Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 25, 1848, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 25, 1848 Page 2
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r? NEW YORK HERALD. |, Rurth-Wtit ( ornrt mtf Kulluii mid RumhM JAMESOOKUOS UKHSKTT, PROPRIETOR. . CTKCIAL NOTICE TO T1IK WORLD. CJii.V II1M1.U- THrrr tdhone e -ry 0 ?m?'? ft ml ? %'t \t |h i 7'Ar .WOKN/.Vft UDn'ff l\ il Jw/1* bated letore brtir kf'i if; ' A Lent Kl li.NLV(i KDITHiN hn h# h"d of !i>? oeipil oys .J. 1 l i ila /.' , (Ac eeeoud KIK.V/.V(V KOI ] TR at 3 o'clock. XhbkRi Y Hfcit Ki?ry Saturday for circulation oh Mi ilmcf icijli I wilinc(.<?$3 IH ;*?r M ""> Jh*i v ttram pocket day for European circulation ; il?M> ?kwi $ rr to i>.. i/dc ( >< potto ft. The European edilien viU I'C printed in 'he French otui K -qHeh Uinuu lpcr. J/J EOfTtOSS to rout <t >11 mean received to the moment <tf \ **aAvL^RTiSttUKSTS(renewed cw r ymctUnf,nnd tcbepubRthtd ui (Ac ororneup uud iprnieiy editurui.) at '???'" -rv 1 cm ; |0 he im/tcri u. <1 plain. lepiHe out nnrr 1 the proprietor toi rooponriktt tor errore in manmcnpt. , ... . h K1.NJ I.V) / nil kind* executed bomPU'dly an.i unfA d-e. I CA. Order# reeomed. at the Office, earner fc/ Pi r?? Jiki M itrNtl. JU i-VJ JEKS by muiA for .?Wr.^ww, er icrfA adeer rc br j*?t paid, or tie poet ape mil be deducted from , VUlV^TAR Y VORRKSPOSDENCK cofUauuiwimportant new. oolicitcd from any quarter of the world ; \f uecd will **^VSrcr re/pen 0/ onMiyMutM communicatfoiM. Whateve r it intended for t?i crtion mvet be .1 vtAm?vat?d by the mame ieu.1 add. cn of the writer ; not nocrnmrily for putUL otitic- but at <i guaranty of hie pood faith. Wo cannot return Tmcried eommnuicatumt. ALL PA YMRS'TS to ho meeelo in adtmnee. < AMUSEMENTS THIS EVENING I BOWERY THEATRE. Boarty.?Bihthan-Kditi'mo, j CHATHAM TUEATRE,Chatham atreet.?S i m r's Dai'Gw ti? ?Mt Avm?A Ui.arce at New Von*?Patriotic Ahnik NIBLO'S, ASTOR PLACE.-Jo<ko?Orato DtrkttTisE aar?lavisim e ilAki.aqtiN. BURTON"? TI1EATRE. Chamber* street.?Domhev A So*? BAaiioczmeg? Em mi i rs d'Amovr. CAST1.E garden, Battery.?Ou) Ilosnn?Sihoixg, Ac.? Pam>Y O'ltAriEkTV. mechanics' ii all. Broadway, near Broom*.?chuutt'i Mimktrua? Ethiopia*'e Dancing, ko.. At 3 ni.l h P. U. PANORAMA HALL, Broadway, near Houston.?Bawvard'* Panorama or the Misaissirri. MINERVA ROOl'S, Broadway.?Panorama or Uenbbai. . TaVIOK K Ul'AICAM CamraIGNA. New fork, Tucntlay, July MA, IMS. Actual Circulation of the Herald. July -4, Modcaj 21,130 copies The pubiicAtion of the Morning Edition of tho HcrnUi commtnero yesterday At 10 minutes past t oolnc*. and finished at 10 minutes Iclorc 7 o'clock; the first Afternoon Edition at 30 1 m notes after 1 o'clock, cud finished at '4 of 2; the second at >4 I after 3 o'clock, and finished at tj past 3 o'clock. The Krtc Soil Rlovcni4-iit_Dniigcroua Ten* 1 demy. j We understand that a number of ugitators, formerly belonging to both parties, but row united on the slavery and free soil question, intend to , 1 call a mass meeting of the people of this city in the Park, probably on Thursday, for the purpose of making a demonstration in opposition to the new compromise bill now before the Senate of the United States, in reference to the introduction ol | slavery into CaJitorniu and New Mexico. This movement, and the excitement attending ! it, are no more than what we had every reason to I p expect, judging from the developements that have 1 a been making in the Northern States during the I ^ last tew months. The proposition introduced into j the Senate, under the auspices of Mr. Calhoun and Mr. Clayton, whether it pass or not, will receive ( unmitigated opposition from a considerable and an 1 increasing jiortion of the old factions in the Nor- J them States, formerly calling themselves wliigs ( and democrats, including all the old abolitionists. The movement is increasing every day through the North. It was originally commenced as u 1 political agitation, about four years ago, und at the j first onset it >vas discovered that 111 the free States the abolition candidate for the Presidency, Mr. j Birney, had sixty thousand votes. Since that lime, urisir.g Iran many cuuses, the excitement { has increused ; the discontented among the whigs anrl have none over: and more recently. Mr. Vau Burm, with all his personal and ixditicnl ( adherents in Mew York iiud the .North, lias joined , the same cause?not f rom any patriotic or humane feelings towards the blacks?for Mr. Van Buren 1 never had any such feelings towaids any color? i but solely out of revenge towards the democratic j paity, because they did not nominate him for the Presidency, worth ?100,000 in four years, instead ^ of General Cass, who is now before the country. The friends of Mr. Clay?strong and warm as I they ever have been?tire thrown into the same condition by the nomination of Gen. Taylor in c Philadelphia. The abolition cause 111 the M'ortlu ii has, therefore, during the last year, or rather j t during the last few months, increased in intensity, o in breadth and in depth, far beyond what it has ever j J reached since the establishment of the republic, a Formally years past the two organized parties? whigs and democrats?have been contributing to Y build up a reputation for several great men, such m as Henry Clay, Martin Van Buren, John McLean, re and many others. The friends and supporters of fr these men havinL' been disappointed in the recent di nominations in Baltimore and Philadelphia, are w now endeavoring, under the mantle of the popu- v< larity created for them, to disorganize all the old o: parties, and to create a new pally?a party that ir may lead to the most momentous consequences, .1 affecting the durability of this Union, and the link tc that yet binds the Southern to the Northern States, ai These distinguished individuals, whose reputa- y, lion and popularity have been made for them by a their friends and by popular suffrage, seem, in a N moment of disappointment, to have thrown aside o all the feelings of patriotism which formerly controlled them, and to have engaged in the unwhole- c some business of creating excitement, and forming h a union on an isolated question of abstract hu- n inanity, which, if it reach a certain point, will as- fi suredly lead to a separation of the North from the ri fcfoutli, and to all the disasters that might be ex- 1 peeled to follow from such an event. We n<ver e will accuse Mr. Van Ilurcn, of Kinderhook, of pa- J triotism; for his whole life has exhibited nothing 1 but an utter disregard of every thine but his own r personal interests and personal advantage. If a there ever was a sellish politician on this side of t, eternity, lit is the embodiment of such a one : and t yet, f;om the popularity and position which lie has heretofore acquired, he may become one of the most important personages of this country, a re- i garde the late of the republic now c died the p United States. t The agitation of this que-uon in the Senate and c in the House of Representatives only increases ! t the movement among the jieople of the North. < The bill which is called the compromise, nnd which was introduced by Mr. Clayton, is very ge- r nerally objected to lor its cowardly character, f eitheroutlay orthe other. The people are getting t excited on this subject, and are leaving the usual t topics of a Presidential election almost ulone and p solitary. Tip mnss meeting called on Thursday S next in this city,will only increase the excitement, . Ii and spread rt throughout the North, until the great v convention meets at Bullalo, in the month of Au- 1 tl _ gust next" ^That body will then have the whole 11 -field-before thetn, with all this agitation to urge ; v them on; and the probability is, according to all e appearances, thut the nomination which they may ! ii put forth, will carry a inuch greater weight, and . I have u heavier force, than the two old parties j h imagine. We hear it said, also, that Mr. Van Bu- j s ren, notwithstanding his nomination by lite Utica t convention, will probably be set aside in the 13uf- ! s falo meeting, and that most likely John McLean, ot Ohio, may lie adopted?a man whose character i and reputation are less liable to the charge of selfishness and ingratitude, than that of Mr. Van Bu- t ren. Whatever nomination be made then, we much fear, from every thing we ?ee taking pi ice around us, thut the convention In meet at Buffalo , ' f will lead to result* of the inost extraordinary im- ' portancr to the future union and happiness of these 1 ' feutcs No one seems now to care much lor the , ' usual Presidential election?they arc waiting for ' the action at Buffalo. Thing* begin to look as if 1 I the next < 1m Hon i<u the Presidency were to |?c thrown info th< House of Representatives. lnt(-ltlg? nsiI Im : n*.?The (adJMH BsriNtMII IK to koM 1 > .Sale (Joavcuttonat Indianapolis on the Jill) ttjef. 