Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 23, 1848, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 23, 1848 Page 2
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TU gnaWr tiiBUt *f iablf *?4* > ?? I* i.f Mt already fl'tnrtri IB I k?A?? Ultlrtai V > } a?a h lk?i? ?w M rkvr ktu a.rtadt kmi ?t it Uktrtj PU?, I*l? IV >! *<? M>n*'f >?ti?? my lul wyoti, iW r><?tw ha> i|?t? r*and every day givoa moie .!? idedev. d iif of the |rrilf[ c?H?fidenc? p! < "d n th po am tuverninent A tine which baa hern c?>auaaa I) | rotrtMlai d*r? U* fa* atiat on of ike no? ?w ul ** |n?a?, doc and itoaif pntirtey >* nneqntvoonlly. The tbrro tlwf it < and tk* ? a at ?4 tank rhar** nan at lktO fla la-ay aai all ?>tk*r * <o .to lata advanced and an very konyant Tr*a nry loiol* ha?r rWn tc lh>fitra?r llnacy i* -tati >n of only I, 7 and ( |?i cant di??unal TW mrkrt kaa altofrihi r ekaag*d it* a?p*r' and it May aa#*iy ko 4 nnfd. aeo to beginning te be r*atnr*d Or4?r*Upnr rbar* at* r< alng tu fr..n? all yaortwee aa k*i.k*?al> n< hu Mi for tb? 0?*? Th*a* pvrrktm l y all enpata lfeU generally tafiurne* .] < ? ( ..?? aad <> Iran artit-na fir account for the nd of Jaly la which Ik o-llin ara *ad*a*ortt.g to p-l ont on kotlor law tkaa Ihry will fled it p< It'll to do at tkal b?*a aided tko H?a. but lli< ? b?> a in far! b**a oe*?-iaed by tbat which aki re al', rrantoe tk* r?-? and ?>*> a lability to lh* mark at lb* ..realar o?add*ao? In tka (forarnuiaDt Tbl? aunt l? n?o. t> nr4 it ?* all Confidi nca ban rc-app*ared ail |iiibin credit te i>-. ng roatored eve n beyond expectation The Biw Minuter of v manor appe^> determine* to proceed in a It |lttmate and hon. ?t conr-r II* ba? abandoned tka roblery of the railway and la-ueane* ecmpanie*. and all the ab?urdlti*< of hie poll ?- .r and tba proilaional yet-rono at Tka only pact fth* financial nlan nf M hurlt>if r. i.t ...n.i_ _ la the loan of 1 Ml COOOOO troia the link which ?w, In truth, tin* only part of th>- plan that had no* most serious < hjectlon* to it Tbo treasury t. nls an I depositoiaofthesaving*banks.M tioudrhaui pr p ue I to pay with fire par cut stock at TO. hat which by an amendment finer proposed will now be settled at th? current price of the Bourse on the day on whrhthe decree shall be roted by the Assembly Altogether affairs wear a much better aspect. and -oi?e prtestestablishments have recommenced business Th* amount of protested bills held hy the hank and in pri ate bands is still enormously large bat with a recieal of trade, it is hoped the greater part of these will, in time, be liquidated Probably the total ultimata loss on these may be estimated at ahou* one fourth, but. of course, It is at this moment impossible to f rni any , decided opinion that can be relied on Onr Berlin t orreapoorteiwe. 13eri.uk, June I**!* Ont H'eek't J/iUoryof (irmuiny. Another week has passed, and matters and things in this country have continued in the name unsettled state. Nothing has occurred from which we might conclude, with any degree of probability, that order, (juiet and peace will be restored in Gemiany for a long time to come. The power of the governments is broken, the authority <?t the pritces fallen, and tba old laws of the State* trodden In the duat. The country i* plunged into war, distress, and confusion; with all this, the greatest of mlaforfortunes for a people, disunion, is fast snrealin* throughout, and the horror and misery of a civil war seem more threatening every hour. The only ponsibllity now of Faring Germany from still greater calamity, will be to establish the republic as speedily a* possible on the wreck of the old governments. This seems, in fact, to be the only means of getting out of the multitnde of troubles which are assailing Germany rem every where, ?ud of obtaiug unity among the German nation. The instinct of self-preservatiou. common to a pec pie now teaches the Germans the great truths 01 republicanism, and it is this, principally. by which the mass are made converts to the cause of tbe republic in Germany. The old loyalty of the subjects to their sovereign* is gone, since the latter t have openly acted ?? the eneiniesof the people; and the . gr< atrr part of the <ierman princes may lie regarded at 4 present more as the prisoners than the rulers of the 1 people. The Emperor of Austria, who has fled to lnns1 pruck. has not yet ventured to return to Vienna; but 1 has lately appointed bis brother, the Archduke John. 1 to fill his place thire. and endeavor to maintain order in the capital Archduke John is decidedly the most popular prince Iin Austria, and perhaps in (Germany, if it may he said that a prince ean be popular at all in the present day He is. however, liked by the people on account of his many good ({Untitles as a man A marriage, much belo? his rank, which he formerly contraeted. and the habit of mixing with the people, now serve to gain him a ( crtaiu degree of popularity; and it is hoped that he will succeed in re establishing a state of order and <{U et. He left Innspruck. on the 23d instant, anj will open the Austrian Parliament, which will assemble shortly, in place of the emperor. The disturbance* at Prague, which continued tor six days, and during that time made that city the scene of the most violent tumults and dreadful bloodshed, have been brought to a tenn'nation by the energetic measures of the commanding genera) of Bohemia. Prince Windischgrutz. j The party of the Czechs has been defeated, and thir- ! teen of their leaders haTe been delivered tip to the Austrian*. The wife of the commanding general, the Princef* AVindlschgiiitz. was shot, standing at the window, and the ton of the prince has also fallen a victim in this bloody fight. There events are. however, but of minor interest at Hie j irrcui uniurui ? UK" I ur grcill |U?'^IIUU III e*l4bl ebing a government for the whole of Germany. is about to be d< cidcd in the National Assembly at Frankfort. The proposition made of creating a directory invested with the executive power, for all the confederated State*, and consist! ng'of three member*?one appointed by Au*tria. one by Prussia, and one by the smaller States of Germany?has been opposed by all parties as dividing the executive power, and rendering Impossible the unity necessary for acting quickly and rigorously The chances for such a form of government which has lately been recommended by the great majority of the German statesmen, professors and philosopher*. are very small at present and most all parties are united on electing one head for the executive government of Germany. If nq Kmperor or President is to r? present this head, i* a matter not yet decided ; hut it may be safely said. Ihat for the latter the better chance* exist. Prinre William of Prussia. Arcbkuke John of Austria m? ntioned above, and Prince Charles of Bavaria, have been proposed by many as Fmperor* . or Fresid* nts for G< rmary. Meanwhile, this is being settled in the National Assemble . at Frankfort. The Prussian Vsstinbly here basnot held any sittings for a whole week,on account of the resignation ot the ministers, whose places