Newspaper of The New York Herald, February 6, 1848, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated February 6, 1848 Page 2
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I NEW YORK. HKRALD. I Jtfth'WUt tmr ?f h 'icfi bud Xbii&d iti I JABB8~Q0HDOW fiiNWETT, I PRO?tUK*n?R. i b.i 1LV LI>~?vtrt .ay, (Sunday intludei.) i rents per $7 2$ amii f??? f%? r1?h European guti*rie#*t, ?11 r** finnw include the *<>$ I V.EKI. I UKH^Llf-Kt'n S'.n^tcy-i^ tenti I fx-r t ft?I) U* f rf .i.-tnm?it. t*r Lruted atatei Eu i.t.n, , -r. * . to mrl 'e >he pottage I *1 sedition will 1e i nhlithei on ihe day of Ihe departure o/ ?ar* ilraaur .ri/A mtri igence from all p?rtt of the B ?l??? ra cmti'iiul to the ta.'eil moment Subscription! ,mil ;: fty Mrstrt. Oalignam, II rtr I r.ri:n?, iJ L .Ktwnw. 11 Comhxll, and . . - . ft.- K'eiUr, Henrietta itreet, London. I l\y ESIltEVTl.1I HEllJiLD?Btery Tun day?One I Uolt -i for the Campaign. I 'tVERTlSE lit. NTS (tint ei try mortiin*-) ?f i jilrri :o fie written in a plain, legible manner ? U Thef r r t ftr""U\ble f tr errnrt in atumuictlfii. ":i / \ TING of a!l kittdi executed heaunfulliy and leilk I <<??.-' h O. i/rr? rece rrd at the i'ullicatlon Office, cor ner c' *Wi?n aii</ Nnsiau ttrteti I .j,/ I LEI TEHU try man tor tubtcriptitnt, or with c fi uttuientt, to he port paid, or the pottage will be de dv trd fr> ,n the mnney fevutted I M / L.vy./Ki CORRESPONDENCE. containing I i?n; .Itant nriri, toiicilrd from any imartir of the vorli-' t.i.J ifnred. toilt he it Wa/iy paiJ /or A 1 NOTICE can be taken of anonymout t &mm i-.ita >m Whatever it intended f?rir tertinn m<ul be uiUhentr I r led by the name and cddieu of the writer ; not neceita< V 'or publieati'ip, but as a guaranty of hit good faith '-l-'r '"tnnc.* undmake to return rejected cummtimeations. .)LL fV< 1 MENT8 to lie made ?n advance AMUSEMENTS TO-"MORROW KVEN1NU l^KK THEATUE ? Sand*. L'ot * Co.* Awnicm Cinct*. iu their v .noai pcrf-irm incn. rOWKRT THEATRE, B<-w?rr ?VirTosiM. or I'll Pliof ok it?Jt'mbo Ju?i?Ahtmo.it ii Clv or*tra~ Tmc hobbeh's wikk. ?"HATH*M THEA'j'RE, i?h?thara *(> !?'White Half cr the PerPE** -Inim Lio.t?Ts*ak Kamjlb* BRO\DWAV ODEON. flfoadway.?CoMic Siwoino, -.Mobil Arti?i?, kc. I'ANJKAMA H ML, tt'iuiwuy, ui*: Hjbi:o? tt-Ban Vl'Il't !<v THt MlUIWPfl Bbcnptti'i MoDtL or Aur ht Jk*i-?aikm?Two eihib ti i.'i, at 2 and 7>4 o'clo'-k, P. \l, BROOKLYN?BROOKLYN INSTITUTE Wiu^inBton itrrrt?' hbi tv'? M.nhiiki ? F.Titicritn i-ijoibo-Bur LBiqur Dnho'so. Stc . \rh >oi|t, Smulny, PrbruRry t), IMS. Oo- Advt riisementa received lor on* insertion only 'i he Annexation of M*xlr,._Tl?e Great (^uef tlou of tUr Century. We in our columns to-day two remarks- 1 be circles, written by two of the most distin- : guisht d politicinns of tlii9 State, one belonging to I the whig and the other to th* democratic party, on the present condition ol the coantry, our re- I lations with Mexico and the next presidential election, singularly enough the distinguished , writers of these articles, without any concert or i communication, personal or otherwise, but look- I itig at the probable result from different points of view, have come almost to the same conclusion, viz: tbatthe chances are in lavor of Mr. Clay, at the next election. That the chances at the next Presidential election might be in favor ot Mr. Clay, we have sometimes, ourselves, considered probable. II the tour millions of legal voters, who exercised their constitutional rights in 1844, were to vote over again with the same issues before them as they had at the list Presidential election, the result might be in favor of Mr. Clay; but we are much of opinion that, during the last four years, the progress of new thoughts, feelings, and purposes, in the United States, has been almost equal to what it would be in half a century of ordinary existence. All the old issues are settled, se* aside, and unheeded. In the present crisis, the public mind is rapidly coming to one decidcd, Magnificent, great, and most important issue, and that is. the annexation of the whole of Mexico to the United States, at all hazard*. Now, on this important question, a great deal might be said on both sides. The splendor, the magnificence, and the brilliaucy of annexing the whole of that great republic to the United States, with all its natural and artificial wealth, is calculated to operate on the public mind, and to make itself paramount to all other feel1 ugs. The young and energetic generation will be peculiarly affected by such an issue. On the other hand the moral magnificence of retiring I entirely from such a country, of showing to the i world our wonderful and miraculous military J accomplishments, and then coming back to our I own territory, may influence the high and mora1 sensibilities of the people, and operate as a check, and perhaps overpower the other feelings before n< xt November. By absorbing all Mexico, the American people would be but pursuing the beaten track of conquerors in all ages of the world?the Persians, the Carthagenians, the Grecians, Romans, Goths, Franks, Normans, and the British; but by taking a contrary course, and retiring entirely from that country, and confining ourselves within our own natural limits, and, with our own undisputed population and power, we may create a new national code of morality far all nations that are to follow hereafter, and thus still more to astonish the people of Europe, with onr magnanimity, our national victories <t?<l moral self-denial. \\Y ichercr s-ntiment takes precedence in the national mind, whatever may be the result of the. precedential election, it is very evideut that the question at issue is more important, more magnificent, and of greater magnitude than any question that ever came before a free people ; and that it is equally as important as that of the revolution of 1776 itse f In fact, ttie result of the J next election will be a change of more impxrtiiice than the revolution which separated this country from Great Britain. It will give a new direction to the histpry of civilization in the new world, and even in the old. We have much yet to tay on this point. We are on the edge of a new transition state in the history of civilization, and we ought not to take the first plunge in ilie depths of futurity without due caution and preparation rerokts and Reporting.?We perceive that somebody has been running round to the Courier office, to get them to correct un error of N V. for U. S. in a very elaborate report of a speech made by Mr. Prepcott Hall recently and published in the Herald, on the election of General Taylot. We are not sure the re was dny error in that report: and if there whs, even according to the allegation, it a very trifling one to make such a funs about in another paper. It Mr. Hall or Mr Sonw body, hud understood the proprieties of literary and newep.per life, as well as those of the Jockey Club, he would have come to this office, and pointed out ihe error, and had it corrected, if worth correcting, instend ?f going to another journal, and making a fuss about an immaterial error in the Herald report; Mr. Folworn made some similar fuss about what he called an 'authori'ed report" of ours, in a certain evening pa|<er of no circulation. Mr. Hall is the chairman of the Jockey Club, and a member also of the Union Club, and is