1 M ismasaqkmknt oc the Mails.? For ihe nine- I l-ninth time w<- fin<i ourselves compelled to write 11 article with tl is heiidin ? because it is ur choice, but because Cave Johnson h:is aetully, a|?art from the Union at Washington, found d apologist for tlte remissness, carelessness and leglect which has characterised the Post Office >P?riinent since he assumed the direction of hat brunch of the government. This apologist is he organ of the hunkers, in this city, in which > l>er un article appeared yesterday, evidently vriiten for the express purpose of deceiving the >ublic 111 the premises, by giving them to understand that the complaints which we have over and igain made, are dictated by hostility towards the i'ostniuster General, more than by cases of his leghct. The insinuation is false, palpably false. In answer to the assertion that our complaints were so often repeated last fall, that Cave Johnson directed the Postmaster at New York to look into the subject, and inform the Department; that this tvus done for some months, when it appeared that thirty-one papers and two bundles were misdirect [ (] by those employed in the office ol the Herald, ,ind nineteen letters were nddieseed to the editor i)f this l'ujier, informing hint of these irregularities in our office?we have a word to say. It appears [hat this looking into the subject was continued for several months, with the above result; part of w hich may be true, for we have no means of contradicting it; but j?art of which we boldly assert is false. Two bundles, containing from five to ten rapers each, were not misdirected at this office ; an the contrary, for we recollect the circumstance perfectly well, one of them was misdirected at the >ost-offiee in this city, and it occurred in this way. It was directed to Augusta, Georgia; we believe w as broken by the severe handling which it received in the New York post office, and some one >f (lie uttaclics of that establishment undertook to eplace the cover injured; and, in doing so, misook the Augusta mentioned in the original label, tnd directed it to Augusta in some other Stute, or o Augusta, in purgatory, for all the good it did us ir our subscribers. So much, then, for the assertion that this number if mistakes were discovered after a careful examnation lor several months ; but what has this to lo with the broad assertion which we heretofore unde, and now reiterate, that the Post Office Delaitment never has been so badly conducted as it las been during Air. Cave Johnson's reign! We opt at it; and because Mr. Johnson, through hisor*an, asserts what he tells us is the result of a care"ul examination, namely, the discovery of acer:ain number of mistukes, half of which we have 10 means of denying, but the other half of which ve have mpart proved to belong to the Post Office; ve will detail the uumber of complaints which we lave received for the present month of July, a lortion of which is not yet expired, giving dates nd localities:? latavia, N. V., July 2?The Herald valueless on account of failures, than, N. Y., " o?Minus 13 Heraldt in four weeks. hienttango, N. Y . " f??Repeated fa lures, fcio. aim el. N. Y., " 7?Continued failures, ISc. .omda'.e. 11. 1., " H?Kailuies. .aurens. N. Y., 8?No paper since 27th May. Saugerties, N. " 8?No paper. Iluveiacb. N. Y., " 8?Not one Herald lor a month. _enox. Mass.. " 10?Herald not received regularly. "awling, " 10?Herald comes like Angel's visits, few and fur between. uumm. :>i11?iitruiti received several days after publication, arniel, N V.. " 11?More complaints, ohnston, N. Y.. " 12?Subscriber enquires whether he is ever to get the Herald again or not. loxsckie, N. Y., " 14?Taper received not more than half the time. 4. Roche lie, N. Y.. " 14?No paper Talk to Cave Johnson. ,'rawforil. N. Y. li 17?No paper at all received. Too bad. ialisbury. Md. ' 18?Two Heralds due. but none received. iVelUbuigh, Ya. ' 10?More irregularity. Talk to Cave Johnsou. luglesrille, Ta. '' 21?No paper received. Talk to Cavo Johnson, iatun. N. II. " 21?One paper received in a month. lontgomery. N. Y. " 22?Herald not received at all. llanheim. N. Y. " 22?One third of the Heralds don't come to hand. )anbury, Conn. " S3?No paper received. Now here are the complaints which we have reeived for the month ol July alone, (part of which s unexpired) and can it be said that we charge he Postmaster General with carelessness with- J ut cutise ? We care nothing whether Cave I ohnson or his subordinates are to blame. It is I 11 the same to us and to our subscribers. As to the assertion that the Postmaster of New ork has written to us several times in some onths, we cheerfully acknowledge that we have ceived in the last ticclvc months, u lew letters om him of the character mentioned; but that oes not interfere with the general principle e contend for, particularly when he discourt ns tie nsnert* itiirtv.tlirsc mistaken in nnr Ilice in some months, while we find on file i our office twenty-three complaints received in uly, and thirty-two in June, less than two months, ? say nothing of the twenty letters, or therebouts, relative to lost subscription money, which e placed in the hands of Mr. Holbrook, the special Cent of the Post Office department, on the 21st mst. lor docs it weaken the assertion that wc have so lien made. We have a great mind to bundle off all those ompluints to Cave Johnson himself, to convince i111 of his incapacity to hold the office of Post mister Cencrul, together with the bushel basket nil of the same sort which we received in the nonths of March, April, and May. We really beieve that if we were to collect all the letters of oniplaint received at the Herald ollice since Cave ohnson has been at the head of the department, 11 one pile, and set fire to thorn, they would illuninate the country f rom this city to Washington, jid throw more light on ihe mismanagement of he Poet Ollice than any thing else. We may do his some day, perhaps on the 1th of next March. Sympathy for Ireland.?Put a short time since he whole community was deeply interested, aplarently, for the welfare of the oppressed and do wnroddeu peo| le of Ireland; and all manifested a Imposition to assist them in their escape from the hraldom of monarchy. That feeling has almost ntirely subsided. At one time there vsns a large amount of money aised, but what disposition was made of it we lave not been able to learn ; but without that, the line is fast approaching when that j>eople will rise n their strength, and break the chains of drs otism which have so long and firmly hound them. Jonie of their best and most patriotic men have ieen condemned and sent to a distant prison, while their children and families are left to brook lie insult thus cust upon tliein. The great leaver - ai work, and though the eagle eyes of British als are closely watching them, the work goes in ihntlvnnd surelv The harvest niuirnnrhcs nd with it the deadly struggle lor liberty. The irm determination of those who are fully able to ippreciate their country's wrongs is gathering itrongcr and stronger, until the time arrives to deiurc the severance of the bond which binds them, md liberty he sown broadcast over the island. If the ipirits are true, and defend boldly their ights, they can sing?"The harvest is past, the nminer is ended, ami we are saved from the j rani's power." \RR1VA1. OK THE f5! NoRTIIKRMKR.?This iteaiuer arrived from Charleston last night, having eft theie at 1 o'clock last f-'aturdny afterneon. apt. Jiudd will jdeasc accept our thanks for his try kind attention, in furnishing as with ptipers if that day, from which which we glean nil that a e pet reive of interest. .Vflscllnm Otis I [en iJhen< zer i'ettigr< w, lormerly t member >1 t'ongree?, from North f aroliu , died suddenly it liis reMdcnce in Tvrrel county, en the l"> It i intif. GENEUAT. TAYIX>R AMI HIS ACCEPTANCE OF TUB Nomination?For some wot-ks past, th?