Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 9, 1847, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated September 9, 1847 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. Naw Tark, Ttmradajr, September tf, 184*. Tit* Knfllih Steamer at Vara Crux. As might be expected, the escape of Paredes, our old enemy, into Mexico, has created considerable excitement in every part of the United States, and been freely commented upon by the press. Several ot the public journals we perceive have stated it to be the intention of the government, immediately, to rescind the order by which the British mail steamers have hitherto been rjlowed to enter the port of Vera Cruz. We sincerely hope it is so ; for put what face on the matter they may, they have been guilty of a gross act towards the United States?a poor return for the kindness our government extended to them. We really hope that our government will act decisively in this matter, and if they have not already done s?, that they immediately teach those gentlemen that the United States are not to be trifled with by them or any other nation. There is no question that the captain was acquainted with Paredes, and well knew who he was when lie conveyed him to \ era Cruz. The displaying of signals on her arrival could not liave been done without his sanction?neither could the landing of Paredes be accomplished so perfectly as it was without his co-operation. If our government act promptly in this matter, our British 1 riendsi will learn a lesson that they will not soon forget. Affairs In Ireland?'The K lections and Repeal among tike lrUti. When the repeal of the union between England and Ireland was first agitated by the Agitator, he was pronounced a madman, and till scheme the most ridiculous that ever was broached by an inmate of a lunatic asylum. The English press did not deign to notice it except in termB of contempt, and even by the Irish themselves it was not looked upon as feasible. From year to year, however, by dint of continued agitation in public halls and in the open air, me n's minds were gradually brought to bear upon it, and to compare the advantages and disadvantages th at might accrue from it, until the year of the celebrated monster gatherings, at which it was no uncommon thing to see half a million of men in attendance, when it may be said to have taken a deep root among the people. At first it was confined to Catholics, and was looked upon by the Protestants as an attempt at Catholic ascendency, but one by one a great number of the most popular and influential Protestants gave in their adhesion to it, and the influence of their example carried with it thousands oi those who were first, like their leaders, opposed to it. In that year it assumed so threatening an appearance that Sir Robert Peel felt himself constrained to interfere, although in violation of ' law, to stop it. The celebrated Clontarf meeting was suppressed by proclamation?O'Connell and other leading men were criminally prosecuted and sentenced to confinement, and repeal for a while was smothered, to break out afresh again with renewed vigor and strength. By and by, the repealers were released from their incarceration, and repeal gathered strength hourly. Ther# is no question that the agitation of this subject caused considerable uneasiness to the English ministry, and that they depended to be relieved from it by the death of O'Connell, with whom they hoped the subject would end. It was a dangerous thing to handle?to meddle with it at all would be like adding fuel to a fire. The English press were of the same mind. They, too, considered that it was kept alive by O'Connell's influence alone, and when that influence was no longer felt, that it would die a natural death. Well, O'Connell did die, and what is the result 1 Repeal, instead of being suppressed by the event, is more powerful than ever; although its supporters are split into parties, on questions of minor importance, yet they are all. pledged to the attainment of the same end, and ure gaining ground faster than ever, as we learn by the English papers; the same which formerly looked upon repeal as visionary, and more recently as being likely to end with the life of its originator and agitator. The elections as far as heard from have given them a powerful increase of members in Parliament, and from all we can learn, the decease of O'Connell his not had the slightest effect in stopping the agitation of the question. We publish in another part of to-day's paper an important article on this question.from the London Chroniclt of the 13th of August, acknowledging that repeal is more active than it ever was, and indulging speculations on the best way of "turning men's thoughts from political agitation." We take the following from another English journal, the Londo i Standard:? " The ' repeal' feeling has made more progress in Ireland within the last year than it has in any ten yearn I Hince the commencement of the century, and niade that j prouren* chiefly anouKnt the Protectant gentry. We can assure our Knglish readers tbat men who only two year* ago would hiivi: considered the grave consideration of the subject an nothing lesf th n treason. now canvass it freely as a mere question of expediency, and too generally a* an experiment which there would be no barm In venturing upon. They who have undergone thin change of sentimeot are indeed in err. r, but their error is a natural one. aud it if in Tain to attempt to disabuse their mind* of it. They hare Been the primary interests of ] their country sacrificed to the cupidity of British manufacturers by the free-t.nde measures of lS4ti, and of twenty preceding years They have seen thousands and 1 tens of thousands of their countryman perishing from 1 famine, while Kngland would not permit them to norrow from strangers the means of saving the poor sufferers, and would not herself lend until the niiicbief was over, and would then lend only reiuetantly, and, an to an importunate pauper, lending with a cumbrous apparatus of guardianship that almost swallowed up tho loan j Now, the intelligent Irish gentry feel tbat. If Ireland bad a legislature of her own. she might borrow upon the credit of her revenues to any necessary extent, and borrow from any lender, just as the Canadians are now borrowing money In the United States for the completion of their raiiroHds, and the Irish gentry feel, too, that if there if a real union there ean be no borrowing or lending between the United Kingdom and any of its divisions. because th* treasure of the whole is, In case of necessity. the treasure of eadh part, as the wants of each part are the want* of the whole. Ireland has, however, 1 not only been treated aa an alien state in the question of the loan, but in Parliament and in the press her too modest claim as an alien but friendly state has l>een treated with an insolence of heartleesness and brutality Kufflcient to irrit*te the calmest tempers. It is, than, not unnatural that the Irish gentry begin to think that while a repeal of the Union would Setter tbeir condition in some respeots. it aould hardly make it worse in any. The only bold, indeed, th*t England now has upon Ireland is the Protestant Church Establishment, and the fear of the domination of the Romanist priests; but let not the least danger be threatened to the Church, or the attempt made to connect the Romanist clergy with tho State, and the late Mr. O'Connells vision of a I'arliaIn llrauti u.'