supposed to know all the proprieties among the gentlemen attached to those clubs, Mr. Folsom is at the head of ihe Hough end Ready Club, but both have yet to Wru some of the proprieties f t intellectual life, end among them is one | in the present instance. We think the best : way hereafter to treat these half civilized gentlemen, would be to give directions lo our reporters to exclude their speeches entirely from our columns. The reporters of this journal do not require certificates of charac'er from Miy other journal, or from the chairman of any Jockey Club in the universe. It is not the Jockey C.ub, nor the Union Club, nor the Rough and Ready Ciub, nor any other club, (jot up by njr little tlitjur, that will make General Taylor the next President. It is the great masses, the popular impulses, growing out of General Taylor's own distinguished and remarkable merits, i propel ly represented by an inde,endent press th*t u> 110 mttu or bet ?f men, or any club in ?xi?teao0 * . The Police System in New York.?We are confident there is but one opinion entertain* ed of the police system at present in operation in New York, and tlnrt is that it fail# to answer ibe expectations of its originators, and is inad?- , i|iiate to the prevention of ciiine, not but that the number of arrests is greater since its establishment than ever before, but of tins more | ant)n. i?iuce we have list written on this subject we liave investigated the working of the new police , | system, and we are satisfied that h great deal of i its inefficiency is owing to the manner in which ; i the members are appointed. The appointing j j power rests in the Mayor; and that official tp- 1 1 points, on the recommendation of the aldermen j of the stveral wards, Tom, Dick, and Harry, and all other loafers who hang around the J polls at election times, and work with all their might tor the success of a certain candidate; | who, in many cases, gives a promise before hand, th.it in case of his success, he will have those , men appointed; and these men generally are ap, pointed to the police. Now, how is it possible, : that pure, moral, respectable men, can be found I in the police, when this is the manner in which I they are appointed1? We do not mean to assert | that our police force is composed of this description of men : but from the manner in which thev are appointed, it is reasonable to suppose that a j great many of them are composed of these materials. We all know what is the character of those men who neglect their own business, and eater into electioneering forthe promotion of men to ill" office s of aldermen and assistant aldermen. This is one grand defeci iu the system, and we should be glad to see it remedied. The appointing power should not be allowed to remain as it is?but it will never be altered or amended until our citizens, and principally our tax payers, will leuru to separate our municipal affairs from the general politics of the country. It is of the highest importance that the police should be men of ch 'raoter and respectablestanding, and we think Wf might have them so, if there was a board of examiners, composed of an equal number of wh'gs and democrats, to sift the character and | reputation of evrry man who applies for an | office in the police. There are stringent ordinances against en- , cumbering th<- streets and sidewalk*, against hanging signs further from stores than a certain : distance, aeainst selling lottery tickets and keeping policy offices, against driving quicker than a certain rate through the streets?in a word, we have laws which, if enforced, would make this noble city of ours one of the best conducted, j most orderly and best regulated in th* world ? They are not put in force, although the police are i bound bylaw to enforce them Let a policeman j make a descent on one ot tli* lottery or policy shops in Broadway, and the chances are against his holding office another year. The owner of such shop possesses political influence, which he j will exert against that policeman ; and he will be backed by all his associates in the same business, i in running and hunting down the faithful officer who has dar^d to fulfill his duty by enforcing I the law. Will the policeman do his duty under j such circumstances ? Will he deprive himself and family of bread by fulfilling his duty 1 The same may be said of all other corporation ordinances?they cannot be enforced as long as the police appointing power is regulated as it is. But the police must do something to show the people that they are not altogether idle?that they do something at least to earn the money which they receive from ttie city treasury. Accordingly, we find that the number ol arrests for slight and trivial offences?if offences they are? w i re never so large as they have been since the ; new system of police went into operation, while i ; at the same time crime has increased in a fright- i j ful ratio. Not one of ten complaints that are j | laid before the corporation attorney, is j rose- | cuted by that functionary, because they are ridi- j culous and frivolous; and we are satisfied that j [ it our citizens would subject themselves to trie 1 trouble and inconvenience of pros-cuting policemen for undue exercise of their little brief authority, there are not a hundred policemen | in the city that would be found worthy of j being retained in office. There is, therefore, a direct temptation for them to exceea their duty, i They know they must do something for their j money; and when they cannot, under fear of : losing their situations, do what the law declares I they shall do, they use their own judgment in the j matter, and arrest on their own responsibility; j and what the judgment of some of them may be j worth, can be seen from the returns of some of those worthies, showing-their inability to write or spell their own names. If these policemen hear two persons speaking a little louder than j usual at the corner of a street, they approach to j see what the maiter is. They eye the persons, to see whether they are respectable ; if they i are, they will immediately command, in a J Dutch or an Irish brogue, the two per- ; sons to talk easier. Such impudence and assumption will not be borne. He is told I to go about his business?words are exchanged, and the result is that the two quiet persons, who may be good citizens, are taken to : the station house, and lodtred there tor the night. ! The policeman makes his compUint, the prison- 1 ers are confia-.d a'l night, and all this could be i avoided if the policeman knew his duty. But, | in case men, who are known to be what is call- I ed fighting characters?men who are known to be able to use their muscles tolerably freely? make any noise, there is no interference with th??m They can commit any thing short of murder with impunity; and if you are attacked ! I by a spt of rowdies, and robbed and beaten, you j { will in vain cry on the police for protection ? j I Not onr in such cases is to be seen. It is the law-abiding citizen, who will not strike or knock down the ofiicrs of the law, who suffers most from the present system. Wi- hope to see this defect in our police system remedied; and the only way to remedy it, is to place the appointing power in the Mayor, to dc usf-a i>y mm on me recommenaauon 01 a | board of examiner?, composed