Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 16, 1846, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 16, 1846 Page 2
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' - ?r,t (' ne fdul wW, i r;-iohil ihto Mem, *a to fl? w ! t;pi "ir- k 1 .t agmoflnd bf?!0,tr?M St to ;? with the same warmlh m If It hud been thy ttnlfin reality TU now lyin^ beside me and 1 >p?vcrv moment to press the dear lips. Darling if you new how I worshipped this pictare, you would know hew I worshipped the original. After sending you my ettarj e-terday, I found that I was mistaken in supposing jt was Vt?? with Col. ; it proved otherwise. afterwards 1 ?.?w Col servant, and he told me It \v ' i gentleman from New York. Thi* of course relieve my mind exceedingly : hut oh, dearest. I nave acted so injudiciously since Col M - called hero to lay before I weut to Dr . and I was compelled to see him. He came to order me. as he said, to lesre HicLmond, and any* " I shall not goto New York," are beta many women who could stand such iosolence of his manner towards me ; i can give you no idea, he tr"ate tne as lie does one of his servants, and yesterday he was so lost in passion as almost to strike me. Ob ' tarling, if you could see him with me, accusing me of things which fiushei my cheek with shame. Could yon | see all, you would not surfer me to he in that room with hint one moment. To day he terrified me so that he made me promise I would not go to the exchange?this was the only point. I yielded, and now i regret it. although of course I do not intend keeping the promise, I yet he sees he hat conquered me once, and it will make him tyrannize over me still more. The other day I behaved admirably?1 was all calmness, and refused every thing. To-dav I lost all my courage Oh ' when I think of all his threat!, his insolent orders to me, 1 net ntniwed to think 1 should ondure it from any man. Thank lleaen, he has heard nothing of my being at the Exchange lately. He is to b? here at 9 to-morrow morning, and Mia. I mail urn utep ro-nigrii, tearing till! interview It makes nie shudder to think how year thin man If these interviews with Col. continue, it will be my death. Deir love tell mo what to do ' Shall I refuse to see | him again ' flailing, you are my all in this world?I j cling to yon. Tell me, therefore, which course to pur ' sue !) arest. I am almost distressed to Jeath. My heart feels as i 'twas broken. Here i ain with strangers, do- I solute, alone?in the power of a brute of a man, who takes aJvautngo ot me No ono to speak with?no one to sympathize with me - so near the only beirg on earth : who can give mc comfort, and yet cannot see him. Oh' i lawinr. I know-you pity me' Ueaie?t. I think it perhaps a . st that I should not go to the Exchange on Friday? I en know lio v I implored yon to see me then, therefore i \ .el k-M . iiH' a tr sl'lis to postpone my only joy in 1 life. 1 will come at 11 o'clock on Monday. 1 cannot go I tin I 'll t r. j .rloi, lor there is too mum risk?but you | ... > m>t '.ha room I spoke of Tell Roy den everything , 1 a. I lie will assist us at the hourlcoine.il. Aak him to J nee that V U tiot about the Exchange, and i.ee that the i e. vaot are away too, for tlioin I fear When I leave, i lie can give us notice, tli.it there is no one uhoiit. and then 1 can go when he linds 1 will not be observed Dearest, 1 entreat you to do this, for it will be our only j plan Now, darling, us I urn so very anxious to know j what arrangement ha cun make; do \vTito me in your note to-inorrow what you think we had best do; I am compelled to see you, love, for life itself rests upon it. ; Now. dearest, as 1 cannot see you till Monday, I entreat on,; tim , of you, viz : to see mo at church Sunday morn,;n' and i, ,h?. As 1 have often told you, although I eani... k with you, yet lis such joyjuit toguze on thee, ju-t to have one dear look from thee?you need not b ar about church; nothing has been said about tint, and I ha-, e a good joke to tell you to prove to you that iiothiug has been sard about cnurch iu connection with VOll and ino Twill moll.. li*?i*S Mm... 1 t, do i t refute rue this, for it will be u comfort to me in my distress?at oue o'clock to-morrow, love, I have ?!iy 4e ir note Oh! how I will devour every word tiood Cod! if I could only see you now. Till Monday, i- uu eternity. Oli! how hard is my fate ?no near thee, | toaro-t, an 1 yet cannot tee thee, tiood night, love, kit* me, sweetly; think of ma every night, with my cheek 1 railing on thy dear miniature, loving you with tuch devotion Yo-morrow thy Jour note makes mo happy; till tiicn, udieu. Yonrowu, VA. 13, Wednesday night I o', : oi n ? Language cannot express to you, mine ' own dear love, the feelings of this distracted boiom at thic moment I have just returned hom?, disappointed in not teeing you I had promised to go with her this morning to make some calls, but after receiving the ! intelligence of your illness. 1 felt too miserable to he witti a ingle soul. Nothing induced me to leave the houx' b it the sweet hopeofoeing with you, oven were | it hut lor u moment. With this hope, I went to the F.x- ' change flood (iod ! what were my feelings, as 1 enter- j ed the parlor and found you not there In that short . time w is felt the misery ol years. Your dear note was there handed me, and oh ! loved one, 1 felt as if my lis art would broak, when 1 read those words tell rng ma of the pain, the agony you were sutleiing, and ' that you wero not ahlo to see me. My God. did ever | ir.n t >1 feel as 1 did tnon 1 can give you no idea of the throbbing* cf this poor heart; 1 was alone, and it was most let tunnte. for the tears rushed to my eyes, and I felt n* i. I hu 1 not strongth to move it was impossible, dearit. f-> me to i emain out; i was suffering too much to ' control mv feelings; I returned home, dear love, and ( hs te. in the <{uict of my own room. I am sending you the*e words, which will not. cannot convey to you the .ingoi-h of this poor lacerated bosom. Oh, dearest, I feel | as if I should go mad when I reflect that porhups I may not see sou ere I loave; yes, dearest, I feel it is forever; something tells me we are to part forever. Good God ! j can it lie sol or is it a foolish presentiment? Dearost one. <'i' I know we should never meet again, 1 would I not hc-itate one instant?no! I would die Dy mine own hi rid; lor oh, love, veil know life has omnrht ?.. I without thy precious self Dearest idol, 1 do pray heaven we may not be aevered eternally; no, 110, the very reflection piercea ray aoul, wrings my heart with anguish, and yet I cannot drive this tear trom me. it seems it 'twas a warning, it haunts me by day, and every night I dream the fearful dream that, once separated, we never meet again. Oh, love, love, that 1 could chase this frightful taought away, for it has preyed on my [ mind so much that it lias rendered me perfectly wretched Oh: dear loved one I cannot leave without impressing ou those precious lips the teal of undying, eternal lov. . Oh! deaiest, to leave without one word trom thee, ' is impossible- -I cannot, and yet I have no resource left me The command is given, and go 1 must. Dear dar- S ling, oh! 1 pray God you aie now better^ yes, dearest, since 1 read your note this morning, 1 have often knelt and prayed Heaven for one so dear to me, one I love bet- i trr than life itself. Sweet one, 1 am interrupted by Mr. M.'? return: but to-night shall write again. Affair* lit Canada. (Krora the Montreal Herald, Oct 13 ) In Canadian politics there is a dead calm. We liave no movement whatever to notice since the last mail. We aie at last fairly started with the St. Lawrence and Atlantic Railroad, contracts have been entered into for tli-C:?t thirty miles of the route, and it is satisfactoiy to know, that the terms are much lower than the estimate male by the ongineers The contractors take ii> per cent of the price in shares. I Arrangement! hare been made to connect our city with the rest of the cities of Noith America by menns of the electric telegraph. This improvement will speedily be completed. The crops appear to be rood throughout the country The potatoes have suffered but little. i no yueoec tteliei i:ommittee have added a farther i act of injustice to the many which they have committed dating t!.c course ot their administration. Ten thousand I pounds having lieen set apart out of the collections for the r. iief of special cases of distress,they have determln- ' rd to borrow ?2 .'