Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 24, 1847, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated November 24, 1847 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. York, Wednesday, RmakvMtlHTt To CoriMpondMiU. So notice can be taken of ananymovt communicationt Whatever it intended foe imertion mutt be authenticated by Ike neia* and addrttt of the writer ; not necttiarily for publication, but at a guaranty of hit good faith We cannot undertake to return refected ommunicatiom Our Canadian Subscriber*. According to the recent arrangement* of our Poet Office Department, no mail matter, of any kind, direoted to the Canadian Colonist, can pas* through the American Tost Offloes, without being pre-paid to the line*. la consequence of this, We are obliged te poet pay the Herald to our subscribers In the prorlnoes, anil are thereto! e obliged to deduct the same from the amount paid to us, which will shorten the term ol their subscription in a proportionate degree. When their subscriptions expire, we reoommend our friends in Canada to renew them for six months only, and remit, in addition to the prios of the paper, one dollar and eighty-three cents, for postage, on the dally Herald, ana iweniy-six ctou on our Wetkly HertU. We have no deubt that before six month*, the government* of the two oountrlee will agree upon torm* which will obviate iaoh prepayment thereafter, and place matter* on the same fc sting as they have hitherto been. in oa*3 suoh arrangement ihall bemdde previcu* tc the expiration of these *ix month* tubsorlptlon*, we shall oredit the amount of poetage remaining is our hand*, and lengthen the time of subscription accordingly m | | | The Htrtd for Europe. The Htrahl for Kurope, for the French steamship i New York, whloh vessel will leave her* at two o'clock this afternoon, will be ready at 12 o'clock, precisely, and will oontalo a summary of all important news that ha* transpired sinoe the sailing of the previous steamship, Inoluding Mr. Clay'* epeeoh, in full, on the Mexioan war, the latest Intelligence from the oitv of Mexico, a continuation of the offlelal de*patche* from the army; commercial and market new*; a digest of miscellaneous and polltioal intelligence, aid a iub- , mary "of American new*, in French, for the uee I of suoh a* do not apeak or read the Engllah language, t It will likewise oontaln four iplendld engraving*, repre- ' entlng the town of Marin, the town of Tamplco, both 1 in Mexico; a view of the Smlthaonian Institute at ^ Washington, and a view of the Park Fountain as It I* ( to be. Price, 6L? oents. I Oftlclal?Hr. Clay'* Speecli. At length we are enabled, as we do this morning, to give the recent speech of Mr. Clay in its pertect shape, as it came iromnis own ups, ana from under his own revision. For this we are -indebted to the North American newspaper, of Philadelphia, and we return thanks for its kindness in enabling us to give this document to the world. The first thing which strikes us in reading this speech, is the remarkable accuracy of our telegraphic report, which we received ten days ago in this city, at 7 o'clock on the Sunday morn- j ing after the speech was delivered at Lexington, being above a thousand miles distance, in ten hours. The view given in the condensed report furnished by that sketch, correspondsexactly with the speech, as now published by Mr. Clay, except with one single exception or discrepancy, and that is, in reference to the bay of San Francisco. Mr. Clay is willing, in withdrawing our armies from Mexico on this side of the ltio Grande, and in abandoning our conquests in that country, to purchase the bay of St. Francisco, as the only trophy and the only indemnity which, as a great and generous people, we ought to exact from Mexico, in her present humbled condition. In all other leading points the speech a* reported by the telegraph, was perfectly accurate, and identical with what we now publish. This officiaTapeech is a most astonishing production?certainly on the side of peace, against the possession or annexation of Mexico, and in favor of preserving the Union in its present limits. We consider it, beyond a doubt, as the m~Bt powerful, the most eloquent, the most pointed, the most energetic speech which ever proceeded from the lips of Mr. Clay. Its effect upon the whigs must be great andoverwhelming; and though the first report of this speech produced great astonishment in this community, and great differences of opinion among whigs, yet the interval of ten days seems to have softened down these diffiultiea, und to have prepared the way for a combined and universal eflort of ithe whigs in support of Mr. Clay, and to make him their candidate for the Presidency, on the principles which he has now enunciated. The friends of Taylor and Scott among the whig ranks, have been for some tim*, rather vociferous; but it seems they are now quieted, charmed and overborne by the passionate enthusiasm of Mr. Clay's friend Whether the first excitement produced by this eloquent speech Twill subside and enable them to re. cover their ground, time will tell. Mr. Clay's doctrines arc, undoubtedly, well put forward. The picture which he draws of the lamentable consequences which might perchance fall upon this Union from the annexation of Mexico, will make a powerful impression. We have thought otherwise, and we yet cling to our first opinion, being more disposed to look forward to the benefits accruing from the conquest of Mexico, as the great event of the day, than to calculate upon future evils, or to harbor the thought of danger to the progress of society. At all events, the great question, the mighty issue of annexation or renunciation, is now before the people ot this country, and will be discussed, in all its aspects, up to the next Presidential election. Steamship Northerner.?The very thick weather which prevailed during yesterday and Monday, detained the steamer Northernor some few hours. She came in in good time, notwithstanding. We acknowledge the favors, from the officers, of the CharlnUm Courier, Mrreury, Wtwa, and Patriot. The French Steamship.?We are requested by M. Dugneau to stata that M. M. Heroult et de Handel have no desire or intention to give up their contract with the French Government. The Washington, which left on Thursday last, at 2 o'clock P.M., was seen the same afternoon at 4, by the Antoleon,which arrived yesterday, in lat. 40 4ft, Ion. H9 39. i Telegraph to Qoebec.?Another link has been added to the chain of telegraphs on this continent; the line from Montreal to Quebec is open and in operation. Later prom Havana.?The packet ship Cristoval Colon, Capt. Smith, arrived last night from Havana, with files of the Diario and the Fain industrial, to the Uth inst. The nccounts are two days later than recieved by Capt. Sloan, of the Radius, at New Orleans; but they are of no great interest. Gen. Pa Herron, minister plenipotentiary from New Grenada, to reside at Washington, come passenger in the Colon. Bermuda ? We have papers from Bermuda to the 12th inst. They were brought by the New Orleans, Capt. Bramhall, but contain nothing of ? political nature worth copying. A few marine iionn of interest will be found under th? proper i hftftd i " * Oigtaluttttg of Clu!