.!! Ka.a.ll^ .iika full A/vnun? nay, the zealous co operation of H9 of 100 of the rrotestant (fentry and yeomanry of Ireland.11 We have long known that repeal was making rapid progress among the Irish people, but it is clear that the English papers and people do not regard it as they did a few years since, as a mere chimera. The fact is, the union between those countries was one in name and not in fact. , When ita repeal was agitated many kept aloot | from it, who are now its strongest friends. The | whole nation are nearly unanimous for an inde- i pendent Parliament of their own. When a nation bccomes unanimous lor a ?liange, it will certainly obtain it. Such is now 1 the condition of Ireland, and the Krtglish are aware of it Ireland will, before long, act a conspicuous part on the world's stage. Latkr from Brazil.?We have files of the Journal du Commrrcio, published at ltio Janeiro, to the 30th of July. They wrre brought by the rhooner Midas, Captain Johnson, which arrived last night. Mr. Wise, the U. S. Minister, would leave shortly in the U. 8. frigats Columbia, for the United States. *"(jry The President has recogniacd Charles Boll man. Consul of llanow, t"r rutstmri: in the State of rennsylvMi* Th* Approaching Elections.?We have yet to hear from the following States; the general elections in each are set down thus WiacoMio 8c|>t. t Ohio SepMI f Vtrmtat 7 Michigan., Wojr. J Li Maine "IS Miuiuippi { re Ueo>(ia., Oct. 4 Loumana ? J * Arkviwt " ? Trial.... ,, ' JFlorida " 4 New York ? J j Marylaud " N?w Jersey J , Hou h Car liui "II MmehMUi PeuuayUani* " U Delaware ?i Annexed are the names i>< tlis candidates so ^ far as known? on conobkssional. t? wiiconhin rv, IV hit Democrat. JiboUitou, tr 1. j. H. Tweedy. M. W. Strong, Chnrlei Durkee, ja( OHIO. _ __ 1 j. D. Morrii, Alex. Campbell. 1 ' LOVIIIili. 1, E.Moiitfgnt, E. La Sere. ? pa 2. B. O. Thinodeau*. ? j l ruui'ii 1'helue, J. H Harmonion, U 4.' John Waddell. lute E,Mom, ? Independent Democrat?. 1. Jacob Barker, 4. Alex. Di-almet, ra j. W. 8. Parliam, m MAINE. 2. J. 8 Little, A. W. H. Clapp, 8. Feaaeudea i?. 4. V. If. Mora*, Franklin Clark, /. Kobinaou, i,? 5. K C Joluiton, B. K. Smart, D. Farniworlh. (i. S. Kingsbury, J. 8. Wiley, J. Curtu, P? Independent Candidates. at 2. N. 8. Lutlefleld, S. K. Kuowlton, de 4. A. Kelleck, 6, G. M. Burleigh, tit MttruiD. b? 1. John O. Chapman, ? bo 2. J. D. Komau, Edward Shriver, ? ?> 3. T. W. Ligon, 4. Johu P. Kennedy, H. M. McLaoe, 5. Alex. Er&na. R. B. Cxrmichael, ? J? 6. John W. Criafirld. 8. D. Lecompte, ? tn Independent Democrat. a I 3. A. O Bit. ur Mitimirri. te f 1. . _ ?? J.a Thuinpaoii, ? a I kt. Alrx. K. Meaning, w. a. rrauierston, ? ira 3. P. W. Tomjikiiij, R. W. Roberts, pe 4. ? A. O. Brown, ? Independent Democrat. . 1. Robert Jouelyn. ^ QUBEKNATOIIAL. 0f VERMONT* _ nn Whig. Native. Dem. Jlbol'n. J; II. Katou, R. C. Benton, P. Dillingham, L. Brainerd. MAINE. "J D..Bromou, ? John W. Dona, ? Jit OKORaiA. nr I). L. Clinch. O.W.B. Towns, ? jjj MARYLAND. ur W. T, Uoldsboro'. ? P. J. Thomas, ?? jyi rKNNSTLVANIA. _ dc James Irwin, Kran's R. Shuuk, K. J. Lcmoyue. m Mississirri. oo ? J. R. Matthews, ? T< ? K< Horticultural Exhibition.?The American Agricultural Association have now on exhibi- ( tion a rare collection of fruits, flowers, &c., at the Lyceum in Broadway, to which we direct the attention of the public. T* They will see there rare and beautiful plants, flowers and garden vegetables, such as are indi- Wc genous as well as many that have been trans- ^ planted from almost every country under the sun. tab We have no doubt that the patronage extended ^ to the exhibition will be as liberal aa that which ittended the former exhibitions, and such as will encourage the members of the association wh to continue their efforts for the future. These exhibitions are novel in New York, al- dei though not in the United States; for Boston, ooi Philadelphia, and other cities, have them ing innually; and it remains with the public to Jecide whether they are willing that they should ?pj be repealed. We are well enough acquainted *? with the people of New York to justify us in say- 1 ing, that in taste for all that is beautiful and re- of fitted they are not deficient, but possess it as 0 much as those of Boston, or any other city in p<) the world, and that it is only necessary to direct h(J them to where they can enjoy it. _j, The importance of these exhibitions cannot be Fa overrated. They excite a spirit of competition that cannot fail of producing beneficial effects. w? They excite inquiry, research, and experiment, the results of which are felt by every one. tt* The present exhibition, which, by the way, will not last longer than to-day, contains the im- wt provements that have been made in horticulture k* for the past year, and each of the exhibitors has 0h entered the field with the full expectation of carrying off the palm in hie line. Competent judges *e have been appointed to decide on the merits of *t their respective productions; but it is to the decision of the visiters that they ultimately look sti for a return for their time, labor, and expense. M bu Intsrcoi kpe with China.?The splendid new ^ ship Samuel Russell, having her full complement Ti< of passengers, and all other arrangements completed, leaves this morning on her first voyage to ^ China. Among the passengers we notice W. D. ba Lewis of Philadelphia, Mr. and Mrs. Cohuson, jo and Mr. and Mrs. Jones, who go out as mission- ?r aries to the East. an This ship, as we have before remarked, is " original in her model; she is unique and beautiful, and for the interest all classes have taken in 7 her since her appearance at the wharf, renders f1 her departure one of no ordinary occurrence, for Je with her goes the latest and most successful creationot American genius in naval architecture. . AT ... A A T ?u. 1. 1}..I... 1UCDBIS. /I. JX. JJft" liMHIICID ftiC 11C1 aj^CUlB BO and part owners. She will run regularly be- jjj tween this port and Canton, in connection with *? the clipper ship Houqua, which vessel also belongs to the Messrs. Law and others. th o[ Akrivaj. of U. S. Fkigatk Savannah.?The frigate Savannah, William Mervine, Eaq., comtnanding, arrived last night from Rio Janeiro, nl] after a very quick passage of thirty-nine days, no A list of her officers, with ?n account of her pr< voyage, will be found in the annexed letter from an officer on board :? U. 8. SHIP Savannah, ) ')U Off Sandy Hook, Sept. 8. 1847.) clt Annexed you hnve a list of the officers of this ship, tj,( fix ?Captain William Mervine; lieutenants Robert B. Hitchcock, Ueorge Minor, *Hobert V. Pinkney, Wood- Le bull 8. Sohenck, William ltonckendooff; surgeon, Chas. hi( cha?e; "captain of marines, Wood Marston; "purser, rea Dangertleld Kauntleroy; "master, William F. I>? Jough; tin neoond lieut. Of marines, Henry W. Queen: assistant ho nurgeons, Marl us Duvall, Joseph Wilson; midshipmen, cit >0. K. Morgan, J. V. N. Phillips, 11. ?). Minor, A. tra T. Byrnes, 3. MoRobertS, "J. M. Kell, *S. P. Grif- tui (in, P. O. Watmaugh, *R. C, Duvall. A. H. all, Abercromble, 1'. (J. Haywood, *J. H. Tillotson; cap- thi tain's clerk, T. (Joodseli; boatswain, "O. Wellmutb; W1 gunner, "J. M. Cooper; carpenter, *F. M. Cecil; sailma- 1/41 Hit, 'Wm Kyan; purser's clerk, "J. P. Gill; master's Ch mate, *J. D. Anderson; yeoman, *J. A. Prlndle. Passeu- in gers, lieut. coindt. (Charles Turner; lleut. J. H. Strong: sta oapt. marines, N. S. Waldrone; aotiug purser, *Wm. 8, Ta Holllns; P. A. suigeon, J. S. Whittle; seoond lieut. ma- coi rincs, George K. Llnasey, Jr; P. midshipman, J. W. A. art Nicholson; midshipmen, W. O. Crane, L. Gansevoort; ( captain's clerk. J. M. Maury; purser's clerks, *H. Hough ja, anil Mr. K. A. hstabrook. \ff The Savannah has been absent three years, and near- jjU ly eleven months, having sailed from New York on the , 10th of Ootober, 1843. She was the flag ship of Commo dore Sloat on his taking Monterey, California, and has *? taken an active part In the operations on that coast ? t01 She left Francisco on the 27th Keb , Monterey 18th March, Nt. Diego ifith March, Valparaiso 30th May, ho and Rio Janeiro 28th July, 1847, and Is directly from the latter port. During her absence she sailed about 72,000 .. miles. u i -_ il. nil. Vf-_ I..