have not bten tilled till to-day The list of the new ministers is the following . ? Prime Minister and Minister of Foreign Affairs. V. Anerswald; Minister of Commerce, j M'lde; Minister of instruction. Hadbertus; Miniaterof Jus1 tcc, Maerker; Minister of Agricuture, Gierke; ! Minister of the Interior, Kublwetter; Minister of the f inances. Haniemann, Minister of War. Schreckenstein The former Prime Minister Camphausen. baa declared in the sitting of the Prussian National Assembly. held to-U?y. that the rea'ous which urged him to resign were principally the divisions iu the National Assembly, and the iuipoesibilityjof maintaining his position without the assistance of aDy of lb" existing farties of that body. This declaration has been made n contqi enee of the ie|Ort having ben spread} that the resignation of the ministry had been caused by a secret conspiracy between Russia and the Prussian court, which had been discovered to the Prime Minister. How far this may bo true or unfounded, it is impossible to tell but it i erUiuly proves that the mistrust of the German people in Kings and Princes is only equal to the weakness shown by the latter. A telegraphic deipatrh has been re< eived to-day froin Paris, which stHtes that serious disturb in -,'* have occurred there and the city is tn a state of tumult and | aiarm Mnrheli. Hiiu Makh i. July ft.?The Cotton market Iwi week closed dull, but with the commencement of the present one, a decidedly better feeling has been manl- I tested. and prices, which assumed n. drooping tendency, hare become firm, all public securities being advancing The sales, since the departure of the last steamer, amount to 4 tOO bales, against 18? bales imported by the packet sbip St Nicholas, from New Vork. The prices paid this week were from 60 a 80f, mostly from 5ft a !>M. Our quotations are :? STOCK. 1M8. 1847. 1840 This day 116.000 65.500 74 000 Price* 48 a 85f. 91 a 102f. 63 a 105f. Potash is held at 62f . and Pearlaeh, a 120f Whalebone remains neglected, at 1!*) a loftf. ; stock, 80 tons. Illcaisfirm. at 31 a 26/. Nothing ha* been done in Lard or Tallow The latest advices from New Vork are to the 20lh ult . received yesterday by the Herman Kteamftr f ' Marl no AIThlin. Si seniors?I'lMiiu CarTURK or a Si aaks ?Captain Shepperd, of the hark Isabel, arrived ye.-terday freiu Hio Janeiro. report* that he sailed in company, on the 11th ult.. with the schooner Juliet. ( aptaio Gordon, tor the coast of .Africa, and at 10 A. M . when off the fort of 8t < rus, saw iter hoarded by the United Males steamer Alleghany. 'The schooner was hove to, tha steamer sent her boats on board and at noon tbey remmeneed furling sails on board the schooner. At 2 f M seat down her foreyard ; 4 1' M. had her sails all furled and supposed from the repassing of the boats that be steamer was taking out her cargo The schooner appeared pretty deep The last seen of them, the strainer was passing out hawsers, apparently for the j orpo?* of towing the srhooter balk to Kio Jsimiro. r NEW YORK HERALD/ ?rtlf\ViMC'oriicr of P'olftoai ond RuhuMi J All Kl UOHUUN BKHSKTT, PROPRIETOR. ?rs< !ai. MUtrs ro nif world. i <tr hotiAJ-t.? Tkrir tdi tioni r.<f| 4 too cor.tl >er I * A y?? d?M i"kr MOKStSU EBiTfO.V ii dUtn ' r o, * ,i KVKSISU KinrinSf fi Id t i (fee r roril.yo at luclo-i ; l( i no lid I. > r.S !\>i EDITS A olive look. * t*' t b Al D~ Tvtry Saturday for circulation on < "(?l-(VR?iirrMn- $3 I2)fe fur ananm. 11 ' i > j-u Art J- y for Europe'in rice latum} iuIhci ip f ' r, mourn, to i . 1id* tor juotifo, The Encode in crti 1: ' f" -vli ' ' E r .. H nil E ll/t.l , I . - 'Ii . Al I. I I'lTH>.\ > lUi.tii n IJtr Mtiri rrcr.v d to the o/ iw ? I. ?m. Alii t n I ibkMH!iTK{rrrowodrvcrumorniatiand tobopub"Ktd a (Ac mvcmi UMI rreiMk# ntitumi.) at roaoonabto |/rif. kr ?-rvtrr la a ?,.m . UnbU nu ?rr ; (Ac proprietor not r?ptriH If for err or I in uumweript. I v f f>>( of 'lit kuatr reroute A beautifully and with det ' ?. (?r 0.1 r re no. a at (fee Eubheaiwu Itfflco, corner of and Sotonu c(ran. Al 1 11.1 1Kb* I y moil, for lutxryiciu, or untA advtriitmo i fd. or Mr pNldfi aid fee deducted from till Vr?* VI UKMMMPOSUKSC* eemtninbit important ontoIM /rem any (Mrfrr of (fee world ; if uttd will OeNfer rnUynaJfao. N(>7 !< ( ' <fem o/ rt'iOAyvudc , ennmunicoMone. Aottfro to Inter-And for mccrrtcn moat fer oiilArnhcatod by (fee e od add'roo if tft wrUrr ; am uocoo irUy for pubti "am rlritk>v.?"j w .awwwt. AVI IVrMOKHOH ITimXO. ? < * IKi Till tTRB |i?.o?rjf.?Bocboth- Kobtiiio. HATHA* TtlS?TK?. Chatham MNt-OosK Moo.vm u> ? ' v, it? Nt* i'oti A* Ir 1a MH/I> AMH| PlAC*. V. DiTiAU)*?4r-SmH? ? V>M llllitl *? ' Ma. I. I l.'uAIOhtA WIBBI WUilM. lluaWn otraot.-IX.MBKV fc So-rr. a*- a at?* U i.iu u aa?m a. c iiTll CAROBN Ba"*r) - I .a '.* !> Moati.a?Cot cb*t ?Oi i uvtir?|>ai a* it'Kititin. Ir< HA*lif BaU. Broadway. aaar ltfM<aA-caiim'l llMriii? (nwiiia *u??nao?11 < i i *?vi r * Di'ti M., *r. at J a*4 I" M. PAV'mABA HAll. ftr-a4?ay. aaar BomKa-BaatAIo'I ftMBiat or ik* kiauarr, iMIVa hoia rmoaimt or Cbvbbax. liiiAt iluru Ctartau r? a ibm*. (iiril Gaaio?.?toraon Cotrtl?. Bow lor*. Aandajr, Jaly *1. 1MB. Ailaal A Irralatlan of (|M HtraUL Jaty n, tatarlap. I>ai> 2tMIoof>i?*. * olily IU.M4 T'o fa OH'* *? of Ua M mux Kdiunaof lh* I\frrt4 PUT. o ? ? >aw*B at Bl ao?ai*0 tax .1 o alooV. ut taiohod at ' * otaawo aaat r mint- iho S*oaio* Bftuia at M auauloo i for I o'?.<*h. uf lauM at Hi at aaio# twtorr 3 o'clock. M???? Nrai fr> ua Karopr. TIf American Meamalip United State*, Captain Hat k at* ft, i* now in her thirteenth day. She waa to have aaiied troni Havre on the lmh met.; j ahe ci oin direct to t)ua port. Her newt from France w >11 be three day* later than brought by the Htbcrnia llrnrial Toy lor aixt the Party Prraa. It la really lauyhahle to are the courae which the I?arty preso ha* | uraued towards General Taylor, w?rr he waa nominated by the \aiioaal Convention at Philadelphia, aa a candidate for the Pres:d n* > <i ?!:* 1 nited States Having Nrrn nominal* d sorely against the wish of many ifdwaL and with the approbation of a very few. indeed, o' them, now, wh*n they see the star of the old hero in the ascendant, one and all turn round and bedaab the old chap with the grossest flattery. Anecdote* on top of anecdotes, mountains high, illustrative ot hia character, are published, not one of wh ch ever appeared in print until he waa nominHtrd for the Presidency; and ench paper publishes on*' suited exactly to gain the favor of the people among whom the paper is published, and to suit their exact temperament. Thus, in one plnce we see an anecdote illustrating hia philanthropy : in another, some story having for its object to convince the readers that he is remarkable for temperance; another, that he is a pious man in the extreme; another, that he is humane, giving, ot course, half a dozen instances of the exhibition of these traits; another, that he never drink* corn whiskey, except when he is attacked with the colic. And we should not be at all surprised if, by and by, we should have an anecdote that he never robbed hen roosts at night, provided