Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 12, 1848, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated September 12, 1848 Page 2
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NKW YORK HERALD. ImHTWOMnw ' Kb!ton ud Rmmm Mb JAJUI tHMUXM b km mom, iwiana ramm-tlLT MKKAIJt?Thrm wlitwiu awry dag, (wMak ? MM??7 ? par <M?m TV *UILVJNU EDITION f pad- 1 JwV4 At 3 o'clock, A 11, awl AithMtd be/ore braakfaet; the EiEblNii EDITION enn V had o/ IV neweboyf at 1 ' aV?oofc K 3/;. andtheercund EYES IN V EDITION at io clath. THK tt K&Kl. Y HERALD?fitfry Saturdtty. for ctrcula Ren an Of Jwriean Continent?tin cente par capy, W UK/ar ntA Eaart eteam packet day Jar Europe,m circulation: ft per annum, to include the poet,toe. The European edi Ron trill he printed in the Trench and Entlieh lanfuapte, ALL LETTERS by mail,/or eubtenptume, at tana adteartioemeiae, k> br po<j paid, or trie pott ape will be deducted frrin VULp^TARY CORRESPONDENCE, eontaierinf important neeoe, tolicked fr-m any quarter of the world; if need trill < ? liberally paid for. ADVER'nsEMENTH(rtneioed every morndnp, and lob* pub if bed in the morninf and ereninp oditiene,) at renema bio m K. mri/fMi i?a utom. leeible manner: the proprietor n?t myoniMt It ttti in manuio-IJ*. AMI SEMENTS THIS EVENING. PARK THEATRIC ?Vibcinh??Signoka Ciocca ihd Sic nobNebi?Simpm* ti Co. BOWERY THEATRE, Bowery? Dbstbvctjon or thb Baati1.b? CHtll.U XIX. BROAD WAT THEATRE, Broadway? M etamo a a?v imvi in A?A NATIONAL THEATRE, ChAlhAtn Street?Mistaken Sro *?Mnniiil and Hiiuiu or New Yobb?Ubdnn Oak. I Mil. NTBWS. ABTOR PLACE?11. BAtntitsi Sivioi.ia?A?BITl AMD XJOTTKSINl. BURTON'S THEATRE, Chanter* Stwet?Cowls?Poom PllLACODDT?CAFTVRE ob CAPTAIN Ct)TTl.B. castle GARDEN?musical Ent crtainmbnta society library?cam twcij.'s Minbtbeda, MINER Y A ROOMS?'Taylor's Cauda ion A PANORAMA HALL?Bantabh'i Panoramaa MLODKON?Magic Mm-icim and Virginia SrRrnaMU. TA1IIRNACLE?Moravian Minstrels' Concert. >poi j.a ROOMS?Mr. Halt<tn'? Musical Entertain. mint. New l'ork, Tuesday, September lit, 1848, Actual Circulation of ttoe Herald. S?pt. II, Monday 22,176 oopiu 11m pabliMtion of the Morning Kdition of the Herald oomMom jeaterdap at 15 minutes irnst 3 o'clock, and finished at 2(1 miuutcs post 6 o'clock; She tint Afternoon Edition oomsaoncod at 5 minutes past 1 o'clock, and finished at 15 minutes before 2 o clock; the seoond at 3 o'olock. aud Snisksd at 2U minutes pint 3 o'clock. AfThtrs In Italy. The political proei>eote ofltaly begin to brighten. Venice, honor to its ]>eopl<' and cause, repudiates both the armistice and the rule of Charles Albert; she has re-proclaimed her republic and herdefiance of Austrian oppression. This noble resolve will embarrass the progress of mediation, but that must not stand in the way of a brave people, determined to woik out their political redemption. The spirit of the Lombards, rent as it is by a double and internal faction, bickering for supremacy, shows no present design of attempting a similar purpose. They await the greater, but no less delusive, aid of a diplomacy, combined of English craft and French necessity, which will eventually effect for them a humiliating transfer from the frying pan to the fire. The foretaste that the Piedmontese King has given them of the manner in which lie fulfils magnificent promises?as exemplified in his late campaign and surrender of Milan?have already opiated to his |uejiidice, and the |>opular voice now calls loudly for laying aside his pretensions to the crown of Kombardy, and constituting the country into a Duchy, with the Duke of Eeiglitenberg lor its head. It will be remembered that this prince is the grandson of Josephine, and the son of Eugene Beauliarnois. A sounder policy than at present meets tli< public eye may dictate this choice, which is likely, more than any other, to be successful. This arrangement may have the sane" tion of Austria, as the Duke married the Princess Marie, the eldest daughter of the Em|>eror of liussia. Milan at lli<< nriwnt fime is rpnrpupntpd ns nl'. fennga spectacle of the most inelanclioly kind; deserted by nine-tenths of its richer )>opuIation, all shops closed hut those selling the merest necessaries of life, a mute sullenness jiervading every quarter. These miseries