of men of both parties But, above all, the aldermen and assiitant aldermen of the city should have nothing to do with the matter. Reports aid Rsportino ?We mn9t again impress on committees the necessity of providing the gentlemen of the press with suitabl** accommodations, if they wish to tee correct and lull reports of their doings in this journal. This is generally a subordinate consideration, whereas it should be the first and most important. A speaker in a public meeting may address five hundred or five thousand?we report him, and we place him in an entirely different light?we place him at once before an audience of thirty or forty thousand. How important, therefore, it is that h? should be correctly reported?jnd how can mstice be done him if a reporter has only a farthing candle and a ricketty table, eight inches by t>-n in dimensions, for liis accommodation. We trust tins will be borne in mind, and that we shall not be again obliged to refer i to the mitter. (.fnerai, Taylor's Letter*.?General Tay- ; lor's famous letter in reply to the War Depart- j ment, which we published exclusively yesterday j morning, has not only delighted his friends, but I been admired and perused by all parties. His I epistolary correspondence has always been admired, but his last letter is conceived with such fairness, determination, spirit and independence, J that it will create a great deal of sympathy amonp the people, and tuny produce effects in his favor, beyoi.d any thing that httfe yet come from his j jen j COLLXQIS AND LtAENlNS IN TliK UnITSO SrATXS. ?From the number of colleger and academies scattered through the United States, and from the great number of young gentlemen who annually graduate ut these establishments, it might be supposed that the United States produce more finished scholars, in the most comprehensive sense, than any other nation in existence ; yet the lamentable fact is apparent, that we have not a superabundance of finished scholars, although it must be admitted that, us a general tiling, education is more abundant here tlnn in any other country. What we mean to say is this, that the United States do not produce as many finished and perfect scholars, in proportion to the facilities we enjoy, and the mean3 we have at our command, as we ought to do. A large majority of our people in every State in the Union cen " read and write, and cypher toobut how few are they whose extensive and erudite learning entitle them to rank as lights in the world at large! To be sure, wherever the English language is ?po k<*n, me name oi v?cuBicr id ucaru?wucicvci the dead languages are perused as a study, the name of Anthon and other distinguished scholars are household words; but in proportion to our means, we caunot claim as many brilliant names as we might. The causes which have produced, and are producing this backward state of things, are worthy of thought and consideration; and the first and principal of these is, in our opinion, the railroad go-ahead, high-pressure and burst-boiler system ot education adopted in our colleges, schools, and academies?a systt-m which is peculiar to the Uuited States, and quite at variance with that pursued in England, and other foreign countries. We claim superiority for the United StateB over every other country, in everything except this; but when it comes to this, it grieves us toadmitthat we are behind them. Our young men are taken from their studies when their minds are, strictly speaking, only sufficiently expanded to commence and pursue them. A youth is sent to school, or the academy; before he knows the elements of his own language the Latin gra nmar is placed in his hands; with a smattering only of this, and a rough idea of the construct ion of that language, Virgil is put before him?the Greek grammar follows next, and so on to the end of the chapter. By the time the period fixed for the termination ot his education has arrived, he is sent out on the world with a heterogeneous mass of half digested Latin and Greek in his mind, of no earthly use for any practical purpose, and the chances are that he will forget the little knowledge he has acquired in one year after he receives his diploma. How many of youth are there who have not submitted to this grinding process of being taught, this high pressure system of education ! The design of our higher colleges is to produce finished scholars; but how can they do it with such a system of education as we speak ol 1 How often, says Bishop Doane, " are the names of Plato and Tully upon tongues that have not mastered the elements of their respective languages! Ilow many have 4 gone over' Virgil, without a trace ot his refinement, or Homer, -? - ?- . j c l:. : ? .... i WllUOUlil arcam Ul mo iiuiiiuiauiciium iu nature!" True for-him, and sorry are we that we have bo many living evidences of the truth of the remark. The present system is bad. Erudition or scho. larship cannot be obtained by the high pressure system at present adopted. They must be acquired by slow degrees. The student should be perfect in the elementary principles of a language, before he is permitted to move a step farther. The foundation must be solid, or the superstructure will totter and tremble. A youth cannot be a finished scholar in a month, or a year, or five years; and parents who expend their money in having their children educated on the supposition that they can, will be mistaken in the end. No; the sooner this lightning process of educating American youths be abolished, the better. Opzila Critics and Chevaliers ?The affairs, of the Italian opera are beginning to be amusing. The denunciations of American tacte for music, contained in the recent articles of the French paper, written by Mr. Gailliardet and Mr. Trobriant, will most likely be productive of some fun. We have received a notice in reply to these articles, written in & style and in a hand-writinp, which looks very like that of eur old friend, the Chevalier Wikoff, and possessing much wit and sarcasm upon the other chevaliers. We may give it in a day or two, for the amusement of our musical readers. In the mean time great prepa rations are making to give a warm reception to Madame Biscaccianti to-morrow evening, who has succeeded tremendously in Boston. What kind of a reception she may receive we can hardly say. Among a portion of the Italian and French dilettanti, there is a strong feeling of resentment against her, singularly enough growing out of the failure of P.itti. If their resent- | ment will be visited upon Biscaccianti, we do not know, but the probability is there will be a tremendous house to-morrow night, and great difference of opinion upon her merits as a vocalist, an artist, and every thing else. Fun is blew- ( ing. Let us have fair play?artists, critics, , chevaliers, &c. &c. Ultjr tnMlllgMic*. Thf. Weathkh ?The weather yesterday vu my much the t>m? as on Friday, stormy, and Knowing nearly all day. About three o'clock in the afternoon, the | wind came out from northwest, and far a few minute* , the oiouds assumed a b-eaking-away appearance; but the wind suddenly shifted again to northeast, and heavy clouds again obecured the sky. The snojr disappeared as fast as it fell, leaving the streets in a horrible coadi- ' tien. At tempt at Mt'sdf.a ? A man named Joshua Newton, i was found about two o'clock yesterday morning, at the i corner of Stanton and (olumbia streets, with a severe < gash ovr the left eye. and another an the back of the ? head He stated that he had been struck by some per- 1 son. but be did net know whom This is another evi- i denoe of the effloienov of the present polioe ; persons l re Allowed to be thus brutally treated In the" public streets, without befog in tbe MMttfl" star, ' which should rhine upon and protect then. (iriikil Quitmak.? This gallant officer in still in the city. visited the Kxchange yesterday during business hours, and *t< introduced by General Sandford to many of our leading merchants Kisr. ?A Are broke ont about four o'clock, yesterday morning, in tbe fourth story of house No !