an exem|>tion from such ' heinous offence is accessary to secure his support in a neighboihood where chickens' heads arc unlawfully twisted. Now all this inav be amusing, and might serve to form the subset of a good humored laugh, were ff not lor the sickening sycophant y connected with it. We apprehend that notwithstanding these several anecdotes. General Taylor, who is a general candidate for the Presidency ? not whig alone ? is nothing more nor less than that same old Kouch and Ready, the same old fushiooed fellow, who. on a certain occasion, showed General Antonio I-opex de Santa Anna the material of which he w as composed, on acerlaiii plain called liurna Vista, liaving ,<revi. ously given him a poinied intimation of the s.ime nature. This indiscriminate flattery ta sickening, as much so to General Taylor, we are sure, as to any body else. He is too old and experienced a bird to be caught with rliaff, and those who are endra vonng to catch mm in thin manner ? ill tind it out after the fourth of next March. General Taylor was nominated by the iude|>endent press of the I nitcd States to the Presidency, not because he is a very temperate man, a very religious man, a very humane mnn, a very philanthropic man?although these are very good <)ualities? but simply for the reason that he is ust the man to be an independent Chief Magistrate; just the man to care no more for the miserable, dirty, pettifogging politicians of the day,than he did for the Mexican hosts on the aforesaid field of Huena Vista, and just the man whose determination, honesty, patriotism, and firmness of character peculiarly fit him for being the Chief Magistrate of this great country, in the present important |>eriodof the world The politicians may bedaub him as much as they please; but if they think that ihe more tliey flatter him, and the thicker they lay the plaster on, the le tter arid fatter will be the oiiice which they will get, they will be tremendously mistaken and pointed. We can inform the |>oliticiaus, that their occupation will be <:one as soon as old Month and Heady shall li&\e assumed the reins of pmernim nt He may be a very amiable, a very humane, a ?ery philanthropic, a very temperate, a very religions man : but at the same time, he is old Km <h and I) 1.. .U_ L..L I .. .11 .L . JirUUV IU ill* llll|Jv MIIU *>lll t'OIMlliC C III' III' w* sceptical, when the proper time arrive*. The diticians may put this in their pipes ami -moke it.? Old Kough and licady cannot be se easily Uckl' d as some simple souls imagine Tin Tblesbaii and tub Mails.?The telegraphic I lines are now completed from (. harlealon to New Orleans, placing us m almost direct communiration with the latter city. This is truly strati(yuig ut thejiresent time, us, without some extraordinary aids, a correspondence between die commercial emporium nt the North and the Crescent City at the ?ouih, hadgot to be an extremely uncertain and altogether unsatisfactory atlair. Cave Johnson's , mails are ao entirely unreliable that tbey mifht as i well he abandoned altogether, if it were not thai they soive to carry ?.l! the ordinary and unun,H?rtani post otlice matter?trucked (tapers and document* J or years past, the inde|K>ndent nulla hare, almost without failure, earned , to uiid Iro. a long time ahead of the regular mm I; and now-a-days. the news columns of all the .Southern |tapera are bended: "Twenty-four hours ahead of the mail," "ThirtjrI six hours alieud of the mail," or "Forty-eight hours," See. Hut now, tliank fortune, we are to ! have lightning communication, and might to-morrow proclaim non-intercourse with the master aptlit rd a most "masterly inactivity"?the Host Master General?without feeling any inconvenience from the arrangement. JloMit ha*.?We have Honduras dates to the Is' inst., brought by the burk John K. < Gardner, c njit. Hederson. Files of the (Inzrttf, published at Helixe, which are in our possession, contain not one item of interest, either from Yucatan or Cnetf mela. General 1 The military skill, ilie absolute power with which this (' stiruu'cherl General wis recently entrusted, and the moderaticn displayed m wielding it, have indicated him as no ordinary man. Great revolutions bring out great men, or, in other words, aflord occasions by which eminent talents become known to the world. From the breaking out of the late revolution, it became apparent that the services of some c> atrolling spirit, or master mind, would he reijuiri d, capable cf eitin r subduing: or controlling the pressure from without. For a time public attention was directed to LamaTtine, as likely to be the man, and so far as a splendid mind, with persuasive eloquence, was necessary, he fulfilled the expectations of his friends. He was will suited to guide or rule, in a time of comparative peace. But when an insurrection, in various stages of formation, was progressing, and gathering daily strengib, he seemed neither to dorsc^r ilic nrescienee necestiuy to apprecia'e its future danger, or to efli dually cut it shor', to avert its triumph when matured. Hub may have 'risen front the want of a military education. ?^n insurrection, in active operation, <uu on'y be rubt'ued by the employment ot reliab'e troops. Ihe services and implicit obedience of troops, can only be commanded by a man whose education is of a military cluuacter, and whose services in the field, and p-rronal hearing, are such us to it spire the soldiers under his command with perfect confidence. t >n the breaking out of the late bloody insurrection, _tl:e National Assembly were fortunate in finding such a man in Gen. Cavaignac. We know little of this general beyond his acts, and must confess that we view those in a most favor. i able light; and it is not impossible, or improbable, that lie may prove to be the Washington of France. We believe Gen. Cavaignac was educated for bis profession, and that he rose early to be a colonel of artillery. He subsequently went to Africa, wh? re lie distinguished himself not less for his brilliant victories, than his moderation and kindness, csi>ocially to those under his command, the whole am y l>?ing deeply attached to liiin. On h. i.II nf T JIHIU PK;|I, .VO 1 ? u.oo'?nnlU.l I... .u_ t(l\ VI A J'V, IIV TTUO HV/UUIU \JJ IUC Provisional Government an 1 made Minister of War. His recent success over the insurgents is more rtmurkabie, when it is considered that a large portion of his troops were either citizens of the town, (Garde Mobile), but little disciplined as soldiers, or raw recruits from the adjaeent countiy; and that these men he hud to lead up to formidable barriers, and teach them to carry them, if necessary, by storm. His name and reputation was a tower of strength among the troops, while he, like Napoleon, in this l<articular, possesses great art (which is believed to be natural with him), in attaching the common soldier towards himself personally. This we judge to be the case from an incident which occurred with an American gentleman, who had some business wiibthe French government, some years since. The progress wus greatly procrastinated by the tediousness of official forms. His business, though not of gTeat iinj-ortance, was finally referred to a bureau, I on<l uisa linrloH*A?n/? on ?