are the payment of the second instalment of the cost at which the Lombards are purchasing their liberty. At Genoa public indignation has assumed a loud tone, and ojen insurrection is difficult to restrain A deputation from this city to Charles Albeit, iound him in bed, the better to recruit his health and secuie retirement. The king's convenience and privacy gave way to their urgency for explana- i tions as to the causes of alleged neglects, and also i a? to his future intentions, which were given with becoming candor and dignity, in this interview General Cavaitmac's good intentions were represented by the king as being restrained by the indisposition of Kngland to French intervention. It may be naturally supposed that this report tended only tlie nioie to exas|>eratc the Genoese, who now begin to manifest strong republican feelings. The Pedmontcse, having suffered so much in the late campaign appear determined to leave their k ing to fight his future battles without their services, and, also, express a disinclination to fight those of their neighbors, ai the cost of their blood, their wealth, and their industry. The fate ol Sicily, as regards the selection of a ruler, is yet undetermined ; and it apjaars one on which some difficulty will arise between France and Jingland. An incident, having reference to this subject, transpiieil a shoittime ago in Paris, when the ambassador of the King of Naples demanded ef M. Uastide, the Minister of Foreign Allaire, the intentions oi France respecting Sicily. The answer was short but significant. ' The intention oj France," said the Minister, " is to prevent JSieily becoming another Portugal, for the exclusive benefit of J inglish commerce." The comnieicial tvoild cannot fail to lememberthe noise that was justly made some years ago about the sulphur question, as it was teimed, when an liuglish coni|?anv monopolised these mines to the ex elusion ot trench commerce, e.v ej?t on exoibitant terms. In Hie clioice of h ruler for Sicily the question arises, are not American interests involved in such a selection as will insure itself an equal participation with other countries, in the interchange of commercial products with that island ? As niannfactmes now exist in the United States, and as evinced by their daily extension, , sulphur must enter largely in the list of its importations. especially for the purposes of bleaching, the manufacture of acids, alkalis, gunpowder, and n host of other articles. It is under these circumv stances that ihe reflection is suggested. , The excellence ot the wine of that island is he- , coming better known, and its production is said to , he capable of great extension. The liberal and virtuous I'ope, to whom it may he attributed all that is good in the present movement for a change < for the better, has his trouble* thickly cast before j hun" it* exiTessioff of his gri"f at the utrooi- i Iks per, etratcb ??r.ontly at Bologna. I?v the Austrian*, give urong pro4l the sincerity of his | early profess ins in fjtor of his peopl*'* wjHfare. The world awiu'i with impatience tin d'-'ciai.-o that French and English mediation may take. ]>t it take wlrnt course it may, the solution of the many difficulties that imng over Italy at this time, will not be effected by these powers; their prionles and interests are antagonist, and no good can rise from it. Jixiiediency inay skin the surface, 1 t he ulcer will remain and re-appear. A dissolution of partnership must take place beeen the mediatory parties; each may begin bum* 1 ess on their own separate account, as no doubt they will < re man) months pass: and, it France wishes 1 o do a successful one, mutually beneficial to herself and her neighbor, let her cross the Al|>?, and rgw in good earnest in Lombardy. Franee would be justified in taking such a .step; for, let t be borne in mind, it was always the policy f the cursed holy alliance, headed by the English Castlereagh, to surround France with hostile ' neighbors?and that policy still remains. It was thus at the conclusion of the last war, Italy remained Austrian, and Belgium Was made Dutch? i t Is frontiers bristling with fortifications erected by Lgflishtnoney. i . * ** John Van Bi*en and th? Prkb Soil Movement. ?When Martin Van liurt# was nominated by