>0 Kultou street, occupied as a printing office. The damage waa very trifling A Kecbeant Hrtiuno.?A woman with a blaok eye. and considerably under the influence of "grog," called at the City Hall, yeaterday afternoon, In eager search for the Mayor Being unable to gain admittance Into the Msyor's office, she stepped across the ball-way to tberfflee of tbe Clerk of the Common Council,where, after being told she waa In the wrong place, she comm?tiord ber tale of sorrow, and requested the Hargeantat-Arms to " "out it down In de paber." She said her husband had abandoned her, with aiz children, who would fall upon the publlo. ''tjintleman," said tbe, ' my husband is a rlsh man; he Tares de gold vatoh and full rings on de flngar; will you tell me what country de Mayor Uvea In. I meet catch de husband before he leaf de oetee. for be ish now In de Albany." She thus told and repeated her tale of wo. until she was turned out, when she dropped a few of broken KrenoD curaes upon the eargeant. What m bad husband to have so good a wife ! Mracharts' Eicrasji?Tbe rotunda of this beautiful building is at length oompleted Tbe capitals to the columns ar>< all in their places, the scaffolding la remoTed, and the whole presents a beautiful appearance We uuaersiand that the cost of the capitals Is fifteen hundred dollars, including the labor of putting them on Death Br Exrosra*.?Coroner Walters waa called yesterday to hold an Inquest on thebody of an uoknown man. apparently abuuc 41) years old, who waa found dead in the cellar of Mr D<>nj Richardson, at the corner of 43d street and Hth ATeuue, yetWday mornln/. There were about eight Inches of water In the cellar ut the tima. The deceased had been seen about the n'lghboruood the previous d?y. and is supposed to have got into tij? cellar while in a atate of Intoxication In one of his pockets toere was a ticket of admission to a hall to be given at a Mra Martin's )Atlantlo street, Brooklyn; alto some violin atriug*. Verdict?death by exposure. Jieatii of Com H in<;lMr.?Th>* Hdtimore San of yesterday cays We regret to learn that Commodore Kidgely died lv?t niglit at liarnum'n Hotel. The immediate c tuae of hia death, we learn, wan an attack of gout in the Htomach. Mall Fallnrti, The N'l.tibeiD m?>l tailed at Angus 'a, Ua lan. 29 " i*dutb?tn mail partly failed at Baltimore, Keb I. " Kaatern bmU failed tt Mobile. Jm. 3fl mimu-uic r-TKLLlCESfE. tkbooner Alhort. Philadelphia, Feb. 5th, 1848. A schooner is aehore on Watch Sprint; Shoal*, supposed ;o be.org to one of the Richmond and New York packct lines ' 'like Wcatlier, dt.>. Albany, Feb 5, 1848. We have had about ten inches of enow since last evening. The weather is now mild. The Atlat of to-d<iy says that Mr. A. C. Flag" left this ci<y on the let iust., to take charge ol the financial all'airs of the Hudson Iliver Kail lload Company. NEW VOllK LEOMUTUBE. Senate. Albany, Feb. ft, 1818. ArrRCrniATioM fob collkoki. Mr. Bond read a report relative to appropriation! to ollegrr. colonial, claims. Mr. Treadwell reported concurrent resolutions of 1 the Attorney General relative to lost claim* to property claimed to be held by the oroirn or colonial government, and to ascertain if saeb proceedings can be prosecuted with success. general manvkactusing bill. The general manufacturing bill was made the order of tbe day for Monday next. hudson railroad com patty . A bill to amend the obarter of tbe Hudson Railroad Company was reported, with amendments, and tbe bill was taken up in committee. Mr Fine proposed an anendment subjeoting the deci sion of tbe appraisers to tbe review of the Supremo Court. Lost. Mr. Wil*in? proposed an amendment, that when an appeal is taken from the deoision of the appraisers, tbe 1 oompany mast deposit the amount awarded, and pursue [ their work, the oompany to pay the additional amount t if any is awarded in tbe appeal. The oommittee rose, and the Senate adjourned. i Assembly. EQUITABLE INSURANCE COMPANY. Mr. Scherurrhobn reported a bill to reduce the capital of the Equitable Insurance Co. LIEN LAW KOR MECHANICS. Tbe House went into Committee of the Whole on the bill relative to the lien law of mechanics, the question being on the motion to strike out that part whioh makes the bill applicable to cities only. Mr. Willett moved to reconsider the vote striking out tbe word " town" from the bill. Lost, after debate. Mr. Snkden moved an amendment, giving meohanlos a lien on docks and piers, as well.as on buildings, to the amendment which includes villages, which was lost. Mr. Upham moved to strike out the first seotion of the bill. The bill, as it now stands, he said, was a fraud. The seotioa was struck out, and tbe committee rose. Mr. Coe, in the House, moved to postpone the bill indefinitely. Carried, 54 to 32. So the bill is lost. surrogate's clere. fn AnrnmitfjkA t.Vi? hill fn nrnrirls a niark frvr fha Qnrro. gate of Essex county, vu rejected. Adjourned. Market!. PiTTijiuHo, February 5, 1848.?Flour?The market continued dull; and we baye only to notioe tales of 200 a 300 bbls at $4 6-2K. Corn was dull without ohange in prices. Wheat was firm, without sales worth reporting.

Sugar?no ohange Provisions were somewhat firmer, thongh sales were light. Lard was selling at 6o. Rye was dull. The river contained six feet of water and was rising. Baltimore, February 5 ?Flour?There was no ohange In the market; sales of 500 bbls Howard street were made at $5 60. Wheat?The sales footed up about 10,000 bushels, inoludfng chiefly Maryland reds, at $1 18, and white do. at $1 30 Corn?Sales of about 6000 bushels were made, including Maryland white and mixed, at 48c, and yellow (new) at 51o. Meal?Sales or 300 bbls were made at $3. Whiskey was dull. Provisions?No change. Pope Pius in his Glory?A Mystery Ex plained ?We translated, some time ago, several articles from the Ger.man papers of Switzerland, received at this office, giving an account of what appeared to be a retrograde movement in the career of reform on the part of the Pope.? We confess we felt some concern, and almost began to entertain Home apprehensions on the subject. Altogether it was a mystery to us. It appeared by those articles that the Pope had rejected the petition of the Swiss Catholics to interfere in their favor against the Jesuits?that he had favored the political views of the latter, and | that on the defeat of the Sunderbond he had been induced to order three days of fasting and lamentation to be observed on the "melancholy'' occasion. This naturally gave great chagrin to the liberal Catholic* of all Switzerland.? j We ourselves felt somewhat