Newspaper of The New York Herald, 2 Ekim 1847, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated 2 Ekim 1847 Page 2
Text content (automatically generated)

Hrnmmma*'' ' IIHI'.UIMI NEW YOHK HRRALD. Saw Tor*. IrtaHaf, OMbw 8, IMT. . L MM. f ! 1 Oar llNuUrattrt WmUjt. The IVeekly Herald will be published at nine o'clock this morning. It will be illustrated with two splendid engravings, one of the steamship Great Britain, as ahe is rising from the Dundrum Sands, and the other of the Britannia, aa she appeared undergoing repairs on the Sectional Dock. All the news of the week will be found in this number of the Weekly Herald. It will contain the very important news from the city of Mexico, brought by the special overland express to the Xtus York Herald office. It will also have a liat of the daaths by yellow j fever in New Orleans. Single copies, in wrapper*, sixpence. Intelligence fr m Kurope. The Philndelphia, from Cherbourg, and the Hiberniit, from Liverpool, are now due, with two weeks' later intelligence from all parts of Europe. The News fnta Mexico. The news of the fuilure of the negotiations in Mexico, which we received by special express and published in yesterday's Herald, created considerate excitement throughout the city. Sanguine r*|)rctHtions were entertained by almost all |if*rsouH, that the Mexicans had at last come to their Hensrs?had seen the utter folly of contesting with us, and would gladly make peace on the terms included in the treaty which Mr. Trim took with him. If the newt published yesterday be true, the battles fought by our brave aoldiera, and the numerous victories aohieved by them are gainlea*, and the war must be reeommenced on a new system, and prosecuted in the moat rigorous manner. Some are disposed to doubt the correctness of the intelligence, because there is an apparent in : .u?.... .L,.> .L_ ** uuIIolo' "in;y in iuc Biaiciucuia mai uic mcAiuauo were willing to cede the Californias, but were opposed determinedly to give an inch of territory on the other side of the Nueces. Viewed in their proper light, these statement are not inconsistent with each other. It must be borne in mind that they consented to cede California for a stipulated price, fifteen or twenty millions of dollars, the payment oj which would relieve them of the suspicion thit they were forced into the transaction; but it must be recollected that it .is ostensibly to regain the strip of land on the Nueces that the war was commenced by them. By ceding that, they would abandon everything, and admit at once their utter helplessness. This their pride will not allow them to do, and their retusal to do so is in perfect consonance with ther character. The State D?b?._The Financial Position of each State. Since the resumption ot the payment of interest on the debt of Pennsylvania, and the perfection ot the arrangements made by the States of i i ill'...:. a t^j tYiiryiniiu, luiuiu^tiii, milium, auu xuuiaua, iui the payment of interest on their debts, there has not been bo much feeling exhibited towards the repudiating States as heretofore, or so much said on this side of the Atlantic as in times past. The organs of English capitalists in London frequently growl and grumble about what they, in their gross ignorance, call repudiation; but as that has very little influence or effect in this country, we can afford them this innocent amusement, particularly as it appears to be so exceediugly gratifying to them. Repudiation, and thr Mexican war, furnish materials for the London press, and for all those who are similarly partial to our institutions, for any attack they may at any time wish to make upon us. It is fortunate for them they have something to vent their spleen upon, when they are irritated and annoyed at the ?or?iA n?/,,fr?ou U7i? am malrinor in th* for*uf i elements of wealth and power; agriculture, manufactures, and commerce. We are well aware that the aristocracy of Europe generally, and ot England particularly, have the most bitter hatred of this country ; and we also know as well, that they fear us ; the lormer is the result of the latter, and both will grow stronger as we increase in prosperity and power. It is not surprising that these feelingB should be entertained by the principal powers of Europe? by the aristocracy and capitalists oi the old world ; we can understand perfectly well why they look upon our advancement with fear and trembling. They have become pretty well satisfied thxt this republic is a " fixed factthat it if> no longer an experiment which thay anticipated would fail, and forever after deter others from attempting a similar political movement. They not only see that the Union still continues, but they see it becoming consolidated and increasing. They see the nrea of freedom extending nurm, soum, raei, una wcbi; iroin inr Aimuiiu to the Pacific ; from the St. Lawrence to the Isthmus of Panama. They fear, and well they may, the influence of such a great and glorious country upon the monarchical institutions of their own, and every effort is made to prevent the promulgation of such principles as we profess, within their own limits. All these efforts will be fruitlessThty might as well attempt to stay the w ind as to place boundaries, upon the extension of the area of freedom. When the cause of the bitter hate the leading powers and higher ciasses of Europe bear us is so plainly to be Been, it becomes a matter of joy and pride with us that it exists, as it is the best evidence that we are rapidly reaching that position for which the leaders ol the revolution sacrificed everything but their sacred honor. We have been led astray from the subject we had in View nt the nnmm?nn.Tr<?nt nl this o r, 'i _ ole, and must resume it before our space is occupied. The debts of our SuteB have ever been a matter of great solicitude to our citizens generally, and every effort has been made to make the financial condition of sound and healthy as possible. Several of the States having large debts, have met all their engagements promptly; others having involved themselves deeper than their resources would permit, have become delinquent in the payment of interest, while two or three have adopted the dishonorable, disgraceful method of paying their debts, interest and all, by rank repudiation, which is nothing more or less than swindling, legal swindling. This stain will stick to theae Slates long after they have acknowledged and paid eve*y fraction of these debts. We believe tnat *very cnt of them will eventually be paid, prin i j , . it... _;n i .i r kuu 1111*1 r*i, ivi uicjr will irri U1C llliniliy of repudiation grow stronger and stronger, until it becomes unsupportable. There are four repudiating Mtates in the Union, Mississippi, Florida, Michigan and Arkansas. There are also four delinquent States, Maryland, Louisiana, Indiana and Illinois. The repudiating .States are also delinquents, as they repudiate part of their debts and are delinquents on the balance. Neither of the four delinquent States above named have repudiated a fraction ol their debts. They have all made arrangements for a speedy resumption of interest. We annex a few remarks showing the present position of each State having large debts. N?W vow. The debt of this State at the close of the last fiscal year, September 30, 1846, was 924,734,080; the revenue for the year 82,842,614, and the expenditures, ?2,015,004, leaving a surplus of 9827,510. The public