* whigs have been in a state of terrible excitement, on account of their not having received un answer from Crucial Ta)lor to the Icitercoimnunicating to liim the fact nl his having been nominated by lite whig national convention at Philadelphia, as their candidate lorthe Presidency. Various were the conjectures as to the cause of the delay, and many were the rumors which were afloat concerning the mutter. The whole difficulty, however, is now explained. It ap|ieurs that the old General has been harrassed almost to dcuih, and his change most unwarrantably drawn upon for postage, by the dirty lioliticians of the day, in every part of the country. The old general got tired of this impudence, and concluded to let all letters sent to him, except those eonnnir from friends whose writing be re cognised, go to their proper place?the dead letter office at Washington. A whole bundle, numbering some forty-eight, reached that destination in this way; but it unfortunately happened that the letter informing him of his nomination was among them, lie accordingly applied lor the return, to the poet office at New Orleans, of the whole batch, and when they shall have been received by him,we shall, no doubt, have his answer in a short time. The long agony is, therefore, nearly over, and we may shottly look for the answer. Ocean Steamers.?Our neighbors in Boston expect that the new steamer Europa, Captain Oott, will urrive at that i<ort at noon to-day, thus giving her a passage ol ten days ! Since the America came over in ten days and ten hours, the jieople of Boston have become more ; enthusiastic in iavor oi their steam |>ackets, as I they call the Cunurd steamers. They are so wild' ly delighted when an American steamer is beaten 1 by one of tlietn; thut no one would ever have supposed that the tea was thrown into Biston harbor on the eve ol the American revolution. The steamship United States, Captain Hack | staff, is now in her fifteenth day, if she sailed from | Havre on the 10th inst. It is thought that she did not leave on that day. City Intelligence. Thk Reception of the Voluntf.ers.?Thursday next, the 20th Inst., Is set apart for the reoeption of the New York Volunteers. A boat will leave Castle Garden at 10 o'clock, for Fort Hamilton, and the volunteers escorted to the city. They will be received on the Battery by his Honor the Mayor, at which time the flag borne by that gallant band through the hardfought battles of Me xico will be presented to the city. Medals provided by the Corporation will be presented ! during the day. Extensive arrangements aro making I to give them a grand reception, as alio to provide them ! with seme means to place them in as good a position as ' when they started. Several bands of music will be in I attendance, and all the military of the city will parade ! to welcome the war-worn soldiers to their homes, i Takoet Exclusion.?The Washington Guards, one j of the finest and best disciplined military companies of | the city, passed the tltrahl office yesterday afternoon, | on their return from a target excursion on Long Island, and tho perforated condition of the tarI get showed the accuracy of their aim. several balls having struck the centre mark. They were accom panied by a fine band of musio. An incident ocruried while they were passing the office, which it is a pleasure to record, and which ut once shows the truo | devotedness of woman's love and kindness. They were met by a lady at the corner of Nassau and Fulton ! streets, who pressed through the crowd attending them. 1 until she found her husband. to whom she handed h . light glazed cap. knowing that the heavy uu.forru ouo . worn was too much for the heat of the day. A more . pointed, yet dimple instance of woman's true character, I was* never witnessed. Uud bless the ladies ! Jkkkkraon (ii'ard?This corps returned tothecity j about six o'clock yesterday afternoon, from Fortieth { street, where they had spent the day in an annual ! drill They are a liobb looking set of men, and well| disciplined. A Nohle Act ok Hcm.ixitv ?On Saturday evening j lust, one of the most heroic acts of humanity was pcr' fornu d by Caleb Lyon. Ks.j., of I.yousdale. A little girl about six years of age. by the name of Margaret McCoy, was playing on the llattery, near Castle Harden, and by some accident fell over where the water was very deep She had risen to the surface several times, I but then sunk to ilie bottom. udU the place where she lay wasonly indicated by the bubbles which rose to the suiface. Mr. Lyon was told that a little child was over, lie immediately plunged in where the bubbles rose, and descended to the bottom, bringing up the child in his arms, and conveyed her to the shore.? V lieu lie reached the shore he discovered that life was , almost extinct, and immediately procuring some st.umlauts, applied them effectually, and the child was ; soon resided 10 her parents, with such expressions of joy as to affect to tears those standing near. This gentleman, who is well know n to the community us a mail of great worth, has also shown himself a philanthropic t in performing an act worthy of the man. Tin lti?? riontJT i.v L'soaowat.?The work of lay ing the liuss pavement in broadwsy, was resumed yesterday morning, uud with the same spirit in which tlie late work was done. Already has one block of the old paving stones been removed, and the foundation undergoing a preparation for the reception of the sqnure blocks If the weather should prove favorable, the whole work to Vetey street will be completed about the last of September, when Broadway, between Iteade and Vcsey streets, will preseut the most beautiful piece of paving in the world, and the-advantage derived will so toon be discovered. that probably before two year? shall have passed. all ibat part of the great thoroughfare between I'nion Square and Bowling Green will be laid with the ltuss paveraent. Tiir. U'hthi h.-The excessively hot weather still continue?, and. if anything, seem? to be increasing. A csti rday was one of the most opprcsslv e days of the season. and there wan not the slightest probability of a change. Finn.?A fire broke out about two o'clock yesterday afternoon, in the stables situated at the corner of Seventh avenue and Twelfth street, all of which were destroyed They occupied nearly one-tbird of the ; whole block, and were occupied principally by rartmen, who had a quantity of hay and feed stored in the lofts, which was also destroyed The property belonged to a .Mr. Palmer. and was ni t insured ! Mtust holy Accident.?A lad named Francis Trainer, aged 11 years, whose parents reside at No 18 I)oTer str< et accidentally fell, about P o'clock, on Sunday night, from the topsail yard of the brig Cordelia lying at the foot of Dover street, by which his skull was fracture d. and his right arm and hip both broken. He was taken home, where he died in an hour after. Srt'Rinus Bill* Foind.?A small boy found on Sunday. secreted in tonic bushes near 05th street, on First avenue, a tquare gluts bottle containing some $500 or $000 in spurious bills ou various bunks. With the bottle was also found a quantity cf bones, very like the bones of a man. and a pair of overalls. How they came there is a mystery yet unexplained. Fkom Vera Cruz.?The telegraphic report of the Charleston Mercury, on the 22d instant, from New < 'rleans, given the following:? N? or Oiu.i i>?. July 20. 