* t < AO a I... ti ttr 1 ipOKO uu mc ?vu mt. vo n, iuug, i? on *t, whale ship Robert Mitchell, four years out,with 1900 bbla. oil, bound on a nhort cruise and thenee home; 13th May, lat. .'13 4# S, long. 73 40 W, whale ship stoningtou. de from St. Ulan, Mexico, understood to be hound to Val- "u paraizo; bad not arrived when the Savannah left; sup- (Q| polled to have gone to Taleahuana. Left at Valparalzo ?F ?hip St. Joseph's, llobson, of and bound to Baltimore in ten days. Ship St Jago, Millett, of Boston; sailed on the 34th May, for Coqulmbo, and thenoe to Boston; 19th July, lat. 37 06 8., long. 43 16 W.. Knglish ship Mo- re narch, of aud from Aberdeen, where bound unknown. Spoke the 8th August, lat 17 deg. 37 min. H , long 3D 4t W., ship tieneva, Tucker, of and ft7 days from Boston, bound to Calcutta; 36th August, lat. 30 14 N., long. m ftft ii W ship (ieorge, llallett, 133 days from Calcutta, of and bound to Boston; 36th August, lat. 4:1 43 N., long j0 A7 do W , herm brig Zaiue, 34 days from Rio Orande w Brazils, of and bound to Salem; 0th Sept., lat. 37 16 N., long 73 47 W , {spoke brig PuriUn, of rhomaston, Me , el 17 days from New Orleans, bound to Boston. The following officers hare been attached to the 8., and on board as passengers during her absence, it 1 wo (3) commodores, four (4) captains: sixteen (10) p, lieutenants, two ( J) captains of marines; three (S)UeuU. -j of marines; three (3) surgeons; two (3) pursers; three J( (3) masters, two (3) passed assistant surgeons; three (3) 0{ assistant surgeons. two (3) commodore's seoratarS'a; th one (I) professor of mathematics; nine (0) passed mid- /j shipmen, twenty-nine (39) mldshipmeu; five (ft) oaptaln'a clerks; two purser's clerks; one boatswain; carpenter; jj| sailmaker; gunner; yqomen; and two mister's mates; j? total ninety-five. _ We took the pilot this morning at day light. ac Very leHpuclfoily, M. i'? * On board when the tfavannub sailed from New York. ^ _ ~ " ' na On Kriday a Are broko out In the oil store of J B. liar- cli die, in St. John strict, 4uibee, which uonsumed six pr bouses. The persons burneJ out were Mr. Mehan, dry di goods dealer; Mr. McDonald, shoemaker ; Widow In- lit glis ; Mr l-aurles, dry goods dealer ; Mr. Orant, Mr. S. |? i ornell. painter; Mr Scott, tailor, and Miss Booth ? Ajnong the owners of the building* were Mr. Massue and ds Mr* Drolet Mr Massue'a liousi? was Insured for 4)4000, 0e ud Mr. Laurie had A'(WOO on bit Mock. \y ThMOHuludHwlMl. Mi Th?at??.?Mr. Vorrcat appeared at tha Park at evening In the oharaoter of "Macbeth." Thar* ?u a >od house, and the play went off well. Mra. Jooei as ?dy Macbeth acquitted herself handsomely , n>i? part qairea good acting aa well aa correct reading, and Mra. showed by the manner In which she performed It, that e lias studisd stage effect with rare. Aa to Mr. Korat'a performance of the part assumed by him, it waa >11 received by the audienoc, and if they were pleaaed, ay then a gruat point wan of course gained ; but to ir mind, tbt> performance exhibited a sort of strife bereen the actor and the orator, in which tbe former espassed materially upon the legitimate ground ot the Lter. No gesticulation, no foroe of motion, no >wer of voice can make up for a want of corot emphasis and agreeable articulation. To make a Mago indicate earnestness, it is not necessary to howl in the ear of the person addressed, while the eye ?tor?a id the fingers clench the palm, to swell by an unnatu1 effort the veins of tbe neck and free; neither to make line impresplve. is It necessary to prolong tbe final und of each word beyond all harmonious or judicious agth. Nor is it agreeable to many hearers to liaten to e hurried reading of a measure, where words are >uied forth in such .julok suocesplon fr, m the throat id mouth, that each oue seems to tumble over its preceshor in its heat to escape. Any of these pec uliari:n may be admissablo once In a while. A climax mny i wrought lip, produced, enacted, in any way, almost, that the cllmaoterio effect is produced; but, in tbe ime of eloquence, do not let us be fed on climax en In tbe play; for where we have then* " bold strokes" oft repeated, we are at a loss to distinguish which i? o point on which to bestow our admiration We are at loss to know which ia the apex of the oratorical pyramid id the mind tires with being kept too long on the tenr of expectation. The Intensity of feeling whiob makes man almost cbokc while he sighs, and gurgle while be jina 1 nnlv of nnnminniil unit maw if nrn. rly delineated, produce a capital effect; but it this delation be produced and re-produoed again and again the game scene, the repetition, by losing the indivllality, loses the effoct of the aotlon And this fault repetition is observable in almost all of Mr. Forrest's lints?the abandonment to agonv, most happily delinked by dropping the head forward so that the chin rusts >?n the breast?the intensity of anguish illustrated by essing tue palm of the hand upon the back part of tne tad; tue act of regained v. hich the erect stureis suddenly resumed; ail of which produce a good, feet, when judiciously introduced, butare partially lost id sometimes worse than lost by reproduction, Tnat r. Forrest has been a laborious student, no one ean >ubt; but that he has always studied to advantage, all ust it u est ion who admire the harmonies and bvauMtul mbinations of correct dnunatio reading and acting. night we are to have " The Gladiator," in whioh Mr. >rrest appears as Npartacus, the Thraolan. This is the ' it night of Mr. Korrest's engagement. His boneflt is take place to-morrow evening. Chatham Theatrc.?Such of onr citizens as have i in Miss Clarke and Mr. Walcot in the comedy of the ' "ollies of a Night," and the drama of " Charles the ( relfth," will be pleased to learn that these two pieoeg < 1 be repeated at the Chatham Theatre this evening. ? need not say that a pleasant evening's amusement n store for them. The cast in both of these pieoes is y good, and we are sure they will be played in a credlile and satisfactory manner. The laughable farce of tate Secrets" will conclude the evening's amuseuts. Jaitlf. Garde*.?There was no performance last inlng on acoount of the illness of Slgnorina Tedeaco, ich sudden attack has deranged all the projeots of i opera which had been made lor this week. We unrstand that this lady, la bitn aimce of the public, is rererlng, and will be able to re-appear to-morrow even; in the announeod opera of Bellini, "Romeo and Jut." We hope we shall not be disappointed. This even[ Slgnora Kainleri, I'erelli, Vita, and Battaglini, will pear in the celebrated opera of Verdi, "The Two scari," which is always received with applause. ?almo's Opera Houie?The Ravels.?At the benefit Gabriel, we witnessed, last evening, the most crowded use we have yet seen at this theatre. The heneficiaire rformed a vaudeville nearly alone In the English lan- < age, and pronounced it so well that he delighted his areri. He appeared to perfection as danoer, as a mat.iftn and Alan ?a n Anm?iilnn Th? fn.rr?? nf fhu * Thr#u ?ed Frenchman" is very funny. The other part of a entertainment went off in a very good style ; the pe danoing and the pantomime or " Vol-au-Vent" ire played, a* usual, trra bien. The Ravel family ve another excellent bill for this evening ; the rformances will begin with the musical piece culled i)1' Loan of a Lover." After which, the Ravels will hibit their celebrated "Classic Groupings, (Jiympses the Vatican," ko. Mad. L. Javelli and Mr. Wells 11 execute a pat de deux from " Nathalie," whloh will followed by the exercises on the tight rope, and the lole will oonclude with the cimio pantocaine of enlantment, entitled the Magic Trumpet, or the lnvirtie Harlequin," with transformations und lireworks, In tiich Gabriel Ravel and his brother Antolne are so exllent. There will be certainly another crowded house 1'almo's thin evening. Viroinia Minstrels.?As usual, the Virginia Minrels have provided a rara entertainment for their ends at the Minerva Rooms this evening. With the rlesque opera of "Stuffo," which has been so ofton reived with the loudest applause, and which has proled so much amusement to the public, they will sing interminable quantity of n?gro airs, adapted to the >rth as well as the South. Peedee Oi'eha Troupe.?The Peedees are a capital nH nf noirrn nilnofpAli an rl iIucupvu irk an va