latter, and called for at the end of every piece, the baud jviuliig the amateur* in vociferous exclamations : hut csi bo this recital 7 It never can com* up to tho reality of tho scene, as presented to thoeo that wort at his concert, nud to thote who were absent, why narrate luxuries in which they have not participated I l?juh T*f Mail to* Et?*o?i ?By some rmstak# at the Boston Poet Office, the mail bag lor Europe, containing about 6000 letters, was carried oil by the mail carrier for Cape Cod, by the way of the Old Colony railroad. Perhaps the carrier thought tha' a* the Cambria had been there once before, he woud flop on thi ch disappointment and nicoavetuence, of course, will arise to many ol our business men ; but the letters when recovered will be, if they have not already been, shipped for their destination at the most favorabb opportunity. importatrr prom South Amkrica-^Raisino of the Blockade at Montevideo.?By the arrival of he brig Silas Marine, Capt. Long, we have received tiles of O Mercantil, and of the Jornal do Comercio to the 14th tilt. We find nothing of in'ereft as respects affairs in Brazil; but the arrival if the American brig Eagle, at Rio, from Montevideo and Buenos Ayres, brought later intelligence from the blockading squadrons, and the Argentine republic. Although no positive intelligence had been received to that effect, yet various circumstances render it almost certa:n that the combined English and French squadrons had withdrawn their forces from Buenos Ayres. Mr. Hood's mission seems to have been conducted with much diplomatic acumen and liberality, which, if previously adopted by the foreign ministers, would have saved much property, and rendered less prevalent the indignant feeling now prevailing against the combined powers. Mr. Hood had otncially stated that the English minister had gone beyond his duty in the conduct pursued by him; and in matter of fHCt, concessions were made by Mr. Hood to Hosas, which, on the part of the latter, were favornbly received. General Mnnsilla had received orders to place no obstacles in the way of vesmls passing on the Parana; and the general opinion prevailed that the long and vexatious war was ended. The English and French governments were evidently nred of a conllict in which they gained nothing, and created nn universal odium against themselves throughout the South American republics, j General Rivera still remained at L >s Vaccas. i The governor of Montevideo had sent proposi- j tl..? >.vnl. i..ir.. m Km the latter, owing to the manner, or titles with which he was addressed, relused all offers The Rio Janeiro papers, without exception, severely condemn the interfering course of the European powers; and cvinco a spirit but little in accordance with the interests of the AngloFranco governments, while at the same time they commend the independent course pursued by the American ministers. American Temperance Abroad.?Gen. Flournoy, the great temperance leader of the South, arrived in the Great Western on Wednesday, from his mission to Europe. While in Ireland the following correspondence took place between him , and Father Mathew :? Dublin, Ireland, 5th Sept, 1846. Mr. Editor?I have the honor to tend you a correspondence which 1 lately had with Father Mathew. It may be mattor of some intorest with the great body of your readers; it will probably be so with teetotalers ovary where. | Respectfully, yours, he.. THOMAS C. KLOURNOV. Cork, 37th August, 1846. Mr Dcar Sir?Having lately been a member of the World's Temperance Convention, at London, I have now ' come to Cork, as the President of the Kentucky State ' Temporance Society, to invite you to visit us, across the i { Atlantic. This latter object 1 deem of paiamount im1 portance. Under your own personal auspices, 1 doubt not, the cause of temperance may be made to triumph far more signally than it has ever yet done in America. I can assure you that our own great advocate of tempeI ranee, Edward C. Delevan, Esq., (himself a host,) and all America besides, will greet your arrival most cordially. Will you now have the kindness to say whether you will make us the proposed visit? and if so, at what time we may have the pleasure to expect you? 1 have the honor to be, most respectfully, V our oueuient, uumDio servant, THOMAS CONN FLOURNOY. To Father Matthkw. iRIWIl. Cork, 31it August, 1S4S. Hon. and Dear Q?n. T. C. Flourkot,? Whilst 1 express my grateful acknowledgment of : your exceeding condescension, in being the bearer of I the much prized invitation of my most respected and ! beloved friends, in the States of America, 1 must solicit i your pardon for saying, that your visit has been to me, a ' source of great anxiety. 