*> <? TIM I United lUtM Mid Rn**l* The war with Mexico, and it* probable termination by the annexation of that country, will plac* the United States in a new and important position towards tha rest of ths Christian world. We are entering on a new and important era, in point of influence and power, among civilized nations. The improvements in steam, electricity, the press, and the art of war, during the last thirty year*, have created a revolution, the result* of which will not be realized at this day, but may be seen by the next generation. By steam navigation and electricity, the whole of the North American continent becomes part of the grrm system ui ci v iii/.m iuii in r?uiu|*c. j. 11c United States, at this day, is as contiguous to London and Paris as either of those cities was to St. I'etersburgh or Moscow thirty years ago, or during the campaigns of Napoleon. All Christian Europe, with Russia on the East and the United States on the We?t, comprise the great family of civilization. They contain thirty or lorty independent States, with different populations, amounting to 250,000,000, varying castes and peculiar races, but connected together by the great tie of Christianity, an<4 under the influence of certain great principles, which gradually change governments, institutions, and the very forms of society. From a recent German publication, we have compiled the following table, imperfect as it is, which may indicate the relative strength and weakness of the different powers of Europe:? Country. Ptpulat'n. Debt. Interetl. Revenue. Anuria.... )? &S5.065 $411,000 OM 35 0M 000 73 000 000 Bavaria ... 4 440,337 $?3.174.463 2.395743 23 113,731 Belgian... 4 238.416 S17H.157 053 5.443 192 11.020 817 Denmark. .. 3.194 960 $563 094.77 2,450,00 80,017,20 pain 12.288 911 $214,459,000 ? ? France... .34.1i8.7W ? ? 241,464,83? Qermanic Confede'n 40 332,104 ? ? ? Q't. Britain *,703.163 ?794,193,645 29,371,089 58.760,340 Greece.... 637 700 ? ? ? Hanover... 1,773,711 <9,166.004 ? 37,193.30 rortuu.... 3,411.500 ? ? ? Prauia 15.447.440 0??,266 3,337,344 38,666 948 Rauia 54 092 3"0 $63 388.618 ? 8.104,677 Sardinia.... 4.451,368 $36,976,000 ? 14.691,000 Sweden.... 3,138.884 ? ? ? To this we must add the United States, em- 1 bracing Mexico, which will either be entirely ' annexed or become an appendix of our system of ' government. With such annexation, and the I prospect of similar changes in Canada, Cuba ' ind the West Indies, we may estimate a popuation of forty millions, with a richness of soil 1 ind a character among the people, beyond those 1 )f any other nation forming a part of the civil- ' zed world. The recent military events' in VIexico will carry the conviction of these broad facts, and probable speculations, to the mind of very statesman in Europe. Looking, therefore, 1 From the confines "of Russia on the East, to the limits of the United States on the West, we are presented with anew map of the civilized world, 1 actuated by novel principles and operated upon l>y extraordinary impulses, that will produce a future the like of which the past has not seen or imagined. ' What is the prospect ? What is the organisation of these different nations? To what results do they tend 1 The empire of Russia embraces over fifty millions of people?under the government of one man, regulated by one policy?actuated by one impulse. The Emperor of that great country is a remarkable statesman, and he has assembled about him as agents, at home and ibroad, men imbued with the same sentiments of progress. He possesses a country almost equally as rich, in agricultural and mineral wealth, as the United States and Mexico. In the south of Russia, the cotton plant can be produced in any qaantity. On the plains of central Russia, breadstuffs are raised by which part of western Europe is fed. The mines of Siberia are beginning to supply Europe "with the precious metals, and are commencing to regulate ihn mnrUptH Rnrf nnmnierce of that nart of the world. With all these elements of power and wealth, that country has its peculiar principles of policy?its unique political institutions?tending to results different from those of central Europe, and altogether opposed to the influence or views of the United States. On this side of the picture what do we behold? The United StateH, a homogeneous people of twenty-five millions, adding power after power and country after country to its limits?possessing great agricultural wealth?grsater than any other country as to the produce of cotton; and with the prospect of Mexico before us, we shall surpass Russia in the production of gold and silver as a currency or a product of commerce. Our principles of policy are popular?republican ?democratic?onward?restless?energetic, and totally different, so far as regards the rights of man, to the principles of Russia. These two countries form the two centres of-thought and action, which must exercise great and unlimited influence on the central States of Europe, for probably, centuries to come. What do we see in Europe? From the western shores of Ireland to the eastern limits of Prussia?from both shores of | the Baltic to the northerly sands of the Mediter- ! ranean, we see a collection oi nations in tne midst of a terrible struggle between different classes and races?a struggle involving principles of government of opposite tendency. Those | nations possess within themselves the element* of despotism, fighting and contending with the principles of democracy in a thousand shapes. They are in tne midst of a transition state. Religion, politics, society, are all changing In those central countries of Christendom. On the one side is Russia, with its homogeneous popula- j tion, under an autocrat, influencing one branch ! of society in central Europe; and on the other! side are the United States, with their principles ! of democracy, presenting a countercheck to Rus- | sian influence in every part of Europe. There is the prospect, therefore, presented to the world, from which we must draw concisions for the future. Europe is not only struggling for political rights and principles, but it also is in the midst of a groat financial struggle, covered, as it is, with debts of centuries?debts that have been created by the interminable wars ' among themselves, and now anuunting to j #7,000,000,000. The credit of the merchants? the confidence in their public stocks?the whole ! fabric, financial, commercial, and political, is all under the influence of Russia on one side, 1 or of the United States on the other. We have | already seen how the Russian government produced an influence in France and Kngland, | by the investment of specie in their public stocks, j At a moment's warning that government could destroy public credit and produce a revolution in those countries, by its breadstuff" and its gold. There is no check to that power, but what the United States possesses in its elements of wealth, increased now by the prospect of attaining the bountiful stores of specie in the mines of Mexico. It may, therefore, be one of the happiest things for the future civilization and liberties of the human race in Europe, that the American arms have conquered Mexico, aad thAt our