htvn nn lubt they will, succeed in New York. Although they e the lust in the field, they receive a very flattering oount of patronsg". They will hold forth again this ening at the Apollo Rooms. ok the French Benevolent Sociktv.? his society will giro a ooncert on the 20th Inst., the oflts of which are to be applied to the charitable tbct for which the society sustains its organization.? furl Herz has Tolnnte* red his services for the occaon, and will play a new composition of his own, said to i aspl> udid production. Wilhelm Dattenhauswen, first lo violin player at the court theatre of Cassel, Oerraaj. will lend his atd, whioh, where he is known, is glilr valued. Besides, these instrumental performers, veral eminent vooalittfl have proffered their services, aong whotn is Slguor Beneventano, of the Sanquirico *lian opera troupe. It is evidently intended to make is concert one which in its own merits shall be worthy the cause for which it is given. Herz and Sivori.?These accomplished musician* re a coneert?the first and the last?in Troy this eveng, and one in Albany to-morrow evening. We doubt t they will draw large audiences, and their skill be Dperly appreciated by our Trojan friends. rtieatricals ii* Boston.?A correspondent, writing m Boston, says?"We have five theatres in full blast, t the 'Boston' is visited by the elite and fashion of the y, and nightly the receipts have been more than all ? others put together. On Thursday, the f?r-fimed hman family commenced, and notwithstanding the (h expectations report hail spread of them, all was Llised on the first night. Cheer upon cheer greeted i ilr entire performance, and by one of the fullest ?, uses that has been known for some seasons in this y. The grace aud beauty with whioh M'lln Adelaide .verses the stage, and the ease and grace of her atti- i ies, for one to young, have met t e admiration of > , while the rest of the female department excel any it have as yet visited this city. As to Mr. Charles ' inther, he is only to be seen to be appreciated, for he i :he most wonderful performer we ever saw. \lons. ristian and Antoine Lehman, have few If any equals this or any country; and list, not least, Monsr. Smidt nds pre-eminent, both as dancer aud puntomimlst. ke them all in all, they certainly are the best ballet ps in this country, and whatever city they visit thoy 1 i bound to be the magnet of attraction." General Tom Thnmb performs in Princeton, N. J., to- ' jr, in Trenton Friday and Saturday, passes through iw York Sunday, and opens in a -house of his own tiding, at Saratoga Springs on Monday next. Vlr. Booth, the celebrated tragedian, was announced play ltichard III , at the Howard AthcDir>um, Bo>n, on Tuesday evening. rk> u i ... > i a * uu i<viii?>|ui?u cwirununn am ucnuiUllQg IU OTUWUVU uses, nightly, at the Boston Melodeon. Madame Anna Bishop ha*, at the request of her mus!I friends, deferred her deptrture trom Boston. and U give a ooncert at the Tremont Temple, this evening. It is stated by the Boston papers, that the manager of e Havana Italian opera troupe, has engaged the Meloon. and has made arraugements to have a temporary ige erected, to give the Italian opera with the aid of onery and appointments. The opera will probably en next week. hi?uor Blitc is performing at the Lowell Museum. Mr. John Randolph Ci.av.?This gentleman turned to the United States in the utemner imbrla, and is now with his family in Washington, r. Clay remained in K.urope (with one interval) about tteeuyeirs. He lull his native country a very younft an. and has returned in tine health, with Increased relation. an Intellect improved by travel, and with his ve of country increased aud exalted by a comparison Ith the political institutions of Kuropr John Randolph Ciay in a native of Philadelphia. The tlzens of Hicbmond had the pie-sure of seeing among icm his accomplished father, then a member of Con *m. In the spring of iwot, having visited that town for te purpose of contributing his assistance and ex>riencn to the organisation of tbe Bank of Vlrnla. His son, John Randolph <;lay, accompanied Mr. ihn Randolph to St I'etersburgh, in IMS, a? Secretary ' Legation, and wax a few weeks afterwards left lere by Mr. R. in ch.irgn of the mission, in which he 4r. C.) continued for more than two years. Hi) reained at the same court as secretary of legation to Mr. jnhanan, and afterwards to Mr. VVIiklns, until ln.lH or 139. when he waa transferred to Vienna. There h? realned ?s Secretary ol Legation to Messrs. Muhlenberg id Jenifer, until 1HIV when he wax sgain feut to St itersbor^, uud liadchir^e of the mission from (lie time the retirement of Mr. Todd t > the arrival of Mr. lurroll the present minister. Me was last winter uomi- ! lied by the pr sent Hdtuinisiialion. and conQrined, [ t ir^e d'alfilr' to Lima, lb I'eru, where be Is a nut to | oceed We have no ?i. ubt that tha talent and the t plomat'c knowledge of M Clay will soon remove any , ,ti? embarra-oment wkich may have arisen In the relions between the two c juutiies lie Is expeoted to t out for his new destination, with his family, in n few iys (He will probably land at Chafes, and then proed Acrox* the lthmuH to l'an*iua, and th?a to Lima ) ? 'it Kington Univ?, 7Ih intl, City lateingMiM. *ti Thk Sardiwiaw Man-ok-wab Anion.-Thl? Dm oorvatte, whose arrival wa announced In yesterday'* paper, ejt if now anchored off the Battery, where ihe Intend* to ?el remain for about fix weeks. Thin corvette U a very tlj' pretty specimen of the royal Sardinian nary, and although she wus In that disorder which I* unavoidable tin after two months' spent at sea, we remarked the eieganoe of her form, the cleanness of the deok and cabins, and tho order which Is observed by the Sardinian ( sailors and pupils. It was about dinner time when we * visited the ship, and the twenty-five pupils were taking their meal, having their table covered with white and 1 clean linen, upon which we observed numerous excellent O' dishes. Ail these young men, who belong to the best families of their country, looked fresh and healthy, and ' better Htili, quite merry and joyful. Each of them has an uniform of a blue black cloth, covered witngold em- ' broidery of a rich style; the pants ure of the same blue, Af with a lighter stripe down them; they also wear C? a osp adorned with gold lace The Marquis de Pplnola y? maintains very great discipline on board; and he is. as < be told us, as well the oaptaln of the crew, as a father to the youths who are under his command. We understood C* also, that the pupils have to remain five years in the na- ha val school, and to be at sea oach year from four to five wi months, in order to unite the theory with the practice. ' k This is a very good plan, whioh ought to be followed by Po all the naval schools of every country in the world.? in The Aurora left Genoa on the 10th of July, and went to In Gibraltar, where she put in, and remained two day*, and lot sailed for thi* port; making her way down to the he tropics by way of the Bermuda Islands. When she ar- 1 rived in our harbor (Tuesday morning), she fired with her eight cannons a salute of twenty-one gun*, to which fo< the battery of Governor's Island responded,immediately, wc The Aurora is, indeed, a fine ship, and when she will be >01 repainted, as tbey Intend to do, she will be well worth a visit from all persons who wish to have an appergu ot what good discipline oan perform. mi The Wkathkr ? In the early part of thu day we had a long and heavy shower of rain, which continued up to 2 o'clock. The streets were " a* usual" during rainy days, extremely filthy and disagreeable. The lit le street . sweepers were busily engaged in sweeping the cross-ways, . The thermometer stood at 1'2 o'clock, M., in Wall street, ? at 70 degrees. At the same hour it stood at the Northern Hotel, foot of Courtlandt street, at 71 degrees. New Catholic Church.?Bishop Hughes, yesterday uti evening, at 6 o'clock, laid the foundation stone of a new no Get man Catholio Church, to be built at the oornar of wa Thompson