1 am most desirous to witness ! the happiness, the fortunate people of your great and 1 prosperous country enjoy, and to unite with your benevolent, self-denying citizens, in diffusing more widely ! the observance ot the evangelical virtue oi temperance. I It would even cause me a bitter pang, if I was denied the * hope of devoting there a portion of my life to that sa- I crrd mission -, yet, 1 see obstacles and difficulties, and | doubts on every side. A little time, 1 confidently tnist, ' will leave me free to gratify my inclinations, and to cross 1 the wide Atlantic. I'lease, bon'd. dear Geneta), to convey to Mr. Delevan and to " all America," my heartfelt thanks and fervent aspirations, for the progressive prosperity and greatness of your glorious commonwealth. 1 have the honor to be, with highest respect, Dear Gen. T. C. Flournoy, Your grateful, devoted friend, THEOBOLD MATHEW. i Gen. Thomas C. Floursot. Episcopal Convention. Ai soon a* the Convention was called to order yester- 1 | day, the Rev. Mr. Vinton called up the proposition ' I ottered by him at the last Convention, making "communicants" alone eligible to sit as lay delegates in the Convention. The subject was, on motion, referred to the next Convention. The Hon. Judge Burnett then called up the resolution I instructing the standing committee to pay Bishop Onder! donk's salary. It is as follows Resolved?That the Trustees of the Episcopal Fund lie directed to pay over to the Rt. Rev B. T. Onderdonk, j l) D , outef the income of the said Fund (excepting the portion thereof set apart for accumulatioo) the sum of two thousand live hundred dollars annually, to commence i from the first of October, 1846, until otherwise directed ' by the Convention ; and that he be paid at the same rate for the period from the 3d of January, 1944, to the first of ; October, 1946, whenever the state of the Fund will adi unit. Judge Buel, of Troy, offered an amendment as folj lows : ? Resolved?As the solemn and deliberate jU Igment of j thisConvention that the episcopal fund of this diocese wbs established by themembers and parishes thereof, for thet purpose of supporting the Episcopate of the Protestan Episcopal Church in the diocese of New Vork, to secure 1 services therein, and to maintain the usefulness and dig! nity of the Episcopal Church, and cannot tie appropriated ' to a Bishop convicted of immorality and impurity An amendment to this amendment, was ottered by Mr. | Hoyle, as follows :? Whereas, doubts are entertained of the expediency of the Convention appropriating anv part of the Episcopal iuuu 10 uidoi |iui|iu.i?b, man m? payment o< me salaries ad expenses incurred by the penona actually performing the dutiea ol the the epiicopate, Therefore Resolved, That it be rocom ueaded by the Convention, that a fund be raised in tho ordinary way, by the ereral churches in this diocese, and paid to the Ht Rev. B T Onderdonk, D. D , for his suppoit, until the General Convention can take other necessary steps to relieve the episcopote from its present embarrassment. The convention then adjourned to 7 o'clock, P. M. At the openingot the evening session, the Hon Judge Duer enquired if the motion made by Mr. James tlonroe for an indefinite postponement of the wtule subject had been carried ;whereupon a debate ensued. In which Mr. White, Judge Duer, and others participated It was then moved and carried, that the vote be t.ken by orders, which was accordingly done with the following result? Av its?Clerical 49 ; Lay 91. Nsvs?Clerical 81 ; Lay 64. The motion to postpone was accordingly lost. The last amendment was then withdrawn by the proposer. Judge Buel's previous amendment then came under discussion, and was debated till half-past nina o'clock, when the question on its adoption was taken by orders with the following result? Aval ? Clerical 47 ; Lay 63. Nats?Clerical9i ; Lay 6J, and 1 divided. Lost. Rev Mr. Forbes then suhmit'ed the following amendment t.i Judge Burnett's resolution. Resolved, That the trustees o f the episcopal fund he directed to pay to the Right Rsv. B. I'. Onderdonk, D. D , out of the Income ol the said fund, excepting the rmrtuin thereof set ariart for accumulation, the sum of dollar* annually, to commence from the flrst day of Oct., I?46, and to continue uutil the meeting of tnii body, noxt subsequent to the next meeting of the general convention, subject, however, to any action of the general convention on the subject. An amendment to this amendment was then submitted by Mr. uiu. C. Hamilton, in the following words : ? " It being expiossly declared that this grant of a part of the episcopal fund of this diocese is not to be deemed, taken, or construed as in any mode or degree admitting or affirming the continuance of the jurisdiction, or any right or title of tho Right Rev Bishop Onderdonk. now under sentenco of suspension ' from the office of Hi hop of the Church of God, and from all exorcise 01 his episcopal and ministerial function#,' to any part of the income of aaid ltind " The Convention then adjourned to nine o,clock this day. Nothing new waa elicited on the debates that arose on these several questions The speaker* travelled over the ground opened by both parties at the session last year, and we, therefore, consider it unnecessary to report them. United Ufates District Court. Before Judge Iietts. This Court was engaged yesterday in an admiralty cause of no interest to any one but the parties concern* ed. The October Term of the Court commences on Tuesday next; there sre some imimrUiit causes in Um oiril calendar. j TkMtrtMU. P**a Th??tsk ?The unplMraal wotthcr of lutavaaleg rreventttl the Perk from being ?? crowded ai we should have been glad to soe it on the occasion of the benefit of Mr?. Mowatt, a lady ao eminently deserving, but 'he very respectable atidience preaent. by thejr ep. thuaiaatic applause, conferred a high compliment upon her acting, and that of Mr. Davenport. They both were exceedingly hsppy in the pourtrayal of their parte Nor must we omit mention of Mr Baaa ; never did we see him to such advantage aa he appeared in taking the character of Helen's father. Mr. Leonard in the play of " Man and Wife," had but little opportunity of exhibiting any superior powers ; but in O't'allaghan, in the comedy of " His Laat Legt," he evinced an appreciation of the character we have never seen in ita delineation. He appeara not to be acting, butjentera'into the spirit of the character he aalumei, and identifies himself with it The rich brogue, saucy gesture rollicking, dare devil manner of the son of the Lmermld Isle, was given with a freedom from all clap-trap effort for effect, which told well with the laughter ronvut*e,l audience. To-nieht Mr. Leonard takes his fir?t benefit in A me' ion; nod Mr*. Mowatt and Mr. Darenport having volunteered their services, he prevent* a tnoit attractive tiill of performance*. We sincerely trust the unpretending merit, and true profeatiunal excellence of the beneficiary will aecura him an overflowing house. Bowebv Tmhtk.?Mrs. Shaw appears to-night aa Evailne ; a part in which she is seen to more advantage than any other she attempts. It was originally written by the Irish Barrister Shiel for Miss O'fteil, whose fame was so great in this part that few, during her career upon the stago, dared to attempt it. The play remained a deed letter until Mrs Sh ?w, aware of the difficulty of the task. g< appled with it. and revived, with splendid success, the leading character. It is a dramatic treat of such cxcellence, that it ronst tie seen to he fully apprecia'nd, and the houses tieing full every night she has plated, such will be sure to be the case this evening. The drama of " Six Degrees of Crime" will conclude the performance. A most attractive bill for a Saturday night Those who expect to obtain a seat must he early ia their attendance. OarsnwicH.?The popular and talented manager of this pretty theatre, ia determined to apare no paina to provide entertainment for his audience. He has a constant variety of attraction and talent of a high order. A succession of excellent houses is the result ol this judicious management, and Mr. Freer has only to persevere in his present enterprising courco, to nuke the Greenwich lastingly profitable and popular. Basnet Wii i.iiMB.?This old favorite takes a benefit at the Chatham theatre onTuesday evening next. There is an attractive bill for the occasion; and those who have seen him in hit personation of Irish characters