1818. The steamship Alabama has just arrived from Vera Cruz. which place she left on the 15th. Gen. Worth and staff came passengers on board the Alabama. The 2d and lid regiments of artillery had left Vera Cruz for noithern ports. Oue battery of the horse artillery. Ave companies ot cavalry, and the 1st regiment of artillery only i< main in Vera i rui as a garrison. The public property is being rapidly withdrawn, and the final evacuation i- cM i ctcil to take Dlace about tin. W.rli inat ! <?? )). Wool and t-tnlT were at th>- Brazos on the 15th, intuiting tranr-portation for the I'nited State*. Much sickness prevailed among the volunteers. Jlnrlne Alfalrt, I nnoroiSAiiT Si-kld.?The steamer Crescent City has worked admirably since her debut upon the water, and lias received proper credit; but we think her !aet trip from New Orleans, v.a Havana is a little In advance of anything yet recorded. Mere are the facts, as plain as they are wonderful Time from New Orleans to the Belize. SH hours ; from Uellic to Havana, 4b>i hours ; from Havana to (Quarantine, Staten | Island, 4 days 8 hours ; totaj running time, six days and 18 hours, from the < ity of New Orleans to New York, touching at Havana son.-Will be launtbed from the yard of Messrsferine, Patterson k Stack. Willinmsburgh, I.. I., this afternoon, at 8,'i o'clock, bark Texas, of 500 tons bur* then The Trxa- was built for Wm W. Wakeman, J-.sq , and is Intendi d for the >alveston trade Mpnrllng lull lllgem-c. Tkui tim., 1'aci.mi, am> Pmu-.stiiiamsm.?The sports yesterday at the Centreville Course were most excellent, particularly the contest between Jas. K. Polk and I.ady Suffolk?two miles and repeat. I our heats were closely contested before a decision was arrived at. I.ady Suffolk, however, was victorious. We have ful' notes tuken on the spot, but have merely space to-day to give the summary, reserving an extended report for to-morrow I.ady Suffolk, L>. Bryant 1 '2 0 1 Jas K Tolk J Whelply 2 1 0 2 Time 5 22. f. 1?. 5:17, 5 Hi. The pedestrian pur e, mile heats, w?- won by Harlow. In two heats. Time 5.16, 5:55 TnoTriSMi To-Dai. A matrh for $500, two mile heutf. to 260 lb wagons, w ill come off to-day, between . iwo i i!i brat. ! horses, owned >iy gentlemen of Brooklyn which will be well werth wit net-sing. Tin \ a< ri r Ha< r. long talked of. between the Zephyr and the Jlnptd. for $600. nunc off on Saturday, between MoncesUr Point and Marcus Hook, the former winning by I* mlnut" VSilaitrlphi* A'cies J hj 24. Tktairltal and Hulral. Bowiii Thiitie ?We were present last evening ?t ihe driut of Mn Tjrrel, in the ehernaterof Lady Macbeth Mrs. Tyrrel baa but lately arrived from L >?Uod, where she bee gained a very fair atand as an aetress, and from whet we saw of bar last evening, we are persuaded she will prove quite an acquisition to tbe American stage. The character of Lady Macbeth is one, tbe fulfilment of which requires great mental end"*iuents, and a errtain d>gree of physical ones also Mr*. T has a fine figure and a plea in*, re. gulur countenance, bbe walks ttie stage with diguity, and has evidently thoroughly studied her profession ? lu our opinion, the great ecenes for the actress who un dertuki s Lady Macbeth, are those in the first act, a htre she perruadrs and encourages the ambitious, . yet vaicillaling. Tbane to proceed in the commission i ol the crimes he has vonceived in his mind, and yet feuis to execute, lu these ecenes, Mrs. Tyrrel was oxll_. .....h.u wan nne >11 Ikit ....1 I.I have bsen deslied in the more excited portions of her ] derivation; ?till the was very excellent The up- i plauses which followed her efforts were long and load, und the highly respectable and intelligent audience seemed to be much pleased at ber personation of the stern I.ady Macbeth We congratulate Mrs. T. on buvit'g made a very favorable impression, and we trust we shall < fteu have the pleasure of seeing ber on the stage of the Bowery. .Marshall, as .Macbeth, waa very good Jnd' ed. thisgeetlemanisoneof the best general actors on the stage The fairy extravaguuxa of " Fortuuiu" was th afterpiece. A las Taylor playing the pt rt? f Koitunio, the lucky master of ao many gifted scivants. with ber usual vivacity und liveliness. The Bowery is going on most favorably now-a-daya; full bouses are the rule then ?thinly attended ones the ex ception. Long may the old llowery tlouriah. and give pleusuie uuit eiiti rluinnient to our cilixens. as it does now. To-night. the tragedy of ibrtraui " with Mr*. Tyrrel as Imogens. and W. Marshall as Bertram, will be played as the first piece. ' Fortunio" will conclude the evening's amusements. N iiilo'i?Astor Place.?The light, varied, and ever | 1 pleasing pieces produced at this magnificent temple of f amusement are nightly crowned with the most bril- t llant success. The enterprising proprietor has for so 1 many years studied the taste of the theatre-going por- j tiun of our citizens. that whatever he undertakes to do. we may rest assured will bo well done. For these reasons those who are in search of mirth and music, without sacrifice of personal comfort, will not be dis- . 1 appointed by a visit to this theatre. Last evening the J | euti rlamnieuts rommenccd with the comic pantomine ' of " M. Dccbu'.umeau," in which the Lehman family > appeared and elicited much applause fiom the uu- I m< runs admirers of the fascinating Adelaide, whose ] dance, graces, and voluptuousness are uui|Ucstionablo. I This j antouiibc was followed by the concert given by ] Mr. Mai v< rs end Miss Brlenti which consistedofa se| lectioD from the last act of " La Somnabula." Miles. , i Adelade and Mathildc appeared theu in the " pas de j Deux la Napolitaine." aud danced with the greatest tinrmnie. iitruiiy una grace I ue wnoiu oonciuuea wilk (hit ciiinc build, null il Los Legadores, < r the ' (lorn 1 hroi-here.'' produced under the direction of M. Schmidt. 1 bo histrionic talent of VI. Christian, the I toujilrnt cf M. Marcetti, the inimitable bombastic up peurHDce of M Verio. and the charming dances of 1 Mile. .Adelaide, succeeded in drawing numerous piau- | dits from all present. This evening tbc benefit ot M. i Marootll will take place, and will consist of "Jocko. 1