and Canal st*. A vast concourse of person* of all periuasions were present on the occasion. After i laying the foundation stone in his full pontificals, at- th< tended by several of the Catholio clergy, a hymn was an c haunted by a full and effective ckoir, after whlon we Bishop H. delivered a brief but impressive disoourse, ex- yo planatory of the entire ceremony, in the oourse of which Bu< he impressed upon his uudltory thn propriety of man not i devoting himself entirely to the goods of this life. He had bai higher and more solemn responsibilities, and owed a duty to his (iod, which he was bound to disoharge for ra? the sake of saving his own soul. Man was but the hu- HUi man agent upon the earth for the soul; and if it aDI iverc not so, the soul needed no agency to work out its on salvation. Alter briefly explaining the object and na- ch ture of the entire ceremony, Bishop H. conoluded by q0 itating he was about to give way, in order to enable the 0i0 (Jerrnan pastor of the congregation, who were about if ereoting the church, to addrms them, and then retired, to 1'he reverend pastor of the congregation Hereupon came 0f forward and delivered a long address in his native tongue j,u with apparent eloquence and effect, and which seemed to deeply interest his congregation, in the course of the 0f delivery a large collection was taken up to defray the ex- |(, penses, Sto. At the conclusion, the entire formed into , U1 procession, Bishop Hughes leading, accompanied by his clergy and headed by an excellent band. The St. Jo nan _ nes Verlen Society followed, mmI were succeeded by the St. Joseph's Society, bearing a banner with appropriate aE emblems. The whole movud up Canal street towards r?| Broadway and the Cathedral, after which they dispersed. st, The plot of ground where the ohurch is to be erected is m large and spacious, and it would bo doing injustice to the many dissenters, See., who were present not to notice pa their orderly demeanor during the performance of the entire ceremony. The liberal and truly Catholio spirit ?o in whioh Bishop Hughes addressed the vast concourse w) present?dressed in his full pontificals?must have had ,,t, its proper effect upon the many present who dissented from his church. '1 his is as it should be. ?u BotTQit Papers.?Our friend Mr.Cloyes, of the Spring- re field and New Haven railroad, w is on hand again last lei evening with his very acceptable favor. jo The Chinese Sailoii*?The Chinese sailors of the junk, indulge freely in smoking opium, as much so as ai many of our people do in drinking ardent liquors, in Since their removal to the Sailors' Home,we understand they have been as comfortable oa they would wish, and jt enjoy themselves the whole day. The junk we under- w| stand will not leave here for a few days, in oonsequence j? of a libel having been filed against it. m The Ousr<iUiE? or O'Connkll.?The obsequies te nf tl,.. Ufa I Ikiiiul fVl :<?>ri?ll mill tabu in t his ril city ou the tweuty-second cf this month The ream- et tie Thomas O'Conner has been solicited to aot as grand tr marshal on the oooasion. and he has consented to do so. to Ho has selected Brigadier General Storms m one of his m aids. G Accident.?Yesterday afternoon as Thomas Addis aI Kmmett. Ksij., was driving in a wagon on 7th avenue, near 13tn street, the horse attached thereto ran away, R and Thomas Cahill, who wun driving with Mr. E. at the d< time, was thrown out ou the curb-stone and dangerous- wi ly hurt on the head and arm. His wounds were dressed th in an adjoining store. w Tiif. coitijtquencki or a Fihht.?Coroner Walters J' yesterday held an inquest upon the body of Timothy J? Kiely, a native of Ireland, aged 31 years, who, according to the verdict of the jury, came to his death by drownlag, by being knocked, or falling Into the water, while engaged iu a fight with David Kegan and William Driscoll, on the wbarf, at the foot of Dover street, on the . evening of the flth Inst., and that the said David Ilegan [*' and Willium Driscoll should be held to answer for the . death of the deceased. The Coroner therefore issued J.u his warrant fur the arrest of the aacused parties. Suicidf. itv tiki.ffj Laudanum.?<'oroner Walters was w called last evening to view the body of Thomas McCutclieon. a popular comedian, who has been for a short time past engaged at the Chatham Theatre, aud who was found dead iu his room at the New Kngland House in ' Hosevelt street, at about fl o'clock yesterday afternoon The deceased not having been seen about the bouse as ''' usual during the day, bis room door was forced open, ?" when the facts of the case were made apparent. A phial ? labelled laudanum, poison, and a tumbler from which he hud swallowed the fatal draught were fuund on the table P1 near bis bed side. No cause assigned for committing 10 the rash act. The deceased was a single man, about 36 ?c years old. Dkath bv Kxhaujtion.?The Coroner held an inquest alo ontliebodyof Jobanna(jall!gin,a native of Ireland, oc aged OJ years. f?r some time a resident of !>7 Broad it., Bj wlio went out at an early hour on Tuesday evening, with the intention of being absent for a brief period. Shortly afti-r leaving the house, she was taken out or the Kast ftivur, near pier No. H, into which, as it is supposed, she accidentally 1VU, aud thereby so extremely exhausted, that she survived but about twenty ml- ,' nutes. Verdict accordingly. y Law Intelligence. O EXAMINATION FOR ADMITTANCE TO THE BaH.?Tho |jj examination of candidates for admission to the bar at tha present general term of the Supreme Court, com- dc inenced on Monday afternoon, and closed late on Tues- ^ day evening. The examiner) were Charles OConor, f?] H. B. Cowles, and William 8. Dodge, Ksqrs , and they r'1 compelled the students to pass through the severest or- ^ deal of the kind that has ever been known in this State Under our new constitution the examination is required Jt to embrace law and equity practice, and tho statute and 1? common law, admission being granted simultaneously to the threo several branches of the profession, whioh heretofore have been kept distinct. The ceremony of Ui rxamination at this term was al*o unusually imposing, di being conducted in open Court by threo of our ablest awyors. in tho presence of three judges of the Supreme iE Court. The applicants were twenty-throe in number, ni >f whom nine were rejected, and fourteon admitted. The following is a copy of tho order of the Court made jj yesterday81 *' At a general term of the Supreme Court, held at the j? City Hall, of the city of New York, on the 8th day of September, 1H47 : Present?Da iel Cady, Wm T. McI'oun. Klisha P. llurlbut. Kmjs., Justices; ordered that tho following persons, to wit : llcnry I'. Curtis, Kdwin It. Bogardus, Wm. H. Kdwards. John K. Brown. T. Carey Callioot, Marcus L Cobb, _ ('harles Jone8, Jacob Cole, Martin Mo Martin, Aaron 11 i ragin, -John Moody, Moses Sweezy, 'J Charles N Simmon*, David K. Wlnslow, ' have been duly examined, and found to possess the ! qualifications required by the constitution for admis- , toon to practise as attorneys, solicitors, and counsellor* la the Courts of this State, and that the Clerk enter this rate accordingly " The examination just terminated has justified the " opinion generally entertained that access to the profession of the taw would be more difficult than uniler the old constitution. It Is certain, at any rate, that the students admitted hare displayed sufficient learning and ability to entitle them to the degrees they havo attained. The bar of this State Is, however, too much crowded r' Already, and we think that their only chance of ounce** t( lies iu the far West and South. Oregon. Nebraska New ?J Mexico, and California, are not yet stocked with lawyers, { ' and there will certainly be plenty of openings for asplrants In those regions The tide of emigration is rapidly extending, and jails and court house* will soon spring r| up, where now the wild Indian loams uumolested " amiu ' tlie forest and o'er the prairie " * unititd Statu District Cou?t?i* anmiaai.Tr ? Before Judge Belts. ? The Stave Trade ? The Unit'd m Stall i vi. (he liarqu* Chancellor, C. I) Ma hru> and T. tt Carnal, Ctaimanti.?It will be remembered that the a Chancellor was sent home from the coast of Africa lust re June, by Commander Pope, In oharge of Lieut Dulany, |( of the United States Nary, on suspicion of being concerned in the slave trade. She wns shortly after libelled by the United States District Attorney. Claims were f(, subsequently put In by Messrs. Mathews and Carnot, |? the former claiming to be owner of the bark, and the tl latter to be owner of the cargo. The case was oalled on ci yesterday morning. The United States District Attor- H. uey appeared on behalf of the government, and Mr. Car- j, pentler appeared for the claimants. Dafhki. k. Dnla pit. sworn and examined by the DIsIfciot Attorney?Is a Lieutenant In the Navy; was on Flifcard the United States brig Dolphin, on the west const of Afrioa, in December. 