works of th^s State have been very productive this year compared with last. The net revenue from.tolU in,1846, wu m ' 1 I ' ff.lM.496 76; for 1847, #6,970,904 81, increase #714,406 07, *4ual to thirty>thrM par cent. The whole surplus for the fia?ri year, applicable to the public works, ia #1,060,904 82. -The sum of $361,000 of this surplus was so appropriated by taws of the laat session, leaving an excess of 9650,000, which may be appropriated at the pre* Bent session. Of the net revenue from tolls, 91,650,000 must be applied to the ainking fund providing for the extinguishment of the public debt, according to the new constitution. PKNN8VLVANIA. The debt of thia State at the close oi the laat fiscal year, November 30, 1846, waa #40,789,877; the revenue for the year, #3,529,067, and the expenditures #3,524,264, leaving a balance of only #4,798 The nei revenue from tolls on the public worka of the State, in 1845, was #498,249, and in 1846, b580,522. It is estimated that the net income from the canals tor the fiscal year ending November 30,1847, will be #1,000,000, showing an increase of about #400,000 on last year. The tolls from D-cember 1, 1846, to September 1, 1847, were #1,211,873, against #847,202 for the corresponding period the previous year, showing aa increase in the gross receipts for nine months in 1847, of $864,171. This addition to the revenue of the State, will plac the treasury in a very prosperous condition, and put the pnyment of the interest on the debt beyond a contingency. It is estimated that there will be in the hands of the State Treasurer, on the 1st of February, 1848, the day when the next semi-annual interest becomes due, a surplus over and above that payment of full half a million of dollars. maatland. The debt of this State, at the close of the last fiscal year, December 1, 1846, was 815,038,080, the revenue for the year 9817,762, and the expenditures $878,821, leaving a balance of 943,931. This State is among the delinquents, and the expenditures of course do not include any payments of interest. A resumption of the payment of interest takes place on the 1st of January, 1848. There will be funds enough in the hands of the State Treasurer at that time to meet the payment then due, and there is no doubt but that thenceforth the payments will be made promptly and in full. The resumption l:|I - U_ 1?_? nf tka Unialalun (Jill pasoru BI HIC 1MI DVJIHWH VI i?v iv^iviaixvi provided that the receipt of coupons in payment of taxes should cease on and after the 1st of October, 1847, (next month); that ail the arrearages of interest then outstanding should be funded in a six per cent stock ; that the quarter's interest on the State debt proper, due on the 1st of January, 1848, should be paid on that day in cash ; and that the interest on the funded arrearages should be paid out of whatever surplus should remain in the treasury, after the interest on the debt proper Bhould be discharged. The receipts into the treasury of this State during the ptst year have greatly exceeded the estimates made before the resumption bill bec tme a law, as extravagant as those estimates ap peared at the time. An annual surplus of more than one hundred thousand dollars, after paying the interest on the State debt proper, the interest on the funded arrearages and all the current expenses of the State is anticipated, which will be applied to the redemption of the funded arrearI ages, and after, to the reduction of the debu I OHIO. The debt ot this Slate at the close of the last fiscal year?Nov. 16, 1846?was $19,246, 002, the revenue for the year 92,081,384, and the expenditures $2,038,027, leaving a balance of $43,367. The income of the canals is included ] in this revenue. Tire revenue of the canals is especially appropriated to the payment of the annual interest on the foreign debt, to which is added the State mill tax on all real estate. In 1846 the net income from tolls on the canals was $390,886, against $466,690 the preceding year. The receipts and expenditures for three quarters <k- mnAiner A nflr IK 1?H7 and the estimates for the last quarter, were as follow:? Tum collected f 1,303.378 08 Canal toll* oolleoted 653.491 68 Tun paid by the bank* for 6 months. ... 17 864 13 Turnpike mod oaul dividend* 33.974 04 6 par cent Interest on surplus revenue loaned to oountles 9#.009 60 Amount paid Into the treasury for the three quarters $1,883 709 30 Estimated amount of oanal tolls for the present quarter 300,000 00 Amount of turnpike dividends for this quar- 4 ter 8,000 00 Amount of bank taxes for 8 months, ending 1st November .... 18,000 00 Total amount of the ordinary revenues to ina7no an Amount of xpandlturM 1.8^,336 00 Balance to b? carried to linking fund. ... $361,483 SO It is further estimated thtit the aile of canal land* and other sources of revenue will amount to $169,479, which, added to the surplus from the ordinary revenues of the State, will make $419,479 64, to be applied to the payment of the principal of the State debt. The State tax this year is 2| millsj last year it was 8 mills. INDIANA. At the close of the last fiscal year, October 31, 1846, the debt of this State was* $13,100,000, the revenue for the year $293,861, and the expenditures $69,136, leaving a balance of $224,726. A portion of the revenue of Indiana has for many years past been paid in State scrip, treasury notes, and such stuff, which the State issued in previous years in making its own payments ; the surplus revenue exhibited above was comp?sed of these obligations, which were cancelled upon receipt. The State has yet a floating debt of this kind, which will be received for payments due the State until the whole is liquidated. This State has recently made an arrangement with its creditors, by which a partial resumption of the payment of interest has been made. It must be admitted by all, that the termsof the compromise are very ambiguous, and difficult of comprehension. About half a dozen different kinds of stocks have been issued, and the whole matter remains in a very confused condition The substance of the compromise is as follows, The original funded debt of the State is equally divided; one-half is surrendered to the State, for which the creditors take canal bonds, depend: ? ?L._ i. r__ . ... inK upon mm worn lor interest, and releasing the Siate from all responsibility, both lor principal and interest; the other half is provided for by the State, ai-d new bonds are issued bearing interest at the rate of four per cent per annum, leaving one per cent to be funded at the end of six years. The whole ef the interest in arrears, up to July 1, 1847, and the one per cent on the State bonds, and five per cent on the canal bond*, up to July 1, 1853, wilj at that timo be funded, and an annual interest of two and a half per cent paid upon it. This arrangement places the finances of the State in a much better position than they were; but we are informed that a much better arrangement might have been made, and a much clearer exposition of it given to the creditors. The most objectionable part of the compromise is, the payment of only two and a half l>er cent interest on the funded arrears of interest, after 18ft3. The surrender of half of the amount of each bond to the State, by which the responsibility of the State is given up, is not compulsatory, and is not, therefore, repudiation. The creditors of the State can, if they please, preserve their bonds as they now stand, and claim the accumulation of interest, but they do not receive^ the benefits of the cash payments semi-annually made upon the part, the interest on which the State has resumed the payment of. It is our impression that ultimately the full interest will be paid upon the funded arrears. ILLINOIS. The debt of this State has never been satisfactorily ascertained. It is estimated to be about 914,000,000, of which 98,000,000 ia the M*-?sy^l . U IBS"?