tbc Bratilinn Ape." a grand ditertisement. in which 1 the ehgant dancer. M. Kerin, will appoar, with Mllo. Ma i tbilde; and the "Invisible Harle<|Uin, or the Mugio Trumpet." No doubt Niblo's Astor Place will be t'ully attended. Wo are glad to announce to our reuders I that Mr. Niblo has entered into an arrangement with the great comedian Vtr. H. Placide. who will play for a limited number of nights. .Mr Placide will appear toi marrow evening in the character of <iraudfather Whitehead. Chatham Thkat*?.?Mr Chanfrau's complimentary benefit, last evening, was ijuite a brilliant affair; the house was crowded throughout, and the utmost hilarity and satisfaction was evident among the audience. Mr. Chmnfrau must have been highly gratified at the very handsome manner in whieh the public supported this benefit; and it is another mark of the great luvor he has met with in the eyes of his patrons, nud also of the estt em in which he is held by his professional brethren. Kvery actor did his best, and we do not know that we have ever seen the comedy of the "Honeymoon" better performed. Mr. J. Stark, Lester. Chaufiau. Mrs. Ilield, Miss Mestajrer.nnd Mrs. McLean, all appeared in it. and acted most capitally. The 1 "Widow's Victim," with Chanfrau's imitations, and "New York As it it," tilled up the evening's amuteItientu r mill < lift Iifi-Ill cut. -n.tuinl u I.... 1. An iSla I benefit as quite a blight era in his professional life. 1 To-night a most interesting and praiseworthy ulTair ' will vi me oil at the Chatham. It is the benefit winch Mr. C. has determined to give to our brave New York Volunteers, who have lately returned from .Mexico, lifter having achieved moat glorious deeds on the field of battle. They are. however, (to the lasting infamy of those whose duty it is to have provided for them, be ' it said) more stocked at preseut with glorious rcrnin'scencts of their undaunted deeds than with tin sc ' actual necessaries required to support life. Chaufrau, . and louuyof his friends, have determined that they will do their part to assist these brave fellows, anil ac- , cordingly this benefit has been projected, it will be a free benefit in every sense of the word, as every cent that is taken in will be appropriated to the volunteers, and the prices for tills occasion have been raised to fifty cents to tho boxes, and tweDty-five cents to the pit. A number of eminent performers have voluti| teered their services, vix. : Me-?rs. Lester, T. Ilbtkely, 1 J. Mark, Jacobs. Yates, and Kloreutini. Mrs. liield, Miss Vestnyer. the Kihlopesn hand of Southerners, and till the Chatham company. The performances will be varied, and appropriate lor the occasion?they will consist of the comedy of "the Soldier's Daughter." "My Aunt," 4,A lilance at New York." and the singing of a patriotic welcome to tbe volunteers. We ' have no doubt iliat tbe kind virorts of all these promtncnt actors will be crowned with success, and that nn : overfli wing bouse, and a good round sum in cash will be the result of this, the first true solid compliment to ; tbe returned New York Volunteers. Tbe Chatham | will be tie-ed after this evening, tojopen again, how- j ever, in a few weeks, redecorated, und arranged in tho ! mii't modern and approved style. Castle Oakce*.?Then1 is indeed no place in our J city where one may breathe air so pure, and be do- ( lighted with such a fine performance, as is presented at ' this place of amusement. . The performance of )a>t evening, which was attended by a very respectable nu- | dlence was intended for the bene lit of Mr. and Mi** Nickinson. two deserving member* of the company, wbo. 1 were warmly received by iheir numerou* friend*. Tl theatrical toirce began with a new petite comtdie entij tied " I.e Usrde Mobile, or \ Ive la Rcpubltque." in which ihe two binificiairet a.* well a* Mr. Couorer. displayed mueli tali n't, and gathered a harvest of appLuse. Duringtbeccurse of the evening, the audienco ! enjoyt d u m (c-llaneou* concert, in which Ming Mi-* and Mr*. I'hnl p*. Mr. and Mies Nickinson and Messrs. .Mkius and O. llolinan One of the greatest Nature* of last light was the p-rformance of the affecting mili- I tary anecdote of the ' Old Ouard of Napoleon Bonaparte." In which the talented Nickinson and his fair daughter represented their part* with the greatest perfection, and drew forth tear? and npplnuso from the whole assembly. The soiree ended with the Neapolitan romic opera of Born to (load I.uck." in which 1 the whole company appeared, and a pat was danced by 1 two pretty young ladies. Nickinson played the part ! of ' I'addy O'Kafferty " with the most comic entrain , The hill of ihi* eveniDg will conrist of the drama in two acts of Old Honestv," a conci-rt, and the farce of Born to Ciood I.uck, ' We do not hesitate to fore- ! tell u full house to the worthy managers of Castle , Ciarden?Messrs. French and Heizer. Birtom's Tur.ATBr.?This central place of amuse- i mi nt was well attended last evening, to tee the new j I drama, in two acts, founded on Dickens's novel, and ] , written by Mr. Brougham, called " Dombey and Son," which was well sustained throughout by the ezcellont j | stock company engaged by the active and intelligent : n annger of this neat nnd comfortable little Thea're. . Burton, always clever in every character he underj j takes, sustained the part of i apt am Cuttle, a mariner! i ' to the very life. Varry, as Dombey, did his part wellj I But what seemed to take the fancy of the audience ' most was the character of Tools, a young fellow en- j t rely devoted to dress, and passionately in love with ! ?Mis? Dombey?ho sustained his part with great clever- I ness. and excited much laughter in bi* peculiar mode of courtship. Mr* Hughe* and Mrs. Brougham enacted their characters well, and the piece pa*-cd off with I gicat trial. '1 he beautiful farce of Personation" j followed, and. It 1* medics* to say it was ably played by Mr < risp. and the deservedly favorite actress. Miss . Chapman. The pufostnances concluded with the n uoe ballet of /.'? BtcheUet />'. itaowr," the cha- ' reeters of which were well Ollod by Miss Walters, and Mcssr I'ar.-loe and Fredericks. Burton's Theatre is ! iim iy to do well. a very attractive bill tills evening. J ' Urash Miih aI. Kkstivai..?The proprietors of ('as- i tie Oardan ham kindly set npart Wednesday evening * for the benefit of Bottcini and Arditi, two of the moat 1 <! - crving and accomplished artists, Hotteslni, on the , double I ass has no oijual living, and Arditi on the vio- s lin, prod net* some of the street" -st tones wo haro ever I ht ard; in fact, while they are performing the duo from < ' I 1'uritanl." which they have dedicated to the Aineri- j i cans, the andlenre seem, as it were, entraneed. in t bearing such euphonious strains and delightful liar- t uiony. rendered with a precision wbleb eould nover hare been accomplished except by the deepest Study anil t long familiarity with the mysterious sources of inusi- i cal science. hviry note of each instrument Is dis- i linctly heard although both are playing at the same I time; for while one is pi rformlng the singing part, as i sweet, round and rich as the human voice, the other ' introduce-a kind of repitWo accompaniment, which i lew artists, if any. could execute. What greater cvi- s d? ncc can be given of the extraordinary musical pow- ( ere of Botteelnl thou his execution of the sublime dlf flcuit piece, the "Carnival of Venice," in which lie t displays all the rare charms of the divino art. lie- f sides the great attraction of these performers, several t of the most eminent vocalists have volunteered their < sendees Among these are Slgnorina Truffl. whoso I sweet intonations, while performing at Astor 1'laco t Opera House, will long be remembered tiy those on i whose ears lier melodious notes have vibrated -lie t gives such expression to every thing she sings, and < there see in* to be such fi-cling In every tone, whether i in hi r ascent to the highest notes of the scale, or r while she iiiiirniuriiigly I n utiles the low,- f tones of a f i lei-, mi How and round f oprann voice. Madame Pico, t the bi st contralto voice in the country, will also sing 1 s-ine l.i dutiful arias, and a grand duo w ith Slgtvarina 1 TrufTI likewise Beneventano. Viettl anil < affl will t epliar. Jt ' anile Garden be not crowded on nu oc- ? carton when such brilliant talent is presented, we shall t le ii.ctioi il to mv inu-ieal M-ienee is on the wane, for t a more attractive bill has never been placed before an i in Ibis city. To-morrow evening, then, wo 1 hi pe lo see the Harden crowded, and gen ill no talent I reeeiveit S rrwardfrom the musical riiilitai tr of New Vtrk. V. Mai'Pirr 8tsa?o'cm. ?'Thl? highly talented ' \ pliilM bw jwt returned from hia rlull to Near Haven, wbrje be baa met with the moat eotbusiaatie auc-eee# at,d wbete ba gave tbrra great concert*. which ware attended by tba uioet respectable >nd fashionable people of that eity. We aire an extract (bin one of the newrpapera of New Haven, which la quite graphic, in eulogy ot M.Strakosch:? aic hath Charm?.'