1846; the Dolphin arrived on the coast in Dscember, IS4.i, to be employed in the suppression of the slave trado; the Chancellor arrived on the coast In December, 1M4?. we soon alter fell iu wlili her; she was commanded by Captain Freeman; witness briferded her at the time, and found on board a cargo .. consisting principally of cotton (,oods, rum and tobacco; there wus solhe lumber on board; at the time I first 1,1 Loarded tho < hancellor there were some empty ca?ks on b?ard, I think twenty-three in number, part filled with 0I] salt water and part empty; ''apt. Kreemsn said they wj were inteuded for palm oil. and that' 'apt < urnot came \B out as pawenger In the vessel; he mI<1 he inteuded to *1 irt down the coast ai soon as the veaael ?m oaulked, d that he had Mat to Monrovia for eulkui; we aent n aome caulking iron* from the Dolphin; I ascertained, t her front Capt Freeman, or the papera, that the rea i wan chartered by Capt. Caruot, at New York. a 14 ?How long after first visit to the Chancellor did e Dolphin remain to keep watah of her? K.?About two weeks; we were uot at anchor all the ae; the Chancellor followed us to liallioaM. , H.?Duriog the two weeks the Chancellor remained t Cape Mount, what wss she about? A. ? She wai caulking and unloading. I H.?Did not the Dolphin remain lor the purpose of ttchin? the < hancellor' A.?Ves, sir. 4.- Were not your orders to watah Cape Mount and . dlinaes in particular, as the points from which slaves , tshipped? I A. ? Yes, sir; those points are particularly watohed by ships employed In the suppression of the slave trade. 1 U.?Is It or notj matter of notoriety on the coast of rlca, that cargoes of slaves have been shipped from ,pe Mount and Uallinaes within the last two or three ! ars? Objected to and objection overruled. A.?I have not heard of a cargo been shipped from , ,pe Mount within the last two or three years, but 1 , ve heard of a slaver from liallinaes being capturcd I thin that time; it was matter of general conversation; 1 lave heard it from several persons; we returned from rt Krio, where we went to victual and take in water, March, 1847, to the coast of Africa, and in April fell with the Chancellor on the coast, in latitude 4, and igltude 7 30; witness was sent on board to examine r. I}.?Did you make a careful examination? A.?Yes. sir; I mude a thorough examination, and jnd a large quantity of fresh water, some rice, camlod. and a small quantity of ivory, some palm oil, and me bricks. U ?Can you state the quantity of oasks and water ? A.?I do not recollect the number of casks, but 1 est!ited the quantity of water to be about 25,000 gallons, fresh ?What quantity of rloe ? A.? I think about 300 bags. The whole of the plank at was in her on my first examination, was not there ien I examined her a seoond time; some of it had been 1 at on shore. There were about fifty bricks I think ; r rig liad been altered between my first and seojnd umlnation of her. She was changed from a bark to ship, and waa painted with porta instead of a white reak?the effect of the alteratton waa that she could t bo identified at a distance, but when once the hull is seen, she could easily be identified. The bowsprit i w also painted from white to black. lj.?Suppose the Chancellor had been described ly a Dolphin to another cruller, which had not seen her. \ d waa pointed out as a suspicious vessel to be watched, , re the alterations in her rig and painting such as in ur judgment would prevent her being identified by sh other cruizer ? 1.?Certainly no one would identify a ship as a rk. We found five oanoes on board; on our first exination, tUey were lashed on the outside; on an ave[e I think they earry twenty-five natives eash. I zed the vessel that day, by order of Captain Pope, d sent Captain Freeman and the Chancellor's papers board the Dolphin. 1 was placed in charge of the lancellor, to take her to Cape 1'almos, and report to mmodore Reud that she was captured on suspim of being concerned in the slave trade, and he took no action on her, then to bring her the United States, and deliver her into the hands the proper authorities. I proceeded to the Cape, t not finding tho Commodore, I proceeded to the lited States, and arrived in New York on the 10th June. At the time she was Belted, there were twelve oomen on board?Captain Caruot was on board act5 as supercargo. 1 sent the Kroomen on shore about enty miles north of Cape Talmas, in one of the canoes there were none other exoeptthe crew on board. The ship's papers were then offered to be put in, dODgst which was a certified oopy of tho Chancellor's {later, the original having been delivered to the preut owner, the bark having been sold under an order of e court. Objected to, and admitted subject to objection. The pers were then put in and read, consisting of the ihipug articles, bill of lading, manifest, log book, certified py register, &o. The shipping articles ware read, by lich it appeared that the nauie of Kobert Gordon apared as captain, whioh was afterwards erased and iptain Freeman's name substituted. The papers were I read, but contained nothing material. After the ading of the papers, the witneHswaa cross-examined at agth by Mr. Carpentier, pending which the court adurned. scrukmp. Court.?Present, Justices Cady, MeCoun id Hurlbut.?The general calendar was taken up this orning, and got through as far as No. 24. Sltrkmc Coriit, Law Side.?Special Term?Before id<te Edmonds.?On motion of Asa Childs, Esq , with bom was associated J. 11. Whiting. Esq , and ou readg the affidavits and papers which set forth the appoiutent of the Iler. Benjamin Grffln as pastor of the Cennary Methodist Kpisoopal Church in Brooklyn, andhls ght to the use of the pulpit of the meeting house of the lurch, and his obstruction by William Steel and others, ustees of the churoh, his Honor ordered a mandamus issue, greeted to the said Wm. Steel and others, oomandlog them to show cause why the said Benjamin riffin should not bo admitted to the use of the pulpit id the parsonage connect- d therewith. In Ciumhi.hi ?Before Judge Edmonds.? In re Madam rttrll.?After the Recorder had rejected the ball tenired by Maduji Hestell last evening, a habeas corpus m granted by Judge Edmonds, which was served un io keeper 01 the City Prison at 10 o'clook at night. She m then taken to the Judge's house in Hih street, and le subject wns discunsed upto ja o'ciocK,wnenu wasaaurned to 8 o'clock yesterday morning. The parties met ;ain at the appointed hour, and it was further discuss1 until 10 o'clock, when the argument on both Bides osed, and the J udge said he would decide at 6 o'clook isterday afternoon. The District Attorney holds that, the Court of Sessions ing now sitting, that court aloue can ball, and that the ucorder having rejected the bail,llie question is new ? ? ? dicata; also that two sureties should be required, nlge Edmonds has decided that, as the Court of (Jenei Se.