* ? I t lilL'j ! oanal debt, and #8,000,000 the Internal improvement debt. The latter it now in the process of being funded or registered, and the arrears of interest up to July 1, 1847, placed in aonds bearing interest after 1887, at the rate of six per cent per annum. The canal scrip issued to contractors for work done on the canal in it > earliest stsges, is being placed in canal bonds and sdded to the canal debt. When all these operations are closed, we shall be able to tell what the actual indebtedness of the State is. The tax of one and a half milla on the State valuation of property taxable, yields sufficient to pay about one and a half per cent per ann> m on the whole debt, but the constitutional convention recently held in Illinois have attached an article to the constitution, authorising a tax of two mills on everv dollar's worth of rml ?-?ihic in the State, for the payment of the principal of the intern 1 improvement debt, leaving the canal debt to be provided for, both principal and interest, by the canal and canal land6. For thia distinction between theae debts, the canal bondholders may thank themselves, and such friends as Lord Palmerston and the London Timet They will see by thia that it is useless to attempt to intimidate us, or accuse us of repudiation incases where we do not acknowledge it ourselves. We are not backward in casting censure where it belongs, and if English politicians and the English press imagine they can bring about a more speedy resumption by such abuse than would otherwise t ike place, such movements as that made in the Illinois convention will teach them better. A poll tax oi one dollar per head has been provided lor by the new constitution, for the payment of interest < s the internal improvement d-^bt. This tax will give a revenue of about ons hundred and twenty-five thousand dollars ier ... . . .? . 1 ! I /*_ _ annum, wtiicti, witn tne tax now levira tor iuv payment of interest on the whole debt, will giv? an income of nearly three hundred thousand dollars, (9300,000.) sufficient to pay the one and a-half per cent on the canal bonds, and three and a-half on the internal improvement bonds. The Illinois and Michigan canal will be inactive operation next year, and the State will then, for the first time, realize some revenue from iia public works. The canal and State lands, will then be in more active demand, and command better prices. The proceeds of these sales will form the nucleus of a sinking fund for the liquidation of the State debt, which it will ultimately accomplish. From present appearances, we should judge that this State will be able, in less than five years, to pay the full interest on its debt promptly. MICHIGAN, MISSISSIPPI, ETC. The debt of this State, at the close of the ? 1 Tonnam 1 1S17 wnB ?<t R.1'2 . IttOl iiotai J bai y jnuuai J ?w-b* ) ? ?W 661 ; the revenue for the year, $227,607, and the expenditures, $166,125, leaving abidance of $62,, 671. There was a balance, at that time, due on the sale of the Central and Southern railroad of $865,510, which, deducted from the public debt, would reduce it to $1,987,141. The total amount of internal improvement debt discharged by payments qn the sale of the Central railroad, is $1,634,489 78. This State will probably wheel into the rank of solvents in the course of another year, and the interest on her acknowledged debt ever after, will be promptly paid. She will not, however, get rid of the odium of repudidiation until the interest on her whole debt is promptly and fully paid. That will eventually be done, and the credit of Michigan will stand as high as any other in the Union. Mississippi, Arkansas and Florida, are at present in a hopeless condition. Something may turn up one of thesa days, that will place their affairs in a more favorable position. So far aB we can arrive at a result, from the imperfect data furnished by many States, it appears that the total indebtedness of the States, amounts to $207,241,798; the aggregate revenue for the year 1846, #U,??o,w>3 ; ana ine aggregate expenditures, 912.640,920; showing an excess of revenue of #2,340,033. We give this as the most accurate statement that we can make out, but wish it to be understood that it is not entirei ly correct. Militia Parades on Monday?All persons liable, can commute by paying, to-day, or Monday, to the Receiver of Taxes, seventy-five cents. No commutations will be received after Monday. No other notice than that published in this paper will be given. Another Launch.?A large and splendid ship of 1200 tons burthen, will be launched from Mr. W. H.Webb's yard, at the foot < Houston street, this afternoon, at 3& o'clock. She is designed for a packet in Messrs Grinnell & Minturn's London line. Theatrical and MnateaJ. rark Thcatbi.?The performances at th? Park last evialnf wars for the benefit of Mrs Mowatt, the talented authored, and astress. The new play of Armand vu performed tor the fifth time, and was reoelved by a large and Cuhionable audlenoe, in a manner which iurnlahed Indubitable proof of the exoellence of the play and the manner of Its performance. Daring the representation of tha touching leenti of this most beautltul play, we ob?erved more than one eonntenanoe which told plainly that the better part of human natnre was affectingly addressed Not only fair cheeks were made the thoroughfares over which tears coursed, but manly and tarrowed faoes were observed to be moistened, and required the frequent application of cambrio. The play, now that all the cast are familiar with their parts, tells far better than It did when It was first brought out, and we only regret that another week li not allowed for it to tamp itaelf nor* indelibly upon the memory of the Park audience*. Bat enough hat been Men of it to give to it the (tamp of approval, and the fair author*** will '*ar* u* with w*U founded hope*, that her lueoea* In England will b* raeh a* to repay her for the aacriflc** whioh ah* make* In leaving her own country to leek the reward of her arduou* labor* on the other aide of the Atlantic. The oomedy of the " Honey Moon" waa the laat entertainment on th* bill for last evening. Mra ! Mowatt and Mr. Davenport remain at th* Park on* night mer*, and Armand will b* preaented again thl* evening Bowekv Theatre. - It 1* almost unnecessary to remind onr readers that the new piece, " The Siege of Monterey; or, The Triumph* of Rough and Ready," will be repeated this evening, forjudging by the large houses whloh have attended it* representation thus far, it would be madnaa* on th* part of the manager to withdraw it at present The oftener It la aeen th* more It 1* admired, and at *v*ry auoceulv* repetition of it, hundred* of person* eannot procure admittance. When this pieoe ia withdrawn, the patron* of the Bowery have another great treat before them, In th* aame line, and based on th* aame aubjeot as the "Siege of Monterey'' 1*. Although the public know that what they aee i* purely dramati* t poo table, in