>00 therefrom, to add to the premium I <iin.l In the in \t place, the> who have hitherto profoss- ( 1 such a /ealous regard for the interest of their constitiii. nt' tho subscribers have w ithout consulting theae, 1 hat, ed over ?''2,000 ot their subscriptions to the clergy, | of all denoni uiaiions, thus delegating a power which was , given to them, without any right to trauaferit. Some excitement has been produced, by the assertion t tiiat gruat crneHr has been exhibited, hi the application of the Uah. nt ills Kingston penitentiary, especially in the ca*e'6f females. It appears, however, that these c!Tafges are not capable of substantiation; at any rate, to any thing like the extent described. The utmost punishment thai the women have ever received, has been six >trips>sacross the shoulders, over their stays and other clothing, and only three cases have occurred, even of this light punishment, in four year* The coiner stone of n Masonic Hall, has been laid in Montreal with great pomp. The Hall forms part of a very large and handsome building which is intended also to contain a theatre. The Montreal Committee appointed to superintend the | contributions for the relief of St. Johns', has reported the conclusion of its labors It has had the administration of liuid.sU) the amount of ?3330 is. 8d.; of which. ?2000 was u government grant, and the remainder a subscription among the inhabitants of .Montreal. The government has declared its intention to pay the claims ior losses sustained in !rpper Canada during the j disastrous troubles of 1937 and 193f>, on or after the 2nd January next This, w e hope, is the last direct losa which tho province will sustain from the infatuation of the men who caused these troubles ; it would be difficult to calculate its iadirect effect. The amount is ?40,000. .1 nir m it I'Mjirn iii uiK i' iu ummir^o renam claim! ol a similar character in Lower I'anada. The ..mount already investigated and allowed ia about L iO.uou ; hut there i* a commission atill sitting, which a ill probably add very considerably to thia sum , An attempt at highway rohtiery within a couple ol miles of the city bouudary hai reused considerable disquiet acre, especially us the spot where it occurred is boqueuted by ladies taisiag their afternoon drives. There were two would-be robbers enraged ; but as they met with a man of spirit and strength, thev were disap- , pointed, but did not give up the design until they had t aeh bred a pistol at his head. Inrldrnts, iVc., connected with the MtormlnK of .Monterey. The official paper, the Union, informed the pnblic yesterday that orders would be immediately transmitted \ to (?en Taylor to terminate the armistice, and advance: | and we understand that an officer (Major J. tiraham) will set out this morning with all speed tor (ten. Taylor's ' headquarters, with the orders allnded to by the f/nion.? | Xational Jnitltigtnetr, Oct. 19. The (Storgetown Advocate says:?" rapt. Williams, of the Topograpical Kngioeers, killed during the series of desperate conflicts before Monterey, was a resident of i for some time, and married in this town. He married a daughter of the estimable widow of the late Thomas Peter, Ksq, at whoso residence the orphans of ( apt Williams now iemain?their mother being also dead , Georgetown is not only fully represented in the gallant I .11 my at tho Mouth, but offers her share of the shining ] victim. to bo immolated on the altar of thU moit unfor- ] innate war." _____ .Ullltnry Movement*. | From the Norfolk Beacon, Oct 13 ] I wo companion of the IT. S. 4th Artillery utationed at 1 fortreta Monro*, and a company ot rocruita. about 260 in all .ire expected to aail to-day. Destination auppotod to I'" l ampice The accounts from Wa.hington are that 10ai i milart and 400U volunteers under command of 1 < Jen i'atteraon. are to l>? landed hy the Onlf Squadron at 1 nmpKo and are to commence the inra.ion of Mexico . trom that i>oint of lh? coaat. Nftval Intelligence. A Court Vartial la nowaittingon board the Franklin, 1 lor the trial of David R.chitd., ie?man, for .triking a nontenant on hoard the ( on.t,tutk?n The courti.com n<)?<-1 of the following ctBcere: -Captain Jamea Arm troug, f ommaudera John C. Long, Stephen B Wilaon Jacnu Crownin.hield. Henry Brace, Jama. T < lorry U I Van Brunt; Lieut. Andrew It Foote, Judge Advocate. I Botfen foil. It ii reported that the U. S. frigate ( ongreu had arrived at Mazatlan, and that Commodore Bloat had left for Viie United State. L i-".U.ii'f.Biiti mmirniu NEW YORK HERALD 1 new York, Friday, October II, 1*M. Tbe Richmond Tragedy. The unusual excitement attending the affair in Richmond, in which D. Marvin Hoyt, ol this city, lost his life, has Induced us to copy from two of the pipers of that city, the testimony and the intercepted correspondence introduced at the trial of the Messrs. Myers. Our readers will find the full report of the ca=e on ihe outside of this day's Hirald. The Weekly Herald. Our readers and patrons will receive, in this week's weekly paper, one ol the most valuable sheets that wo ever issued, and one that will be an excellent record of the proceedings of the army. It will contain authentic accounts from the seat of war?full particulars of the battle of Monterey and the ennitnlatinn of thntnifv?T? ulnr'< I official report of tho glorious three days' fighting 1 ?a list of the killed and wounded?full nccounts | of the presentcotton crop?political and monetary i news?and a quantity of miscellaneous intelligence from all parts of the new world. Also the full report in the case of Hoyt in Richmond, including the intercepted letters. It will likewise contain a map*of reference, showing the lielJ of General Taylor's operations, and his course from Point Isabel to Monterey; | and tho <tiily accurate portrait of "Old Rough and Heady "ihat has ever been published. It will be rrady to-morrow morning at S o'clock i ? price sixpence. Ttie Next News I rout ICnglaiul. The next news that we will probably receive from Kngland will be by the steamship Caledonia. She will be due to-morrow at Boston, and will probably arrive 011 that day or the day after. 1 Her news will be of great importance in more ways than one. It will inform us whether the Great Britain sailed 011 the appointed day or not, and Uius dissipate the fears that are entertained 'of lier safety, or engender very serious apprehensions of her fate. It will also give the true state of the produce market, and the price of American corn and provisions. We would caution the public against being deceived by speculators in these articles, or confiding in any representations they may make?and recommend them to look to the Extra Herald for reliable and authentic information of English quotations. This will be published immediately after the news is received in this city. Those having cotton, corn, or Hour for sale, had better keep wide awake lrom now till after the news is published. Condition or the Crops?Speculations and Speculators. We have, from time to time, given very full extracts from all the authorities at our command, relating to the prospects, &c., of the principal agricultural staples of this country. It is pretty generally conceded that the grain harvests in every section of the Union, will be more than an average. and that the aualitv is of a very sunerior or der. Prices for breadstuff* have, for some time past, been subject to greatj fluctuations; but they rule much higher now than they did some weeks ago, and we have no doubt they will continue to advance for several weeks to come. It is our impression tlutt prices will reach the maximum within the next thirty days, and those who wish to take advantage of the excitement at its height will have to realize within that time. The harvests I of Eurt>pe generally, arc undoubtedly deficient. 