people have a disposition to retain that country and make it yield those materials of wealth that will give our country and government an influence in favor of the liberty and civilization of the central nations of Europe. Track with Mkxico.?We find the following in the Bo?ton Traveller of the 22d instant i? The schooner ralestlna. Capt. R?uh?n Ryder, cleared to-day for Vera Crus, with a cargo valued at shoot >13,000, shout 8,000 of which we* of domestic products Among ths foreign products was 66.000 yards of London hlaaohad sheetings, rained at $4,*oo, and about >1,000 worth of K.ngllsh spool thread. Movements In Follllea. It Is raporte<?tbat ths whlgs have, without doubt, carried a majority an Joint ballot of tke Louisiana Lailslstura A United ttMM Senator Is among the candidate* o be elected | Excit*mint??Thiathcal,'Social and Musical.?New York ia a new and large edition of ancient Athena. We are an excitable people in cotton, or corn, or muaic, or pork, or theatres, or religion, or politic?, or potatoea. We develope the aame extraordinary characteriatica aa that ancient excitable and animated people, but on a larger acale. For aome days paat the faahionable world has been upon the edge of immortality, in consequence of the recent opening of the new opera house. The inauguration has taken place, and the excitement produced in the first classes of society has produced a general commotion all round. On Monday evening the Astor Opera House was not alone crammed with beauty and fashion; almost every theatre felt the effects of the excitement which that event brought forth- The Park, the Bowery, and all the other ininor^ houses, more or lesa, were crammed with the excitable population of thia city. Music or farcc, tragedy or comedy, opera or huinbu?, seemed all to be equally affected with one general movement, originating in the upper clans of society, and coming to a head in Astor flace. The opening of the Aalor Opera House is undoubtedly an event in fashionable annals. It is, as we have already remarked, the first authentic organization of the higher classes, congregated under a splendid dome, in a respectable quarter of the city. For twenty yearB, efforts have been made to naturalize the Italian Operain this city; but hitherto without success, except by fits and starts. The probability is that now, at last, we shall be enabled to record a victory. At the present moment, the Park Theatre is filled by an qually general excitement, principally to see a representative of drollery ?qual to the lamented Powers. But we would not be surprised to see the Italian Opera and the ballet united together at the Park, and a great effort made in the lower part of the city to rival the upper. If Madame Bishop, with her troupe of vocalists, and Madame Augusta, with her company of ianituies, should be united on the same evening, md commence a season at the Park, what a prodigious sensation would be produced in all the avenues of society in Mew York ! Then n .v- c ?i .u- !?L.kii;>n WUU1U uuiuc W1C lug ui wiiii auu tuc |iiuuauna/ is, we should witness such a species of competition as would do good to every one; increase the excitement, fill the theatres, spend money, improve taste, and generate some humbug or nonsense of all kinds. In the meantime.we should not be surprised to see the ^tor Opera House quite successful, notwithstanding the apparent mediocrity of a portion of the troupe, which must be admitted, to a certain extent. The house, the orchestra, the Arrangements, are all well enough; and if every thing goes on as at first* it will probably result in the naturalization of the Italian Opera in our city. We have already published a list of the subscribers to this magnificent movement in society ; but we understand a brochure is preparing which will give a more complete catalogue of all the patrons of the opera, with a plan of the Opera House. It will be a species of peerage of the fashionable society of New York, containing the birth, parentage, life, occupation and pursuits of those whohave organised society in New York on a similar footing as it exists in the high cirnl?i nf ili? <r?it lanital* of Kurnne. We are a great people. Small Potatoes.?Our present legislature is engaged in a little the smallest business that any deliberative body ever yet was caught in. It seems that some of the small potato lawyers that infest the purlieus ot our courts, have found fault with our county clerk and register for charging fees for their services, and so have made this the groundwork of an attack on these officers, alleging they exact illegal fees. Now, inatead of suing these gentleman for their extortion, if they are guilty of any, and getting them indicted, too, as they may do, by the revised statutes, they set up a howl in the shape of a petition to the legislature to abolish their fees altogether. The legislature being nearly all elected out of office, of course feel somewhat wolfish, and are disposed to vent their ill feeling on some body. This petition affording a fine opportunity, these officers are selected as their first victims, and forthwith a bill is reported in the Senate to take away their fees from them, and give them to the poverty stricken city of New York, whose resources will thereby be increased the enormous amount oi some few hundred dollars a year! The bill is passed in hot it\ #&? Uaho* it atirlia liaOiC) ?UU OVM? ?V ?MV *?V M?v, MV.w .. ?, and we hope?for the honor of the State?it will continue to atick, till doomsday. This bill was intended to finish our city officers; but wishing to make a large hill of small potatoes, another bill is reported in the Senate to use up the country county officers also. We understand, however, that the whigs in the House, not wishing to have anything to do with such a dirty business, have united with a portion of the democrats to put a veto on the whole affair. Verily, this is a small potato concern for the legislature of the great State of New York! cutting up the two-and-sixpenny offices of the poor fellows who have worked and toiled for years, and made all kinds of sacrifices for their party! As to Conner and Osgood, we righteously believe, if the fees of their offices should be increased fourfold, it would not reimburse them what they have spent for their party. And yet their own party strikes the first blow. The Commissioners of Practice and of the Code will report to the legislature shortly; and, in all pro)i?hi1itv will unset the whole svstem of practice and pleading as it at present exists. Then will be the time to pass laws to regulate the fees of county clerks. Agitating the subject now seems like a petty personal attack. So, gentlemen legislators, if you wish to be considered fair and sensible men, don't do any thing at present but; just wail until the commissioners send in their reports. iirnclliainck from South Amkiuca.?The fine bark Kathleen, Captain Drebert, arrived yesterday morning, from Rio de Janeiro, whence she sailed on thePth ult. The If. S. ship of the line Ohio, Capt. Stringham, was in port when the K. sailed. Our files of the Jornal do Commercio and O MerrantU are to the latest date. Nothing of interest had taken place at Rio since our last advices. By the Knglish