will certainly patronize him on this his farewell benefit, pravioua to going;ek>utb. The Keans will commence an angagement at the Park Theatre on Monday next. The play of the " Jealeus Wife" will be performed. We uaderstand that during their engagement, Shakspeare'i play of " The Two Gentlemen of Verona" will he produced in a ma-ner unequalled by any previoua preseatatien in thi* country? Tfie original text and music will be preserved. Tankee Hill commenced an engagement at Buffalo on Monday last?a large audience of his admirers was preaant. Musical Intelligence*. Dr. Meter's Cone ext.?Notwithstanding the very un lavorame siate 01 me weainer, a very Numerous, aril liant, and fashionable audience attended Leopold de Meyer's first concert of the season at the Tabernacle last evening. Thero coald not have been less than three thousand persons present; and we have never attended a concert in New York that went off* better, and few that went off hnlf so well. Da Meyer was received with a perfect storm of applause,'which continued until we thought he must be tired bowiag his thanks But this appleu'e was nothing to that which followed the conclu-ioa of his first piece. There was cheering and waving of handkerchiefs, aad bravos, and every manifestation of the wildest enthusiasm and delight Bowing his thanks, amid a shower of bouquets, he made his way off the platform, but was obliged to ap|>ear again, at the repeatoil calls of the audience, and bow his thanks once more. This was at the close of the " Fautasie on Semiramif." At the close of the " Andante Religioso," the same scene was repeated. " Le Carnival de Venice" was *nthusiastically encored, but he played instead, the " March Marocaine." His last piece was a " Capriccio on the " Star Spanglod Banner." The sensation at the end of this piece was indescribable, and De Meyer retired amid demonstrations of uproarious appluuse. There were over thirty bouquets thrown him, and altogether he has a right to be proud of his reception ou his reappearance after his tour before a New York audience, for never did artist get a mure euthusiaatic welcome. Oa the whole, the concert was one of the most delightful musical treats we have ever enjoyed. From 'he first wave of the leader's baton in the first overture, to the last note that trilled from the ttiroat of Pico, it was magnificent, dashing, and effective. The orchestra, which was very full, was led by Mr. George Ledor. and comprised the first musical talent of New York, Among the rest Marks, Bristow, and others of high repute. They executed several pieces with surprising conformity, and in a most masterly manner. The " March Marocaine,"executed by them iu capital style, was enthusiastically encored, and all their pieces met with warm and deserved upplauso. Signers Pico was aifiicted with a severe cold, and did not appear to eo much advantage as on other occasions, but she still was received with a warmth that told how high -he stood iu the favor of the audience. Herr Hecht, a gentlam.a possessing a very fine barytone, sang with a great deal of feeling and judgment, and Kraitlsin Koraiuski added to her already high fame as a vocalist. The Aliiamka is now in tho full tide of success. Lo. der It Corby n have hit the public taste exactly, and will undoubtedly establish this beautiful saloon as the favorite resort of our resident families, as well as of the transient visiters to the city. The improvements already made> and those in progress, will add greatly te the comfort aad convenience ot visiters; while from the specimens already given, the entcrtrinments will be in every respect anexcep'.ionable and admirable. To-night a vocal and instrumental entertainment?to-morrow a splendid selection of sacred music, with increased orchestra, and full chorua. A. A. Van Odder has lately sent us three pieces of new music for tho piano forte?" The Rosebud,'' a favorite Rondoletto. arranged bv J. Caspar Schorpf?" The Rosalie Waltz," by Samuel Jackson and "The Excelsior Waltzes, composed by Mr Scherp* Wa reaosamend them to the notice of the music loving world. Spotting Intelligence. As a good deal of intereat exiits in the sporting world, as to the time when the veteran Eaton will commence his great feat of walking a thousand quarters of a mile in a thousand quaiteriof an hour, we would state that the place appointed by those most interested, is Vsuxhall (Jstden in this city, anngthe walk will commence about the lAih of October. Heavy bate have besu already made on the result. City Convention. The Convention met last evening. Dr. Williams ia the chair. Public documents were received from the Albany Convention. Ropoit of the Committee on the JudicWrv was pre- ( sented by tne chairman of that committae. aad repotted to committee of the whole. It waa ordered to he printed, with an extra number of copies The report proposes to aboli-h the Superior Court, and transfer the j-i nation" n to the Common Pleas. Hod incresse the judge, to five. To abolish the Marine Court, and transfer the juris licl'on to the As-i.tant Justices' Courts, nnd exten t th? jurisdiction of said Court* to a sum of $100 i'o sholish the Court of General Sessions, and the office ot Recorder, and provide that no criminal Court shall Lacreitad thereafter; liut that the powen ot said < uurt shall tie tiansfarred to the ouit of Over and Terminer who n im is. diction i* to extend over all criminal cases. fhal tnere iball be a Cniel Justice of the Court ofOjBrand Tar miner, whore special duty ahall be to hold th? court; and that the court may beheld, alio, by any Chief J'Kti a, who (hall be attended wnli two Aldermen l'o aboliih the Court of 8;ieuial Session*, and provide that in the police dutricte there ahall be a Special Sessions held every moruiug by the apecial Juaticea and two Vl iermen Certioraria to be issuud trom the Common Pleea te the Juaticea < ourta. There are tho main featurei of the proposed modification of the judiciary ayatem, and it carried out, will be a great improvement in the preeont ayatem. The report of the select committee of nine, to whom war referred the chartor of the city, with inrtructiona to report amendments for the couaideratlon of the convention, submitted by Vtr Parker, and relorred to a committee of the whole convemiou; five timer the usual number of copier of which, together with auch aectiona of the propo ed new charter a* hid been adopted by the convention, were ordered to be printed under the direction of '?i I committee, was here taken up in committee of the whole. ??s Some sections were passed, and the convention adjourned. Court of Special Me-elnne. Bet re the Recorder anil two Aldermen. Oct. a.?Susan ilawly, charyed wltu stealing apiece of carpet worth I A, plead guilty, and was avnt to the penitentiary for the term of four months Eugene Hiley accused of stealing tome silver spoons from J. H. Shu III war acquitted by the court Simon Kelly, was adjudged guilty of stealing a pair of drawers and a pa per Ui notion, iium i rnuri,B I me, lor wluctl ottonce na was Mint to the penitentiary for two month* Walter Tretrener, for mealing a tub of butter irom Ahel 8. Smith, w?i *ent to the penitentiary for the term of two month*. Oeorge UUc.kwoll, wet next placed at the bar, on a charge ot stealing aix handkerchief* from a Mr Hall, lie was fonud guilty, and aeutto the ponitentinry for one month. Lticlnda fk-hrlver, wa? tried and consigned to the city prison lor 0 days, for stealing a pair of gold ear rings from a child in the street Joseph Allan, w.ithen placed en his triiil, for stealing a lot of stone-cutter** tools from James Cnllens Ho waa found guilty, and sentenced to ho imprisoned in the penitentiary forth# term of two months Win. H. Pinknor, colored, charged with stealin g>36 Irom Wm C. Webb, was acrjnittsd by the court. Wm. T. Cisco, charged with committing an assault and battery on Thomas Baxter, was remanded to proton fort i is I naxt week. James Oromby. for stealing a cap worth twelve shillings from Thomas H Davis, was tent to Ihe Island for one month Violet Conklin and Kli/a Brown, were found guilty of stealing o pair of boots and other aiticles, from i colored lad named Thom is Franklin, and each sent to tha penitentiary for sixty day* Sarah Fiar.er, was adjudged guilty or stealing a shawl fiom Ann Fowler, in vv'sst Bioidway, and sent to the penitentiary for thirty day* Wm Johnson, lor stealing a cap from a Mr. Murray, was a ntto the island lor one month After disposing ?f some other rases of minor consideration, the court adjourned until Tuesday morning next. Court Cstlendnr, M today. m Oowssots Pi.ass ? 1 at. Pan? No* 78, 74, 77, W. iJ.hV, 6?, 100. 103, 103. 3d Tart-109, 111, 118, 114, 117, 11?, 191, 138, 134, 134. I

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