1 It wcmld be folly to doubt it; but we have been so frequently deceived by the nccounts from the other side in relation to the crops, having almost invuriaiily found them grossly exaggerated, that we are disposed tdlook upon those we receive by every packet, as being as wide from the truth as those of former years. The speculation which folio ks the receipt of such reports, generally results in ruin to hundreds?we might say thousands; and it would be well for those involved in the movement to be wary, and put their houses in order for a sudden collapse. In relation to cotton, the reports which we daily give from the cotton growing section of the country, speak for themselves. In same parts, par" licularlyon the Atlantic coast, there will be a full average yield ; but in the interior, the worm, lie., have done iheir worst. Still, we believe, there will be cotton enough, even in the event of our crop, now maturing, amounting to no more than j eighteen hundred thousand bales. While upon this subject, we have a "few reiiiarsB to inaxe in reiauon to an article which appeared in the Savannah Republican^ as irom a correspondent of that paper, iated New York, September 23, purporting to ;ive an account of the cotton operations going lorward in this market, but really written to acroonpHsh a specific purpose, viz: to injure the reputation of this paper for general correctness, and lay gross insinuations, based on a fabric of which the writer has not, and from the nature of the case could not have, any personal knowledge, to injure and call in question, by cowardly anonymous attacks, the character of a mo?t estimable citizen. The article was handed to us by an eminent and wealthy merchant in this city, to notice. We, as a general rule, do not notice anonymous attacks; but as the public press in a far oil'city, has been used to attack private character here, we will state, what we presume is well known, that our cotton information, and commercial news generally, is derived from such sources as, from long experiencc.we deem the best and most reliable; and our readers know it far surpasses other papers in general correctness. In e i:i._ .1 ?u:t_ limes or speculation ukc uie jircscni pcnwf wnuc immense interests are at stake, it is impossible, at ail times, to state sales accurately; as, in many cases, the immediate parties concerned will not allow them to transpire. And again, the operatiens of the day are variously reported, to influence the market?sales greatly magnified, itc., when the operations are small and the general appearance of things dull. Our rule has always been, never to stimulate prices, or in an excited and rising market, quote extreme sales; and it we etT at all, we would prefer that our quotations spread before the forty thousand readers ol this paper, shall, at all times, be a little below, instead of over the rate of the day, as our information is to gnide shipments to this market from other ports. To show we are not in error in our quotations, as extracted by this writer, we give the prices current on each day :? Upland Florida. AT. Orltam. I Tuesday, Sept iJd, Middling lair, 9a9'? 9a!)',' 9'4a9>, ^WiDfBiDsr, Kept 3Sd.?Af ar infot.aing our readara mm |>ricn wore no mil we ieei ourselves cuita upon to change our quotations"? We are said to qnote? Middling fair OH**1*' f'iaO't 0\'al0 Well, what does this show 1 Why, simply that) for the last lew days the former extreme quota- i tion* had been exceeded, and the new ones were | currently paid, particularly on the last day. We have called upon the gentleman so grossly alluded to in the article in question, to inform us whom he supposes the author to be, as we are desirous of giving his profile in our next i weekly edition ; and, we regret to say, he has no idea: but from certain circumstances, he is induaed to suspect an individual said to he from England, who wrus formerly supposed to he a paid ' wiiter for the paper alluded to, but we believe I now a broker in this market, whose private character is well known, and will in due season beoome known to the whole community on the hearing ofa chancery suit, in which great and new commercial principle* are involved. i*Hr A.'Atsvror Vfc jicqrt. Tha tiv&ntfiga* ; ci this fln# institution, in a nation^ point of tfour, have been abundantly proved by the conduct of the officers of our army who ere graduate* of the academy, in the operations ol our land forces, thus far against the Mexicans. Nothing cm exceed the gallantry, discipline, and skill displayed by these olficers in all their operations. Whether in bombarding a town, in defending a camp, in clearing a pass, or in storming a battery, the advantages of their military education have been prominently consp,cuou-. But it is not alone the officers of the regular i army who have distinguished themselves. We find that the West Point graduates who have ! retired front; the army, but have lately enrolled j themselves in the ranks of our volunteers, have j done honor to the institution in which they | rccriveu turir emicuiiuii, uy uii'ir uriiiiuni exploits. Among those of the volunteer force who are graduates of West Point, and have -ignally distinguished themselves, are Colonel .letferson Davis, Colonel Mitcheh, and Captain Blanchard. The latter gentleman has gained a highly honorable reputation by bis very effective and brilliant; services in the field, on every occasion j where danger was to be faced or glory to be won. j The same may be said of the other two gentlemen named in connection with him, nnd of many j others whose names we cannot now c ill to mind. On the fields of Palo Alto and Resaoa de la PaJma, the West Point graduates cavered them- 1 selves with glory. Perhaps the greatest trial their j ourage and discipline could sustain, \va? the galling fire of the enemy in the narrow streets ol Monterey, and for three days did they sustain i themselves unflinchingly, and lead the troops un- I der their command to victory under the inost discouraging circumstances, in the face of disheartening odds, and in a locality with which they were entirely unacquainted. The Mexican war, if it produce no other good j effect, will at least forever stop the deuiagoguioal ; clamors of the mobocrats who have been in the habit of making political capital out of their abuse ( ot West Point. Ono of the greatest objections j they urge against the institution 4 is, that many I young men after receiving their education at West ! Point, resign und never enter the army. But wc find that these men, on the breaking out of the war, turn their military education to good account. They at once volunteer, and are elected officers by their fellow-citizens, who have every confidence in their skill and valor, from the fact that they have been graduates of an institution, the disci- j pline of which inculcates and stamps upon the character those qualities essential to a military ; man. We trust that we shall hear no more carping against West Point. Klcctlona. Pknnsylvania?The returns we have received evince a decided whig gain throughout the State. The Congressional districts heard from, vote as follows:? 1846. 1844. IV. D. W. D. IT lit. . . 2*133 3140 3672 2217 2764 3SI6 L. C. Levin, the native candidate, re-elected by 433 piuiuiiy. 2d . . . 4460 3800 2497 ? ? ? J. R. IngersoU, (whig,) re-elected by 1660 plurality. 3d. . . 1800 4376 4062 4606 707 6730 Thia district is complete, with the exception of two precincts in the 1st end 2d wards. Charles Brown, (dem ) is eleoted by about 400 plurality, fain. 4th... 2236 r.086 8610 1681 4336 4060 C. J. IngersoU, (dem) re-elected by 467 pint ality. 6th... '100 msj ? ? _ 450 maj. ? John Friedly, (whig,) elected, being a gain. 6th... *100 maj ? ? ? 600 maj. ? John W. Hornbeck, (whig,) elected, being a gain. 7th... *200 maj. ? ? ? 300 maj. ? Abraham R. Mcllrane, (whig,) elected. 8th ...*sooo maj. ? ? 3800 maj. ? ? John StTohm, (whig,) reflected. 0th... ? *1100 maj. ? ? 4600 ? Wra. Strong, (dem ) is elected. maj. 10th... ? *1600 maj. ? ? 4700 maj.? Richard Broadhead, (dem) undoubtedly re elected.. 