which the,hero** on both sides are personated by Americans, It is amusing to witness the applause I with whieh each American military charaoter 1* reoeiv | ed, and the comparative silence that marks the entry of the Mexloana on the stage, although It mast be acknowledged the part a are well done. This is only natural, but It proves the success of the manager in presenting to his audienoe the events of the war with Mexlao so graphically as to make his spectators believe that the real, Instead of the mock heroes are before them. Chatham Thcatrk.?Three excellent and much admired pieces are presented by the manager of the Chatham for the amusement of his patrons, this evening They consist of the new drama in three acta, the "Lonely Man of the Oean, or the Night before the Bridal,'1 the "Barrack Room" and "Ham Swipes,or thcUpper and Lower Ten Thousand." The first named piece we would have thought sufficient to (111 the house, as it has done every night sinoa its representation, but Mr. Fletcher Is not content with that, although It Is decidedly a very excellent and deserving piece, but he must add two more pieoes. to prove, If proof were necessary, that his constant study is to please, to the extent of his power, all who patronise him There can be no doubt that the Chatham Theatre never was in a more prosperous condition than It Is at present If the mv>?ger but nerneveres in the track he baa marked out and In which he has succeed!d m wsll thus far, he need have no fear of accomplishing all that he hopes for Ills theatre now Is a favorite resort, and will doubtless oontinue nuch, Last PnaronMAPCK or th? Rsvcui at Palmo'i?The Mirit reditu of these talented acrob4ts, took place last evening, before the moat orowded house of th? hum, MrrtilM. UN th?a a ttomrf pMW war* NhMd adniaaloe Every mem bar of tha audiMM, there preaent, (armed quite iorry to ba obliged to Mi farewell to Gabriel Ravel. Antolne, J aroma, and ail othara of the fkmliy. We tblak alao, that tba applauae *H warmer than any time before, and that the perfermera rivaliaed with fan, merriment and talent to re-* torn their thank* to the American public for the kind patronage alway* baatowad upon them. The English farce of ' Mr Neighbor'* Wife," waa aotad with a great deal of enthnaiaam and hiatrionlo accuracy by MiaeClarke and Maaara. Wolcott, Befton and Placida. The two pantomime* of " H err eat Home" and "Godaniki," ahowed u* Gabriel and hi* relation*, diaplaying their beat triok*. their funnleat farce*, and tneir moat elegant exercleae Madame Leon JaTelli and Mr H Wella danoed also moat beautifully that " Polka drt Sa(un? " which la oertainly the prettiaat among all them; It waa encored We oannot expre** ouraalTf* on tba *ubjeot of M. Maroetti; bi* gymnaatic exerciaea are Indeed inoomprehenaible We oannot understand how a man nan make auch poaition* with hla bedy, and perform aueh wonderful feat*. Though not very graceful, it i* curious to flee; and we ahoold think that M Maroetti ha* no bone*, bat only nerve* We underatand that thla gentleman la engaged with the Lehman family This i* a good acquisition for that froutie The evnlni'* nerformance conoluded with the " Tabjeaux Vivani." representing lbs death of Ab?l. It tii a grand representation, and although we prefer Doctor Collyer's performances. we And the Ravels vrj accurate end excellent in their style. The curtain went down upon their last scene, and the audlenoe were about to retire, whan Mr. John Sefton appeared and said. In a very aocurate speech, that the Havel family, at the general demand of the numerous friends or Mr Burke, bad kindly volunteered their services for the benefit of that geatleman. Mr. Gabriel Ravel, though very sorry to return upon his card given yesterday In our paper, could not (heartily) do otherwise but oonaent to such a gsnerous deed. We are glad to make known that tbeee talented French artists will end their eareer in the United States by an aot of benevolenoe. It is. then, well undesetood. that to-night is positively the last perfbrmanoe of the Ravels. Ciaovs, Bowcht amrmitusatbi.?This establishment is bound to do a good business, as they say in the Bowery. There is quits a gathering of "?tars" at it. and whatever may be said to the oontrary, the star system here works to admiration ; bat the seoret is that Mr. Tryon's performers are all utars He has John Oossin, Felix Carlo, the Holland Family, W. Donaldson-all tars In the msrry-msklacllne, and an equally eSolent company of equestrians The great mock beroio piece of "Santa Anna's Retreat," Is postponed until next week in conseqnenoe of the extensive preparations necessary to give it proper effect, and by the way the Mexican news comes in on as, we have no doubt that before Monday evening next, when it will be produoed. an additional scene or not only Santa Anna's, but all his Gsn erals retreats can bs truthfully auded. Meantime this evenlD* Slenor Felix Carlo and the Holland Family, an pear in their amuaing extravagamaa ; and John Uoaain will perform the clown to all the prlnolpal aoU of horiemamhlp There la alio an extra performance thl* afternoon for the aoeommodatlon of famllir*. ChRIITT'I MlNiTEELf AT THE MECHANIC*' HaLL.? The ituon for negro melodie* and coneerta haa returned, and with it haa come Christy'* Mlnatrela, who take up their old quarter* at 473 Broadway, where they have aohieved ao many triumph*. For Are years they have been performing throughout the Union, and have attracted the moat entbuaiaatio and overflowing houaea On their laat vlalt here they performed four montha nuooeaaively. and their audienoea on the laat evening were aa brilliant and large aa on the flrat. The really aoientlflo manner in which they execute their varioua aonga and daocea ia moat pleaaing, and the great variety kh?y give in one evening'a performance la aure to pleaae No leaa than twenty-four dlatinct aonga and pleoea are given, including a burlesque leoture on magnetlam, and a burlesque on the well known 9wiaa Bell Riogera Without wlahing to appear invidioua, we have no doubt that thla company ia one of the very beat now in the Union; each memW of it ia perfeot in hi* department, and from the excellent management of the houae and the appropriate reaervation of aeata for the accommodation

of ladlee and children, nothing ia wanting to make an evening paaae<fwlth them one of pleaaure indeed. Etnioman Serenade** at Palmo'*.? Every body recollect* theae attractive darkies; every body knowa bow they u*ed to draw the greatest houaea, and give the Quebec, some two year* ago; and, again, every one knows how they left ui to display their talent* in England; and how they sucoeeded there, every steamer that has aome across, for two years past, has brought the news. The hot is, no band of miDstrela were ever so patronised In London, and all parts of England Scotland and Ireland, as they have been. Royalty Itself did not disdain to oommend their performances; the nobility all sought them for their private parties; lithographs ot them, In their various performances, flooded the land Pell, with bis bones, was apostrophised by poets; and. la faot, their whole career was one of unbounded succens and one of the most oonvinclng proofs of this was ththoet of imitators that sprung up, all over England, per forming every where in the si reets. Their songs became the rage; and, indeed, nothing for a time was thought ?1 but the Ethiopian s?renadere. under Dumb >lton's management. Well, after this feting and feasting, tbey have returned to us as fresh as ever, and we have n< doubt that the public will And that tbey have not depreciated in their artistic value sine* their departure On Monday evening neit they commence their first week's performances at Palmo's theatre. Sionon Blitz at the Soc.iktv Libbibt.?Amidst tbe perfect avalanohe of amusements with which Now Yoik has been overwhelmed, the little Bignor has been'patronised with full andlenoes for two weeks In succession which ihow* conclusively how high a rank he take* among the various artlBta of the day To-day and thii evening. he will eonelude hi* present visit to u*. He will to-day give an afternoon exhibition at 3 P M . which afford* a fine ohanoe for ftmilie* whoae younger aud more delicate member* obj?ct to being o?t in tbe night air. He will al?o give hi* uaual evening performance at IX P M. On tnl*. hi* laet day, he will Introduce aome ef hi* mote wonderful feat*. Da. Coilve*'* Livino Statuary at the Aroixo Room*.?Thi* exhibition continue* nightly at the above mentioned room* In Broadway, and frem the appearance nf the Audinnnea niirhtiv. we have no doubt will loni continue attractive. It U decidedly the moit un.que exhibition going. Gothic Hall, Brooklyn.?This evening the laat ex hibition of Winter'a Chemical Diorama takea place Thoe* who have not, an yet. seen them, had better vigil the above rooma to-night, and we aaaure them they wil be wll entertained. Colilna waa to appear in Philadelphia on Thuraday night in two playa. The "8oldler of Fortune'* and th( "Wire Hunter" He ia aa great a favorite In Thlladtl pbla aa he waa here. The Italian opera ia well attended in Boaton, "Ernanl' and the "Barber of Seville" were performed, with otheri auriug the laat week. A young lady from thli city, aald t<fbe of high reapeo tablllty aud very beautiful, la about to make her d'bu M a nanmvir. ui ins nowtra Aineueum, uoiion. sue 11 a pupil of Slgnor Morra ""Mr Wallack *ai to appear at the Boston Theatre or 1 'humility evening in the "Stranger'' and' Don Cmsar dt Baian." Mr W was to leave for Kngland in the ttritan nla, willed railed yesterday Herr Alexander gave his last performance at Bleeokei Hall, Albany, on Thursday eveulng. "Mr Dempster Is to give another toirit muticalt at thi Masonic Temple, Boston, this evening Mr. Lover was in New London on Thursday. Tom Thumb holds a levee at the Town Hall, New Lon don, to-day, and starts from this city this evening. Police Intelligence. Charge of Grand Larceny.?Officer Patterson, of th? 3d ward, arrived ip town yesterday morning from Boston, having in custody a genteel looking young man. by the name of Henry L. Gardner, on a charge of havlnM stolen last Saturday morning a wallet containing $800 the property of Mr. Archibald Cochran, watchmaker No. 28a Greenwich street. It appears that a small tin box containing $313 of the stolen money, had been intercepted by the offloer on Tuesday afternoon following the same day that the accused left for Boston, but being too late to arrest him at the boat, a telegraphio communication was despatched on to Boston, which caused bis arrest by oonstableClapp On his person was resovered the wallet, together with $400, most ol promissory notes, and a gold ring, all identified by Mr. Cochran as his property. The accused has acknowledged stealing the money, and Justioe Osborn locked him up in the Tombs for trial. Jlrreet on Suspicion.?Officer Sackman, of the 8th ward, arrested last night a woman oalled Mary Coliery on suspicion ef having robbed a man by the name of John Brown,of k gold watch valued at $60. while In a thieving " crib" located on the Five foints Locked up by Justice Osborne for examination. Htfhwuy Kobhtry.?Capt. Gardner and offloer Cuneen. of lhe 0th ward, arrested, last night, a black fellow called'Henry Johnson, alias Albany Bill, on a chargof knocking down another black man, oalled Francis Itoss, a countryman, from New Jersey, ?ithabriok. while parsing along Cow Bay,on the Five l'olni*,mni stealing from his person a silver watoh worth $10 L>g?ther with his hat and bandkerohief, and was just making his escape,when "grabbed" by the above officers Taken before Justioe Oaborna. and committed for trial. Charge of Falte Pi el meet.?Officers Willi* and Far ren 01 100 <ia ainnoi ponor, mtrwrnvvM ;vnvriUBj mu called Kruderick Trotter, on a eharge of obtainlug a eravat, vest and a ooat, T*luecl in all at 99, on the JOth ol Auguit, 1846, from Hamad 8. Brown, tailor, No. I06X Bowery. It appears Trotter represented that ne was a clerk In the employ of Peter Lorillard, and bad $00 duhlm for nervlce*. ( onomjuontlr, upon these representatlons, Mr. Brown parted tilth the clothing, without pay, on tbe promts* of the accused settling up on the following Tuesday, Instead of which tbe representations wei* ascertained te be false and fraudulent, and Trotter ha* been on the " trot" aver since until naught by the above offloers yesterday, when Justise K etc ham put a stop to bis " trotting*' by looking bim up for trial Jlrmt on Suiiiii(#?.-OBoer Kelly, of the 6th ward, arrested yesterday after neon, a voung woman, calling herself Margaret Burns, having in her possession, apiece of grey plaid woollen goods, evidently stolen from some dry goods store for whieh an owner Is wanted Apply to the above offlcer, at the station house. Justice Osborn looked her np for a further hearing. We regret to learn that In a fight between Mr. John I. Johnston and Mr John M Klliott, In Warren county. Va , on Sunday last, the latter gentleman was killed by a stroke reoelred with a fence rail! We have beard nothing of the circumstance* relating to the affair, aud forbear making anv oomment* Mr Johnson was re nently a candidate for the Legislature from Clarke and Warren, and Mr. Elliott was on* of the wealthiest and nloat Influential cttltens In th* last named oonnty ? Virginia Frt* Prtit, I 11 III. JI. It I _ 1I parting InMlHg?iw Tub Comiko Rich.?On our return frokt the Centrerllle yesterday afternoon, we visited th* stables \ In tha vicinity of the Union Court*, appropriated to th* recaption of thOM diatlngulahed ooursera already bar* 1 and preparing for the'great races of th* oomlog week. , Conspicuous amoag th* numb*r waa th* northern Cham- < plon, Kaahion. Her appearanoe waa remarkably fin*, and ah* aeemed in very high condition, although there | baa been, alno* we last aaw her, a manifeat Inoreaae In ] b*r bulk. Mr. Laird, her trainer, haa aereral very line fllllea with him, and, no doubt, they will all mak* their appearance In th*lr proper apherea We alao visited i Mr. Hare, and war* courteously shown by him through I his atablaa. We were highly pleaaed with the appearance of hia atock, and mora particularly with that of Paaaanger, the adreraary of Kaahion for tha four mile honora. He la a nobla looking horse, and muoh la expeoted from him. Like th* planet Jupiter, or Anderaon, the tragedian, be la a star of the flrat magnitude. Another atable than those mentioned above, at rived yesterday afternoon, bnt where from, or to whom belonging, wa could not aacartaln. Codiii, L. I.?Tbottino vs. Picisa.? Yesterday afternoon being beautiful, and favorable for tha sport anticipated on the occasion of the oonteat be twean Lsdy Suffelk ?nd the pacing bora* Roanoke?two mil* beats, in harness?we found the artnuN leading to the track exhibiting the nanal buatla and animation pre alant at such