mystified on the subject, and began to think it might even be possible that the Pops was about to fall into the same snare and pit into which Lnuis XVI. fell Louis was, at the beginning of the French Revo- 1 lution, eminently popular as a reformer, so long 1 aa he wa9 sincere; but when he turned back and | joined the Tories, or rather was overcome by I , them, and followed their pernicious counsels, a ' ) revulsion of public feeling took place, and he be- i 1 came afterwards as cdious to the popular mind t and feeling, as he before had been lovdy and be- j * loved. We trembled for the Pope, who had our , ^ best wishes; and we began to tear whether he , * had not fallen into bad hands. But now the ! -1 mystery is cleared up. The following article j , from the Semaphore, of Marseille?, explains the i 1 matter, and shows, we are happy to say, that, " though the Pope had been for a moment deceiv- <j rd, and made the subject of a vile intrigue and | misrepresentation, he has now broken the [ bonds, discovered the cheat, returned to the i t people, and?is safe. J ' Rome. Jin. 2,18i8 I ' "The underhand schemes of the Jesuit party tending : * to exoite the people against the Sovereign, and the Sot- ? ereign against the people by means of false rumors end insinuations cleverly combined, have already been spo- ; " teen of. This plan, so often and so vainly employed, has ? Inst again failed, as you will see from th? I olio wing re 8 reoital:- On the 1st, Rome was sad and fail of aare; the * people who are generally so joyous and animated in the ' olemn fetei, were silent and disquieted. Certain words j J laid in a low tone, some phrases exchanged between the ' citisena, spread rapidly over all the city, and gave an ulr , 8 ofpalnfal anxiety to evory face. The words whioh thus " ehecked all gaity, wete to the effect that Hue IX would 0 not receive the congratulations of bis people; that be 1 refused to present himself to witness the proof of their * sffeotlon The excuse put forward was that he was ill * and suffering. But the people asked themselves la what respeot they could hare displessed him, and intimated ' that even if he were ill he might have reoeived a deputa- * tlon which could bare paased silently before him as a * mark of the public urief la a short time the people be * same distrustful, and It then seemed to them Impossible c that the Pope, who is so sure of the affection of hi* sub- 1 ecta.ceuld have refused to receive the homage of bis 15 people. It was probable, said they, tbat these rumors. " Lh<se fears, were new machination* of the men of the * 10th of July, of the enemies of the people and the Sove- R reign. Th* people then hastened to the Pilace f-orslni, 0 to see the Prince Cor?lnl, the senator They told him * the rumors which afflicted Rome, described to him the public grief, and with one voice supplicated bim to eonimt them to the Quirinal to ascertain the truth, and to express their good wishes, love, confidence, and devo- n tedness towards Pius IX 1 he Trince Corsini compiled with these prayers, for it showed the sentiments whioh [, mimated the people. He went alone to the Qnlrlnsl, the people In obedience to his desire having refrained . Irom following bim. At first a refusal was given to revive him. His firmness his obstinacy, triumphed over , }, he refusal: and, leaving the S*oretary of State occu- > ?led in giving orders to prevent an imagicary revolution . | irhloh lying reports had predicted for the night, le ar- , ,, lived In the presenoe of the Sovereign Pontiff There ' the vail was torn away. The Pope ?nd the ptople cf .. Rome again found themselves worthy cf eacn other; | ,1 joth had been shamefully deceived 'What,' said the i Sovereign Pontiff, 'my people refured to eome and ex- ! f{ jrese to me their good wishes. What! my people, on j ? ehose affectien I have so many rights, shows itself so <. Ittleaffeotioncte, so cold towards me ' 'But,Holy Ka'h- j. ?r,' answered the senator, 'you forbade the people to j. tome to the Quirinal, snd ycur people, always obedient ;o your orders, have refrained from coming, knowing . fou to be sufferiog and ill; but have sent me ta express ' te grief to yeu, and to slate the w shes which it forms 'or your Holiness!' Oatbls. the Pope said that it wss Wise that he was ill, or tbat be bad given any order, and is added, 'As my people are prevented from coming to ^ ice me, I will go to-morrow to see them!' To-day, Hun- " lay, Rome presents an Imposing and sublime aspect 01 rbe Holy Father Is traversing all the city, accompanied >y universal acclamations, stopping befrre the posts of * lie oivio guards, graetlng and blessing the multitude. '* rblch, If possible, la more animated thau ever Robe is ' i the midst of a fete, of a grand fe'e, lor she huajast " iealed her alliance with the b? st of Sovereigns, to deceive ?' rhom an attempt had been made?she has just tallied, j>' n a striking manner, t e underhand plots of her one- " nie*. an I baa given them a lesson which, it Is to be dl loped, will not be forgotten " 10 N V. Herald?We *re daily indebted for the rllest Congressional intelligence to the S Y. H-rahl rb?t paper r?ce|ves tbe dotngsof I ingress by t*l?gra| b, it very day It is the most ent< rprlsiiig news^e^er erta- it ilisbttsot in Amerioa ? Syracuse {N. Y) Star, Mb. 8. pi Theatrical an 1 Musical. I'ajik Thutk,-The performances yesterday were MU7 admirable. The splendid training and great doility exhibited by that magnificent spaoiiasn of a ior?e, Buocphilui, were the theme of universal aJuiiralon and eaoomlam among the audience. It tru'y puts ne in mind of the olden time*, to i?? Mr Smdsput hi* tine horse through hii training. Si* Uermani, the tallau rider, with hi* hints of juggling, tossing bill*, (to , rhiist careering round the circle on horseback, displays stoniahing steadiness of hand and aelf-poasessiou. Wet' lisa Rosalie Madigan, in her hUbland lling, is an exeedingly graceful child We might thus^o on particuariziug every individual performer, but we will sum up iy spying that each one is eminent in his art; in fact, auda L?nt St Co , havn none but the best performers n tbelr ranks The pony rases are a moit laughable 1 rid amusing scene, and we reoommend all to vsit tbe 'ark whilst tbe clrcut comptny are there. We m?y nention that Pentland, tbe o'.own, takes a benefit next Wednesday evening fiowKHt Theatre ?Though thia w?u managed thea re always abounds with variety, and never licks atTactions, yet last evening it had, in our eyes, an inTeased attraction in the company and presenoe of tbe [allant Central Quitman and suite, who were there by ipecial invitation. We were much pleased with the >?arlng and deportment of these Mexican heroes. They rere welcomed, on entering, with loud huzzas, and sat n a front box. decorated with flails and evergreens in heir honor. "80 should desert iu arms be crowned." Is to the play and performers, we oonfess we were a*to. linhed. It was Coiman's atnuring oomedy of ' Wild )*ts," and it was performed in suoh a manner is Moll era and his troupe would have played be ore Louts Quatorz'j The actors, their costume, he scenery?all waa in perfect harmony; and re oonfess that the few time* we have visited the Bowey, bavin* been accustomed to witness merely or ohiefly aelo-irsmatlo pieces, we were not prepared to see a Are iOt