14th... *40o maj. ? ? *650 maj. ? ? George N. Kchhart, (whig,) is re elected, lath... *oee maj. ? ? ? SMaeaj. ? Henry Nes, (whig.) elected, a gain. 16th... *176 ? ? ? " 866 maj. ? James L. Brady, (whig,) elected, a gain. 10th ... Job Mann, the whig candidate is re-elected, maJority not known. Reported majorities. The whigs have thus gained four members of Congress in the 5th, 6th, 15th and 16th districts. They have also gained tints far eight members of Assembly and three State Senators. Their candidate for Canal Commissioner, Power, is probably eleoted by from 5 to 10,000 majority. Burns, the democratic candidate for the same olfice at the last election, had a majority over the whig candidate of 30,392 votes. Something ol a change. The Packet Sine New Wori.i> ?There is a : great deal of anxiety felt about this vessel, in con- j sequence of her non arrival, and fears are enter- j tained that she may have suffered in the gale on Tuesday. The brig Rival, at Bos'on from Cardenas, reports having seen her on Tuesday at OA. M. : off Chatham, Cape Cod, standing for the land, and the New York pilot bout T. H. Smith reports having seen, on Monday, off Montuak, a large | ship which they supposed to be the New World ; i but it could not have been her, as she onlv sailed from Boston on Monday. She had four hundred j tons ballast, which we trust was sufficient for i lierto ride the gale out in safety. Musical. f'&Mn.lo Sivosi ?This renowned artist gives hi. second concert at the Tabernaclo this evening. The city press,thave joined in the most enthusiastic praisa of Sirori's wonderful execution on hi* favorite instru ment at his last concert. We believe that the Tabernacle will be crowded this evening, for the excite, ment that prevails to hear the great disciple of Taganini, is all-absorbiDg. Wa would advisa those who wish to enjoy the concert to go early. Signor Sivori hat completely recovered from hit indisposition, and hii pl*> inn to-night will doubtless be much more brilliant then on Monday evening?if indeed that be pot?it>le Ilia pieces for thia evening will be entirely dif 1 feient from those at hie last conceit. They will consist of a grand lantaatic concerto, (in B minor,) the celebrated I reade " 11 Campenello," (the hand hell.) and the favorite varietiona on the air " Nel Cor," violin aolo?all com i posed by Paganlni The artist will be assisted by Miss j Moss and Mr. P. Mayer, and the orchestra will be tinder the direction of Signor Rapetti. This conceit will probably exceed in numbera and enthusiasm any musical gathering that has occurred for years in thia city. Msoamk Aslamowk-z.?This lady's concert last evening was remarkably well attended. The honse was full, the audience was fashionable, and every thing went olT in the most satisfactory manner. Madome Ablamowics freely realized the expectations formed of her from the foretaste of her vocal powers afforded by her in pri vate. She was admirably sustained by Mons. Oibett, M'lle Rachel, Mons. Jtilos, V'ortana, and the others, and the concert went off in very brilliant at via. Madame Ablamowicz takea rank among our most distinguished vocalists. She has very few equals in this country, and indeed in her peculiar style of voice, we know no one at ail equal to har. Her voice ie not one of thoee unfledged thing* that give promiee to become something, after boring the public with their practice for a number , of year*. It baa burst upon our admiration in ail the 1 grace and strength of matuied powers of wing, and | luliy able (seemiDgly from long practice,) to sustain it- I ail in whatever flight it may attempt. We promise ourselves great iuture pleasure from the possession of such vocal powers in our midst. WR. LOTKR'I La ART IRISH F.TFJfllO,? 10? S(UyV6SBXH ID. stitute wii crowded last evening with on* of the mot* fashionable eudiencet of the ittton, on the occasion o( the last of Mr. Lover's Irish entertainments. Several "trangeri of distinction, and a number of literary men we neticed among the audience. Mr. Lover delivered his ??n mnf, anecdotes, witticisms, and recitations, even in a more happy style than usnal, and sang hia songs with such a pleasing effect, that two of them were encored. His recitation of " Shamns O'Brien" was several times interrupted by bursts of applause. At its conclusion, loud and long continued plaudits told how deeply Mr. Lover hsd thrilled the feelings of his auditory Hia recitation of the comic story of the " Gridiron" was received with shouts of laughter and applause. The song of " Rory O'Moro" closed the entertainment. Previous to singing hia last song, Mr. Lover took leave of our clti /.ens in a very handsome speech, in the course of which h? made his acknowledgements for the very warm welcome extended to him on his arrival in this country?a welcome made manifest in the crowded end intellectual < audiences which have honored hie entertainments with their presents. Hia remarks were received with warm | applause Mr. Lover hss reason to be well pleased with 1 his reception in this city. In an umisuallv crowded and brilliaiit musical and theatrical season, he has continued { to draw crowded and fashionable houses, under such circumstances, as to prices and locality, that no other man could have drawn hali a honse. We are coavinced that his uareer in this country will be one continued series of such triumphs. ' furtlutVaHfc.ular?oftl?7(0Mfc ot tfcal -ifji t ib* Amount of Udp|i. Our e*thafi|as show that the gala fit ot gmt ?? I tension _ , . _ , 111* Boston Evening Tranicnpt, of tk 14th, says:? i The westher yesterday, which, during *e ftret pert of the day waa lawering, a beat 4 o'cUck to the afternoon ; tersn to assume a decided aapect ; and the wind, from the s E ., rommenced to increaee, and by mx. o'clock in the evening, it waa Mowing a furious gale. At the sumo time the rain waa pouring down in perfeoO torrents, in very sheets. It did not seem at all like tafn. but as if some parson waa throwing buckets of wategst you hori J zontslly, the power of the wind entirely naiprsliiiog the downward tendency of the water Onallkmds we hear of vessels sunk, or otherwise injured, honevs, (hops, chimney tops, tresa. ate , Ac , being blown dMfD ani* tom to piecos by the violence of the wind ; the *v niags in tront of the different stores about the city, Wfre literally torn to tetters. The Mall, this morning, waa drawn with the limbs and branches o. treses which had ban torn off, and in all parts of the city we hear that the am thing's are to be seen The beremeter fell, from 9 A. M. to 9 P. hf, from 29.90 to '29 22. and afterwards fell still lower. The fence of the Worcester Railroad bgHge in Tremont street, was blown upon tbe track, and only removed a short time balers the train came in. Three chimnies were blown down from hatises in Har- I rison avenue, directly on to the Woreamer Railroad I track. In South Boston an unfinished brick houeg.belonging io me iuiv .nr. pmiimmodi, 1.110011c Clergyman 01 id mi , place, was partly blown down, and we gear of mom* other trifling damage done tbaro. At Kaet Boston a large frame building, intended for a planing mill on the first section, was blosro down, and a one and a half story house on the sixth section, (Kagle Island 1 The i'.ast Boston and Chelsea fe rtw boats were obliged I to gire up running during most of the evening At Hull's Crossing, West Newton, the railroad sign was blown down across the track, and the train of cars ran over it, doing the cars some lit tie damage, but ' injuring no person. In the haibor a number of disasters occurred. The 1 bark Globo of Richmond, Maine, waa fun into by the | ichooner Liberty, last night, whila lying to off Sargent's j wharf The Globe had her bowsprit, raretopmast, and