packet "Kestrel,'' advices had been received from Buenos Ayres to the 14th September, two days later than we have previously had here. Affairs there remained much in the same stale. The C'omrrrio ilr La Plata, mentions that the attention of certain circles in that city had been occupied with two letters from LordHowden, which hud been received by the packet. In the first, he says that Count Walewski has asked for forces from his government, and he (Lord H.) gives it as his opinion, that Franc* will grant them. In the second his lordship alludes to his labors in the matter of his mission of intervention. From Corrientes, advices to the 21st August had been received. The preparations for war were continuing quite actively. The relations with Paraguay, it was said, were not more harmonious than before. From Kntrerios, it ia announced that Gen. Urqui/.a, far from'preparing to invade Corrientes, had just disbanded the remains of his forces. The French residents at Rio Janeiro had sddresned a complimentary letter to ths char^c tU uff'airr* from their government, M. St. < leorges, on the eve of his departure for France, We perceive that a medical academy for instruction in the homeopathic mode of treatment i>! disease, was established fit Kio on thf 4th > ultimo Tbwtrkal ud BiuImI. Pins THitiii.?M?atri. Collins and Plaoldeappeared again at the Park last evening, and bad the pleasure of playing to a vary good house, whioh tu Indeed rather a natter of ?urprl?e, for the evening was ao extremely unfavorable to pedaatrlan enterprises of My kind, tbat large inducement* moat bare presented tbemaelree In order to lnduoe persons to venture forth, except In carriages. The "Nervous Man and the Man of Nerve" was again performed, and again were the auditors kept In constant exercise, shaking their sides at the irresistible, laugh tor-provoking points of the two antipodes of the play, Mr. Aspen and Mr. McShane. The remainder of the bill for the evening was Oiled up by ai good a list of .amusements as could be desired?''How to Pay the Rent,"' 'Napoleon's Old Guard," and"Teddy the Tiler." To-night we are to have a repetition of the bill presented on Monday evening, vis: " The Nervous Man," "Teddy the Tiler," and " Grandfather Whitehead." The manager announoea that it is the last time theae pieces can be presented during the present engagement of this combination of comie talent. Bowkrt Tiikatrf..?Mrs. Shaw is still the star of attraction at this house. This evening she will appear as Belvidera, in " Venice Preserved," a character which requires a great aotresa, like Mrs. 8., to fill properly. That she does do this, the united voioe of all critics has long ago declared. Hhe will be supported well, as the stook company of tha Bowery comprises artists capable of acting up to her level. This Act alone adds much to the pleaaure of an evening at the Bowery. The comedy of ha" Vntinii Uri,fn? " *nrl tha nam ilraraa of "Murrell " founded on the xplolta of this famous south-western robber, will conclude the evening'* eutertainments. Chatham TheatreThe new speotacle of the " Birthright of Freedom," which has bees put on the stage here in such excellent style, is nightly attracting crowds. The subject of the piece being one which comes hoBM to the feelings of friends of liberty and the people's rights, who are now a-days so plenty, will undoubtedly oause it to have a lengthened run. Of the soenio arrangements and stage appointment* we need only say, that they are in aocordanoe with the manner in which Mr. Fletoher does every thing at his theatre. It will be repeated to-night, and the tableaux vivant, by tbe artists of the theatre, and the amusing farce of the " Spectre Bridegroom," will fill up the balanoe of the evening right pleasantly. Ciacui?Bowsav Amphitheatre?Te-night, Messrs. Joe Miles and D. C. Penny take a joint benefit, and have quite a taking bill for the ocoaaloa. They say it is Thanksgiving and Evacuation Eve; and, therefore, they hope their friends will evacuate the oath for tloketsi and thus give them (the beneflciarlee) a ohance to give thanks. They have mustered no less than twenty volunteers, who, In their various performances, will prove how valuable New York volunteers are, under every clroumstance. The various horse acta, down's trioks, <10. bo. will be all highly amusing, and we trust Messrs. Miles and Penny will have as full a benefit as they can desire. Christy's Minitrelh.?The same old story here?full houses, great applause and laughter, and a unanimous vote bf the audienoe every evening, that the place to enjoy one's self Is at Mechanics' Hall. The break down, leoture on mesmerism, polka, sieging, playing jokes, conundrums, and universal jollity praotised here every night is decidedly an'era In the history of negro minstrelsy. To-night, as usual, an excellent bill. Sahle Harmonists.?These woolly pated philosophers are marohing onwards into the affeetlons of the town, steadily and surely as Soott did to Mexico. They are a unanimous aet of singers, and their hearers are unanimous also in their opinion of them. That grand solo of Brlggs is worth going a few miles to hear, and all their songs and playing are exoellent. We may add that as their conoert la given in the halls of John Niblo, every body knows that he oan administer cordial oomfort to those who, daring the intervals of the performance.wiah to square the yards for the next attack. The fame of the Hable Harmonists is spreading; the good folks of Newark. N.J., have heard of them, and insist on their performing there to-morrow (Thanksgiving day) but they return here immediately afterwards, and reoommence on Kriday evening. Mim Joiephink Bramson gives her conoert this evening, at the Tabernacle, and has selected some delightful music for the oooasion. She herself will perform on the piano, and will also be accompanied by her sister, Miss Harriet Bramson. Miss Julia Northall will give some of her very delightful singing, and the young Derworts will perform on the violin and violoncello,and one of them. Miss Caroline, will give a song. There is something quite graoeful in this traupr of youthful performers, thus grouping themselves together, and surely, if ever a young company deserved encouragement, they do. Mr. Krnst. the fluilat, and a grand orchestra, under the direotion of Mr. George Loder, and Mr. Tiinin at the piano, will be the general officers of this youthful battalion. We feel assured that every thing will go off well and successfully. Mias Bramson,who has, for sometime, been riving lessons on the piano in this oily, has many friends; and what with tham, and the intrlnslo worth of the parformanoe. we expect to sea the old Tabarnaole filled. Madame Anna Biaitor.?The sucoess of this lady's operatio troupe, at Boston, has been fery great?crowded houses every night, and bouquets and wreaths were thrown from every quarter at the feet of this distinguished cantatrice. Mr. Reevea is likewise applauded, and has become a great favorite. They opened on Mon day evening, in Philadelphia, with similar success. This is as it should be, for with suoh a galaxy of musloal talent as Madame Bishop, Miss Korslnsky, De Begnls, Valtellini, Reeves, Benetti, and a fall and very affective