comtdy ot gentetl life played so perfectly, to nk.ilully, and got up In all Its departments aa faultlessly.? Ve venture to say thin floe and sterling comedy was ne er. in its tout eiutmblt, better played by her Msjesty's ervants at Drury Lane er Covent Harden- To rpeak DitlTidually of the performances, rpsce will not Allow j ufllce to say that Batry, as Rover, was inimitable - Bel amy, as Sir George Thunder, was perfect ?Mr Stevens, rod, indeed, all the performers, deserve the highest iralse. Mis. Phillips pluyed in her u<ual style, which ins rendered her so [Opular; while Miss Jordan acquit,ed herself admirably. Chatham Theatre ?There was a pretty full house it the Chatham last evening; but in consequence ofthe ludden indisposition of Mrs. Wilkinson, there was an mtire change of performance, with the exception of ;he opening piece, " Sudden Thoughts." The humorous faro* of''Love, Law and Physic"' was substituted 'or the u Texan Ringers," Mr. Taylor taking the >art of tfce Lawyer, end Mr. Lansing that of :he Clerk or Wormwood. Beth kept the house sonvulssd with lnugliter throughout The shrewd, peculating fortune hunting lawyer, who fur cash sould even marry his own servant girl, waa well jersoi.ated by Mr Taylor, while Mr. Lansing, as Wormwood bis clerk, taking a fiendish pleasure in letting every one at loggerheads, was a hqmorous piece r>f acting, betraying much cemia pvwer. At the end of ;he performance, Mr. Lansing was called out before the surtain, and 011 making his appearance was loudly sheered by the audience, whom he briefly addressed. ;bauking them for the flattering compliment they had >aid him. The performance of the evening, uotwithitanding the change, passed off in a manner highly credtable to the company. Castlk Oardkm ?This beautifullooation end spacious building, oapable of accommodating about ssven thouland persons, was orowded last evening to overflowing., t being a tribute of respect to the memory ofthe lanent'd Mendelssohn, and the programme announcing he names of the most distinguished musical ladles and ;entlemen of the city, at an early hour, the avenues o the garden, which, at this season of the year, wears uch a gloomy aspect, seemed to be as thronged as hough the citizens, after a tedious day's labor, repaired ;here to inhale the refreshing breezes of a calm, invi^o'ating summer's evening. We never before beheld such k monster meeting in this city, and it must b* truly gra,itying to the musical societies of New York, whose adnlratlon of the great abilities ?f the lamented composer nduced tnem to oombiue tneir scientific etrorts In reipi ct to departed worth, to Bad a response in the attendees of an assemblage of the largest and most respectable citizens we have ever seen within the walls of any place of amusement in this city. The first pieoe was the -Maicia Funebre," by Beethoven, which was given with i solemnity and musical science, ?ueh as the gentlemen it the head of this splendid affair are capable of performing. The " Cherus of St Paul" was equal! v effective, and the aria from " Elijah," by Mendelssohn, by Mr. Leach and chorus, was excellent. The terxelto by Miss Northall, Mrs C. E. Horn, aud Mrs. Bevins, was a combination of the sweetest harmony. In fine, when such names as Mips Northall, Madame Otto, and Mrs. E. Loder, together with a great many others of high character and reputation as vocalists, were announced, we ire not astonished at the meeting last evening; but it itrgues still more, that we are every day arriving to a nearer perfection in each department of the fine arts Much credit is due to Mr. O. Loder. fjr his excellent arrangement of the whole affair. We hope to see Castle Uarden, next summer, when, we hear, the Havana Italian opera company will return, present as brilliant an irray of the fashion and beauty of this oity, as appeared th ere last evening. Christt's MinstrelsLast evening closed the eighteenth week of these singers' concerts, this winter, In New York Such a continuous run of patronage towards >ne single band ot performers is, indeed, unparalleled Hut what is still mors unparalleled is, that the run is iot yet waning in the leas:; on the contrary, it seem* to ncreaee nightly. To morrow tvening they perform at he Brooklyn Institute; und on Tuesday they return 0 their old stand, Me?hsnl>is' Hall Every ovning that hey have performed in Brooklyn, they have hsd Imnense audiences, and wn have no donbt they will have mother one to-morrow evening. The Broadway Odkon opened last evening, again, to 1 crowded house. The enterprise of Greeley, the manager, deserves and meets with success The tableaux 'epresented by his new troupe of model artiste are very lae; and we don't doubt, that with such a symmetrical tompany, and such gracefu' exhibitions, coupled with the jomlo singing, &o, which is given nightly, that the Ddeon has a long career of success before it. Mirs Jul'a Dean commencos an engagement at the Walnut street theatre, Philadelphia, on Monday evening Mtbough very young, the has evinoed great capsoity fnr ler profession, and will likely meet with a warm recep;ion in Philadelphia. Banvabo's Panorama, on exhibition at Panorama Mall, is proving more sunoetsful than anything of the lind heretofore in New York; but this is not to be wonlered at, as it Is truly a splendid pioductioa. Indepenlentoflts imoiensn size, it is a picture of Imposing >eauty, and should be visited by nil who Admire Amerilan scenery. Model or Jebu?al< m ?This beautiful piece of hanliwork wilt be opened to the publio to morrow. Two xhibitiots dally will be given, vi* : at and 7% P VI-? rtr. Malone FUymond will, by his descriptive leoture, ,dd much to the interest and proper appreciation of this xtraordinary work. The autographs of distinguished iidlvlduils relics from the Holy Land, and other ourloities, can also busmen at the tiuie of exhibition. B?i:?swick'i Stattart Is visited by great numbers laily. It is, indeed, a splendid speoimen of modelling. A Yoitno American Artist in Paris?We And the rJlowing notice in the Chrtniqut Muttcalt,of Mr Drayon, a jo-inn American artist, who went to Paris some ime back, in order to perfect his musical eduoation Ve have heard Mr .Drayton, in private circles, both at rVftshington, and last year at Paris, and cau oheerfully ndorse the high praise, as an artist, whloh ll here b?towed upon him by the Parisian critio. Mr Brsytou las, as yet, onlr appeared in private circles When he Bakes bis dcb&t before the publio, there can be no loubtthe most brilliant career awaits him. We expeot hortly to hear him again in his native oountry, to rhich we believe it Is Ms Intention so n to return fke Chroniqw *fuiicalc asys : ' On Tuesday we were ireeent at the Felt Musical' at Mies Clara Loveday's. ['here was an Immense crowd In the apartments of this kilful pianist. All who Had ever oice heard the sott, .ud powerful contralto of Mile. Z'linda and the limpid, oaxing soprano rf Mils Ibrifcia. were esger to be at this tssembly. The two sisters rang with a charmlngneee hat excited, we will not say applause, but absolute enbusisrm. The audience were no less prodigal of bravos nd applause upon Mr Henry Drayton, a pupil of the orieer>Htory, whose r .pld progress wo have watched rlth ureat Interest He sang several opera a'rs In sueb stvle as to redact the greatest honor unon his teacher, lone I'oncherd. But nboveall the manner in which he onceived, and the talent with which he executed be great air 'The Siege of Corinth,' leave 10 doubt of the brilliant future which awaits him a an artist. It wax wbiapered in cur ear, that only bout eighteen month* ago Mr Drayton could not apeak word of French When, however, we listened to the lear, oorreot. and dlatlnot pronunciation of the youpg Lmerlcan. it appeared to ua that the above confidential ulorniation waa hardly to be oredlted " Kirk in Toronto.?About twenty minutes past n<* this morning, (!