* >???? ? _ uu T.U uuuv I6viug an CAaiiiiuailVU UCIUTC ft military gentleman, under the Department of War. The gentleman referred to complained of the official delays, and expressed considerable impatience on account of the same, when an officer in military undress, exceedingly plain and unpretending in his manners, approached the American and addressed him, in a very kind, bland and pleasing munner, expressing sympathy for his troubles, and regretted that the official forms were attended with bo much delay and annoyance. The manner and s|>eech of the officer at once won the esteem of the American in a most extraordinary manner, and to an extent that has never been effaced. That plain, unassuming, kind mannered French officer in plain military undress, proved to be Gen. Cavaignac. The Post Office Department and the Mails. We have adopted various plans, from time to time, to.correct the abuses and negligences of the Post Office department, in the transmission of our journal to our subscribers, all of which, however, have failed to give us relief. Letters of complaint still continue to reach us by every mail, reiterating the non-receipt of this journal by persons to whom it is punctually and carefully mailed from this office. A day or two since, we adopted another expedient, from which we hope something. Learning that there is a special agent of the department in ihia city, we conferred with linn and tben addressed him a note, of which the following is a copy, on the flat instant:? [copy.] HriiLi>f)rricit, t New \ urk. July 21, 1848. ) Dtn Sm We are constantly receiving complaints fVom our subscribers In the interior, ol the Irregularity in the receipt of the H>> mid. and frequently of the entile lo*s of papers I herewith enclose you a few of the c?it plain n? letter*, in order to give tou an insight Into our trouble. I* tin re any remedy' We will gladly a** ?t the department In ferreting out the cause of the difficulty W ill you s ugg< *t a plan ' We are convinced that the difficulty Is not in the ufllre of the llrrald; the 1 *1' r" lr rerulaily Into the port-office in this city. Very truly, yours. J VM1S OOKDON DKNNETT J Hoi saoov, V.sq . Special I gout h't-tlSd1 department. To this we received the following reply :? Nr.w Voaa. July SS. 184i. J O Bis?r?r, K.sg. : Mr ** Sib- I have before me your note of the 21st t' i ~'tti a ntitnh<-r >: letters recently received at the llrrald office, complaining of irre-1 go suite* In the neripi of the Hi raid sent by tntil to different sections o| the I n ion When conferring with you verbally oa this subject a week or two since, the be lief was evpre see-d. that the fault s with-postma<ters, clerk* and other person* having acre** to [tost-officea IS the routes who Sere eve the llrrald from l.'ncle Sam's custody for the purpose tf perusing it. and often target te re mail it I ran hardly believe however, that there are any persons empi<>yed lu the m-mre of the Teat office Department uho w- nig eowinit! -uch depredation*, even under *e> strong a temptation a* the gratuitous peruaal tf tk? llnald should su< h person* he discovered, (and no pa n- will he spar* d tn scareh of th- m.) I hardly u< <1 assure yo? that the postmaster (ten* ral would nromptly apply a remedy by *ul>-tltuling in their etead Lone-t men 'f th stronger conscientious scruples In regard t< the rights of tlie press and nrvp ?per patrons. I ulit 4? ail in ?y pow* r rnu-otent w th < thrrdutiee. in aid in asctrtaimug the r* al cause of the irregularities relerred to and iu apj lying the pr, per r.-m-dy J II111.BROOK. Special Agent P O Ilepartment. We think it highly proballc that many of the c<'iii|4atula which we daily receive, originate in the niabnet iiu niioitt d by Mr ilolbrook?that country post master*, clerks and other persona, having access to post oflicra on the routes, "borrow" the HnmU end lorget to return it. We are h L.? tk.t :it *? vr*ngat? d. and |?in? lak< to dmcover the perpetrator-, and promptly pumeh them To an intelligent man in thia age of the world, nothing cun be more annoying than the non-receipt of hia s?*w?|>aprr; and the man alio would purloin a .outiial diM'Cted to another, would aleal aheep, il he l ould do It without bring observed. Now that the mailt r ia ukeu in hand by Mr. Jiolbrook, we took tor a diuimut.on in the rumplaints of our patron*. a. lUr*r't:\n-a ? Or.n Hi trv?The apiril of op|t?ii ion between the bamhurnrra and hunkera wane* warmer and warmer every day. So great baa tbe gap between thrw become, that they have entirely forgotten the principles for which they ha?e been lighting, and are each now trying to oust the other from old Tammany The ami and the nnn-t xlenaion of alaveryare no more talked of, but who -hall have the sanctuary of the oocheiria and aw ell head* The harwtturwera have already ecirmt iKtd the cowatno iioti ot a new sanctuary, Jtrmt by the old owe; but the> ?re <1- Irluuneii wot to l? taake their iirei love until Uie ar< oud incompleted. We ?hall lo? k tor rich aeenea ol term-comical lerfnrtiiance when the ancient teiuj4e ie given up, atid tin y rUnii airay th< m he* ng> in-t each other lor p?{. ill*uc coiuhat. The barnburner* go in attong tor Ine n il, *ud are determined tliey will nm yet give lipoid Tainmeay. where they have an knit reirlhd in the ixide ot their phy*ir*l > ire net h. Whv don't Mri I'olk do aomulhing with the burnhurner* ol the Cnatein llouae ? |? he afraid* Important ft am UM Antmlar The Montevideaa schooner \ igtlante, t 'iptain j Bennett, arrive! yr?terday, in abort passage from Montevideo. The U. 8. brtf Perr/, r?|<. Tilton, was in the hartor. The authors s ot the city had declared martial law. The blockade by the French, of the whole Hjsnoa Ayrean and Oriental coa?t, is to be uumedlately renewed and rigidly en <>rced. an will be area in the konexed letter from our active and mieili gent correspondent. The files we have received are uncommonly bnrd"of all news; in fact, all the South Am ro ta papers are at all times behind the age in Kivmg th details of occurrences going on in their part ot lbworld. The extensive and intel igen' system of correspondence which we have established in al| parts of the Southern continent, nidket 11,1, however, for their deficiencies. m We annex two letters, giving ? rcry pait.. uiar of the Mute of the Argentine republic:? OCR CoKRKaroMilCM n. Montei iui o, June &, IMS I wrote ycu in tiarrn last. iwiu' in>- arrival la these waters of the KDglish and French Ministers. st? Robert G< re and Baron tiros, s?nt out to liumhegaud 1 be humbugged by Ko?n? and Oribe. They have bera 1 playing a beautiful game at it for two long uionlha. and have ended it by being completely humbugged a* waa their predecessors, Ousley and DelTaudl*. and ll>wl-n : and Waleskey. Their play has l? en whist. keeping . everything very still from all in thia city It was no 1 unlike to the game* played before, we had strong hope* that iomethiDg would lie done; but the J?ilh of May 1 last our pleasant anticipations were blasted by a com- I mencement of hostilities, since which date we daily hear the roar of cannon, and see the dead and wouuded brought in. Uen. Oribe was anxious to make aoae arrangement, and agreed to the following propositions