chorus, suooass mast be oertain. We hooe sherttv to see them again at the Park theatre. Musical Illustrations to Siiakipeare.?Mr. Henry Lynne, lately arrived from England,-where he has been well patronized, both as a tragedian and a leoturer, intends giving a series of musical illustrations te Shakspeare, commencing on Tuesday evening, Dee. 7. There are maay persons who do not visit theatres, to whom uch an entertainment will prove deeply Interesting. Livino Modkls.?These artists continue to attraot great crowds. The best things must oome to an end, and they cannot remain with us forever; therefore we advise all to go and sue them at once, before they begin to talk of leaving. Mr. Hoffman's concert, at the Tabernacle, it must be held in mind, comes off on Thanksgiving (to-morrow) night. He offers a more than usually attractive bill, and will be assisted by six eminent vooal and Instrumental performers. The offleers of the garrison, at Montreal, are giving amateur performances at the Theatre Koyal?the profits to be devoted in part, to aid the publlo charities of the city. At Mrs. Watson's conoert, which was to take place last evening, in Philadelphia, r'amillo Blvorl was to aid the fair vocalist, by an exhibition of his wonderful talent. Mr. Dempster is in Philadelphia, where he is about to give entertainments. Dan Marble is at the Howard Athenaeum, Boston. Professor Hisley and his sons were to make their first appearanoe at the Howard, on Monday evening. Tom Thumb arrived at Savannah on the evening of the 18th inst. European Postaoe.?We received by the last Hteamer, the folio wing letter, relative to the post i i-.a : r a L _ ajfe on newnpmirrti anu iciii m K<""K irum mc United States to Switzerland and the South of Germany. It comes from the highest authority, and it will, therefore, be of use to those who have friends in that part of the world Btdi, Switzeblakd, Oct. 30, 1847. Editor Of tiic Hf.iald : ? Sin-1 would beg of you In future not to send any paCrs by the steamer Washington. Roth trips that she s made, my papers, letters, ko.?(as wall aa those for others, destined for Switzerland and the South of Germany t?were taken to Bremen Instead of being sent from Southampton to Havre. All papers, pamphlets. Sec , mailed at Bremen (and not pre-paid at that post-offloe,) are charged letter postage, and aa letter postage Is 60 per cent higher In Germany than in Franoe, you can estlI mat* the differenoe. 1 had a number of newspapers in the Washington,eaah of which was charged 40 kreutsers (37 oents) postage to this plaee, and one pamphlet nearly four dollars-whereas papers sent by the British steamers cost at this plaoe but six kreutiers, (four ets ) and those by the Freneh steamers only three oents postage. The letters and papers thus dragged around to Bremen, Instead of being mailed at Havre, are also delayed six to eight days longer. I dont know If they are taken to Bremen intentionally, or if It Is the want of a person on board of the boat that unders'ands the geography of Europe. P. 8. German Amenoan newspapers being prohibited in Prussia and other parts of Germany, it ia certain that in many Instanoes they would be confiscated, and not even reach their place of destination, when passing through that oonntfy. I ' Mlacailaneona, A fire occurred at Saratoga Springs, on Friday evening last. It originated In the stable of Mr. Munger, in an alley in the rear of Main stri-et, a few rods north of the | United States Hotel. The stable was entirely censumed I togfltner wnn iour Tiuuiuiv uuibcb? i to Mr. Manger, one horse to Mr. Seargant of Troy, and > one to* stranger. The printing offloe Adjoining, b"longi ing to O. M. Davidson, and never*! other buildings. among which *u one owned by the Mesar*. Marvin, of the United Stated Hotel, were muoh injured Home ol the material* In the printing ofllee, owing to the exertion* of the firemen, were eared, but the greater portion wa* lost. We underetand that the po*ts for the magnetlo telegraph between Salem and Boeton are all rained, and the workmen hare oommenoed laying the wire*. The lino will probably go into operation in a fortnight The wire* follow the track of the Kan tern Railroad, from Halem to Went Lyna, then branch off to the Maiden depot, on the Bonton and Maine Railroad, and enter the city by the Boston and Portland route.' The line will be extended to Newbury port thl* eeaeon, ?orae of the l>o*ta being already erected. -Salem Rfgiiter. Those enterprising expre** agent*, Metiers Hamlford l< Shoemaker, are running an rxpres* for paroel* end valuable packages, between Philadelphia and Wilmington, PelawfcN. " City ;int*ll% ikc?. Preliminary Meetiwo or Sympathy with the Porr. ?-Th* Committee of Arrangement* to .oall a publio mealing to gat an expression of ympathy on tha part of ttaa peopla of New York, with effort! of Pop* Plus the Ninth, in favor of eivll and religion* liberty, held a preliminary meeting at the Amurloan Hotel, last evening. Seven o'olook waa the hour appointed for the meeting to take place, but at that time we found no mora than a doian peraona present. Among these, we recognized Mr. Ureeley of the 7Y?4un?,Mr. O'Sulllvan of the Morning Ntwi, that waa, and a few others of like note. At about half-past seven the meeting waa organized, and, it having been announced that Mr. Livingston, the ohairman, waa absent, Mr. Titus waa, on motion, elected to take his place. The Secretary then read letters of declination to serve on the Committee of Arrangement*, as well aa others, accepting the oflloe, from different persona Mr. (iuKKLtt said ha had a resolution in his hand, whlah he proposed should be submitted to the general meeting, in addition to those previously agreed upon i it was to the effeot that peaoe aoatters victories as well as war ; aud that the Pope, in exerting himself to promot* civil and religious liberty, unmoved by the armies of Austria, pre enta the grandeat spectacle of the age, and that the fruits of hia exertions will be mure cheerI ful than th* victories of a hundred battle fields. The resolution was puiaed nem con. The sub-oommittee appointed at a previous meeting, reported that they had deoldedjon oalling the meeting at the Tabernacle on the J9th of next month, and had ?ro? liaif ? fn nrjMilrfii nn (hu A<i?M?aAn. however, they had not o ailed upon. It was thought adviiiible to make the list as large aa possible, consistent with the rules ou suoh oooaslous. They therefore selected thirty vice-presidents and a luge number or secretaries. For president, they had selected Mayor Brady. Kor vice-presidents, Mr. Striker, mayor of Brooklyn ; Mr. Dummer. mayor of Jersey City, Hon Jaines Kent, Hon. Albert Gallatin, Hon. Hamuel Jnnes, Hamilton Fish, Mr. T. MoCoun, Luther Bradlsh, Messrs Hogan, Havemeyer, Greeley, Vanburgh Livingston, T. O'Connor, J H. Titus, A. Carrigun, P. Howe, J. W. White, J. P. Phoenix. B. F. Butler, Mr. Harris, Judge Sandford, Sic. For secretaries. Messrs Graham, Devereux, O'iteilly, Ilitter, ?tc. The committee invited four speakers from a distance to address the meeting on general topics connected with the purposes for whioh it would be oalled. These were Vice-President Dallas, Hon. Rufus Choate. John Van Buren, and Hon. .1. J. Crittenden. They