the ] Buffalo convention, as the free soil oandidate tor ] the Presidency, John made one stirring speech, replete with the eloquence, wit, and sarcasm which characterize his discourses on political subjects, and announced it to be his last. He electioneered in that convention, he said, against his father's nomination; but as he was unsuccessful, and considering the relationship between hnn and the nominee, to say nothing of that load of hay, John said he could not, consistently, take any further public interest inthe election. Promises made by politicians cannot, however, be much relied upon. History tells us that no faith is to be put in them, and those made by John are not an exception to the general rule. So far from John's declining to make any speech es since the nomination, he has made several in this city and in other parts of the State, and is now, we arc informed, on a general mission throughout the Northern States, instilling the free soil principles into the |>eople, to the best of his ability. We hear of him here, there, and everywhere; and, as usual, he draws, in theatrical parlance, crowded audiences. .lohn Van Burcn is decidedly one of the most extraordinary men of the present age. He is bent on something, fie commenced the free soil movement with the view of upset ting General Cass, but, to all appearances, the results of his efforts have been more of a tendency to sink himself and his party. If General Cass should be elected, his party and their platform are gone beyond redemption. If General Taylor be elected, the free soil movement may be forgotten. New issues will, in the course of the administration of either of these gentlemen, spring up fro m the circumstance of the times ; and these, being the most prominent, will, of course, overshadow all others. Political movements resemble, very much, newspaper enterprises. Start a newspaper, devoted to one single iaea, ana u will tail, no matter witti what talent it may be conducted. So it is with political movements. Their platform must be general, comprehensive, large enough lor a portion oi men of all political creeds and distinctions to stand upon. We hope that John sees lus way in this matter. Let him stump Pennsylvania and explain himself. The Funds in the Hands of the Irish Directory.?How are they to 1!e disposed of I?We have been credibly informed that the Rev. Mr. liarhones, of Killenaule, in the county of Tipperary, (and Killenaule lies at the foot of Slievenamon, the scene oi the late Irish rebellion,) arrived in this city by the last steamer, to collect funds to build a church in that parish; that he applied to the Irish Directory, by the advice of friends, to hand him over the money now in their hands, or. at least, a poition of it, for the purpose. What answer the reverend gentleman has received, or whether the Directory will, or will not, comply with his modest request, we are not lnlormed; but we hold that the undertaking is a laudable one, and ought to be encouraged. Although we are favorable to the claims of the reverend gentleman, and wish him success, we think there are two objections, which must be overcome, before these funds, or any part of them, can be given to him. The first is?that, by the last accounts, we are informed, a i second famine in Ireland is inevitable, and there J are many old-fashioned people here who believe it to be easier, in these days, to allay the whirlwind J of a rebellion, than to pray away a famine, or avert 1 its horrors. They say, therefore, the funds ' should be retained to meet the coming calamity, 1 as far as they will extend. The other, and most 1 weighty objection, is, the want of the consent of the subscribers to dispose of their money, for any purpose but that for which it was subscribed. Without such consent, we arc of opinion, the Directory cannot appropriate it to any but the purpose for which it was originally intended. If they do, we have no doubt they will subject themselves to actions at law, by all or any of the subscribers: and in the present temjier of our Irish fellow-citizens? we fear it will be a difficult matter to procure their 1 consent to apply their subscriptions either' to build 1 churches in Ireland, or even to avert starvation, J for this class of |?ople think