*>b. 1,) the nlurmot fire wan iven through the city, the Beat of which proved to ba in tie block hounded on the north by Colborne on the reit by Church, and on the south by Colborne and 'ront atreels From some nilrmnEBgement, accrja ould not be had to the belfry, and, in consequence, the re hal u.a'lc great h 'ad way before the arrival' f tlie rotors nt the scene of conflagration On arrival, the eat exertions of the fire department were givn to at ay lie progress of th* fire, and th'ae were crowned with uccesa but not until the whole block, with the oxeeplon of the south-eastern angje, waa deetroy ed. We note ne destruction of twenty-three bouses, of which some xteen cr seventeen were taverua. Among those decoyed are the Kdlnburgh Caftle; i rlnce of VVnlca; the oyil Standard; the Kxcbangr; Roomy's Hotel; the ir J?hn Moore; flie Royal Saloon; the Tam O'Shnnter; 30 Hod; and other tivrns We have no mean* of esraatlwg the loss, nor can we learn who were insured, 'he houses. we have reaaon to believe, were not covered y any insurance, with one or two exceptions?liochetr Dtmocrot. Abrivai-or thk Dead Warriors?The shu> Windsor Castle, CapUin I'attersou, arilved at this port lis morning, from N ?w Orleans, having ou b. i?L d t\ree f the dead bodi-a of thrae who have pwriahed in Mexi >, vlr : Colonel K?csom, of tlin Ninth lleglment; Cajt. lartin Scott, of the regular army; nndCertain Thorn pw, of Maine, also, we believe, of the regular army.? tpon their arrival, the Columbian artillery fired one undred minute guns <? neral Pierre, now in this ity, will aupervc.' tiie rem-iV il of Colonel Ransom's Buy to Connecticut, ivh<r? b.i re > fur about twenty re year* The ether ho 11-,i are to b* conveyed licinelately to their la-t re ting places. W i belleTe tba' no illltary pomp or parade Is oontemilated.?notion Ira llir, F.4. 4. Thiwos Tvriuat.?Several newspapers appeared on I i* tli at c,f the yeitr " In new dr. sees;" til's le ?^yp? or j ciiAiigio^ of ooat*, acoordiJiJ to thu Taylor & , itUrn.?7*A? John lionkty, <I "? - ....... Ball of the Rhakipetrt Dramatic AMoeUdM. The aecond grand fancy dresa ba'.l of thia aaaociatlon, took p'aos at the Apollo lloema on Friday evening, the 4th lust No palm had been spared by tbc manaicn t? make this < ipeeially a ball of display, and in this they succeeded admirably There were soma threa hundred characters repr?aeuted. and, for the most part, admirably cvtumed. In fiot, the costnmera had b*iu fur a loog time employed in preparicg fur tbi) occasion. Many b-au'iful suits had been made expressly for the event, and besides th'Se, .Mr Taylor, ol Prince street, had a room fitted up in the building, where he furnished charges to such as wished to vary their dress; his assortm nt wjs complete, and lienoe there waa no want of the fir t requisite towards mukiLg up a good display. These tunny dress balls are, as yet. comparatively new enterprises, aod having n wardrobe at band, is a good idea, not only for the owner of the dresses, but for tho participants in the pleasures of thedauoe The variety afforded by the freijueut chuuge of attire, keeps up the novelty to the last, und the eye fails to tire with a constant view of the aims eet of characters. Tne dancing commenced at an early hour with a grand promenade, which waa well calculated to introduce with effect the mixed multitude of kings, clowns, courtiers, countrymen, ladles, luk'es, lords, brlgandw, boatmen, i iiriea, fortune-tellers, Indiana, Turka, Oreeka, Yankees, Hibernian*, Quakers, Jews, Gipsies, jug git re, cure, ziaiea, counts, conjurers, princes, peasants, and all the rent of the h#?i?rni7eneni? mnM of characters which were to perform, for a brief hour, the part* wblch their originals play for a little loogir peri (too the chess board of life. Among the dancers we noticed Miss T. of C street, in the costumo of the L vly of the Lake. Mr;. D?e of B tV u i Spanish lady, a beautiful costume, and character btcomlniUy sustained. Miss A. O of B. IV., as Rebecc*, also good. Miss L r, as a Swiss cottager, very pretty. Mr. K r, as Karl of Leioester. Mr P. of S. street.as a brigand. Mr. 1> g, in a handsome Turkish costume. Miss C s as Morning; white dress, spaDgled. Miss C a, as Night, black dress, spangled in stars. Mr I) r, as a French boatman, changed to rich Greek costume. Mr. H r, as Grand Turk. Mr. O n,in Indian ooatume. M 1, dressed as Charles ad. Mr S 1, Oriental costume. Mr K d, in Cireek dress Mr. N s, appeared iu a very rloh oourt drets. Mr. S., as a brigand iu full dress Miss M *, as the brlgaud's bride. Miss D e, in Scottish costume. Miss J n, in Polka dress. Mr. 0 , corner B. and U. streets, in pUin black broadcloth Miss M e, B. and G. streets, polka dress, very rich Miss O'B , B and G. streets, Swiss oostume. Mr. S. of A street, as Young Norval. Mr Robinson, of A street, as a French boatman. Mr. C., of M. street. Corsair?a rich uud brooming oostume. Mr. C., of C. street -pioneer of Texas, bearingin front a trophy obtained in a tight with a panther, and having, emblHK >ned on his knapsack the loce star Mr M., of E. U W.,as a Polish staff officer, in undress Mr. T., of A street; French a tilor Mr. H , of B. W , as Jonathan Slick; character well sustained. Mr. K. as Din Cesar deBazan; well dressed. Mr. T , of loth street, as Rochester. Miss D b, of llooseveU street, and Miss G n, of Madison street, attired precisely alike in blue and white, with chaste tend dresses, attracted a great deal of attention. Mr. W , of L street, Fra Diavola?a rioh costume. Mrs W., as Filie du Regiment?Jenny Lind costume. Miss V. U , of f. street, as a Sultana Mr. D., of L. street, as an Indian chief. Mr. D. of B. W., es Punch, afcerwards as Kiag's fool; bolh well done. Mr. H. of C. street, in Polish oostume. Mis W in dress of time of Charles 'id. Mr. R. of L. street, Muzourka. Mr. V. B. andlady. of C. street, in Greek oostumes. VI P a* HhvlAAlr t.fr*rura*rla ohm.trail t.n Silt* Inhn l?VI staff? both characters well sustained. Mr. T. of P. street, as landlord, changed to the devil. Mrs. T. English court dress of last century. Miss B . Swiss peasant. Miss D cf T. street, Turkish cos'uma. Miss O as Helen McGregor. Mr J as an Irishman?well sustained We have giren few of the oostumes, from which an idea may be tormed of the appearance presented when the ball-room was filled with characters of which these ~ are specimens Th* very best spirit prevailed, and good order was maintained both iu the ball aud supper-rooms; the tables in tbe latter were loaded with *11 that could be decired?substantia Is and delicacies?to alt cf which > ample justice was done. The ceremonies of the supper-room OTer, all hands again adjourned to th? dancing hall, and time cped on swiftly enough, till the morning was tar advanced. All