?Wo wuo never in re forcibly ttruek *t.i. iliia idea man alien li-ieoing t > the powerf I yatdulaat trains of the piano, i n the ha* da of M. Strukosch. W ' Lie/or let fore realiked die idea uf Handel, it at the piano ii u'wonderful inmicnn nt.' li deed, its \uriotia piwers ara iwyond ot'liiury O-s erptiop, and thedevvh-|emeat U-.toi lanlonu to goi ins ,lii1 ?|iiliratioa. II. Stiako-oh la'riei it out to t' o life Youraunot Imagine so inn- h mucic in tlie ten ?li?' f? and nil Uie heya till you hear it. Go, therefore, to the Teiu,*lc?listen with aet oni.-h iient, and rtri>e to imitate your m-n er When I'ahean. iho imwio n aater?f the King of Spii -, died, tlio AThbith, p of U ad rid. in hie eulogy i n tie retea-ed. in a style of hyperbole, mid?" W hen he arrivea In-fore the thru " of the Almighty, he a ill * iy to the angels h> inning around t-iin. ' 'en -* e i-ai- ??, while I hoar John Cabeaa, precentor to our Lord the King.' So we may ay t all our piamaU? cvaac till you have heard your mailer " M. Strakoech waa assisted at hla two first concerts by M. Dubu uil, th<> talented French barytone, whose pieces were encored every time; and at the lout eoirct muticole by Miss Northall, who la quite a favorite in New Haven. Christy's Minstrels will, this erenlng and every night throughout the week, give one of their never-toiie-tquaileu concerts. To eulogise these singers is until crsMiry. as their fame is so well auil widely establish;d. that it is now become u ''fixed fact." General Taylor's Mexican Camtaion, as exhibited at the Minerva Kooms. is attracting hundruds upon tiundreds. Soon the localities and details of the marches ind movementsof his gallant army will become as famliar to us New Yorkers as if we had all smelt gunpowder, tnd fought the Mexicans inproprt'a person*. It is the most interesting exhibition now to be seen. Basvaru'i Panorama will very shortly be removed. It ought to be visited by every one, as it gives the most :learand natural delineation of tho most interesting [xrtion of the Union. Colli as, the Irish Comedian.?This actor and vo salUt Is doiug well in Montreal. The houses are nightly crowded, and his singing generally applauded. IV o have always sooken highly of Mr. Collins as a ballad linger,; but while others -ay he is as good as Power ts an actor, we differ wtih them in opinion, but will award to him the next place to the lamented Power, among those who at present are delineators of Irish character. Meeting of the Irish Itepnbllcnn Union. A meeting of this society was held last night, lursuant to notice, at the ynukepeare Hotel, 1 inane street, to hear their delegate, Mr. T. O'Connor, jive a report of his mission to Canada, und the progress he hud made there 111 carrying out the plans contemplated by the society for rendering assistance to Ireland. The meeting was very numeiously attended, and appeared to be influenced by the greatest enthusiasm. A small gallery opposite ine platform was occupied by a uumber of the fair sex, whose patriotic feelings prompted them to come forward to grace the proceedings by their presence. On the motion oi Mr. T. Mooney, Dr. Ryan, of Brooklyn, was called to the chair amidst loud cheers. The Chairman, on opening the proceedings, Raid that he felt highly complimented by the distinguished honor they bad conferred upon him In nl?nin? ),lm in .kel. f U t>iavru^ UilU 1 II MIV IjUft'l Ull tUHt OC C S SI O II. Ili> wan happy to inform them that the work In which they were engaged went gloriously on. The good cause whichjjtbey had at heart, appeared to prosper well undir the auspices of Messrs. O'Connor aud Mooney, the former of whom had just returned from Canada, and would shortly give them an account of the pri gress he had made in fullilling his mission. (Cheers ) They were told that difficulties lay in their way, and he did not dispute it; but with the tact, talent, and experience of these gentlemen he did not despair ot success. (Cheers.) The bayouet might glance, but it must not dismay them?the cannon might roar. it must not affright them?the falchion might Nash, but it must not unuerve them. (Loud cheers ) The combined powers of the world might be arrayed against them, but they must not be intimidated from carrying on the glorious business to which they had devoted themselves, despising the sneers of those who misinterpreted their motives, and Bpurning the censure of those who misunderstood the ohjeots which they wire bent on accomplishing. (Loud i cheers) They must not despair, for they would have ; the smiles of the good to encourage them ; and the \ consciousness of the rectitude of their intentions, ' and the lioliuess of the cause in which they were embarked, would be a sufficient reward to them for all the exertions they made. (Cheers ) When the goal at which they aimed was the independence of Ireland, it wi uld surely be admitted that the prize was worth contending for. When Belgium rose in bur might to shake off the fetters which kept her in bondage, few wore her chances of success. When the Low Countries sought iheir freedom from the oppressive yoke under which they were held in subjection, few would have ventured j to predict their liberation. When Tell raised his hand i to strike down the Austrian despot, who would bare ! promised a triumphant issue for his valor? (Loud { cheers ) Vet they succeeded. Heaven smiled on their daring, and paralv/.ed the arm of their onnmsnor? In our own adopted couu'ry. too, need be tell them that i the Mime glorious results followed.' and, notwiilistaudlug the fraud, the violence, and the odds Kngland brought to bear against them, her armies were broken, her mouareh disgraced, and her power annihilated. (Cheers.) Later still the example of France ought to encourage them, and show them that nations only require to be led in order to be free. Almost all rhriatendoui had strtiek for liberty, and surely Ireland's day was fust approaching When that day did would be either triumph or annihilation for ?ver; and he ardeutly hoped mat at the close of the i druggie the sun would shed his raja upon a nation of freemen. Dr. Itvau resumed his seat amid loud 1 sheers. Mr. O'C'onnok then came forward, and was very irurmly received, lie said he told them some time ago hat if Irish independence was to l>e achieved, it would dc necessary to attack Kngland in her own dominions; .0 beard the lion in his own den. (Cheers.) This was 1 bold step, and particularly for oue who had been her >wn subject? to preach republicanism among her own lenple. and the downfall of her own tlag upon her own loll. (Cheeers.) He went, liowever. to Canada for bat purpose, and he did so without disguise. He told hem there the object of his mission; and that he had iO.OOO Titles at hi* back. If necessary, to carry it into fleet. (Cheers.) Mr. O'Connor then proceeded to rive an account of the labors of Tapincau and Mr. ! S'clson. in the attempts they made some time ago to sllect Canadian independence, which were deVated. he contended, iu consequence of their | legending on their secret organizations. the | iroceedings of which were perfectly well known o Kngland. through her spies und informers. When I ie went to CaDnda. he knew these thin s, and ho , therefore sought no concealment, hut openly pro- j daiiued that Kngland's power was gone?that the pre- I >tige of her glory and greatness bad departed?aud j uai it wan oniy necessary ror tliofc wUo were undi-r if r subjection, to take courage, and they could tear ifr felon llag to tatter*. (Loud cheer* ) lie had no ;reat difficulty in finding an audience for these ruths. for 0000 ardent republicana. in a short lime ;athered round him and gave the moat unwisakeable demonstrations of the feeling* with that they regarded them. 11c had no fear* for himeIf. though he recriTed a plentiful amount of friendly idvice as to what the officer* of the Kngllsti governnent would do if he did not go away, lie ?