that, although the po- * tato' crop has failed, the grain crop has not? [ that there is still plenty of food in the country, and s that the Irish ought to tight for it, or starve. J We do not intend by this to throw any obstacle or impediment in the way of the ltev. Mr. 15 ' ai d his mission ; on the.contrary, we would atlord t him every facility, and wc recommend our fellow ' citizens, of every denomination, to open wide their i purse-strings, and subscribe liberally for the croc- ' tion of a church at the base of the far-famed Slievenaim n. Our friend. Bishop Hughes, now ( that his aspirations for Irish freedom have been ! ( frustrated, will certainly consent to liuve the foOO, J which he suhscribed to purchase a shield, turned j| into brick and mortar. We shall wait to see how I * the bishop will act in the premises. < M r Brave Volunteers.?The Herald was C among the foremost of the public press to appro- ti ciate, and applaud with admiration mid sincere r enthusiasm, the nob!"' deeds of our gallant soldiers c vt...?j ?r_ii.. _r ? i I . -. ? aii iu^ aiuu, ?mu Loptcmuy t>i "iii luti v. Y"iiiiiirf r? . ? Shall wt: forget and neglect them, now that they I 2 arc|rcturned home, sick, pale,wan, and poor ! We i ^ cannot d?> it; our best sympathies are with them, c Never was there in the field a braver act of men, never were more gallant deeds and exploits per- ' formed than by our brave American volunteers in ' this second conquest of Mexico. But, alas ! now ? that they are returned home, after the toils of war, 1 how shamefully they me neglected ! The follow ing letter is one < f hundreds which c ure daily sent to ns, and we publish it in the hopes ' of arousing the public authorities In re or at Wash- ' ington to a sense, and. we hope, to a quick per- 'j formnnce, of thoir duties towards theso brave men. s The fault lies .not with Congress, but with the 11 < fficials at Washington. Congress has done its j, duty; but the men in < (lice who should execute f ti e will < f Congress, lounge at their bureaus, or. s it may be, are busy in electioneering, iieuli-ctiiig their duties?neglecting these brave men, and kill- d ng them by cmel postponements mid delays. Kept t> in this cruel suspense, their little resources ure v wasted ; they become the prey of sharpers and ? and-sliarks, and at last, with the heart-sickened u desperation of hone deferred, thev abandon their I" all, and sacrifice th<Mr rights i^r u mere no- w thin? New York. Sept. 11, 1848 Sn :?An you have always been friendly towards the si rights of volunteers, will you be kind enough to ascertain when their three months' ' extra pay'' is _ to be paid in New York ' The Baltimore volunteer" ir tiKTe been paid, and the pay master at Boston adser- -y ti?ed on the 12th ?f September to nay. Why should our city volunteers be ueglectcd ' Many Ir are suffering from want and tioknes* : the sharpers ^ are buying at one-half, and the kind intentions of . ongrees are frustrated Something if wrong somi- h: wbi re Ar. the politicians und .-havers connected ? w ' Youf* In heart and sonl. J j A NKW YORK VOM NTKF.R re W e beliepc the complaint ol the above letter is but too well tounded \\ hy should the gallant New n ^ ork volunteers, he tingled out lor worae treatment than has awaited the volunteers from the other States ! It is a crying grievance, and whether the fault lies with the officials at Waalt- ^ ington or with the politicians in New York, we rt hope it will be immediately remedied, or we shall ol leel bound to reeur again to the subject with more e' i- lfective impulsions and severer animadversion. h Maii.s i or J-t hois.?The steamship Niagara, at Capt. Kyrie, will leave this port to-lftorrow, lor hi Halifax and Liverpool. The IVtrkh/ Hrralil, for si Luropean circulation, will be published at 9o'clock e< in the morning. is St'tciDi.?At Wheeling, Va., on the 7th inst., an Irishman, named Nuniuel Woods, cut hie ? throat with a large pocket knife, and died in less than an hour, leaving a widow with eight or nins ehlldran. i. He Is represented as basing been very intemperate. vi and bad m?nt>y itiwrasd firva down the rirtr, (i) ; " - \ * ? a-jsr? Tire French Colonies.?We have advices from Martinique to the 23d ult. The town of St. Pierre 1 baa been again the. scene of