forward rigging entirely carried away. The schooner Leo of Thoma?ton, anchored in the treeru. parted her cable and diifted Into Lewis whar f; j stove in her stern, lost bowsprit, fcc. A schooner got loose and run foul of the South Boston j bridge, breaking the railing and soaMWhat injuring the | schooner. A sloop laden with stones capsized and sunk off the end of Central wharf, near the fiats, but fortunately none of her crew were injured, beyond receiving a duck ing. I Ship Montreal, lying at India wharf, had a quarter timber head and plankahear broken. Schooner Sarah Franklin of Wellfleet, lost bowsprit Schooner Liberty, Wass, of and from Columbia, Maine, slipped her anchors in the stream, drove over to Last Boston, stovo bow and lost bowsprit. British schooner Amethyst, lying at anchor in the stream, was run into by an unknown vessel?lost bow- , sprit and had bow stove. Brigs T. P. Perkins, of Scarsport, and Olivia, of Now York, at East Boston, drifted afoul of each other. The 1 former lost head, and sprung bowtprit?the latter lost j fore topmast Our old friend Brown, oi the Central wharf telegraph 1 station, was very disagreeably antprised on going to his , office this morning, at finding his " occupation gone," I the signalizing stafl* on the north side ol Central wharf ! having been blown down during the gale. From Mowton's and Laonard'S Expresses, we learu lutftt ui? |ue uv rruitwici uiu iu we ticjduj-, was ire* mendou?; chimney topa, signs, Inc. vera blown down, end awnings torn to bit* The parapet of the Worcester Houae wm blown away, ; and several skylights, acuttlea, See were torn off by the violence of the wind. Also that one end of Wood's fac- < tory, in 8onthborough, was blown about eight feet, altering the shape of the building from a straight line to an angular one. From Me Leonard we also learn that one entire length of the railroad bridge between Springfield and Hartford wasblown away. This bridge, we believe, is two stories high, the top story being need for the railroad track, and the under one for travel. From Rosa, of the Providence F.xpress, we learn that all along the line of the Providence railroad, as well as at Providence, the gale waa most furions. The 'errv boat of the Stonington railroad had one of her wheel housei blown away, and was otherwise badly damaged, having paddla wheats stove by beating against the d 1phins in the river. Two chimneys on Bancroft St Co.'a machine shop, Providence, were blown down. At Seekenk, two or three small buildings were blown down, and rolled over and over. At Mansfield, about twenty feet of Schenck's new factory waa blown down; it was only partly boarded over. At Canton, n large barn and several small buildings were blown away. At Slough ton. the new brick depot house was thrown down, ana one freight and one passenger car were badly ! injured. From Mr. Ross we also learn that several small ' buildings were blown over in Randolph. 80mo of the posts of the Boston and New York mag netie telegraph were blown down during the gale. ' those which we have heard from are between this city and Worceater, and it it auppoaed that aimilar damage haa been done further along on the line In New Bedford, Taunton and Fall River the gale waa alio very aevere. At the eaatward, though the blow waa very freah, aa far aa we have learned, 110 particular damage waa done. ' The Jlltaui/ Jttlat aaya there waa a severe south-east 1 gale on Tuesday night, accompanied by a heavy fall of I rain At 6 P. M. we aaw a brig and a freight barge I (names unknown) drifting up the North River at the ! mercy of the elements The Providence Ctantte aava a strong wind from thv I south-east, accompanied with rain, set in on Tuesday, towards night, which soon increased to a gale. The tide j began toTall early iu the evening, and was going out when the wind waa at iu height. There waa hence no serious damage done around the wharves, nor in ou( 1 river. Sundry scutllea were blown off, and trees, chim neya, and aign boards prostrated. We have as yet heard ' of nothing more serious. The Stonington cars, with the New York mail, are not in at the present writing, (9 I o'clock, A. M .) and we think it quite likely that the gale in the Sound must hava been such that the boat could 1 not tight against it, but was obliged to put into )>ort. The Brooklyn Star says On Tuesday this vicinity was visited by a tremendous gale of wind, with rain and a high tide, which, in some instances, came over the wharves. During the gale, a frame two-story house, with the roof on, and nearly completed inside, situated in De Kalb 1 street, comer of Cumberland street, was blewn over sideways, clear of IU foundation. Trcos are prostrated, and limbs and leaves encumber \ the sidewalks Ureat damage was done to the vrane I vinea and arhorn throughout the city, and particularly on , the avenuea. In Baltimore the gale waa very revere. The Clipper ! gives the following account: ?Owing to the etrong cast- 1 erly wind which blew during the whole of yesterday and the day before, the water in the harbor was swelled up greatly beyond high tide The whole of Pratt street, from Light to Houth streets, wet under water, to the depth of aeveral feet. Calvert street was covered with water aa high up as Lombard street, during the day, and all the street running south, towards this portion of Pratt street, had a great quantity of water backed up in them. There are but few cellars on this wharf,and consequently but little damage waa sustained, the water not being high enough to run in the lower floors. All the wharves and docks around the Basin, t were more or less overflowed, and in some places quan- | titles of wood floated off, but we hear of no considerable loss being sustained. Pratt street was impossible for |>edestriuns at nearly all the intersecting streets, from Light street, to the bridge over Jones' Falls We saw boats ! being rowed about in Pratt street, nnd it was with great 1 difficulty that small vessels could be kept from floating : on the wharf. The favorable wind has brought up a ' largo number of bay crafts, and there is probably afloat | in them 100,000 bushels of corn, besides wheat and other ! grain. Last evening the tide had fallen some two feet, ; removing all apprehensions of a further overflow. The wharves upon tne Point were inundated. All our mer- j chants having goods upon them suffered more or less I loss. The brig Columbia, Capt Coffin, lying at Howell's ] wharf, broke nor fastenings and was considerably injur- ! ed by being bumped against the wharf?she waa finally 1 secured and lashed. The Railroad Bridge at Canton, over Harris'Creek, was so much washed that it was considered dangerous to cross it. The p ssengers to and from Philadelphia were convayed to and from the outer depot in omnibuses The mail due at two o'clock, was, in consequanca, delayed until four. Capt White, and several others, owning wood upon the county wharf, hava suffered considerably. The brig Phoenix, from Kingston, Jamaica, and hound in.went ashore on the Fort bar, whore she yet remains. The steamer Patapsco endeavored to get her off, but up to a late hous last even ing her efforts bad been fruitless. The track of the railroad, wast of the Canton Bridge, has been rendered impassible The polls of the telegraph on the Philadelphia , line, near the Canton bridge, were also waahed away ? This will probably prevent hi from getting any tale- ' graphic newt from the North for some day*. The Clipper addi, we undentand that the storm of ! veaterday proved very destructive at Alexandria. The i large and extensive wharves at that place were|swept off. I the wharebouies and stores overflowed, and a vast amount of property destroyed or so damaged as te be entirely worthless The rain fell during the day in torrents, which, with the violent wind that prevailed, caused the tide to rise to a feariul height, sweeping oil' everything I in its range. The Newark Jldvtrtittr says The storm which ^>mmenced yesterday morning with a mild rain, the wind being from 8 K , became in the afternoon, when the u ind hauled to the N. E , a destructive gale. Much damage was done in various parts of the city. A number of houses were unroofed, and several chimnies were blown down. The large throe story brick building in {irogreat on the corner of Harrison and Market streets, or an exchange and livery stable, and owned by Kdward E. Jones, was greatly injured-it not being roofed, the wind struck it oa the broad tide and blew down the greater pert of the east and west aides The four story house, 330 Broad street, was unroofed, and the front of the upper story wall blown in. J. 8. Taylor's house. No. 17 Park Place, alto three brick houses in Fulton street, Not. 10, 31, and 33, owned by 1 Mr Van nAnaanlMr ftf Rfflldtvilla ami itnrtinioH Rew D. W. Btrtine, C. A. Gliti, and ('apt Botworth, were unroofed The roof* of two adjoining houiei were railed aeveral timer So with Gov. Pennington'* home on High itreet, Peter fc Horton'i funk factory, No. 317 ! road atreet, and doubtleea many other*. A taah wee driven out of the iteeple of the lit Churrh, and numcroua ngni. ihutteri, kc , were carried away. Aveieel from Nors Scotia, loaded with Picton coal, wei driven up in the mud near the bend in the Paaaaie river. Great commotion, and no little damage occurred in the lumber jard* on the bank* of the river?hoard*, plank*, and thingle* flying around like birda, and being carried by the wind incredible dittance*. Faitoute k rltoudinger'* dock, foot of Diviiion itreet, wn overflowed and undermined, by which mean* ?everal ton* of coal were thrown into the river. The Jeraoy City Srntinrl lay * : ?The atorm, y eaterday, blew a complete hurricane, doing great damage to our eity and bordera. Several building* were blewn down, and laid lavel with the ground. A brick building, at the head of Green itreet, the walla of which had Jn*t been completed, the roof not having been put on, waa totally demolnhed. A frame building in Morria *treet waa blown down, and ani one In Haraimua, which had Juit been erected. The roof of the oil factory wae blown off, two large building* in Washington itreet, i wmmmmarnmmmmmmmmm* penut af Turk cm of d>; ftc?" ?