>a well tware. however, that if he had been IflwUd an rish brigade of 50,000 men would soon cross the line*, ire every house in Montreal, and annihilate British >ower in Canada. (Loud cheers ) If Ireland bad had >rovi*lons when Mitchel was lately transported ho lever would have sailed to Bermuda. And a* there mis no lack in this country of the sinews of war. ho limself had little cause to be afruid. He received the nost marked attention from several gentlemen in ,'anada Colonel tiubee. ia* we understood him ) an uljutant general of the province of Lower Canada, tad received him with great kindness, and. in fact, very one with whom he cnme in contact told him hat they looked forward with pleasure to the tappy day when their country should become iart and parcel of the United State*. (Loud heers.) He was happy to say. too, that the love of nonarchy did not appear to burn with excessive intcn>ity in the heart* of the British soldiers, with whom ho ame in contact there. As he passed up Notre Dame treet, he faw 50 men of the 10th regiment of the line, md singular to say. every man of them took o(T h.s npasbe passed (Laughter and eheors ) To each if them he returned his sincere thank*, and he had no lesitation in saying that they were all good men and rue (Cheer* ) Now, of the lO.OuO troops which were tntioned there altogether, it was his firm belief that >ot more than 3000 of them would pull a trigg-r for England; and if to these be added 1000 mere Of ofllce.oldirstind person* directlv In the nnv of Uo.m.w.i hey would eurely bo poor specimens of Immunity if it t'W of th< ir >>ri|<atlw.x could not crush th-ni nil in a sin;ie week. (Cheers) He, therefore, considered tlio illusion rf Canada a sound, reasonable und good reposition. ami ho doubt.-d not but ihoy night i>ry soon organise two armies?one to be sent to unadn. und the other to Ireland. Arrangements bad en already made to hnre nrms and ammunition | urhnsed In the States and clubs wore being organized 11 rout Ik ut l he rountry to carry their pin us into effect, nnuda must be invaded. Sue herself loudly d?unnded it. She had no commerce, no trade ; U'KK) hops w re to be let in the city of .Montreal?wages bad owered Ufty per pent-in man could live in ioinfoit; and whnu they contrasted their situation ulli the people of the States. It was soon nduiilli d that lie ting 01 hngland was the curse, which paralyzed heir indnstry ?nd desolated their country, (iihccra ) v r. O't on nor then referred to certain mlsreprescntaIons of his proceedings in .Montreal, which ha said. ?< eu made in t he correspondence of a weekly paper h?re, ailed the JiHuon. whlrll was In the Interest of the Brlish government; and concluded by saying, that he ?as ready to go to KDgland. to Bermuda, hack again to Bada, or to any other part of the world, to tear lowii the ling of Kngland wherever it waved. On reuinlng lils stat. he was greeted with three hearty dieris. Mr. Mousei hero came forward und announced to 111' met ting I hat lie had received a subscription Of >70 'rum a friend in Boston, to aid thein in their present itrnggle. (< hei rs ) He next took occani in to notice I rumor that was prevalent in the city and through lie press. namely, that the British Consul had an organized band of sp^es in this city, in full pay. He tould tell Mr. Barclay, that they had no secrets in ,heir movements lliey were above hoard,(cheers); they lid not fear them here, (renewed rheers) nud'they veie determined, that :f the British government leizrd on a single American citizen which they had lent over to aid lieland in her present struggle, .hey would in turn seize upon the British Consul timself in this city. (Vehement cheering) Yes, and le would say to them, if they had any doubts as to heir ability to do It, " naboekliih." (I.slighter and liters) lie would tell them, that the llrst man of heir's that they would assail In Ireland, that they vould ^Seize here double the amount, and they would Ii hI with all Iheir enemies in a similar manner.? Mr. M. hereupon read the following report, which was innnirnously adopted:? Rvvoht or nia Iaisn*s Uiviow. friend* of lielnn.l and of freedom?We acain i;ipr oae.h you itill onr enrnent sdviic. Rvrry new arrival from.i'jl and ecu rail oar previous Information that oar brethren ia that unhappy a>a>try will bo angled in deadly stiife with their opprewiura in a fov Aort weeks. We need out detail the plena ere have d 'med mi at prnucat ai d nece* ary ia tlda trying hour of our e< nntry's struigie. In owe shert sentence it is to till Ireland, me lar at we oan. with mil iary aciuhoc and re|iubl ciui spirit We hate done something towards t >is great ead. We oati upon you. Crhnpe f r the last time, to help ua to complete (he work w? vo begun. Another branch of our <"rty end policy oon-i-ts tu sympathizing tritli nui brethren in <_'? tt'e. iinada contains hundreds of tlioniindi of patriotic Irishmen, ardof (Uneoiana, w ho airb for annexation to this great and glorious republic The premnee ti astsodiux army in tiie New VVdid rep esentinir not euppTtinjt the tyrauuy or the old, is a nuiesnto it at must Im nboished. The people orCanada, romeinh, root nil they have suflcred from the ptitidi >ue arietooreey of Ei ilrnd, lave arnouneed Ui ne puh iely and privately that they arc naily to cast ill the yuko, and lual immediately. It ia, ti'Oicti or mntilfi'st iluiv Lo Ireland. to i'antidn. and to t'nedoiii, tn ,-cuil hih Ii gem ica * ?'? dwm nut efflolent to prot-r?* 'tf ,u if>|o ,?f that . ppnun d eot'>ii>' fur anuexaiiou u> tltu United Sinter, and thus ibmpleM tlie work that Washington Ttepted tn executive committee, July 34th, 1841 TUOS. IIA YES. Secretary. II. T. Cl'CON NOR. ) Committee of 1 IlitS. MOON BY. j Secret Correspondence. Mr. Robinsow next addressed the meeting, nnd took occasion to announce tbnt the gifted Irish orator, Mr Meagher, wan sonu about to appear among them. (Cheers.l After urging on the friends of Ireland to bw prepared for action, nnd supply themselves with sotnu ' of Colt's revolvers for the struggle, he concluded. Mr. Michakl. Thomas O'Coawlk again came forward and announced that the Irish Brigade were in ' treaty for a supply rif a new invention of a musket, i which was capable of tiring twenty-five shots in quick ? succession. (Cheers ) They were determined to go | into the struggle in earnest, and thoir Irish friends would support them (Cries of" To be sure we will.") After receiving subscriptions, the meeting separated. TELEGRAPHIC INTELLIGENCE. Summary, The most interesting information from Wushw mgton, received last evening, is the proceeding* of the Senate, sent exclusively to the Herald, by our speeial reporters, on the Territorial B il. The speech of Mr. Corwin, particularly, is said to bo on overwhelming effort, stripping the whole subject of all extraneous mutter, and leaving the question in the naked form of the admission or exclusion of slavery, planting himself on the compact of 17W, in regard to the three territories, saying,, w th the fathers of the constitution he would loll General Worth and Staff have arrived at New Orleans. TUe Territorial Bill* Washington, July 24?P. M. The prospect of the passage of the territorial bill is bad. On Saturday evening, a whig caucue was held, and a number ot converts against tho bill made. This morning there were twenty-six Senators opposed to it. Phelps is speaking, and appears frightened. B. Uen. Taylor's Nomination Letter. Washington, July 24. 