tumultuous aaaem- ni blages and riotous proceedings, in which the late p* emancipated people were the principal actors. ,r On the night of the 20th the town was besieged by a numerous band of ruflians, running to and ?i, fro, uttering the most fearful menances against the more peaceable citizens, under the l.iberti, /?g?. hi lit(, Frottmitt, that nothing .less than a re-enactment of the carnage of the 22d of May last, was every moment expected. Such extremity was, m however, arrested by the intervention of the uu- ? thonties. pi Numbers were arrested, and amongst the implements of war found in the possession of the insur- v gents, were ropes twisted into slipping-nooses, cl inten ded to be used after the fashion of the lasso, m in capturing and strangling their victims. The Coun ter dc la Martinu/ve, in reference to the disturbances, says, we "have not been able to gather anything possible as to the immediate cause of the rising, nor have we any indication of its object." *1 From the same paper, we take the following:? , p, 44 We fear that the worst is yet to eome ; and ;tbat .. until the white class, now emigrating in great num bera. aball have almost entirely left the political arena "> to their long-enthralled brethren of the darker hue? peradrenture until a second itayti be raised in Mar- ^ Unique?the true bearing of these unhappy prooeedings will not have been correctly understood. Unleaa P1 France should, in good time, learn to save herself by 01 the ?atablisbment of a sound constitutional govern- ?' nient, in place of the cut-throat system now prevailing a' there, there will be little hope for her colonies." til The election of delegates, to represent the colo- ot nies in the National Assembly, had terminated at J* Martinique, in the nomination ot Messrs. Bissette, if Pappy, and Schu'lcher. The two first being tj, blacks, the other the Wilberforce of France. The th issue of this election has given otfence to many, Ca and the victorious party are charged with using if corrupt means to influence the ignorant people. B' The colony stands at present in ruther a critical th position, and we would not be surprised before long to hear of a repetition of the scene ot the 22d of May. ? At Cayenne, the candidates elected for the Na- at tional Assembly were M. Vidal de Lingendes, bl Procurer General; and M. Jouannet, President fo of the Court, of first instance, of Martinique, tb Tranquillity reigned in Cayenne on the 1st ult. P1 The blacks were calmly waiting the abolition of 1,1 slavery, which was fixed for the 10th ot August. The conspirators of the 2oth of June were still tb awaiting their judgment, which was soon to take (? PIace- ei British We-t Indies.?Files of the St. I.ucia gI Palladium, published at Castries, to the 26th ult., p< have been received at ihisollice. Judge Reddie, a personage who, it appears, made himself obnox- T lous to the oeoule of the eolonv. was removed Uv cl X . - - " _ " J the home government. The event ditlused almost ei universal joy. A smart shock oi an earthquake was felt on the 0i night of the 17th, between^ and 9 o'clock. " Amateur theatrical performers were attracting much attention?the performers being the officers ?j of the regiments stationed at Castries. St ifarbaaoes papers are to the ltith. They con- ut tain no local intelligence of importance. In the ov IVrst Indian, we find a strongly worded declare- J* tion of the inhabitants of Deinerara, in support of the late proceedings of the elective section ot J?" the combined court, with reference to the civil list. As the declaration embraces many facts, in i0 regard to the civil and judicial expenses of the be colony, we subjoin a portion of it:? ac We acknowledge in an especial manner, the pro- tb pricty of the two amendments moved by the flnanoial th representative. Wm. Davison; the first, for the roduc- dt tion of the salary of the officer administering the go- W vermin nt. from ?."