thought it advisable that each gentleman who proposed a resolution, should speak to it. George Griffin was seleoted to propose and speak to the first resolution, and Ex-Mayor Miokle, to second U. Ogden Hoffman, to propose and speak to the seoond, and J. I. Coddington, to seoond it. Mr. J. W. Girard, to propose and speak to the third, and Mr. Luke, to seoond it. Mr. C. O'Conor, to' propose and speak to the fourth, and Mr Young, to second it. Mr. D. D. Field, to propose and speak to the fifth, and Mr. Kelly to propose and speak t? the sixth None of these gentlemen were yet called upon, and it rai understood by a gentleman present that Mr. Hoffman, in accordance with a rule he established some time since, would decline to aot. The sub-oommittee ha?e also written to several other gentlemen to interchange sentiments on the ocoaslun In relation to the medal to b? struck for the occasion, the committee had called on several engravers, and found great range as to expense in getting it up. varying from $76 to >100. A Mr. Wright is now getting up a medal for General Taylor, by order of the Legislature of Louisiana, at the price of $1000 ; and he would not undertake to do one for this oocaslon for less than $'2S0. Other artists offered to manufacture them for various smaller prices, varying from $75 to $150, Mr. Orkelcy said h? was opposed to striking a medal at all, as it wonld be like putting an estimate on our own efforts, initead of its being done at Rome. If any medal was to be struck, Home was the place where it should be done. QOne of the sub committee said there was name difference of opinion on the propriety of that matter among the committee. A member of the meeting colnoided in the views expressed by Mr. Oreeley, and moved that the committee be discharged Irom the further consideration of that subjeot. The motion preAiled. Mr. SKAuwr.ix would like to have the vote taken again, as a matter of oourtesy, for he thought the meeting had not voted. He disagreed with Mr. Greeley, and said that the medal was not to be struck in commemoration of what the proposed meeting should do, but in commemoration of what the present Tope has already done. It would be a tangible concentration of the estimation in whiob the efforts of the Pope, to promote civil and religious liberty, were appreciated here. What would resolutions do ! They would never pass the custom house on the other side, or if they did, they would be seised by the gen i'armet. A man can put a medal in his pocket, evade the gen d'armei. and hind it in person, if necessary,to the l'ope,asa homage'of our the freest people on the laoe of the earth to him who is endeavoring to free Italy from long continued political abuses.? (Applause.) Mr. liBKELcv was still opposed to the medal. If it costs $260, aa has been hinted at, be thought it a very expensive way of disseminating information A Member said the proposition to uave a medal struck wm not to oommemorate our own efforts, out tne efforts of the Pope. He would say, however, that a medal wm beneath the dignity of the people of the United State*, and he thought it better to pursue the usual course on euoh occasions, by public meetings and resolution*. A Member a<ked if it were necessary that the matter of the medal should be definitively settled to-nigbt. He would like to have it postponed to some fatnre meeting of the committee. He confessed that although hs was not driven from the opinions he entertained on the subject, yet be was staggered in them very much. He would like to have the matter postponed, to give time for reflection. The Seoretary said that there was an Important subject yet to be aoted upon, viz , the best means to raise the sinews of war. Mr. Greeley enquired how much would be necessary, and was answered that there must be $100 for the use of the Tabernacle, and $100 for advertising, and other necessary purposes. Mr. Casierly said this wm an additional reason for delaying the debate on the medal, m if money ean't be raised for the ordinary expenses of the meeting, the medal was out of the question. A Mcmher proposed that the oommittee of eightv-seven be a committee to raise the neoessary funds. He thought three or four hundred dollars would be required, and the oommittee have only to inform their friends of the Hum necessary, and it would be forthcoming. A Memier would ask what suooess the chairman ol the previous committee had in railing funds HI If such information were given it might throw some light on the difficulty of railing contribution!. In suoh cum as thil the willing borse is loaded to death. Two or three ol these pay all, and the rest go soot free, tie proposed at assessment of $3 on each of the committee. Mr. Greeley has had some experience in oolleotlni money on such occasions, and as far aa that experienoi went, he could truly say that he could earn fire dollar) sooner by hard work, than be could raise it by soliciting contributions for any public purpose He bad no doubt the preie would give the meeting sufficient notioe with' out charge. Johk T said, an assessment per capita would not be fair, as some of the committee were not aj wel able to pny (3 or $S as others. He avowed bimsel: one of theso He thought two hundred dollars was ne> pessary The cost of the Tabernacle will he one hun< dred dollars?cost of printing bill posters twenty dollars and he cannot see how large a sum would be required. Mr. expenses of the guests snould bi paid. Mr. Dotlh?Ah ! that's it: Well, 1 don't see but that if we have two or three (dollars worth of patriotism oi an occasion like this, that those who will be honorec with a call, and who will speak publloly on an occasioi like thil, should have twenty five or thirty dollars wortt of patriotism and publio spirit. Mr. Obeelet said he has often been called to addresi public meetings, and be was in most oases .'offered his expenses, and he never looked upon it as an insult (Laughter.) Mr Doyle?That maybe in the oountry, where tb? gentleman has been in tne habit of speaking, and whsrt the expense of living Is only 6l> oents per day; but it li a different matter when you take a horse irom gran and feed blm on oats (Laughter) A resolution was then proposed levying $:i on each oi the committee, and empowering a subcommittee o; volunteers to receive the tame, and receive the oontrl buttons of suoh others as were disposed to give any thing. Before the resolution was taken. Mr. Del. Vbcchic stepped up to the captain's offloe, and said he was willing to pay his $3, and then volunteer to act as one of thi committee. Mr. Greeley followed suit, and paid (S, and severa other members paid their regular quota. Mr Casierly objected to the resolution. Mr. Del Vecchio speke in favor of It. Mr. Tituii said, the members were not precluded frou giving f >, or $10, or any other sum more than tbat ass(sse 1 t y the resolution. Mr D 'TLe was in favor ef the resolution Tbe Slcretary pu' the resolution, and it was carried The meeting tben adjourned to Friday next. Kubnv Fellows ? These phlloiophers paraded ysatSr day la One style, notwithstanding the inui in the streets Their cocked hats looked well PsESBHTATIOW AND EXCr MI01.