The removal of all Buenos Ayr*au troops from the Baada Oriental; at the same time all foreiguers In Montevideo to lay down their arms; a general amnesty granted to each and every one on both sides; all oonflseated 1 property to be returned to its respective owners; the life, liberty and property all to be respected and pro- ' tected; the acts of the Montevidean government to be I acknowledged, and all her debts paid; Gen. Oribe to I enter the city under the protection of the Kngliah and French, and serve as President the five mouths that were lacking when he was obliged to leave the city; after which time, to have a general eleotion, all binding themselves to abide the result. The above propoiUions did not suit Rosas. He therefore commenced at hi.s old game, set all his secretaries to work, and kept them writing about a month upon his reply, which would lake over a week to read, the contents of which were, that he was willing to make a settlement when the parties (rave blin some twenty millions as an indemnification f jt damages done him during the war. and the English to return to him the Falkland Islands. These propositions, as a matter of course, could not be thought if for a moment. The town is now obliged to lay very heavy taxes upon all provisions to sustain the troops, a list of whieh taxes 1 send yon in papers. They have also laid a heavy tax upon land, the collection of which they are enforcing, notwithstanding many long and severe protests made by some of the foreign Consuls. The English Consul, Mr. Hood, has made himself the most conspicuous, doing himself, or his government, little or no credit.? Through the whole of the affairs, I have been much pleased with the just view and conduct of R. M. Hamilton, Esq ,U. S. Consul. He says it would be a hard state of affairs if a government is to lose jurisdiction over her territory, because she has been kind enough : to permit foreigners to settle within her limits, and enI joy the same privileges as the natives. The U. S. brig of war Perry. Capt. Tilton, Is still here. The Captain and his officers we may well be proud of. Their desire and readiness to protect Amej rican property and the interests of American subjects, j show they came not for pleasure, but to do their duty, ! and thereby add honor to the flag. OLD OTSEGO. Montevidso, June 9, 1818. Knowing how desirous you are of having early ad, vices of all that is going on in the world, 1 seixe a few minutes to inform you that the French have officially 1 declared their intentions to re-blockade all the Buenos | Ayrekn ports, as also those in the BandvOriental in the possession of Arg? ntine troops. As.many vessels i have gone into those ports during the time that the blockade of the ports was raised, and have not yet , finished their loading or discharging, fifteen days are to he allowed to all still there to complete their ar; rangements, and he off. The blockade is to be of the strictest nature, amd no vessel to be allowed to pass In during the fifteen days ; consequently, lightening from Buenos Ayres to Ensenada. and vice versa, will be stopped, and this wi.l effectually stop the loading of the vessels, as during winter the only mode of getting profuce to En<ena?la from Buenos Ayres is by water, as the roads ere then impassable. Now there are lying at Ensenada some seven or eight American vessels, which entered that port when it was not even nominally blockaded, and it will be an act of aggression that L'ncle Sam has not yet submitted to, to have them come within the operations of this summary blockade?for as you see, the fifteen days' notioe is all a farce. But it is a fact, that at no place whero so large a trade is done as at the River Plate, is our commerce left so unprotected as there. Now, during nine months we have had a lrigato off the town about ten days, a brig about four mouths, and during the rest of the period nothing whatever in the shape of a vessel Of war ; and this at a place and time .when war is raging, and two nations, that should be ashamed of the fact, daily thieatening our merchantmen with piracy, as illegal and as worthy ?f the name as any ever committed on the high seas. The reason of this is that Rio du Janeiro proves to be a more agreeable place than Montevideo fur a naval officer, and they do not care to meddle in the difficulties here when it is but one chance in ten that their acts will be sanctioned or upheld by the home government, who are not aware, perhaps, that the exports from this one city alone, last year, were to the United States about 4*0 100 hides. 135 000 sheepskins. 130,000 horns. 820.000 j lbs. hair, and 2 750.000 lbs. wool, besides many other I nrtlolaa I. Ili.t O,.. ,1.. 11: I Plate is not known generally In the States, but it is one that ia annually increasing, and nothing but peace is necessary to establish a regular aud mutually advantagi ous trade between this and our own countiy. Uncle Sum has now seen that Johnny Crapeau cannot or will not secure, nor even obtain this peace, and it behoves the old gent to see that his friend over the water comes to some conclusion." The revolutionary -'doings'' in Europe are all known here. \V is^iave dates from Kngland to lith 1 .April, and from the States to 1st April. Sterling ex- j change is in demand at JOJ^d. per current dollar ; on ' Paris and the United States, no drawers. There ia no vessel now up for your quarter; only four ! in ail. loadiDg. all tor Europe I n fact, there is hardly anytbiug to go forward, our stock of produco being ; about 160.0(10 hides of all kinds; no wool, hair, horns, 1 nor. in tact. anythiDg else, and none expected to come in as long as present matters last, so that for the time, your trade with this river is at an end, an l any car- j gees sent out must be sacrificed, utiles- some great | change takes place in the interim. It is not yet known whether the F.nglish will join I the French in the blockade. AEF.RICUS. Inteuligeece from Rio Janeiro.?We are in { receipt of files of the Jornal do Comcrcio, up to i the 11th ultimo, brought by the bark Isabella; but we find little of interest in them. The Chamber of Deputies was in session ; their transactions, however, were confined to purely local matters. A French opera company had arrived at Rio, and were about to commence an operatic season with the favorite piece of the " Crown Diamonds." j The Montevidean and Buenos Ayrean news in these papers has all been anticipated by direct ; a r rivals tieie. The MAOMtMo TaLEORArn.-Vanous plans have, from time to time, been tried, to convey the wires of the Southern Magnetic Telegraph from Jersey City to New York; but all, with the exception of one, have failed. 1 his latter plan was to encase .1 _ . _ . .. _ 1_ . . 