were happy, all were satisfied with the night's amusemtnt. The Shakspeare Association is yet in its infancy, and its commencement nugurs well of its succers It is calculated to afford entertainment and agreeable pastime for the people, for it is a truly democratic movement We must not omit to mention, that Lien's Dykeman and Potter, lately from our victorious battlefields of Mexico, oame into tbe ball-room,and wtrc welcomed by the company present, though no demonstration was made, other than warm personal greetings When we left (at 3 e'elock) tvie festivities were still in progress May the balls of the association, be n'.wsys as well attended, and as well conducted, M was the rrr ni svnflnl meeting i'uilce Intelligence. Scenei htfore Justice Otburu,.? Oa Fiiday morning we published the arrest of a Dutch sailor, on a charge of dressing up in female apparel and parading about the streets We now give an acoount of a femxln dressed in male attire, by the name of Jane Wright, who was arrested on Friday night by effloer Sack man, of the 6:b wird polioe, and brought before the magistrate on 8at"rd?y morning, looking considerably the worse for the bigUl'ti lodging in the watoh house 0:11; although, withal, ske had quite a nutty appearance, being a good locking yonng woman, of good proportions, rather fleshy, wearing striped pantaloons, with a short skirted overcoat, which fitted her person well, showing her form off to tie best possible advantage: her bat was placed on ono side of her head, giving her a perfeot air of nonchalance. She was brought before the bar of justice by the above officer, omid the jeers and vulgar remarks (some of which were too personal for publication,) of a crowd of polioemen, pettifogging lawyers, their runners skinners, and hangers on, who daily congregate about the Tombs. MaaiiTaaTE?Well, offioer, what oharge have yon to make against this female young man ? flOfilcr Saokman, who is a German by birth, speaking the English language rather imperfeotly, stated as follows:?Veil, Judge, as 1 was on mine post last night, I was teld l>y a citiien that a young man was round dar in Kim street, raising de devil wid de girls in de street, knocking them down, and raising a great disturbance. 1 went right away to see what de matter was and don 1 seed die young voman, though I didn't know he vas a woman th?n. He vas on the corner of Pearl and Elm streets, a little in lifuor. I went up to tike him into custody, ven he showed fight, and 1 took him by de oollar, and in the olinoh, a part of his clothing gave way. which told meat once he vos a woman, and no mistake. Magistrate?Wby, Jane, you were on a spree last night. To this Jane hung down her head, e.nd made no reply. Magistrate -How was it, Jane, that you dressed up in this rig??did you leave your husband in bed, whila you paraded about in bis breeches? Jane hung down h?r head, and still refused to answer. Mamisthate ?Why, this is a siugular fact, that,by wearing the breeches you have lost tbe use of yonr tongue Th;s fact, if it was generally known, would prove a blessing to some husbands, who would be willing to furnish their wives with two pair of breeches, if the same i'iTict could only be producsd. Officer, have yon searched Jane, to asoertain whether sbe oarries any unlawful weapon? Officer?Yes, your honor, I havo searched her w>11, and didn't find anything that would injure any one. Magistrate?Well, as tills young woman don't feel disposed totali, I shall line h?r f > tor being drunk and disorderly; and no doubt, upon replacing her petticoats, her spee<-.n will rmurn likewise Di* himctt C'trfc?Officer Hall, of the 3d ward, arrested yesterday a Dutchman by the name of John H. Myer, clerk in the employ of II K. Abrens, No 69 Barclay street, who was detected In the act of stealing a demijohn of brandy. Justloe Osborne locked him up for trial. Horriiiu: Death.?I Jr. laa^c lliimberlin, a worttiy man and old citizen of tins county, came to his death, a f;w days since, In a must shocking mannet One day lost week, Dr. Hamberlin, with two other gentlemen, lel't Satartla for a but htini, mid proceeded to Lake Oeorge, where it formm a janotion with the Suitflower river. A short time after they landed from their boat, the dogs entered i he c ine aud immediately struck a trail, and Dr. H. followed them but a short distance, wht-n he came up with themand a veiy large bear in the thick caue. Dr. II. firnd at him, the b.tll entering his bead at the upper part of the com, with nt doing much injury other itian to Infuriate him, an t he turned and made at Dr. 11 The doctor endeavored .o get o t of the animal's way. bat the cane b?lu;$ very thick, he ojuld run but ale.w y. o.i: d had pr< ci eded but a abort distnnco when the bear overcook him, a?ir.^d hlai by tha thigh and jerked him to the ground, and completely flipped Dr H.'a I g of Ilea i and uiMSOlea. Ity thta time the doga again nlz. d the bear and got him off. Dr. II. thru attempted to rise, but could not. being 00 badly torn. Ho then got hi:- hunting knife ; the bear lelt the doga and attacked Dr II the s<-oond timo. and tore him . Ttry muoh This time Dr R. succeeded in oulting one or two gashes in the throat of the btai bu; not deep ei.ounli to do Mm auy uiitteilal injury 1 he d gs agaiu diverted tbe attention of the bear from hla victim, and he lalt. Dr. II. itud engaged with the d''gs; but, iu a few mouieuts, the bear came at bltn :he third time, whan Dr. II. made a stroke at him, but the bear seised the knlfr by the biiide, wrenched It from Dr 11 . and threw it sumo listen- e troia him, and a^lxad Dr. II 'a arm and mxshrd it Into jelly. By thia time the oriea or Dr llamberlin bruiiKht one oi hl.i eoupaMojs to his rescue, and be, ce ling the awful situation of his friend, fired and struck t < bear in the neck, wl.ich caused the bean to biave his victim and take to II gfot ; but another of thecompa iiy coming up, 1a an opposite direction, eucountered the b -ar and shot film. Dr. Hamberlin had his wounds tied up, and waa then curled to the boat, to be cunveyt d Immediately to Matartla, but he expreaaed hla unwilling tiess to return without having hla formidable antagonist with him. Hia dt sire waa gratified, and he and the bear wero taken to Satartia, where eminent medical aid waa brought to his assistance, but. he died on the fourth dsy after, suffering during the tliuo the moit eieruca'l >g pain. Tfte bear waa vry larg.<, though poor, weighing 340 pounds with hlsentralh r ut.? K<i??o frAi^JliI Xn. Navai< In rKi.i.hikmck.?Com. Sloat took cointiiHiid of lli'* iNavy Yard and station yeHterday, in place of Com Kearny, relieved at bis own r<qu<-st-~ He was received at the Navy Yuri with the usual bonors, and his broal pennant nn.ahola.ednu board the reunaylvav.ia, Comd'r Tdge, und -r the uaual salute.? Not/vlk Herald, l-'rh. .1. National I^xlfgr, No. :t(l, I. O. of I). P.? The H tnrmbeta of tli a l.tHlge ere 1,011 lied to aaaefb'e nt their I.mine It 00 in. Uiuun II ill, this day, tSiioiiav) lite Pih inita it, at it ^H| i.'cl itk, f. r t'e I'flri oie of attemliug the no?nl nl i>m I ? ? wort iv br. the . ( h.irie? W. Vullee. 1 lie rn I w ill ke r il'ed s the Liniigr Itoi.m tt ili.j auuio hour i> ?i i?eiy. J. LALVfcliT 1* aULKISKR, N.(i , Robert Ctilea, Secretary.

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