-sions is Bitting, he has no power to interfere, 'rit discharged. Court of Of.kf.rai. Sessions.?Sept. 8. Before Herder Scott and Aldermen Oodd and Spofford. Join cKeon, Kb<i , District Attorney Trial of George Wrstlake?At the opening of court lis morning, the trial of Oeorge Westlake on a charge ' stealing about $100 worth of goods from his employer, S. Brainnrd, No. MB Bowery, was resumed. On the part of the accused, evidence was adduced to ove that the property alleged to have been stolen banged to Westlake, andtad been in his possession for a insiderable period prior to entering the employ of Nfr. rainard ; while it wtui also contended that if it had been olen by the accu?ed. it had been taken at various times, , no time exceeding in amount $J5 ; consequently >uld not be made a grand larcenv. The jury, after an >sence of several hours, found the acoused guilty of a itit laroeny. Sentence deferred until Saturday inornS The calendar for this day Is as follows John K. Townsend, for conspiracy ; Alfred Kershaw, ?. ; H R. Marks, do. ; Lawrence Coffee, grand larceny j anlei Blakely,perjury ; Thomas Brown,false pretences ; >hn Smith, grand larceny; Feltus Schneider, do. ; icob D.Davis do. ; Charles A. Higgins, forgery ; Fanny ilpin. grand larceny ; Simon AViloox, conspiracy ; An-, ew Kllison, do. ; K H. Warner, do. ; W. O'Conner, ). ; Henry Schroedor, grand larceny and forgery ; 'ederlok Siffcrty, assault and battery ; John Wells, >.; W. Orey, do. ; Joseph Martel sodomy ; Michael offatt, teceiving stolen goods; W. O. Smith, do.; John mgherty, assault and battery; Lewis W. Holmes, tse pretences ; Henry Dell, assault and battery ; Pat:k O'Bryan, forgery ; Claus Kann, petit laroeny ; Mllael McCormlok, assault and battery ; Charles Brown, rgery ; Thomas Oookin, do. Court Calendar, Sept. 9.?Common Pleat.?Before Idge Daly?Nos. 63, 70, 7, 11,31, 48>i, 81, 13,84, 10J, 4, 106, 106, 107,108. In Court of Arrr.ali, Sept. 7,1847.?Present, all theidges.?No. 10. Kort, app't vs. Bard et. al resp'ts? otlon by respondents to dismiss appeal?postponed lttl Friday next?If the cause is reached on the aalenir, in the meantime, to be passed without prejudice, atil the decision of tne motion ithoades, counsel for isp'ts, N. lliil. jr., counsellor app'ts. No. 1. Call, plff , error, vs. Tho People, defts. in error.?Reserved on otion of H. Hogeboom, counsel for defts. in error. No. A Kiench.jr., pltl. in error, vs. Carhart deft in error The argument of thin cause was opened by Mr. J. Vun uren, counsel for plflT in error. M. T. Reynolds and 8. Sevens, counsel for deft, in error, were beard in reply.? Ibany .'Itlas, Sept. 7.' Brooklyn City Intelligence. Dry Dock Affairs.?The hand# employed in the U. , dry dock have been complaining lately of the irregu.rity?of the payment of their wages. A meeting ?? nld on Tuesday evening by the hands employed in the iveral departments, and a series of resolutions were lopted, which were ordered to be inserted in the Brookn papers, and New York Herald. We certainly think te hands ought to be paid their wages at the proper me, and not be compelled to wait until the paymaster mil think fit. Most of them have got f imilles depetidig on th*m for support, and want their wages paid re ilarly at the time appointed by the navy authorities. City Charter Convention?The members of this >nvention will meet this evening for the transaction of usiness. Brooklyn Burial Grounds. [a Kpitor : ? In tho Herald yesterday your correspondent id in error specting the action of our Common Council in regaid ) oity interments. Will you periutt me to inak't the irreotion ? Several weeks since a p"tition cnme before le Board, oomplaining of a certain burying ground, an scorning semeivhat of a nuisance, on account of the nill depth of the intermcutM. That petition was refersd to me, as the Physician of tho Bo*rd, for oxamina on and report lit the discharge of the duty, I incluud in my examination several of the public grounds ad in my report to theConimon Council. I proposed the aactment of two ordinances, 1st to forbid any inter nts in the oity loss than four feet below the surface of le ground , and 'Jd, to prohibit, after aspeo fled period, uy interments within two mil us of tho City Hall This iport was adopted, and the l tw oommittee was r< quired ) present the ordinanoes conformable to the report. At ?*lr meeting on Tuesday last, the committee reported te first oidinance. and it was passed; and in lieu of the icond, and most important one, they stated that some xislatlve action wns necessary, and that the Convenon now In session for tho reorganisation of the elty larter. would probably do what was necessary These e the facts, and I submit to you whether courtesy was ine me in the premises, and also whether the ?ubjeot rider consideration received from the committee that ompt and specitic action required of theui by the omuion Council and the community interested. CHAS 8 J. GOODRICH. Brooklyn, Sept 8(h, 1847. Mall Failure*. [From the Baltimore American, Sept. 7 ] Neither letters nor papers from any point soutB or uutgomery, Alabama, were received by the Southern ail last night A gang of villains attacked the home of Mr. M. Bean, i William street, Troy, on Sunday night, rbey met ith a watm reoeption, ?nd one of their number, earned kOlt Dear dm a a. wan (hot by Mr. B. fhe RMg dl4 Hot kit for ft seoond round 1,1 1 ? "*? TwwIUm PriMlwg Cmm. Tfc? wwrtlmtf wall compass in which the subscribers hare placed luug nscusary for the toilet, without destroying their usefuli?aa. and the huidauma and substantial manner iu which they 19 made render that* cases superior to any manufactured, in examination cannot lail of being-satisfactory. a. 8AUNDKKS k SON. 1T7 Broadway. ^Lecoultre Ilaxara?Theie Itnzora, (heyond II questiou the bed imported to tliia count,\ ) can be had of he subscriber*, and warranted, tuguher with a vry Urge &ud eeU-selected arsnrtn e?t of Kazors, Peuaud Pocket Knives, ertumery, Soaj*. aud everything appertaining to the toilet. O. 8AUNUKKH k HOS.M Broadwsy. Opposite Howard Hotel. Illchelleu Diamond Pulntt*l Gold Penl.? Joe ol the gre itest excellencies of this pan is, thit it is smooth ud free u a quill, and will wear for yeais and > I way! be a irst rste article. Tlie public hare discovered, a long while | nuce, ilia* they are the cheapest, as well as the best, pens iu ise. They are sold, exclusively, by B K Wntwin Ik Co., ft 1 William street, one door l-clow Wall street, and i. V. Sav ge, U Kultou st'est: the price is $2 only. Other pens SI. SI md $1 50. sold for St 50, SI 75, $1 elsewhere Congress pea (150. Peus carefully repaired. Premium Gold l'eii?, |l 50.?Purchasers of (Jold Pens, or Gold atd Silver Peu aud Pencil ('.ises.c^u supply themselves at the manufacturer'! lowe-t nett prices, iu la>ge oi ,.-nail quantities,at the establishment of J W, Oreiton Ik Ho., 71 Cedar street. New Vork, or 45 Chestnut stiee'. Philadelphia From 'heir assortment of sums thirty different kinds, consisting of Brown's, HaydnuVt, .Speucer's, Biigley's Bogers', Congress, and many others, they llatter them.elvea that they can meet the wants of every one, aud their prices will be louud lower than at auy other house. Hold Pens carefully repaired or repointed. The cheapest place In the city to get your boots, shoes or gaiters, is at Joues's, i Ann street, near the Mu eum. Fun get there as good b->ots at *4 50 as cau be DUrchhSed elsewhere at M. Quit* a saving. He alio sells rery nice bools at S3 50. Congress boots aud gaiters proportiouably low. Jones h.<sthe true srstem of doiug business? light expenses aud small profits. All goods purchased at i Aun street, are warranted to give entire satisfaction. All perseus troubled with corns had better give him a call. The Plumbe National Dagucrrlan Gallery, on the upper coruer of Broadway aod Murray street, (over Teunev's Jewelry Store,) should be visited by all who have not d >iie so, particularly strangers, it beint jlie most desirable place iu the city to spend an hour or two, without chnrge. (1 aud be gratified either with steiug the pictures of others, o your own lac simile " No charge until the Hair I* restored".. Beal's Hair Rrstorntive is applied on the above term*. Olfiru 108 Nassau st. N. B.?For those who apply it tiienuelves, it is for sale REAI>.?I, Aaron Clark, Mayor of the city of New York, do he'eby certify, that I have seen certificate and urn personally acquainted with many ol the parlies who ha\? signed it, and kuow tt em to be men of the highest Blinding iu the commuuity. AARON CLARK. New York, March 1039. Boston DepolA?129 Washington St.; DiiUdvlph a?21 N. Sixth at. Th It Sh Important to Da8uerreotyplsta.