1 I J IA .L llie wire in guua-percnii uiues, ana ae|>usu uit-ui on the bed of the river. This method, we nre happy to say, worked most beautifully, at least, till the wires were broken by an anchor. Till then there was perfect communication between the office on the corner of Beaver and Hanover streets, and that in Washington. It is to be hoped that it will immediately be repaired and continue uninterrupted. Army Intelligence. The steamship Fanny, Cnpt. Scott, arrived yesterday morniiig from B/nzos .Santiago, whence she sailed on the ttth inst. She brought over Colonel John W. Tihhntts, Kith Infantry, recently Governor of Monterey, and a number of other officers, with the Grenadier' company of that regiment, t .en. Wool whs at the Brazos on the !)th inst., and w ould probably embark with his staff for this port i.j < ii the Funny on her next trip. The General's health hnd been slightly ini|>aired by his arduous dune*, but he was recovering from the invigoratiiiit br? e/esof the Gulf. The Virginia Bcgiment I embarked for their native .-bate, and Col. I mtramrk r.ud stall find takes passage in a small < hooncr for this poit. The Kith lfegiment arc, it their way here in ten seliooners, and the loth Infantry Were only awaiting transports to emliir Kith Ifeguiieni, which numbers fll.*> lie n i?nk and file, lit for duty, has been attached to headquarters for some time oast, and has been rmtcl .. ii m?nded for iij discipline, drill and fine it iiiierly appearance. If has been ordered to ii p. ir to Newport, Ky., where it will he mustered ? ft ol the scivice. '1 he Commanding General r>i..d an order complimentary in the extreme of it- effo' tsand men previous to theirembarkation. '1 lie li.llow ir?ir is n list of the passengers who came ? t?roBfh< Fanny;?Col. J. W. Tibbafts, Lieut. < ( | || -. Webb, Maior It. G. Beale, Assistnnt ,-ut "ii A '' Hensley, Capi. J. W. Ilmnnon, l.u ma. ( J. II' Im, lr\un, S. V'. Nilcs, P. C. Hoirf iol', T M Winston. B. II Garrett, MajorHow.iid, M. I?, hr. Win. Trevitt, t ien. Wool's >1. If. I.i? ol T. T Hawkins, Adjutant Kith IniMiitry; I.i' titp Fhoniacker, Cooke and Levy. Viu-.nia Volunteeis; ('apt. Duncan, (?hio Mounted Von.n rsj and on' company Kith Infant.y.?JV, O. 1't o? K.;(, JWy 13. I?????? Tli* ?< ? Work Vol?nto*ra. The following ia liot of the iwmra of the New York Volai trera, who arrived kere on Friday, in the Tanay Forreater.? lourAH? A. * AIT A TEA. 1*??A Artaall, Huradc, tia?k? < ??.ijr. Crate, Iihj, Iteaw, Ikomraa, falW. late*. ramO, Haa' Par tar. KaUt, Larktaa. I oouard, ? Miakl . Maad. ?.?'aaaa Niiilu?, MirahAll, ?.<ra Haaarrr. Ptuil, viaaaaa, 'araar Staapiag, ' aa<teaa Wanuliu. Shock furd, B aarte. "aAWaada, TutUa, 0 water. dmaa. < arn ag, *k?y? /iiainui. Kitey. % MfRBA F<rr<aat 1 >aa i h. Herpaaat Da*M? ?.i|-r.lF.., Catpn-U MaGiian Corpora) Clark. ar aa?< AA. CoawAHT I. raiVATBA. Bahar. (mi, nowditt, 1 I'taay. tulwar. Dai lay, ImJa E>| tab. Rout, Iranllia, Fljr. Folr, Card bar, llaadnak, Uigta* Hafoa. Ilaart, Jaokaao, Klacater, Laoaard. Loador, l.i naad Bioaotor, Morina, B<ra>. Vina, Moras, ? l il.i|a IV.lt/. Roaa, Hot. SiewarJ, R.alay Vruthaf, SHvera, V. r Thiailaioo, Writht. KIlniB'. MT1CI. MtUUtt. men a. Fergt Riky. S?|? Rruii, Sergt Doffln, ( litiilK. 0' r| l Decker, Carpi Pember.on. C?rt-1 kum Coatvavv 0. ritTATHL Pitw. Itrener, Bitdsell, Cos. Maui Ac > romley. f unniiuhan). Davit. I>am lurk, D? Young, UtGreaville, ferrta, Penny, I'lian, Cipeon, GiiumP, Hurt, Henley. Howard, IMme'. Johasou. Konrle, Ueyd. La Netgieer I iRn, Moaiansiry. Martin, Mauaignn, McDoauvi^. Magill. Mayo, Noiat. far re, Pa Hereon, 1'owrll. Smith, Smith, Snider, Sai.Ura, Shntlief. 8wlB, 9ann. orncna Stf* t IIall. Serfft M ilhaa, Corp'I Wallao.., Corp 1 Kofir*. CecpT Doyle. Carpi Splain, i unrasv C. rmirATBt. Rtake. Hanaa, Bauinont. IWrrj, Drown Ralanoa, Carter, < ongden, Con Iter. I harler. CaltTille, Dabritkie, Doleoa, Keel** ton, Freuah, Gorton, Kilgorl, Kaialing, llartaar. Ilepio. Jeakiau, lenaard. May rot. MeNorton. MeMurray. MaCole, McDoanold, Mnlien. Nanny. Roberta, Rontreli, Raid, Son h, Shennor, Shemden, Stevens, Sari ton, Wiley, Armstrong. Man ton, Seett, Mntlaiaa, Ryan, Musician, ornciia Serveaat Peel, Sergaaat lynch, Sergeant Conway, Serjeant Cre'g. Carper*! lfcCoun, Corporal Shaffer, Corporal Mclntyre. Con raw D. rtiriTM. Mentr, Mu'irian. Ai.dereon. Aahley, Augutti, Beieang, Bona, Baker, Battler, Coyne, Corldt, Corky. Curtla, Pnnhgen, Uengh. J one*. Jefferson, llanTgaa, Hennader. Lraaoi, Larry. Lewis, Moran. Koran Xutky, McCanno. McNnlta, Nmliua, Rvap, Sail ran, Stiles, Spanldiag, Strobill, Say lee, ShetBay, Taplay. Virlaadcr. White, Willeer, Wyley. Wright, tmtat 8,-rgeant Harper, Sarpaant Connick, Sergeant Gaines, Sergeant Stanton, Correitl Yoiall, Corporal Birch, Corporal Smith. Corporal Darts. Attained to Ooasprritg B. Senreant Trainer, Prieata Mark ham. Private Simmons. Attached to Company K. Fiivate Summer*, Private Field*. Company F. pr ivatf9. Anderson, Bath, Bell, Cim. Child*, Donnaby. llink, llarrigan, Hortmen, liancy, Jonea, (toenail, Suthland, Merry, Mampton, Malone, Martin, Mute, Mormon. M per, MeCay, McKeurra, Noland, MeCaan, Ne'eon, ' Orton. Ortmaby, V}uaclccnt>u*h, Kachal, Kyley, Smith, Tayltr, Tcnaell, Warren, Waren. Williams, Walker, Willton. Gaerry. NOW COMMIMIONKD ST A FT, D. E. Carpenter, E. McCntci en, on dktatched 9f.il vice. IL J. Beach, J. G. Snow, Wn. Dougherty, omoiia Sergt. Warren. Sergt. Preyn, Mn*. Parresien, Sergt. Campfleld, Corpl. Acker, Sergt. llatfi-ld, Corpl Supple, Carpi. Constantinc, Corpl. Coalin. Mns. Green, Religious Intelligence. Calendar for July.?23d, 5th Sunday after Trinity : 25th, St. James, Apos. and Martyr ; 30th 6th Sunday after Trinity The Rev. Andrew Mackie, A. B., an Alumnus of the General Theological Seminary, was admitted to the holy order of deacons, on the 2d Sunday after Trinity, in St. Mary's Church, Burlington, by the Bishop of New Jersey. On IU,l. m-t U. IT ip vu i uvdunt <. t<miigj acnu 11101*9 iui iiruiy v . Rankin was ordained as a missionary, to proceed to China, under the direction of the Presbyterian Board, and to be sustained by the contributions of a single Sabbath school in the city of St. Louis. Petitions continue to be presented to Parliament on the subject of the mode of the appointment of j bishops to vacant see*. The following conversation took place in the House of Lords, on Lord Brougham's moving the second reading of the ciiminal law consolidation billKarl Powis called the attention of the House to a provision in this bill, imposing severe penalties on deans and i chapters refusing to obey letters missive from the j Crown nominating to bishoprics, or on the archbishop refusing to consecrate. lie hoped a clause of so important a character would not be allowed i to pass without the most full consideration.?Lord , BitoruiiAM rejoiced to tind this early earnest of the attention liis bill wus likely to reeeive. The i nr ble Earl had adverted to a deun and chapter, or a bishop, incurring the penalties of prtrmunirt. j which penalties might amount to the forfeiture of ' life; but this act would abolish prtrmunirt, and would substitute three years' imprisonment. It was much better that the Crown