-The newly OrgSD lied company of GUmartln Guard, Capt. Harrison which numbers about sixty men, will bare presented tc them this evening, at the dth Ward Hotel, two beauti* ful guide colors, preparatory to their first annual targei excursion, which comes off to-morrow at Lyncbe's, Jer ?ey City, and will be accompanied by Lothian's ful brass band. They will make a fine appearanco, and ar> composed of the right sort of spirits to bring home a wel drilled target. Affairs in Jamaica?By the Scotia, Iron Kingston, we have papers thence to the 4th mat The following is from the Kingston Journal of the 1st Inst:?Trinidad promises to enjoy steam communioatloi with Venesuela. The Government of the latter hai contracted for opening the road from Maturin to Co mana, and for putting on the river Oroponehe a steam | cr, which was to ply regularly. It is further propose* that a steamer of a larger size should be employed t( complete the circle of communication oi those plaoes 01 the Spanish Main with Port of Spain, which would pH between Maturin, Guiria, and Tort of Spain, if the Go vernment of Trinidad would meet them with a boant; of $3SuO per annum for five years, and an exemptioi from tonuage and other port charges, as well as affori them every reasonable facility at the custom house. B] this arrangement (If carried out.) a voyage, which noi takes eight days to accomplish, would be accompllshei in twenty-four hours. Considerable dissatisfaction seems to reign througl the Island, In consequence, as it Is alleged, of the nn gleot of the planters' Interests by the home government The Coolie emigration had signally failed .n its antic I pated advantages toward replacing negro labor. Mr I'eter Borthwlck, a prominent member of the Brltlsl Tarhament, and a devoted friend to the West Indli Islands, had just arrived at Kingston, having taken th< trouble to go thither expressly to study the condition o the Island. He was received with much warmth. The British charge d'affairs to Mexico. Mr P Doyle . I was expected to touch at Port Rayal, the war itsam w Vixen, Com Ryder, on hlsway t? Vttra Cm,? Jr. 0 } Timn, Aev, It. ? H Police Intelligence. H .Irrttt of mn old Burglar. ? OBoer William H. Staphens, on* of the aliuchtu at the lower police, arrested {esterday on su?pieion, an old oonviot calling himself tU Wallace On the officer "Making'' bin person, b* found an awful heavy " billy," together with several mall " screws," " pick*," See , used by burglar*, and a lot of Areworki,called oaten-wheels,which are evidently used for the purpose of blowing up safes; on frisking" hi* "kit." a small London "jimmy," a pair of "kicks." a j^H "wipe," and as old "dummy," was found therein. This HI man is an old English burglar, and from his looks we feel convinced that he was aj"pal" formerly of old Jim Colgate, who were both a few yean ago detected in robblng a hardware store lu Canal street, on a Sunday morning, while the ooouoant of the store was at church, and sentenced for the offenoe to the State prison /or a term of years. Wallace's time having expired, we now s?e him again following bis old nefarious trade. Justice Osborne committed him for a further examination. " . I Burglar Dttrctnl ?An tho family residing in the dwelling house No. li>0 Kleventb street, were taking their supper in thefrontbasement, about 10 o'clock on Monday night, one of the ladles heard a noise which sounded as if one of the front parlor windows was open ed ; consequently she immediately oame up stairs, and sure enough,to her surprise, she saw a man with a eandle In bis hand searching about in the parlor, and the window showing evidently bow the rascal entered She immediately gave an alarm,and several gentlemen rushad up from the basement, but unfortunately too late, as the burglar esoaped before assistance arrived. Stealing a Coal.?A man by the name of Bartbolomew Troddy, was arrested yesterday morning, on a charge of stealing a coat worth (3 50, the property of Daniel Noble, residing at No. 32 J 1st street. Justice Merrltt locked him up lor trial. Stealing IKuoi.?Peter Sears, Sylvester Stars, Peter Mldmore. and Joseph Smith, were all arrested yesterday, on a charge of stHaling a lot of wool worth 915, belong ing to Charles Ilelyea, lrem on board the steamboat Champion. Justice Osborne locked them up in dtfiult of ball. Stialius a IValch.?A man by the name of Hugh H MeRoe was arrtsted yesterday, on a charge of stealing a H silver watoh,valued at $15, the property of Bernard H O'Hare, residing at 137 Delaucy street. Justice Ketob- H am locked him up for trial. H Oh ' Scitiart.?A man by the name of James Joy was S KrrMKtfld vA?ti?r<lav Kv lifHour Van f'rff nf fha I /ith ward, on a charge of violently assaulting his wife with pair of sharp pointed scissors, inflicting several severe wounds in her left side, just above the liip, from which the blood flowed freely. The parties resided at 194 Green street. Justice Marritt locked the brutal husband up ) to await the result of the wounds -IttrmfU to Stra'.?Officer Rider, of the 3d ward, arrested yesterday a man called Abram Workman, whom the officer caught iu the aot of attempting to rob a drunken man in the street*. Detained for examination 3 by Justioe Osborne Army Intelligence. The steamer Ohio Belle, Captain Reno, arrived yesterday from Cincinnati, brought down one oompany Ondependant) Ohio volunteer*,' under the oammand of Cap tain Riddle,Lieuts Kinton, Bowland, and Chandler; and the Duchess. Capt. Wade, also reached the city yester day, from St. Louis.with Lieuts. J. W T. Gardener, and R. C. Bradford, with 111 men, and 107 horses, Company D. 1st Regiment Dragoons.?tf. U. Commercial Timet, 15lA init The "Old Commod >re of the Lakes," Capt. Blake, of the Illinois, goes to Mexico this winter, to rejoin his old friend and oommander, General Scott, with whom he served in the war of 1812 ?MJwaukin Sintinel. iTinj. ? uumus i. omitu, iodk >Dd lavoraiuy Known on the frontier of Texas,,arrived in this city a fair days slnoe. He h&i served Texan in rome of her most trying times. and we would be glad to Bee him continue In the servloe. Capt. Henry K. MoCullougU is rapidly recruiting hi* new company. We like to see these old and well-triad Texians doing well for themselves and their country. , Capt. Ross is also actively recruiting, and we pledge ourselves that he will do good service on our frontier.? -iuitin (Texai) Democrat, 38<A ull. The Vicksburg Whig of the 10th inst says: "Only two companies have yet arrived The 'Chickasaw Patriots,' Capt. Kee, and tiie 'Star Company' from Amite and Coplati, Capt. Cowson. Fuitlier Discoveries In tbe Norttiwrat. York Kai toby. Hunaon's Bay, } Kept. 30, 1847. ) Sir George Simpson- Sir.?ljhave now the honor to aoqualnt you that the expedition which left Churchill under my oommand, on the 5th July, 1816. for the purpose of completing the survey of 1 he northern shores of America, retched this plaoe In safety, on the 6th inst. Having already written you by way of Red River, and enclosed an outline of my dl??overies, I shall merely mention here that I reaohed Repulse Bay on the 39th July, last year,and immediately had n boat taken aoross land, and through lakes, to the sea, west of Melville Peninsula. The lae hero was too closely packed for us to make any progress, so