-i by J\ ! W?ka?ftft. end the olhsr Ky Wis Ha-iditf w?ra sntireiy unrodfrd, and w? N# the roots urWcn W*W ol tin, lytB* upon tba walk, In front. Much othor demegs hu ?ean done throughout thecit; r and visiaMy ' . w noticed a schooner lying high and dry upon the meadows. A lam schooner was drivsn ashore on the borders ( the Thatched Cotton Oarden, and lay there this morning with her keel and rudder sunk some die tsne.o in the send Many other vessels were injured, and wc understand that Messrs. J. W at J. Mo'J an sustained oon?irteraelf- lees in consequence Ourwhaives were injured in every direction, some of them giving evidence of gieat havoc. Damaaa was also done to the premises connected with the floating dry dock. Our telegraphic wirsa bav# also tuiiered damage, and wa have no doubt great miachief is dona to them in other quartert.-whiih will place sarioui obstructions in the way ot despatches, he Th? storm of Tuesday washed away qjpile or two of the telegraph posts batwesn Baltimore mi Canton, and likewwa injured the railroad The wind forced the water over the breakwater at Canton and the ahores of the Patapsco ware washed for mile*. Arrangements are made to repair damages with all convenient speed. Tht Baltimore railroad, between Philadelphia and Wiimi'gtoa, has boen so much damaged by the storm of Tuesday at to render it impasaabie, and no mall waa In conaequanc* despatched southward At Norwich the tide, in conaequence of the storm, rose ao high ai to waah away part of the embankment of the extension road, between Norwich and Allyn'a Point, but the damage ia not serious About fcvoO damage was done to the long wharf. Now Haven. Fortunately, at the height of the gale, it was not tuli tide At Poughkeepaie, the water waa fonr feet abovedhe wharves No great damage waa done. The Hart/or J 7Ym? aaya in relation to the gale:?The rain poured in torrents, and the wind blew a gale. Several chimneys were blown down, tin waa ripped from somo roofs, he. The top oi the railroad bridge, acroaa the Connecticut, at Windsor Locks, waa blown olf, throwing tha track into the river. This will interrupt travel, by railroad, north, for several days. The bridge was lifted from tha piers. Tlie wind must have bean exceedingly fierce to have done this. The bridge was substantially built, though it may not have been rivetted to the piers, nor wss this probably deemed necessary. It ia many years since such a gale has been experienced here. The brick dwelling house ol Mr. Albert I). Porter, in Kast Hartford, w aa blown down?tha roof carried into the street, and the walls blown in. Fortunately the inmatea had left the house. me leiegrupu posts nave Dean mown Ju? n in several places, and the wires broken. The manager of thia station. Mr. Bull, haa taken measiir-s to have hn section repaired without delay In two or three day it will probably be in working order again. A correspondent of the same paper states:?" The tremendous blow of lost evening has carried away the new and splendid baidge across the Connecticut river, belonging to the Hartford and Springfield Railroad Company ; a small portion of it only remaining?that which it across the canal. This bridge is in a tine noaily east and west. The whole of the superstructure now lies in the river, on the up streutn or north side of the piers, which remain uninjured. Thut portion called the Draw has been tw isted off at one end, leaving about 60 feet of it standing perpendicular. The bridge was about eighteen feet wide and twenty high. 1 think the wind must have tilted the bridge a little, and then carried it directly off from the piers. The short timbers and the iron will probably auswer again. A telegraphic despatch received at Albany, says Vor miles about Dansville, Livinston -Co., the fields are perfectly inundated, bridges carried away, fall crops not yet housed destroyed, and some hundred sheep are enclosed and standing deep in the water; the break in the Oenesee Valley Canal, is 3 miles north of Dansville, near a place called Woodsville, and will take the remainder of this week to repair it." Stkammup Or eat Britain.?This steamship is now in h?r twentw.frmrth i)?? Theatrical. rark Theatric.?We doubt if any modern play (are bo much satisfaction, and created 10 much iotereit a? the new play of the " Wife's Secret," now being performed at the Park Theatre to crowded houiea. it will be repeated again this evening, which ii set apart for the benefit of Mrs Kean, and we can confidently recommend those of our citizens who wish to see one of the best pieces that has been produced since the " Hunchback " to see this, performed, as it will bo by those celebrated artists for whom it was written. The comedy of " The Follies of a Night," will wind up this evening's performances, in which Mr. and Mrs. Kean will both appear. Bowery Theatre.?The new spectacle of "Montezuma," to be produced at this theatre on Monday next, could not have been better timed; every thing relating to Mexico, an 1 its romantic history, ere it was subjugated by Cortez, termed by the Indians "The White God," is now particularly interesting to every one, while the arms of the United States seem to be following the same conquering career which led the army of Spain to the halls of Montezuma. In Maturin's romance, this subject is so ably handled, that the task of the dramatist has been c omparatively easy, preserving the language of the novelist, and taking advantage or the excellent description, given to the artist a Tree range of fancy, of which, we doubt not, Mr. Heister will avail himself. The costumer, also, has tasked his ingenuity to the utmost to give character, as well as effect, to the dresses, numbering over one hundred. Uiion the machinest and stage carpenter, IMr. Landers, falls the burthen of the most striking eftec's ; his skill heretofore warrants the conviction, that this department of the theatre will he skilfully executed ; and the combined exertions of the artists carry out in their full intent the views of the man eger. Qbeknwich Theatre.?We never saw the perform nce? at this theatre go off with more spirit on the part of the aclora, and with more latisfaction to the audience than those of last evening. Wo perceive that the macmger haa entered into an engagement with Mrs. M'Lean, and secured the services of that talented actress for a fotv nights, (the will appear this evening as the Widow Cheerly, in the comedy of the " Soldier's Daughter." and as Alexins in tho inelo drama of " Teheli." This latter piece was so well received, and gave so much satifaction to the audience, that the manager has wisely deteimined to produce it again. The Alhamba?The success of this establishment cannot be wondered at when it ia remembered that an entertainment of the most attractive and gratifying character is given at a charge for admission so preposterously low as one shilling. Night after night the audiences increase in numbers, the majority being ladies; and the enthusiastic applause elicited by the vocalists, the orchestra, and the danstutr, is proof unequivocal of their excellence and the delight of the audience. To-nightthe programme includes many of the most populsr musical gems, to be sung