should appoint a bishop in form, than profess not to do so, and yet i <lo it in suhatHnee.?Lord ]>hnman said that lie i hoped these cases would be removed altogether 1 out of the criminal code, in which they should not j n main, under any circumstances. He thought | that the appointment should lie a direct act of tlie , Crown.?Lord Ellenboroioh said, the course | suggested by the noble and learned lord would not j altogether remove the difficulty, as the archbishop i had to consecrate the person after the election.? Lord Den man said tnat, under the present form, the archbishop had to ask certain questions, and if they were answered, to proceed t consecration. This was not a judicial, hut u ministerial act. The Rev. Dr. Smith, rector of St Peter's church, in the city, embarked on hoard the Bhip Fidelia, for Liverpool, on Monday lust, in pursuit of health. The friends of the Sabbath in Ohio have recently held a line nnd animated meeting at Xenin, and as one of the results, formed an association to promote its better observance, under the title of the Western Sabbath Union. There were 251 delegates present, from twenty counties in Ohio, and from the Stales of Pennsylvania, Indiana, Kentucky, and Iowa. A series of resolutions?thirteen in number?was adopted, affirming in judi cious and explicit language the authority, utility and desirableness of the .Sabbath, in all the relations of life, and specifying and deploring many of the usual methods in which it is desecrated. The General Assembly of the Cumberland Presbyterian Church met in Memphis, Tenn., on the 10th ot May. Rev. Dr. Bird was chosen Moderator. This body has in their connection 17 synods and 70 Presbyteries, arid their Assembly consisted of 100 members, viz : 04 clergymen, and 3(i elders. Their field of labor is principally west and southwest?Tennessee, Kentucky, Ohio, Indiana, Illinois, Mississippi, Texas, A*c. The Rev. Ernest Hawkins, B. D., Secretary of the Society for the Propagation of the Gospel in foreign nurts, has i ssued a circular to the members, with reference to its condition:? " During the-lart four yrars.lt Appears, the annual expenditure has been reduced from 80 000/.to little more than 00.000/. This reduction has been effected without recalling or diminishing the salary of a single mis slonary. First, by the cessation of payments whieh had been guarantied for a limited time ; reoond, by the discontinuance of grants toward* the building of churches and schools; third, by withdrawing from the support of scholars and schoolmasters, more especially In the West Indies/' Rev. Thomaa Goulding, D. D., the venerable Pastor of lhe Presbyterian Church, ot Columbus. Ga., officiated as usual at the church and returned home, where he was immediately seized with a spasmodic affection'of the heart, to which he had long been subject, and with which his mother had died, and in less than one hour after his voice had been heard in the sanctuary, it was stilled in death ! Dr. Goulding Was 62 years of age on the 11th of last March, nenrly two-thfrds of his life having been passed in the work of the ministry. He has left an nged wife and eight children, wifh a large circle of devated friends, to mourn their loss. Died, on Hnhbath morning, the 5th mat., (lie Rev. Thomas Eustace, one of the editors of the Hrrald of Hr/tgiou* Liberty, of St. Louis. Mr. Eustace was born in Dublin, Ireland, in the year 1P00, and came to the Uniled States in 181D, accompanying Joseph Lancaster, by whom In-was induced to emigrate. The Rev. Francis Peck, of Maryland, has been transferred fo the Diocese of Rhode Island, by letters dismissory to the Rt. Rev. the Bishop. The Rev. Riclianl P. Killin lias been received into ihe Diocese of Maryland, by letters dismis ory from tire Rt. Rev. the Bishop of Ohio. Mr. Killin will take charge of the Church of the Ascension, Baltimore, vacated by the resignation of the Rev. Mr. Peck. TELEGRAPHIC IMTtiLLIGEAOB* { Summary. Our report of the proceedings in Congress yesterday, is incomplete. B t from that which famished, we learn that the territorial hill was taken up in the Senate, and Mr. Clayton delivered a speech in support of the measure. ,In the House, the business of the sitting was confined principally to the consideration of sundry Senate bills. THIRTIETH CONUKUW. FIRST SESSION. Whhhoto*. July 22. Senate. The Senate net at the u?ual hour. The Vice President took the chair, and called to order. Several petitione were presented, amon'j which was one by Mr. Halt;, of New Hampshire, from oiiiaene of Philadelphia, in favor of aii amendment to the Territorial Biil.giving permission to people of color residing in Oregon to vote. THE TERRITORIAL BILL. ' On motion of Mr. Clayton, of Delaware, tho bill previously reported for the territorial government of Oregon, New Mexico and California, wai taken up. Mr. Clayton proceeded to address the Senate at length in support of tho bill He went on to explain its previsions. but reserved to himself tho right, as Chairman of the Committee, to elose the debate, in case discussion should arise. He exhorted all thovs who wished to see this distracting question peaceably settled and put to rest forever, to vote for the bill. House of Kepresentatlve* The House assembled at eleven o'olock, when tha Speaker took his seat, and called to order. Prayer was offered up by tho Chaplain, after which the journal was retd and approved. After sundry ineffectual motions were made in reference to different subjects, the House, on motion, took up the Senate bill in favor of grffhting the franking privilege to .Mr. Vatt^-mar* in certain oases. Mr. Cohh, of Ueorgtu, moved to lay the bill on th? table, which was lost. The bill was then referred to the Committee on the Post Office and Post roads. SENATE BILLS. Several Senate bills were then taken up, anl read twiee. CIVIL AND D! VI.0M ATIC A V THO P It I A Tl ON BILL. The Civil and Diplo i atic Appropriation bill wad then, on motion, taken up. Mr. Cobb moved to reconsider the vote ordering thn bill to be engrossed. Mr. Clinoman, of North Carolina, moved to lay the motion on the table. Market*. Boston, July 22.?The steamer's news has produced no effect upon the Hour market. Sales of 1'200 bblfl were made, inoluding New York State and Western biands. with some lots of Genesee, at $5 26 a $6 37j?.' Corn wes held at firmer rates, and we notloe sales of 6i)00 bushels m:x,ed aud ye'iow at 60 a 66c. Rye?Sale* f only 200 bushels were made at 68o. Oats?Sales of 2000 bushels were made at 50o. Meal?Sales of 500 bbls were made at $2 75 a $3. No ehn.mra In nthar articles. Theatrical anfl Musical. Park Theatre.?This old favorite resort, which ku for a great number of years been the leading feature of dramatic representation in this country, and in which all the principal actors bare made their first appearance, is now undergoing a thorough remodelling. Tha interior will be entirely new, and constructed in tha most elegant and beautiful style. The proscenium will be so arranged, with beautiful private boxes at either side, as to leave more stage room, and to command full view