1848. The Intelligencer positively ascertains that Gen. Taylor's nomination letter, addressed to him by Governor Morehead, is in the dead letter office in Washington. From Washington. Washington, July 24, 1818. The slave abduction case has been postponed until Thursday next, on account of the illness of MrfCarhsIe, assistant counsellor for the defendants. There has just been a splendid ordination of eight priests in Georgetown College. Archbishop Kccleston was present, undalsp seven priests from Switzerland, who have just arrived, and who were very kindly welcomed. Albany, July 24?kjj I*. M. A slip from the oflke of the Johnstown Republican states that on Saturday night, while Waring & Raymond's menagerie was at Galway, the elephant Columbus broke some of the fastenings of the cage of the rhinoceros, letting him loose. A fight took place between them. The rhinoceros was felled to the earth, but rose and gave the elephant several upward thrusts with his prodigious horn, wounding him so that he is not expected to live. The rhinoceros escaped to the woods, where he was pursued by about fifty persons, but up to last evening had not been captured. A large reward was offered, if recaptured alive. Egbert Adams, son of Dr. Henry Adams, of Cox-ackie, was drowned while fisnint.' off Coxsack ie this afternoon. THIRTIETH CONGRESS. first skssio.n. Senate. Waimiwotos, July 24?10 P. M The Senate convened at 11 o'clock, and was ealleJ to order by the Vice-President. A number ot petition!', were presented. duly received and referred. KCPORT rR'JM TIIIC SKCRKTABY OF TilK TlAlDIT. The Vict.Piikiident laid before the Senate a communication fiom the Secretary of the Treasury, in obedience to a call previously made for the same, giving a ."tatement of the number of officers now employed in tint Cu-tom House at Baltimore, and tbe uuiuufi iiiho empiujva on me 4tn 01 iviarcn. IMO. cornT or iftttriRY. Mr. lU.tkhuv Johmsos. of Maryland, submitted insolution for consideration. in favor of calling upon the ("resident to communicate to the Sonata the proceed* ings ol the late ( ourt Martial, in the cafe of Ueneraf rillow. which was adopted. W ARM ASD PHUTIICTM DEBATE os the TERRITORIAL ill. Tbo Territorial Bill wa? discussed in the Senate today from a quarter paat 12 to 0 o'clock. Mr IIai i:, of New Hampshire, offered an amendment to tbe bill, in favor of striking oat the words " froe whites,'' se as to allow all persons to vote in the Territory of Oregon.. Mr. CiARki: opened the discussion with a deliberate statement of the amendments he had moved, and which had been rejected in committee, of the protest he bad put in against the bill; and after stating that hie purpoie was to guard against the encroachment of slavery, especially In Oregon, he offered his amendments to tbe Senate. Mr. Miller objected to the bill in regard to its provisions for all tbe territories. It left an opening for tbe admission of slavery into Oregon, and expressly provides against its exclusion in California and New Mexico. You deny, said Mr Miller, tbe power of Congress over slavery, and yet you legislate to proteet and extend it; and anticipate the wishes of the Inhabitants and their determination, if loft to themselves, to prohibit slavery, by declaring that they shall not, in California and New Mexico, have any jurisdiction over tbe sutyect. lie objected to the hill, because it guarantees slavery in New Mexico and California, and noes not secure Oregon against its introduction. Mr. Piielm followed. In a long and laborious legal argument to prove that the committee had done the best they could?that, in fact, the bill would exclude slavery lrom Oregon, and its effect would bo to exclude it from California and New Mexico, by leaving the decision of the constitutional question to tbo Supreme > ourt. ilo was indignant at the newspaper writers, who knew nothing about the bill, for not one of thcin could tell what it was. He was indignant that the newspn|M'r? could, in their profound Ignorance, presume to say that the committee had been dodging, skulking and shufllii.g < lt the question, and even oall hs of the North d? ugt-faces lie felt in his conscience that he waE acting for the pence of the 1'nion. whatever newspapers might say of his dodging and skulking. It would nave no weight with hiin. nor among Northern men. lie felt that he was standing almost alone; but Mr. Nilcs. who had said that they who compromised this h II1 ti.'i' I uwlllil La l.i,--...I I- ..HI,. .. ?I >1 V,? v WIIOU Ku UU1UO, ho, Mr. Niler. was himself responsible for this diflloulty. in having voted for the annexation of Texas, foe there lies the whole secret. Yr. Kiireimin denied standing there In the shoes of General tTk?s. Ilu had nothing whatever to do witt) the on* of General Cuss; he noted there upon hi* owu responsibility. He was opposed to th? committee. because he wunted Oregon to stand by itrelf lie was oppoxed to the bill in ite present form; and. though he Ui<l not fay so. \re believe he Till go for the proviso over the three territories Mr. Conwis rose, at three o'clock, with the design, ns he said of speaking only a few wor 1* in a few minutes, lie had no fears that the bill would destroy the I '11 inn. lie had no fears that tho Wilnmt proviso, of which Jefferson was the author?he meant the ordinance of 17*7. (scv. ntcen hundred and eighty-seven ) If placed over nil those territories, it won! 1 provoke the South to withdraw tr in the I'nion. lie depleted the wisdom nnd benign operation of the ordinance, an excluding rlavery forever from Iho great empire of tha North west lie dwelt, with overwhelming power, upon the horrors of slavery nnd its desolating influences; nnd while he would sustain it in the States, under obli gallon to the constitution, he would exterminate it forever in every other pnit of the world, if he had tho power. It had been said that slavery already exists within California and New Mexico? Mr. IIasssoa* ? Yes! IVon slarery exists there, of the nmst absolute kind. Mr. ( ohwix would tako it for granted that thic so; but was this humiiialiog and barbarous slavery dooms human being* aud posterity to perpetual bondage for five dollars debt, as found to exist in a territory acquired by us,shall it be said that Instead of promptly abolishing it wu will make that the pretext for the introduction also of our own absolute system of ni gro slavery ? ' an It be. that we shall appesl to this Infernal Mexican law as authority for extending otir own accursed si item to the shore* of tlv Pacific T Thi re was no safety In the bill. Whether or nwt it opened Oregon to the admission of slavery, it certainly expressly | rovides for planting slavery in California and New Mexico It was for ' ongress to dochhi upon the question, snd to decide It now. One of the diffl cullies was the boundary of New Mexico. Texas claims to the Klo Grande. Where is thu boundary T What is to prevent n conflict of jurisdiction unless you settle the bnnnilsry ? lie opposed the bill, because it transferred the slavery question in New Mexico and < allfornia to justices of the peace nnd the Supreme Court. The supreme judges, like ourselves, nre governed by si etionsl opinion* President Polk will take care of slavery in his nppuintmentsof governors and judges Slavery will go there, and once there, you cannot riot It out. Admit Its right to dispute thk ground with you. and who will take possession ? He cited tho opinion of the fathers of the constitution- the early proceedings! n the colonies fjr the suppression of the slave trade?and said Mr t! , but for South Carollon and Georgia demanding that trade for twcnty/ilM longer, rlsvrry would be found in only one or two

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