by. Miss Hiffert, Austin Phillips, Nee 1, Quay Is. and Lee. Dances by the pretty Jestoiyne Wad other attractions too numerous to mention. Kendall's Military Band will play at the Bowery Circus this evening all those quick steps, waltzes, pelloccos, Vc , for which this musical corps ia so lamous. The band is composed of twenty members, who are all musicians of the first class, and they will, at intervals during the evening, give a beautiful display of their skill. Mr. Dale,-in his piincipal act, is to throw a somerset on his horse's back, and also will sppear in the act of stilt vaulting, of which he now claims to be the cbagipion. Mr. L. Lipman, in the three Shaksperian characters, not only rides a better act, but dresses the characters much better than we have ever before seen them. The Italian trick clown, Mr. Felix Carlo, is to make his first appearance in this country on Monday at the Bowery Circus. Vaucanson Duck.?Mr. Tietz's exhibition of automata at Oothic. Hall, will remain in the city but a short time longer, and we cordially recommend to thoee of our citizens who have not yet seen them, not to deley a visitNo equal collection of the kind hea aver been presented in this country, and an boor's inspection of works uf art so closely assimilating to nature, will bo profitably and agreeably employed. Palmo's Opera House.?We are sorry to bo informed that Mr. Alexander, whoee legerdemain* entertainment! have delighted ao many of our citizen*, ii seriously indie poiied and will not appear again till next Monday. If sufficiontly well, he will on that evening offer another of hi* mysterioue loirtn. Walisvt Sremtr Thbatbr, Pmiladblfhi*.?Mr. Anderson, the celebrated tragedian, ia performing a very aucceaatul engagement at thla establishment. and crowded house* witneaaed hi* personation of Hamlet on Monday night, and of Claud* Melnotte last evening. Tmb Abch Stbbbt Thbatbr, Phh.adki.vhi ?.?The Ravel* have concluded an eminently auoceaaful engagement, and are to be succeeded by Mr. Jame* Wallack, aenr. There i* little doubt that there will be lucces*, both for the manager and the actor. Nkw York Inventors.?The Washington Union ot the 13th publishes a list of patents granted from the 1st to 30th September, inclusive, 49 in all, and among which we find the following from thia j State : ? Clark Jacob*, of Brooklyn, for improveman' in ma' chines for hulling and pearling rice; patented 3 1 September, IMS. Jame* Jones, of Rochester, for improvement in window sash fastener*; patented 3d September, 1816 Thomas W llarvey, of New York city, for improve monla In marhinarv fair lioa/lincp arrour hUnkat natuntRil I 3J September. 1846. Horace slorriil, ef Wheatland, for 1 improvement in letting law loga; patented 3d September, 1846. Mylo Knapp, of Hpriugweter, for improvement iu the mode of attaching horaea to warona; patented 3th September, 1846 Alexander M. Wnaon, of the city of New York, for improvement in mowing machine*: patented 3d September. 1846 Gardner Barton, jr , and Ly ander Button, of Waterford, ier improvement in fire engine*; patented 10tb September, 1846 John K. Rodgera, of Troy, for improvement in railroad truck*; patented ftth September, 1846. George Catchpole, of Geneva, for improvement in atraw cnttera; patented Sth September, 1846 Kdward Bradflold, of Roeheater, for improvement in bolting flour: patented 16th Septemhei, 1646 ? Kaaton Kraxer, of KayettevlUe, for improvement in hamea for harneae; patented 36th September, 1846 Jeiae fitrgeraid, of New York city, for improvement in artificial *tonea for grinding; patented 13th September 1846 Win. W. Mar*ton, of New York city, for improvement in printing pre?*ee; patented 19th September, 1846 Daniel Bamum, of New York city, for improvement in double ateam engine*; patented 19th September, 1646 ? Abram Teaee, of Lyoua, for improvement in the rotary ateam engine. Original letter* patent dated 13th Kebiuary, 1844, re-lasued Ath September, 1846. In thancery. Before the Vice Chancellor. Ocr.16 ?OMtrl v0. The Mayor- TKt Mock Auction Ceae.?Mr. Brady cloaed hia argument yeaterday morning on behalf of the defendant, and we* replied to at considerable length by Mr. Noyea Hia Honor the Vice < hancellor wTU give hi* judgement in a day or two. mmmrnrnrn^mrnmimmmmmm* SlMHlnf Intettlfcnrt bllttllltTtjit l? TM rni(|i CiriM, li I., I'm. ! tiaoar?Lent SiTfOL* tub Wfirffx* or rttr ^??? ? | The third Meting of the celebrated trotting home AmeI Hcua, Moecow, end Lady Suffolk, took place yeeterday | I and Lady Suffolk wee victorious, which makei the second time (he has beaten her opponent* this fall, Ame ricua being successful in one <ff the match**. The hor*e* came together for a pane of $000, milr heat*, b*?t three in fire, in harneae?$60 to the eecood beet | The three animal* were in the finest poaeible condition, evincing the perfection of training, and were very equally matched, a* the remit of the trot will prove Moscow niver looked in batter trim, hi* appearance aince hi* la*t 1 performance* having improved vary perceptibly; and hi* friend* were quite tang nine of his winning. Lady Snf I folk, too. had parted with the extra quantity of fat ahe i wa* supposed to be burthened with on the day aha laat contended with America* and Moicow. Of America*, it , i< needless to spesk; he wm every thing thet could be | deiired. The attendance on tie ground wee not to numeroui u on the otheratwo occasions, when the above named antmale tried their speed; bat those who were on the track were all the old patrons of racing; and it appeared, from the iaamenae amounts of bank bills shown in the different groups engaged in the "money market," that many of our country banks had sent on agents to circulate and exchange their hills in this way. The betting was very : ( risk?the I.edy rather the favorite against the fleld| Moscow and Amaricus even for the second puree. Beta , on time were male, in large amounts, that 9:M would not be beat, but some of the unitiated, who had read tho I previous performances of the horses, (2:39S.) offered and parted with their funds that the animals would go under 2:82. When the horses were brought on the track to prepare for the contest, it was discovered that Hunt, who has been the trainer and driver of Mbscow for a long time, ha not to hiinflli him . mm* miitiQ.Uritiini!inff htvinsr taken place between Hunt and the owner of the horee. ThU waa a damper on the frieuds of Moecow, and the hope* they had built of hit winning, were dissipated; for, the pereon who had taken the horee in hand, never before at behind him, and, of course, could not be familiar with the peculiarities of the nag. David Bryant, as uiual, took care of hi* own mare, and Mr. Spicer was the guardian of Americua. After aome exercise to warm up the animals, the judges called the trio to the seore, and gave them their instructions regarding the measures to be adopted by them to ensure fair play and stop all cavilling by the unfortunate backers of the losing horse*. The ; animal* moved down the track, beyond the draw-gate, I to set a good start for the Fibst Hxst.?They all came up well to the score, and the judges gave the word "go;" not, however, until they were past the stand, and away they dashed, bet bei fore they reached the turn, Americua broke up, the others going ahead of him a length or so. In a few steps more Moscow met the same accident, which put hot back with Americua, the Lady taking a lead of three or four lengths. Americu* recovered his foet sooner I than his fellow unfortunate, and went ahead of him | before he reached the quarter pole. The mare, soon i alter leaving this point, broke up; but it was in her I usual style or breaking,generally gaining instead of being Kt back by such a move. Between the quarter and If mile poles, the horses made floe play, and were gradually closing up the space between them *nd the mere?another dash, and Americu* was by the side of the Lady, end he stuck to her with a fondness that called forth admiriDg shouts from the crowd. Moscow now was ; putting himself in a good position?he hod rooohod tti* i sulkies of the Lady and Americua, and appeared to have hio none botwoon tnair whaoli At the three quarter poie, Americui had hie head and (boulder* in front of the mare, Moscow (till coming closer to the other*. Now the excitement of the epectatora on the atanda and on the courao became -tremendous?shouting and yelling from all quarter* Americua and Lady Suffolk came round the turn with their head* together, Moacow alongside of their wheel* In thia way they came up the track, trying their utmoat for an advantage, each urging hia horae to hi* highest pitch, and aa they paaaed the acore, the bead and neck of Americua waa in front of the mare?Moacow not a length behind them. The enthuaiaam of the crowd lent all boundt, and they howled and acreeched loud enough to have awakened fiom their grave* the irat aettlera of Long J aland. Aa aoon aa the noiae abated, the judge* announced that Americua had won the boat?time 3:34. Thia waa a tremendoua ahock to the admirer* of Lady Suffolk, and they appeared wofnilv chop fallen ? tftill, they had faith in her ability to win. There never waa an animal, except, perhapa, old Eclipse, who haa so maey warm friend*, j Second hbat.?The horses cam* up forthe (tart in fine I order, neither having an advantage Going to the turn at i the gate, Moacow missed hia foothold and broke up, the Lady going a length ahead of Americua, whioh aha kept j 10 the quarter pole Moscow haviug lost about two leogihs. The mare now let out in a splendid manner, and seemed to I be leaving Americua for a moment or so: but he rallied and j dashed aftisr her, and they mad* beautiful play te the half i mile pole. During thia time Moscow haul recovered his legs, and was throwing himself out in gallant style, and ! he broke up eg tin. The mare^eiil the lead the bed < taken, end all the edorti of Amerious could not overhaul her. She dathed en a* if there waa (till danger, for ?lr. ; Spicer muit not be treated slightly? hit akiltul and (cienl tide driving will win. if there ia the slightest chance left ' him. Mmmw wm ell right again, and aa the nare and | \mericus were coming up the atraight atretch, to the 1 draw gate, he waa cloaing on them very rapidly,though tia could doi overtake then. Lady Suffolk led home about . half a length in fiont ol Americua in 3:Mhi ? Moscow wall ' up with tuera. The steadiness of the mara in this h??t, | under the lash of her driver, was beyond all praise. No | other animal would bear unflinchingly sueh flogging At the end of this heal, the faces of the Lady's friends suddenly became bright again, and their betting oonrage went up to the higheet point Thibu iicsT ? The Lady was entitled to the choioe , of poaition. and her driver wishing to go in the middle, Americas took the outside, and Motcew had to tike the j pole- The track on the inside wes the heavieat portion | of it Hunt now volunteered?not liking to tee Moaoew beaten?to take him in charge, believing that he ceuld mhke him do better than his predecessor had done, although for a stranger, he had driven him in a vary oreditatde manner. The friends of the horse were pleated i with the change, and It waa now believed that eoma, if ! not all, of the subsequent heats were to be hit. The ani mala came up twine for a (tort, but tbey were not in a position to warrant the judges in giving them tue word | On the third attempt they were right, Moscow taking I position in the rear of Americua, nod left the stand at e mi l the remit *11 immediately made known to tba aul-fl tltuile. The mare waa about a length behind. Tha timaH of thie heat waa 3:SA H Fifth H?*t ? Darkneaa waa now coming faat uponS ua, and before the horaee were leady for thie heat, lightafl had to be brongbt on the atand to keep thmga in oraar.l The Jurfgee aent-aome gentlemen on tha back of the track toaee that everything went on fair on that aide, lorl it would be impoieible to aee the animate after they hidH left the at ore The horaea came up well, and gotaH etart at tha drat attempt. They daahed off in line etyle.^l and ware out of view in an inatant; and we leave to the^H imaginationi of our aportiog frienda to picture what^l transpired until the horsei arrived in front of theaoore.^H La.ly Suffolk came up half a length a head of Amerioua.^H Moacow a length heboid Tha time of thia heat watH 3:3* Amerirua won tha aecond heat. The following la a recapitulation of thia great con I at Od U 4tA Htat. U'at Heat. H'?t Lady Suffolk 3 I 1 3 J Americua. 1 3 3 0 1 | M acow 3 3 3 0 3 Time?3m. 34?, 3m. 84^a, 3m. 34)?e; 3m. J*a, 3m tfa^H Pacivo Match ? Previoaa to the great trot, a perlnj^^B I match came off, that waa not mentioned in the billa. I fit between the time animela thet contended on Mnn^H dev ? Harry Boyd and Lady Cricket?who ware bnthrtl^^M tinted for aj violation of the rulei eetabliehed in ifeee^^H latitu'ea to promote and encourage fair and honorktii^^m porting. I he match waa lor $1<K>, one mile and repee^^B J It waa other a spirited affair, and would receive a inor^^H extended notice, had we room to spare. Three hea^^H were we'l conteeted and were won by the horie Boyd. The mere. Lady Cricket, wee the favorite at start. The time wee?flrat heat, 3 *; aecond, 3 47; a^^H the third wea performed in 3 43. I slashing pace, the mare going ahead at the turn, the i two othere aide and aide. They continued thua to the ! quarter pole, where the two horaea overtook the mare, > and the three were neck and neck to the half mile, when Americua broke up, and waa put a length or ao In the rear. Movow hung to the hi are. and went aide and aide with her until near the three quartern, at which plaoe the are broke up, and want into a run, loaiag nothing by the accident. Moaoew then bioke, and ade a tew terrific bounds, loaing very little by the break ?Leartog the three quarter pole, Americua appeared to be f rushing for the lead, and in a very abort time waa aide and aide with the others. Moseo w here fall off a little in hia speed, and dropped in the rear of the Lady and ! Americua a length or ao, as they came on the straight aide for home?when the mare and Amerioua began a ' straggle for the heat Bryant leaked the mare with all his night, forcing her to do her best, : while Spicer sat as calm as possible, the horae 1 appearing to know what waa wanted of him, and < he appeared to feel the weight of the blows his associate i was receiving. They came on, the heads of the two on a Kra lei?<ome thinking the mare had a little the beat of others believing Americua waa to have the heat On passing the score, however, the head of the mare waa I sticking eut in front, and the heat was decided to belong 1 to her. The time wee 3 34S At the announcement of the result, the air rang again with huitas from the friends of the mare. Fourth Hut.?The judges railed the drivers up, and begged them to keep the positions assigned them, and not to infringe on each other, should there be an advantage. I Untravnr ftt thfl itArt. Hunt tlllt till hAMe immediaUle I behind Lady Suffolk, evidently not liking the tmck neer I the fence They made two attempt* beiora they got under way, and before thay got through the gate, the mare I wai a length ahead of Americu*. and Moicow about the aame diatance behind him. They continued in thia way to the quarter pole, where Americua broke up, and Moicow made a daah for the mare, rapidly cloeed with her, and kept her company to the half. The Lady, however, stepped out in front of him a trifle, at chii point, ; and imericui who had been goiog with a full head of ; iteam on, came alongside of Moicow, where the two I horiei had their head* on each wheel of Bryanf* vehicle Ai they were nearing the three quarter*, Lady Suffolk broke up, *nd Mo?cow went in front, but he wa* 1 loon caught up with, and the trio went aide and aide to ; near the draw-gate, when the mare broke.up, going into a { fait run, which ahe continued totheaoor* ; aha could not however, tun fiat enough to win, for the hone* were making tremendou* play; and inch a aplendid contoat betwen the bone* ha* been *eldom or never witneaaed before They came to the acore in thia doubtful manner, the friendi of either horae ahouting a victory for their favorite. Now ram* a nice thing for the judge* than wbom three more impartial gentlemen never officiated ; in that capacity Written opinion* were given by each. upon tefeience to which it waa diacovered that they had 1 decided tor a dead heat between Moicow and tmarlrm