oPthe performances. The boxes will be upon an enlarged scale, with tuft seats and backs, and plenty of room to rest witn ease and comfort. They will bo tastefully adorned with gold and fretwork, and'the ceilI ing painted by some of the first Italian artists, seal to render this classic ground the most rloh and handsome location in this or any other city in the Union. The superintendence of the work Is under the direction of Mr. J M. Trimble, who built the Broadway, Bowery, and other theatres in this city, and whosa ability is well known by tho citizens generally. It will be completed and ready for dramatic representation on tbe 26th of August, and, with Hamblin at its head, i there can be no doubt but that the Park will become, . as it has been heretofore, the medium to pure intellectual and vocal enjoyment. Bowrnr Theatre?The ' Knights of St. John " was played last evening to s tolerably well-filled bouse, and as far as all the stage arrangements and acting go went off ?el>, but we must say that we have seen mora Interesting dramas performed. The faroe of the " Maid of Munster," and the drama of the " Flying Dutchman.'' were the other pieces.and were much applauded. I To-morrow evening, the tragedy of ' Macbeth " will , be performed, and Mr. Tyrrel. a rery talented and em!, nent actress, from London, will appear as Lady Macbeth. Report speaks highly of her acting, and we dara say she will show herseli to be all she is said to be. | Miss Taylor will perform the part of the first singing ! witoh, and will also appear in the part of Kortanio, ! in the extravegansa of that name, which will be played I .n.. ?v.. Niblo'h, Aitor Place.?The musical drama callad | the " Black Domino," ? a< repeated here last evening ' to a large and fashionable audience. The cast was J the same as before. Miss K. Briente was warmly re] ' ceived. Her vocal and drau>etio powers were both I brought into play a? usual, and elicited the heartiest npplaure. Nothing could be more exquisite than heC style of rendering Aubcr's music. Mr. Manrers bus* I tained the part of J ulio very creditably, as did also Mr. Dawson the character of the Baron. Mile. Adelaide and Mods. Schmidt danced a Tea de Deux from the ballet of Ulr.elle," and reoeivud their usual meed of applause. The entertainments were concluded with tne comic fairy pantomime entitled the ''Invisible Harlequin." in which the Lehman family bore the principal parts. M. Mar/ettl was Harlequin; and the several tricks, transformations, and chuuges which took place at the aound of the magic trumpet or the stroke of the magio wand, quite startled the senses of a large portion of tne audience, all of a horn appeared highly delighted. The bill of fare for Monday is varied and aelect. Chatham Theatre.?Lester's benefit was well attended last evening, and the last night of the season was certainly a most amusing one at the Chatham ? " Ernestine,'' ' New York as it is." and the " Unfinished Gentleman," formed the bill, and all was most brilliantly performed. Well, the Chatham season la over. Chanfrau has amused the good people for weeks with bis inimitable personation of the B'hoy, and, moreover, be has made money, we expect; and certainly has gained the esteem nud respect of all attached to his establishment, as to-morrow evening they will all give him a benefit, and a fine bill will be presented on the occasion. We hnTo no doubt there will b? a very full house. On Tuesday evening the house will be opened, and the performances will be for the benedt of the returned New York Volunteers; and then the Chatham will be closed for some time, in order to be re-fitted and re-decorated, in the most approved and modern style. Castle Oardf.x.?This dslightful place of amusement, the situation of which is excellent for the enjoyment of fresh breezes and fine performances, was attended last evening by great many persons. The entertainment began wit . the comedy of the " Captain nr?*-u 11 iM _vi~u vi.vt ? . vi >u< nnvii, iu wuivii mrauv. iiiounguD, okierg Clark*, and other* played the principal | arta, assisted by the talented Misses Phillip* and Nl$kinson. Th* next piece wu a sketch called "Mr*, llarrie.," who?o personification *?? rendered by Mr. Holland, who, a? usual, elicited rear* of laughter. After a favorite song by Mr. Geo. Holtnan, and a medley overture, under tho able direction of Mr. Chubb. the soiree euded with tho melodrama of ' Hobert Macalre," in which Mr. iXIckin*on Oiled the part of the thief and Mr Holland thvt of Jaques Strop, to the delight of tall the audience. There will be. thi* evening. a grand roncert of sacred music, and a* the weather 1* : <> agreeable no doubt the Gird n will be crowded, a* mueh to inhale the fTeah air a* to hear the One music. There la, for us, no place to equal Cattle Garden Bi'Htoji'* Tnr: far.?The burletta of " rersonatlon" commenced the entertainment here luat evening, in which .Visa Chapa an delighted the audlenre by her Cnefre representation of the parte of l.ady Julie and Mademoiselle de t'hallette. She wag enthusiastically applauded throughout Mr. Crisp, la the characters of Lord llenry and Monsieur La Koch*, was extremely happy and was greeted by h e amaeroua admirers with warm app au*e In eoa?<qi.euee of the sudden illness of Mr. Burton, Mr John Dunn took (he part of Jim Baca, In the - Wandering Minstrel.'* Ills perform'nee throughout waa excellent, and he waa admirably supported by the entire caat. The entertainment* passed off most oreditahly. Christy's Mivstbxi.s will remain another week.? They are members of the ' < au'i get away Club," note us rolrni, as their patron* and admirers will not let thein go but.one week lorn er i* the utmost they ran remain with us. banrabo's PavoSama, we understand, will remain here another week, after which it must b* removed The MKLonron CawrAir am on the uor?, m they will play in Albany to-morrow craning Slgnora Clocca la at present dancing at tha Pavilion Theatre, Saratoga Mprtuga Natiovai. Theatre, Bo?roi?.?W? ara glad to perceive that Vlr. Barry, lata Managar of tha Park Theetra, a gentleman of unquestionable talant and eieella nt character, baa bean aclretad to conduct thaataga department of thlathaatra. Tha Interior arrangemanta of the bouse nre rapidly progressing, and will ha completed ao aa to open at the commencement of tha fall araaou. If good eenae and giaat hiatrlonic ability can giva a proper direction to the affair* of any theatre. Mr Barry pofseesee 'Very requisite to cater well far tit* taateand refinement of th? age. and consequently to tlin welfare of thorn by whom he may he employ*,! We congratulate the people of Bo'ton upon .q accession to their drauiatte amusements yitptfisgn New Star.?A new ?ur ol tin? lihli magnitude, in the constellation Opliinoua, was noticed nt Mr. Hishop's Observatory, Ijondon, April 2*. 1S4S, No star hi- been previmttlf recorded in the position ol this. It is in n line pM,i ingrta and 2(1 Ophiwhi, rather nearer to the | lttcr; II. A. Ifih. Mm. la , K deel. I2deg 3*1 miii. It ia some degrees distant from the place ft th? f. h>u? object seen hy Ke^le :t 1004.