> 000 sterling, to ?3.600 sterling ner " 1 annum; and the other, for a redaction of the civil list. ri? from ?39,072 17s. 4d. to ?26,072 17s. 4d. sterling. We n) entirely concur in the sentiments with which he intro- vii ducc d those amendments, and which, in the present ni| "??v VI uie GUIWU/, B^peiriiU DO UlCtAbGU UJ AH AI1X10U8 III lesire to conserve the general intercut* vo We congratulate the colony on the firmness dis;>layed by the eleotive section of the combined court, which, at its late session, undeterred by the angry and fu undignified despatch No. 1. of 17th June, 1848, of the au honorable the Secretary of State for the Colonies, re- ^ solutely persisted in attempting such financial retrenchmeuts as the circumstances of the colony re- "J quired. ho We will not permit this opportunity to pass without gt expressing our surprise and indignation, that a member of her majesty's government. aaaroiaUm so direot "8 and powerful an influence over our uffairV. should have so far stooped from his high position as to attempt, by 'n tdo0#ig a threatening and recriminatory tone, to a" coerce us into measures decidedly hostile to our in- a(* terests : and we repudiate, in the strongest terms, the d*1 Insinuation contained in that despatch, that the colo- UR Dial members of the combined court had assumed an M, antagonistic position towards her majesty's govern- cr' Kent, with the view of obliging parliament to sanction , e*' measures which the planters believe to be " calculated to relieve them from their existing difficulties." And while we thank those members of the imperial parlia- ln' nent who have so nbly exposed the injustice of her eT< usjesty's government towards us, we oannot refrain ra1 rom expressing our want of confidence in a colonial N* sinister who unwarrantably dascribes as ' rash and inpatient proceedings" a course, carefully and deliberately pursued on the part of the colonists, and one pi< ihich the poverty of the colony, induced alone by ! icts of her majesty's government, compelled us to I * idopt. set Should the colonial secretary persist in his deternination to exact from the colony the present extraragant civil list, regardless alike of the other items on "C :he estimate, and the total inability of the colony to Mi ifiord it, we are prepared to lay a statement of our po- j dtion before parliament, and claim from it protection igainst, at least, coercive and oppressive mandates to. rom the colonial office. t0 thi run i Pnm.D /.<?!.,. -r.i? -V v/v/|..v u 1/1 ?ai< aTli^((l/l// UUU Ui 111C iUlf I IU ?no, published at Valparaiso, to the 29th of June, "* ametohand. The Ntiqhhor, an excellent paj>ef, I tal mblished in Knglish, is filled with the aflairsof ! ^ lurope, and with lone accounts of the Mexican j Tl rat. | H' The railroad project has been brought before the , an chamber, in session at Val|?iiaiso. and it was ?n bought, in the present comnieieia I state af Jin- T0( ope theie wus slight reason to hope the enterprise onld now be carried through. The Chamber re- i eived the bill on its first reading by a vote of > S to 2. . The water scheme lias also been introduced ; . ait there still appeals a wish to link the diflerent h0' :ities together in it, as a general project. ?'n It has been proposed in the Chambers to devote giv i,(t(X) dollars for the construction of a mole at this u ,0"' coi The Flench residents of Valparaiso have formed n aBoeiation for the purpose of assisting their *QV pantrymen, who may arrive there, indigent in p|j0 iicumstanceg or out of health. anc The President has also proposed that the law the if 1KW. fixing the 2*th of July, 1818, as the period tha rom which onwaul all Chilean vessels must be ope ommnnded by Ctiileun citizens, shoald be busended until the new navigation law is prepared. fhe committee ieport in favor of said suspension, ?J ay ing that the law would reduce to almost nothinir lie merchant seivice of the country. mig A project was introduced into the Senate to win iivor the construction of a theatie ; and to furnish roc or that iwrjiose the late premises of the i niver- ??p ity. Tlie minister exhibited the funds appro- Te11 riaf d to these ends : saying that the greatest ob- P tacle the government encountered in fulfilling its we ' esircd objects was the want ol pro|>ei men. The fl>fj rst article ol the project was then approved by a pari ote of 10 to I. A In a case of marriage at Conception a young cau rnn has heen sentenced, for having married while rjra nder twenty-five years ofug- without his parent's tha eimission, to reside five years in Atacama ; the diet rife to remuin in the province of Conception. I hur Cra 1 no ' Move.mit.e Bartw adi.s.?