timet. Tba roads were superb, owing partly to tha abowari of tha night prsTlons baring allayed tba duit, and to tha praiseworthy a are and attention of thoaa having supervision of them, In anticipation of tha coming week's sports at tha Union Course, which are expected to be mora ezoitlng and numerously attended than tha meetings for soma years past. The attendance at tha Cantrerllle was very good, espeeially whan wa oonsidar tha unfcvorable appearance of the morning; and tha track was In tolerable order? muoh better than wa expeoted to bare fonud It, although rather heavy for extraordinary time?still, from the previous astonishing performancea of tha n<tg? about to oontend. something worthy of reoord was anticipated by the friends of both; but tha result will show that they were sumewhat disappointed. The batting previous to the start ranged at about ten to seven on Lady Suffolk, and a large quantity of monay was wagered on the result at that rata. After tha first heat, nowever. a change came over tha spirit of tha financiers, and one hundred to forty was shaken with impunity in the faces of the friends of the mare; but they were too wary to be caught with such a tempting bait, and suffered it to pass without a nibble. For some minutes before the starting time, both nags gave the spectators speoimens of their speed and aotluu, in their preliminary exerolse. mush to the gratification of all present; and, with the rush of either past the stand, could be heard the rustling of bank bills and the jingling of mint drops. At lengtn the judges were appointed, and the usual oeremonv of welsh lag the driver* having be?n attended to, the nag* were aummoned to the etand for the word Firtt Htat.?After several Ineffectual attempt! to get way, they came up finely together, Roanoke on the inaide, and away they daahed from the atand at a tremendous pace, the roan leading round the turn by about a length, which ha held to the quarter pole?time 3d ?Monds?and down the back stretch to the half. Just before reaching that point, the mare being urged rather too hard, broke into a run, not loaing mueh. however, by the mlahap This half mile waa performed by the roan borne In 1:13, Suffolk not over a length beblnd him Uuiog round the turn the horae drew away from her about two lengtha ; but coming up the atretch ahe gained rapidly on him, and they passed the stand close together, Roanoke not more than half a length ahead of her. in 3:34. For the firat quarter of the second mile, ahe hung to him, her head at his wheel, but at that point ahe broke up badly, and fell off fully three lengths. This gap, however, ane clos d before the roan horse reached the half mile pole, and from thence they were close together until they were near the home stretch, where the mare broke again, giving the horae so much the advantage that he came from the three-quarter pole to the stabd apparently at his ease This latt mile was made In 'J 39, making the time of the beat A:1S. Stc ami Heat. ? Great eare bad been taken of both the nags, by their reapeotive grooms, and they oamn on the track, when called for, as spirited and gay aa if nothing had oocurred?although it wan the universal opinion that Suffolk'a chances for winning were email Th?y cam* up to the atand at the top or their speed. Bryant applying the whip aa ha neared the score. and with an even start, they daahed away. Hound the turn, Roanoke led about a length, but the mare waa at bla aide at the quarter pole?time, #7?and at such a rate of apeed. that It waa but a moment before her white faee and beautifully d-oorated mane were perceptible in front of the horse; and it became evident that It wait impossible for him to keep her baek. Mr. Woodruff, the driver of R anoke, began to feel himself in an awkward predioament; be tried his utmost to foroe his charge forward, and keep him at her aide, but it could not be done; ah* waa too fleet for bim. and oarried hia borse entirely off bis feet. The roan broke up just a* Suffolk had cleared her sklrta of him, and by the time no recovered, she waa fifty o: sixty yaids in advance She passed the balf mile pole in 1:14, increasing the diatanoe between them; and this advantage suggeat-d to Bryant the possibility of diatauciag Roanoke He kept the mare at work., and abe reached the atand In nearly oue hundred yarda ahead of the horse, and the gap widening more and more at every step. Tbe pacer appeared to be completely tired out. and a distance waa now ineTitabl?. Suffolk went round the next mile In 3:40, and paased the stand before Rotnoke ha'l reached the drawgate. Time of this heat, 6:13)f. The following is a recapitulation of the affair : Lady Suffolk, D Bryant, (trotter.) 3 1 Roanoke, I Woodruff, (pacer,) 1 die. TV ? ., _ 1,1.-.. TV?. C -J 1../ First mile. 3:34 Fine mil*, 3:33K Second mile, 3:30 Second mile, 3:40 Total, 4:13 Total, 4:13* City Intelligence. The Weather.?We bad another beautiful "fall day" yesterday, and tbe street* were thronged with passengers and visiters. Broadway was quite alive with fashionable!, and many of tbe leaders of the ton appear! ?d In their new and fashionable fall oostume. ' Mo?ithlv Report or Fire?.?We are indebted to the Chief Engineer for the following return of tbe fires for the past month:? Sept. 1st 3d dlstrlot, 1st section, 3K A. M., Old slip; , no partionlars. . 1st. 3d dlstriet, 1st seotion, P. M., alarm, from fire in Broeklvn. 3d 8d district. 1st section. 3K A. M., 40 Gold street; four story brick doi factory destroyed; a negro perished * in the flame* ou. *u uinnu, mi necuon, ti r. in., ill oowtry; two tor* wooden segar *tor?; slight damage ' 4th l?t district, 'id section. 1 A. M., Vorkrllle: wood i en barn destroyed, two boric* burst; the act or an InceriJI?ry 4th 3d distriot. 3d section, 11V A M, 104 Anthony . st . 3 story brick front dwelling; alight damage. 4th 8d district. 3d section, 7 P M , 349 Washington street, 3 stoiy brick tobacco warehouse; alight damage. 6th. 3d district, 1st section. &X A. M , 310 Bowery, 3 1 story wooden store and dwelling; slight damage. 9 6th 1st district. 3d section. 8X P. M , Harlem, wooden baru with its oontenta destroyed 7th. lat district. 1st seotion, IK P- M., 43 Charlca st., r 3 story brick dwelling; slight damage. 10th. 1st district. 3d section, 3X AM, alarm, from 8th ward station house bell 14th. 3d district, 3d section, 1 P M , 31 Ridge street, one atory printing Ink faotory, much injured. 14th 3d distriot. 3d section. 11)4 P M., 31 Washington street, 4 story brlok emigrant boarding nouse; slight damage 16th 3d district. 3d section. 3 A. M., 39 Ridge street, one story wooden shed; slight damsge. 17th 3d illaMftf lat MAtinn F M Alarm from ' Beekman street chapel bell. 18th ad district, 3il aeetlon, 11X P. M , alarm; cause unknown 31st. 3d diatriet, 3d aeotlon, 1 A. M , 18 Courtlandt treat, 4 atory brick clook factory, alight damage. Slat, lat dutrict. 3d section, lii A M . 114 sixth avenue, 3 story briok store and dwtlliog, slight damage. Jlat. -i P. M., Harlem, 3 atory woodeu dwelling destroyed. 33d. 3d diatriet, lat section, 9\ A. M , 3015 Broome | street, unoccupied 3 atory wooden dwelling, alight damage 3?d 3d diatriet, 3d aeotlon, 6 P. M , Warren, near Chapel atreet. 36th 3d diatriet. lat aeetlon, 11X P. M , 133 William atreet, 3 atory brick atore and dwelling, alight damage. 37th 3d district. 