__G>enulnc German Bromine. A small lot of very superior quality just received and for sale by K. ANTHONY. s8 2 217 Broadway, New York. Ilandsome Shirts, llosoma. Collars, *o?We wonld advise persons in want of shirts, bosoms, collars, Sic., to give Scott a call 91 Nassau street, opposite our office. He has a superb assortment, which he offers at 5 per cent advanco from first coat, fee advertisement headed "Query,"ia another colamu of this paper. "Oddity" and Truth are truly pledged, For men have now the custom thrown before them? Let but au honest thought he newly lledged, And Truth is crushed bv Fashion's ad valorem." Take the above, which Is original, for what it will fetch, and take MRS. JERVIS'S COLD CANDY, for what it will fetrh?which is a cure for Coughs, Colds, Hoarseness. Sore Throat, tic.?all lung and throat complaint* being considered in the etcetera. Sold by Mrs. J?RV1S,No. 379 Broadway, corner of White street. Agents?Milhau, 183 and Mercereau, 856 Bmadway; Hammond (k Co. corner Broadway and Chambers street; corner of Ann and Nassau streets; M2 Siith Avenue; Van Benren, 22S Bleecker; Brigham, 17 and 109 Avenue D; Nelson, corner of ('atharine and Madison street*; Lecount, corner Graud and Division streets; Guiou, corner Bowery and Grand; Mrs. Hays, 139 Fulton street, and 1 Atlantic street, Brooklyn. Kach package it invaribly signed Mrs. W. JERVIS. Put up in packages of It. 2s. 4a and one dollar each. " MOflB Y MAIUCKT. Wednesday, Sept. 8 0 p. M, The fancies have the rout. Nearly every stock In the list fell off, and the prospect at present Is that pricea will go to a lower point than they started from The two fa? vorite railroad fanoies, Harlem and Norwich, declined 2 per cent, eaoh ; Farmers' Lo .n, ; Canton, 1; Reading, y? ; Stonlngton, X > Long Island, Treasury Notes advanced X per cent. It is now a good time for those who were holdiDg for prices above the highest points touched, to look back and make a comparison with those now ruling, ana see lr It would not hava been bet-ter to bar* realized at the time wa so earnestly oalled upon them to do so. Prices for Ilarlem are now seven per oent. below the highest price, and Norwioh six per cent, below. At the seoond board, Norwioh and Worcester fell off fi>? per oent, Harlem >?. Long Islaud advanced ??, Heading The heavy fall in Norwich and Worcester Is the best Illustration of the result of cornering operations generally. Within the pa&t two days, there has been a decline in this lancy of ten per oent. Where are all the bulls in this stock ? The reoelpUof the Western Railroad Company for tho last week amount to $33,243, being the largest week's work ever done on the road, and showing an increase of $7000 over the corresponding week last year. The Boston Cturirr says that the Directors of the Kast Boston Company have referred to u oooiuiIUch of tiva the expediency of declaring a land dividend of wharf lots, amounting to three hundred thousand dollars, equal to fifteen dollars per share. It is maintained that theso wlmrf lots will not uoine Into competition with othor lands now for sale In that section of the fourth ward but on the contrary, that by improving them for business purposes, for which they are in demand, and much wanted. they will benefit the building lots in the neighborhood. and add much to the present value of the whoio nronertv An application, within the week. 1m* I made to the directors for the purchase of four hundred running feet of the wharf st-ction, for a ship yard, lor which the price asked is sixty dollars per ruuning foot. Nearly all the wharf property In liostoQ. with this exception. in now improved, and pnyiuK large returns The recent cash valuation of the oorapany's property, wss forty-five dollars per share ; the dividend off would leave thirty dollars, or about a cent ptr foot only, lor tt'? remainder. Before long the marshes will be filled in, and put into a marketable shape. It will all be wanted for useful purposes within a f-w years, for Kast 13 oh ton Is to be the great work shop or the olty. Tlie annexed statement exhibits the value of merchandise exported from thu port during the month of August, distinguishing the destination of shipments and tho amouut exported to each country. It will be observed that the suipments to Great Britain anu dependencies have not been such a large per cent of the aggregate art usual. Commerce or tub Fo?t or Niw Tobk.?Vai.un ov itltNTHLV KlFORT*. Domttlie J,'oirtgn, Foreign, Aldte. t\et. Dutiable. Total*. To Oreat Britain aaXiie'aad .. 2,936,285 3.080 2*906 ? British tosses'ns. *90,944 6,762 G.2.V) 3,26i,233 Krituce 514,301 6,238 37,414 ? Kieuch I Win.. 21,996 60 l,27i> 571,115 Hamburg 108,447 1,372 399 110.128 Bremen 48,352 4 6 3 ? 48,815 Belgium 178813 802 1,201 180,8U Holland 37,998 4,695 4, '81 46.884 Dutch W.I 13 073 ? 592 13,665 Denmark 11 316 ? ? nwfdeu 16.610 1,151 17,961 Austria 16 700 10,186 4,483 SI 0*0 Prussia 23,652 2,444 ? 26,li96 Hu?sii 105 964 ? <>707 110 671 lortugal I0.7J3 ? Slum 12 246 12,246 Spanish W.I... 159,388 8,130 18,802 186,320 H.. Domingo.. 12,498 ? '61 12.662 Central Auier., 32,458 1,470 *,628 4t,)36 Brazils 51,408 1501 4 354 57,2si Chill 61,439 1.671 9.36? 72,176 i. tuna 117,804 ? ? 117,804 Africa 29,M>8 2,832 ? Total mdie... 4,812,063 12,357 I14.G88 4,3 9.IC8 Specie.., ,,,,, ? G*),0CO ? 66.U00 Total Exports S0i5,l08 The export* from this port since May hnv? increased a largo per cent. Within the past month or two the shipments have been more distributed, not so large a proportion going to England an usual. The annexed table exbib'ts the value of merchandise exported in each of the flrat eight months, in each of the past three years: Vali'* or Mr.aPHANDUE Kiportid mo?i Tint Port or New Yokk. till.') 1846. 1847. January $1,467 9M 2,100,844 3,118,805 February 1.820 6.1S 1,845,845 3,404,1*9 Much 2,317,202 1,651,817 3>?3,0e9 Apri I 2,459,053 2, <09 181 3.H6.1,11? May 2.770 689 - 2,121 501 3 901.861 Jane 3,131,715 4.062.219 7 IM.tSO Ju|v 2,103,503 3,038,83* 6,809 671 aoimV. Total* $18,427,114 $20,453,814 $37,157,599 Tho value of merchandise exported In the first eight months of 1847 was more than double that for the corresponding period In 1845, and nearly double that Tor the lirst eight months of 1848 The aggregate value of mer chmdisu exported from thl* port in each Of the past four years, was as annexed :? ,8n . ... $M.V?,4Ut 1815 $29,112,Ml 1844. 28 520,739 1816 31,988,ill This shows in onr exportations for the first eight months of this year an excess of $2,109'2.V7 over the aggregate of 1840; an excess of $8,044,035 over 1845; of $8,830,860 over 1844; and of $10,500,193 over 1843. There are four months left of this year, during which the exports will, without doubt, be large. We estimate the aggregate exportation of merchandize from this port for tho year 1847, at about fifty millions of dollars ; an amount about fifty per cant larger than ever before shipped in one year from this port This Increase In this port Is only a portion of the additional exportation during the past eighteen months; every other Atlantic port In the oountry exhibits a corresponding Increase, and so far as we can form an estimate at this early day, we are under the impression that the aggregate exportation from the United States for the year ending L)?? 81, 1847, will not fall much short of imr. Kuntlnd and filly vuliium of dollars, of which full one-third will be In breadstuffs. Thl* large exportation has already given us m xWoilTt laporUUon ef ijwelt, Leaving itlU a Urtm 4

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