<'wing to the terrible j tinj augliter of the National Guards at the barricades | I Paris, during the lute great insurrection, a new perl ivention hns been made, which are called | Cas loveable Barricades. This is a strong, solid and i nek wall of oak, lined with sheet iron. Holes an<l rc pierced for the guns of the guards posted be- | not md it. The machine is pushed forward on ( heels: and thus, in the event of another insur- ( the: ciiun, me supporters oi order will be able oldly to walk up to the barricades in perfect Been- 0f ty, behind these moveable barricades, nnd face nig le enemy, or rather " beard the lion in his den." tlJ It tasiiid the French insurgents of June are to rtn s transported to the Island of Madagascar, in the ?u? ast Indies. This is a singular place of exile, and rxil ither dangerous, from the well-known hostility F?1 F the natives to European civilization. At ai' |r^' rents, it is a better place than ilerinuda, and a cor ttle more roomy to boot. t'IR The poor fellows, on being embarked at Havre, cor re reported to have wept most bitterly, and to nve gone on board singing the " < lirondin" and tloi louting "The Social l>em<icmtic Republic for c ver!" Thus ihey cling to the delusion of Socialim with unchanged pertinacity. to at? Tha rortmanter Oeneral, who la on a visit to the [t_' nffalo lair, with tha Incidental purposa of looking #Br( p dovffh face port roasters to take the places of free- ,ou| icunbelita, had his pockets picked while looking In la baggage at Magara Fall* Fffectof ?>U aMOei#- * IM. Theatrical and Musical. Pass Thbatbk.?Mr. Hamblin appeared again, las1 ght, in the character of Macbeth. It was a splendid rfor 111aace. A finer tiguie, butter declamation? eater conception, or nobler execution of this bright xt, can hardly be conceived, than such as was exhited bj Mr. Hamblin, last night. It was a rich Clascal performance, and the great actor was greeted Ith bursts of rapturous applause, such as he well meted. The other entertainments of the evening were ghly pleasing and attractive. Signor Neri'sdancing truly wonderful Stgnora Ciocca, too, is most fasnating. We felt, however, before we entered the leatre, convinced that Maeboth baa, of late, been uch too frequently acted in New York; anil, nototwithstanding the high merit of the performance at night, and the pretuue perfection with which the ay ?H brought out, ahe attendance proved that the ilection wan not. at this moment, the moat judicioua. o-night, however, will, we doubt not, atone for it. irginiua is a novelty in New York ; and to see the lief part played by Hamblin ia of itself enough to raw the whole theatrical world of our city, and every an of taste, to the I'ark to-night. Bowery Theatre.?The house last evening was wel] led, though not so well as it ought to have been, oondcring the extraordinarily splendid entertainments hich were given entertainments whioh oannot be 'oduced in like style and splendor at any house but le Bowery. The new piece of the " Destruction of le Bastlle," is certainly one of the most magnificent age spectacles which has ever been presented to a ew V ork audience ; and that is saying a great deal, hen one reflects on the great number of splendidly oduced pieces within the last few years; but this te does indeed surpass them all. Not only is the story the piece most interesting, founded as it is on the iful events of the lteign of Terror, in Robespierre's me, but there are such a variety of adjuncts in shape splendid scenery of peculiar construction, dancing, bleaux, and, finally, what la a new feature in theakcals, a most extensive pyrotechnic display. From ,e first splendid scene of the main street in Paris, to e last magnificent one of the storming of the Bastile, ie piece is one series of the most remarkable theatriX display, such as every one ought to witness even only to see to what perfection the manager of the jwery has brought such representations ; but besides lis, the excellent acting of the company will also give 11 satisfaction toall. Miss Taylor,Stevens, Winans, . B. Clarke, Worden,Mrs. Jordan, Sutherland, Walit, ac., all appear to muoh advantage. We would j to all, go and see the ' Destruction of the Bastllc'1 the Bowery Theatre. It is the most splendid exhition