3d station, 1 \ K M., oorner Division and Montgomery atreeta, 3 atory briok grooery, slight damage. l->th. lat diatriet, lat aeetlon, 11J{ P.M., alarm from bonfire In Hammond atreet 39th lat diatriet, lat section, 9% P.M. 16th atreet, na*r 9th avenue 1 atory wooden store, slignt damage. 30th 1st diatriet 3d auction, 13Jt night, corner Orand and Crosby atreeta. 9 story wooden grocery, Niw Ht>ii RumftiD.?Our usual supply of Boston papers were received at a vety early hour last n ght, t hrough t .e attentions of Messrs Cloyes and Dennia, of the New Haven and Springfield Railroad. Killed ?v Brino Run Ovra?Coroner Walters was called yesterday, to hold an inquest at No 370 Spring ?treet. on the body of a Herman hoy, between nln?* and ten years old. named Pater May wood, who name to h e death by being accidentally run over by one of Kipp & Brown's stages, at the corner of Broome and Hudson streets The jury, in their rerdiot, oensura the driver, Stewart Merten. tor the inhumanity exhibited by him in not stopping hla stage to ascertain the iujury he had done. PaoBAHi.k Fatal Accident?A tinsmith, wboae name wa were unable to learn while engaged in covering . ' I i!om? or ntllifik nn tha Inn nf a n>a Ifnru nnnnaitK Rjtl h bon'a hoM. ah?ut half pant ft o clack laat evwuing, fell a ( cutanea of thirty feat, by which aecldrnt ha had aooio ofhullmba brok?o, And w*? uihrrwtaa no ?e?erely Injured, that but hnp?a ar? entertained of hiarfeovary He wh removed to thi City Hospital, and at a late hour waa lying ia a atat? of inaenaibtlity. The Yellow F?rer In Now Orleana. ' int*kmfnts ii* the difpkrknt ckmktbrik"Far the twentyfnur hniirt ending at fl P Af., 8?pt 29 Nam- ' Nativity. Nam? Nativity Cha. W Bayley, M<im Th,a. Rckerd. L. VV i urtis, d??. Domi ?uo R?b?ro, Maoei.a John Srhrteli, Hwifierl*i>d Maitafat Pierre, Ciermany Chriitiau Snider, Ua manr J.Cnlboa Uaited mate* Ioli?niia i{ > .<!?, IreUud leans J "t* ?, Germany Ludnii Laab, Oermaay Jo?aph Huddy, d?i. Pater Kobholtt, Hitnria Nkw Lin* of Tei-koraph ?Wr lenrn from the Springfield Ontnu. that contract* ha*e bean madto oonatruat a Una of telegraph from Norwich, Conar* tlcut. to Woroajtar, MaaaaohuMtU, to ha oompieted by , the lit of January, IMS. ' II *11 I. Ill I.I I M Law IhttdlcwiM. CtmcuiT Court?Before Judge Edwards?Jokn O D'luittn vi flich'irrfQriiwolil? Action on ? note fir?iOO, brought by th<i holder against an endorser The d?feno? *??. want of consideration. Verdict tor plaintiff fnr the full Mount. M art A. Nixtn rl al . ? Jrrrmiah O Palm'r ?This was an action on a Bill of Kiohaoge for 9476, Irawn by Wm O Sandford on tha defendant and ae3?*pu>d for tha latter by bis i?n Tbe following d?f-noe mat net up Sandford waa formerly a resident o? Minden, Bounty of Monroe, In this State. of which pUce the derendant Is also * resident ; that Sandford f?r i<oroe years previous to 184#, carrlnd on business at Southro'rt. in Wisconsin territory, and in Sept 1848 met the defendant's son James L Palmer, at Rochester, they there entered Into a partial arrangement to form a partner hip. Young Palmer undertaking that defendant would give bin $'2<'0U for his share of tbe capital; but It did not distinctly anpear whether the partnership was ever formed or not; at all events, the defendant gave his drafts for the 93000, one of which waa the draft In suit. Sandford afterwards passed it to the plaintiffs for a hill of goods purchased from them in July, k 1846. which was two moDths previous to the meeting of himself and young Palmer at Rochester. The defendant's oouuim.1 contended that tbe bill waa misapplied aud that therefore the action could not be maintained; there was no evidence that the partnership wss consummated or oarried out. and It was evident, from the nature ounfl oua, vafti tun unvuuaui. luiruuru lu?i uib umi should be applied to partnership purposes. an J not to the payment of the old debts of Sandiord. The Jury, however, found a verdict for the plaintiff for $606. For plaintiff, Mr. H F. Clark and Mr. Ooodwin. For defendant, Mr. E. V. Sandfofd. Common Plkas ?Before Judge U1?hoeff?r ? In thi* court there was only one o tan tried, which was an action on an old judgment, and resulted in a verdict for the defendant. Court Calendar, for Monday. Oct. 4. ? Circuit Court Before Judx* Edwards ? Nos. 116,117,118, 119, 120. Ill, 1M, 68. 94, 109, 71. Common PUa$?Part 1st ?Nos 76, 83, 13, 16, IS, !2?. a-i, 34. 33, 78. Part 3d.-Nos. 01, 81, 83, 1, aa, 30, 43, 47, 69. BUeeellanenua. In relation to the charges made against a Mr Chaa?, the agent of one ot the Lowell faetorlea. Marshal Tukey, of Boston, aaya In a oomsaunlcatien addressed to the Botton J.urnal'*By request of Mr Samuel Lawrence, of the Middlesex Co , Lowell, I have Investigated the owe stated In your paper of the 37th, under the head of ' Gross .Imposition,' and Aid the statement made by the eirl who told the story related In that article to be entirely false exoept th ?loss of her clothing, whloh was lost trom the canal boat between Whitehall and Troy Mr. Lawrence requestr me to say that the was discharged from the Middlesex milU for lying and other inUcon duot." The Cincinnati Chronicle lays Indiana Is greatly misnamed; it should have been oalled the State of Wabash. The Wabarh river, in proportion to its value. Irrigate* more land than almost any other stream which oan be found The Wabash and its tributaries, water nearly two-thirds of all the counties of Indiana Of eighty eight counties In this State, no less than fifty-live are watered by the Wabash river. At Albany, on Thursday morning, James Ryan, an Irishman, about 60 years of age, attempted to put an end In hl? llfa Kw UWIm* Undanum l(?i tbat. It m. premeditated design, that he is a resident ol New Jersey, and It engaged on the railroad. The New Brunswick papers complain of a great scarcity of seamen in that section. About forty vessels are in the harbor of St John, heavily loaded with timber, unable to depart for want of seamen. Hon. 8 A Douglass and lady were at Chicago on th? 33d ult , and were about to leave for this oity. We hear of the death of the venerable Judge Thomas Buchanan, associate judge of tbe judioial district, composed of Alleghany,Washington and Frederick counties. We hear that he died in his carriage, on hif way from court, and it is supposed of apople.xy. A S Willlngton, Es<i. the senior editor of the Charleston Courier, is now on a visit to Baltimore, and it is a source of pleasure to And that he is still in the enjoyment Of good health ?Baltimore Patriot. Rev Lewis H Howell, extensively known in oent'al and Western New York, as the accomplished and indelatigible agent of the Amerioan Tract Society, expired on Saturday evening, at about 7>? o'clook. His disease was typhoid fever, which, nearly from tbe first, deprived him of his reason. A riot took place near a mud lock on the Oswego oanal, on the evening of Sunday last, in which two persons were killed, and one so seriously injured that recovery is hopeless ? Syracute Star. Movement* In Pelltlcs. Mr. James Hagerty autiounoes that he has withdrawn from the field as an independent candidate f >r Congres? in the third distriot of Maryland, and from the whig p.rtj ItoeLf Attempt to Drown a Child? A n^gro girl in Tenn., lately nttempt#*d t-? drown h little son of Wm. K Ponton, of that city The nurni, It appears from poine pique during the abseaoeof Mr. and Mr? Ponton, indued the little boy. but three and a half years old, to let ber lift him over the well to see on* of hi* little ducks of which he wm Tory