that I determined on returning to Repulse Bay, and making preparations for wintering. A stone house was built, measuring 30 feet by 14, and covered with oil oloths as a roof: there being no wood, some moss, and a sort of heather, were oolleoted for fuel; and 163 deer were shot before November was ended, when all these animals had passed southwards. Our house was frequently cold enough, the thermometer being sometimes 10 degrees, or 30 degrees, below zero.? On tbe 6th of April, 1 started in company with a party, and traced the ceastup to Lord Mayor's Bay of Sir John Ross, thus proving that veteran discoverer to be correot in bis statements. Boothia Kelix is part of the American continent. This journey oooupied until the Ath May, and we had travelled about 660 geograpbloal miles 1 again set out with four ohosen men, on the I nth of the month, (May) and after undergoing much fatigue and suffering, and some privations, we traced the west shore of Melville Peninsula, to within 6 or 8 miles of the Jury and Hecla Strait. We arrived at winter quarters on the Ath June, all in good health and spirits, but much reduced in flesh. From this time until the llth August, when the Ice broke op, we were all busily occupied in procuring the means ;of existence, and In making preparations for our homeward voyage. We took leave of our dreary home, and of o?r Esquimaux aoqualntanoes, on the 13ih August. Our progress southward was much impeded bv contrary winds, so that we did not enter ChurohlU River until the 31st. We had still eight bags of Pemlcan, and 4 owt of flour on hand. Being detained here two days, we did not arrive at York Faotory until late In the evening of the 6th September, where my sudden annearanoe somewhat surcriiad m? frlmili who hart not expeoted to see me ao soon. I remain, sir, ike , JOHN RAE. i Border TRonit.Es.?It will be seen by thefoli lowing extract of a letter received by us from Prairie du Chlen, that the Winnebago Indiana are again f trespassing upon our territory "A command of dra> goon*, consisting of men, arrived at this fort.last Kri1 day from Hort Atkinson, Iowa. They oame over for the > purpose of driving all the Winnebago Indians on this r side of the Mississippi, back across the river ft to their > own territory. The command were all mounted on fine horses, and were the handsomest oompany of soldiers I have ever seen, and all that saw them say the same ? > They left here on 8unday morning, for Blaclc River. We > gave them a ball on Saturday evening. We have bad ! quite a lively time among ourselves, at present. Capt. t Knowlton seat out a command of sixteen men on Sunday last? they went eighteen miles up the Mississippi, and came upon a camp ot about fifty Indians; some were I on an island In the river?those that were on this side I too* to their oanoes, all but six or seven,who were taken ' by the oommand and brought to the fort, with about 1A ponies belonging to those on the island. There was one warrior among those who were taken who was quite hosllla U. lili .Id* .l?.t r 1 dlera, but did not Are; if he had, he would hare caught 1 a dosen bullets In a aeoond, for their muakoU were all loaded aud they were well provided with ammunition.? ' Another command of thirty men started yesterday up | the river, for the balance of the Indiana, whom they ln1 tend to brine down and cross over the river, tailing them 1 to keep on their own territory, until they are removed 1 to the north, whioh will be in the apring. They are very troublesome?killing hoga and stealing trora the farmers. > I expect aome of our men will diatinguiah themselves by heroic deeda among the In4lana. It la rumored that a oommand of thirty men will be aent on a tramp from thla fort, about the flrat of next month, up the WUoonain > river, to Muacoday and other placed, fur the purpose of > bringing in what wlnnebagoea there are to b?foun(f,?nd ' croaa them over the river. It will take about tore* 1 weeks? f Vote or the State.?The official returns ehow f that the aggregate vote of the State at thp receul election ia 311.003 In 1844. the aggregate for Governor was 473,148 Thla ahowa a diminution in the aggeregata vote, oomparing thia year with 1844, of mi.145. There ' ia a falling off in the democratic vote of 104.811. And I in the whig vote of 66,334. The whig majority, on souse 1 of the candidates. exceeds 38.000 At the judicial fl?cUon in June the democratic majority rangrdirom 15.00# 1 to 18 ooo. showing a differences a democratic loss,in tite montba of aome 66 ouo votes The whig vote which Ifeta Fillmore ia 13.000 leaa than the vote given for Qov. Wright iaat year, and 34 000 leaa than the vote given for 1 John Young.? Albany Jhlns. Thanksgiving Day.?To-morrow will be observed as a day of thanksgiving in Maryland, New York, Maine, Maiaachusetts, Rhode Island, Indiana, C onnecticut. New Hampshire, Louisiana, Pennaylvanla, Missouri, Michigan, New Jeraey, Ohio, Delaware, Kentucky, Mia-Uaippi, Georgia, and Wisconsin, and District of Columbia. , The French Steamship Union* > Paris, 33d October, 1M7. The Union arrived at Cherbourg, on the lat of Auguat, 1 at half-past one o'olok, after a passage of 18 daya and a half On the passage aha met with contrary winds?It 1 blew a gale from th? cast The Unloa waa the ouly one of our veasels which had 1 not passed through tha forms of being visited and oieaned, before taking her turn at Havre. She has gone into tba dry dock, aud we exprct her on the 37th inat. On . the lOih November she will sail from Havre. r*?i?, October 28, 1847. Our packet ehlp, the Union, ia at Cherbourg, and bai ' bean obliged to have her bottom aoraped and okaned, aa 1 ita foul condition Impeded her aailiag We have taken 1 advantage of thia opportunity to have aeveral repair* done to ner, and preparationa made, auch as are neeea ' aary at thia time of year, when the paaaage la generally ' auvere We continue to hope ohe will aail again on 3 the lOtj November. But it ia likely the repaira may 1 take a longer time. We tell you thia in advance, that f you may not be alarmed If ahe doea not arrive at tne period when you would naturally be looking for her. i * ~ 1 TIm Iowa Indiana give thilr performance*. r War Danrea he., dir., ti.u afternoon and evening, at the V Ameicau Mukuiti, when. alto.?lie Kthioman Meieuadera ?l * 1 pear in a variety of ilirir imniiiiif Son*a. Olera,Chorqaea, tir l'ue Gieat Weatern io ? iauchable comic melauge The Ball of the Richard M. Johnaon Hoae Company 19, take a place ou the 7th of December,inatead of the 27th mat. ^ Diamond Pointed Gold Pen?_B. E, Wataou It Co.i IS William atreet, our door below Wall aiirrt. and * J. ?. S.iv.ige, 91 Kulion atree., ininofitctuinra mid wholeanle a mil retail deitlera in Oold Pena. Oolii Pen and Pencil t aaea, f he. fcc., have every variety of Oold Pena, which they offer at priCM lower than any oilier henae in the city. Their " Michelieu'' Pen ia tbe only article of tha laud that i? warranted, and ' which Manila prr-eminent for ita great durability and -trior tiaiah. Iiaflng invariably proved itaelf ilia brat and oh??pa?l 1 1 pea in the world, nice only |l. Other Oolii P?na at fit %\ M and II M. Oold Pana euerullr rapairW

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