food, and which Hhe told him wai down in the well; thua luring the eh'ld over the curbing without fright or alarm. she threw htm down the well. thirty feet deep and containing between eight and nine feet depth of water The wa?h*oman returning to the kltohen after having teen xbe- ut come twenty or thirty minuU.s, and who lett ibe little boy playing in the yard with a young* r brother and aeveral bUck obildren, in keeping of th* nurae. beard the little sufferer calling to it* nurse from the bottom of the well, " come and take me out - I 'm cold " The woman ran to the well,atid discrediting b-r senses.called to the child to newer; he auswered. A black man was called from the Strden. but the well-rope wae weak, and ha d?red net esceud by It '* Let d?wn the buoket and pull me up." calmly pleaded the half-perched and remarkably senslbl little fellow. The bucket wae let down, the ohild all the time holding on to a projecting 1< dge of nrtoks at the lurface of the water, when ill- little fellow eat on tb# small bucket, behind the rope, throwing hie little teet in froat, with one hand clenching the bucket and the rope In the other, he w?? sately delivered from h!a perlleua situation He could not have been in the water much let* than a full half hoar When at the top of the well, his banda were so convulsively clenched to the bueket ana rope, that Ui<?y bud to be almoat torn from their hold; be was chilled through. and iu far exhausted aa for loma time to ba unable to move or apoak. Whaa be b?CHUiMableto Kpcak. he told how he vu lured over the cu blng by the nurse, and thrown into the wall. Tha Utile fellow reoelre>>no reriou* h?rm, and wm loon m?r| lily playing again?tdrmphu Eagle. Rational Mlnlatnre Gallery^?J R. Cl*r??, (late Auihouy Cl' ikek I o ) 217 Broadway Ih I'ollowinc letter wu recently received by ihe late proprietor* of tin* eatabliahment ' Bkt Sua Maine, (Krace.) " Sir*?It ii with lively aatiafaUioa that 1 tip tu t you | the Kreal pie tare whi h vou> portrait! by Dacueireot> pe, ao b autilul iu that' eiecutiou, have tl me. Hud my aa.uiance | that they xre nmo k the mini perfc'C that I hnve ever aeen | i feel much flattered iu see ug my diicuvety ?o eitrnded ; and by auch rep eaeutatioui, in a foreign 1-ind, bijh honor ia l re flee ted. " Keceive, lira, my uncere compliments, and the aaaorance of my moat distinguished coMideiot.ou. UAUUEHKC." ' vleaaia. Auihonv I 1-irk k Co ,Nrw Vork Teatiiuony lr in ao high a * >urre an this, t':e treat dia>-ovtrer of 'he Daguer-e >irpic ait lumarlf, fur. iahea e uc'utive eri* I dence of the superiority of the pictures executed at the aburs gallery. I This rallary contains. u iti name import*, several hundred S*rfc-1 likenesses of etm eat American statesmen ami other iatiuKUiilit-drh racters among which ma he seen adininble likeness > fr. m life, of the following persons, all (if whom h?ve decrued within the past four years thua showing the ] lrn.ortmce aud iucieaaiug iuteie?tof such a collects n ; Audrvw Jackaoo, Oen Jest* Speight Miai. ] Joseph Story, U. 8. Snpreme " Kra tu< R .ot. N. Y. I t ourt. " H'>ward lad. 8m th Th impson, do. do. Daairl B Talimxdge, N. Y. ! Hou. 1-aacC Bate* Ma s. Or S?w?l , D C " L-rerett H ilt>>natall. do, Com K?nuo>\ U S.N. " Thoa. W. Gilmer, Va. Cr ne, do " Wm Taylor, do. E Dyer, S.-rgea-it-at arms, U. " Oeo. C Dromgonle.d'). 8. Heaate. " John B- Dawson, La. Col.(.'rose, ma der'dhy Mex" Alex; -(arrow, do. leans at ihe Ct muieiicemsnt " Jas H Peyton. Tenn. oflhewr. 'ohn < smiibtll 8 C. Col. J .hn J Hardin, of 111i" 8<ml. N -KocerU, 111. now. killed at the b iltle of ' John White, Ky Buena Vista John L Krerr, Vld. H?rry luman N. Y. " K. U. Mc< onuell, Ala. Kx-O >v Krl wards, Ctt ' Wm. 9 Fult n, Ark Kx <lor Wright, S Y. Capt. Wm. Alburns. U. 8. A., M'jorWin 1 upham, N Y. kil'e l at Vera Cmz. Alao, scveial copiea, from family portraits, of eminent iadi| vidtuls. The Sunday Despatch will contain to-morrow. " Mairmonial l'rout>le?." irii't Po nice; " 'he ta.lin Traaedy"?the Lett? a; " Biahnp tindrrd nk;" " The Qaien of Spam and her Huahand nt I. <ggrrl etdi;" Rel gioua Pr ihvterianiani ; Capain'a 8ketrhe ? taking n Hhari; Niwa; Theatricnla; Goaaip: Police Kerorda; I erna mid Pa"graph?, without uuiaber ? making alt gether. early ihirty column?or choice matter Pile, J centa Office 41 Ana itreet. Williimaon St Burna, Pnbliahm Paris Hats_Oeiil?, a 14 Broadway, haaa just ; re? eived one ca?e of eery miperior Piria Hate, from th-inoet erlf lir.iied makera. Alao, a Urg.- as-..)rtmtnt of flue French I Umbrellaa, childre 'a Hate Ope, Std. o2 St The C be ape it and Brat Place In the City to i get your boot* ahi ea or gailera, ia at Joeea'a, 4 Ann ttreet. near | 'he Mnaeum. You can get 'her* ?a g >od k .iia fur f 4 M aa can I be inrchiaed el?e>?l'rie for $7 Quiteaiiva*. HealaoaeMa afi. t rate ?oot ai (3 Ml whien ia u??al|y aold for $V L/otihle oled wairr-proof boon at $4 30. ti 00, and 16 00 Jonea haa thetme ayatrm of doing buaii.raa?light exp-nice and am <11 i protite. All gooda jtirchaaed at 4 Ana it. lie warranted to , give entire aauafacti'in Cam* one, Come all, to Young's Parte Boot Emy rium corner oi Pultun aud Naa?*u aireeta. 0| |>oei lour (Her, and get the beat qaa'i y of Krench e U "nota f t 14 M. (u il to the beat ') d m o her ?tor*a I, r (t and $7; war i"l?d t'ir beat quality flue e*lf S3 iO. eqoal to tho e aold lu other at rea for 14 M and ti. do Uae h inch, taade tooHer. lor 4i JO b ot? an e . gaitera, Itc. eouatantlv oo h >ud C na?, t>e , and give the Parle boou a trial. Small prefl.a ia the meto of ihi? eaublirheont ^Diamond Pointed Uuid Pens ?Wholesale and rrlau?Job *V. (iieitou Co., 71 i edar < ( eet?np auira. bav the largest and b<-et a?aortm*iit of Gold Pra* to be f and i . the itv, *i.d 'heir pncea are mpch l<>wer th.u tho.e of ur other honae Tlie attempt made bv otheta tn mo.iopolite tbi l'-? ea.l. mt% a f 11 in . kp th? 1*11 fP IlKCP r ttav k tiieh nrifA Vis fltl lufrrinr n'ticle, hai faled and thone who with * |<>- d aiticie m a low price, ea't And it *t Wr'-atn Ic </0 , who are aellinf I'eni aud aaea at (mm 75 cent? upward The P? wild ti ewhere at $J for (1 .'>0 t;>? uenune "Albert O Be?|ey" I'en (eo itami?d) $l 75 unly, ?il?er pencil case inclatltd. Oold Pen* repaired. ^ Richelieu Diamond PMiiImI Oold P?na.?. Wf wuti to call the'on of oa> reader* to 'he Kiehei u Teua aold etclutirely by B. K Waraon k Co., 45 William ttreet. one door below Wall atreet.and J V. 8iv ?e, 9! Killton atrre'. I>ice (2 only. Th y a>e ccrtaiuly the neat and cheat eat go d peua in nae Kvery docripKm of G ild Peiii. *h<ile*.ile or -etui, at either of the ab"Ve p'acea Country dea'era will And it to their interest to eiami > th>-ir corki and i> ice? before pinchni u eUewhere. (iold Pent, 75c. $l, 9l fit tl 50, withailvfr pencil". Pena rarrfnil t rep ired NoorheMTi (1 rati unled Magnetic Mar 111 n**. ?These heaiuifhl and convenient uiai amenta have tecetved the uuiverial commend itiou of ihe medical profeaaiou, ?n accoaat of their simplicity and general eicell nee. In all nervous diseases thev arc invalnab e, and their u?e is often |>e fectly successful in manv catea wnere phtsic an . physicians hate entirely failed They a e * cett-io remedy for Dysiep ia, Ch'o-iic Hheumatism, and Nenra'|ift Disei>ea Prices of the inurnment complete, aremnpei. ed with full directions, aud warranted, f.nm $10 to III Manufftctursii and'or sal., wholesale and ret* 1, by b. c. MOORHCAD, m lro?dw*v,