at the present time in New York. It will be perrmed this evening, as also the drama of " Charles ie Twelfth.'- If anything can show that most enter-ising and liberal management governs the Bowery, ie production of this piece does. Broadway Theatre.?The bright harvest with this leatre seems to have begun, for, with each succeedg night, the press is greater, and the house Is crowdl to its utmost capacity. Last night the crowd was eater than ever before, not less than feur thousand treons having succeeded in securing sitting, or anding places, while nearly as many more were ob;ed to leave for want of even a sight of the stage, he labors of Messrs. Mann and Marshall are apprcated. They are both veterans in the business, and now exactly what the people want, which they give, tcept the house is too small to hold all who wish to >. Mr. Forrest appeared, last night, in the character ' Jack Cade, inf the celebrated tragedy of *' Jack Cade, the Kentish Rebellion." and mora than folfllleil the ipectation of his greatest admirers. Through every ene he played with great power, and especially In at part where be leeks revenge for the death of his idowed mother, (Mrs. Abbott) by the hand of Lord ly, (Mr. Tope.) lie was received with more than ual delight and approbation, and was again called it after the falling of tne curtain. Miss Fanny Walck. as Marianne, wife of Cade, was, indeed, beauti1, and niOTe particularly so, in her personation of the :votlon of woman to her honor, in which Lord Clifrd (Dyott) falls by the dagger in her hand. And in e maniac scene, she was more than successful, actg the character to the very life. It could not haTe ien done better by any one. Tbere was not a char- , ter in the piece which was not ably sustained, and e tragedy of itself is one of the best, fully portraying e oppiession of Lnglish despotism. The grand fat i Dcuj was peiformed, by M'Ue Celeste and Mons. I iethoff, with great applause. The petite comedy of i s he Jealous,"' was repeated. Miss Dickinson us liar- ] it, was received with unbounded applause. For to- , ght, a magnificent bill is offered, and we again ad- . le those who wish to go. to procure seats before ght, or there is small hope of a cnanco to get within e theatre. Mr. Forrest will appear in one of his fa- ' rite characters. National Tiibatbe.?The production of a new ce here, last night, delighted the very numerous dience that attended at this elegant theatre, and i e shents of laughter and applanae that were elicited the performance of the '* Mistaken Story," showed w successful this little piece was In pleasing all. j irk# Is, indeed, a most comical actor ; his face and ;ure seem as If they were shaped ont for a comedian, trdly ludicrous can he make them appear. His act- < or. hv-thf-hvfl. am ("ount Tnhin in the u\f d Miseries," is another most laoghable affair, and < da much to the general effect of that very favorite J ama. It waa again performed laat evening, with the ual success. Herbert's jolly nose, and rotund figure, i the obese and beer-bloated master of the "flash < ib," la one of the best costumed characters we have cr seen on the stage. Chanfrau and Seymour, as 1 ? immortal pair of modern Damon'and Pythiases. i lore" and "ciykesey" were as excellent as ever. The 1 .( resting drama of "Helen Oakleigh" concluded the 1 ning's performances, and the large audience sepa- < cd well pleased with their entertainment at the itional We refer to our list of amusements for this ming'a bill. Bistos't Tiiiathe.?That favorite farce, " Poor licoddy," Milton's " Mas<|ue of Comna," and the Capture of Captain Cuttle," were the nmusements > before the patrons of Burton's Theatre, late Tali's, last evening. The houte was crowded to see ] iimus," wbjch is one of the new pieces promised by I r. Burton on the night of his benefit, and which is ' cidedly one of the most beautiful pieces we ever iv on the stage. We cannot possibly do justice to it | day. We shall witness it again before we attempt j give an extended notice of it. We shall only say, at the language and sentiment of the immortal au- j or. are preserved, that it is put on the stage in an ' et edingly beautiful manner and the various charac- ] s personated to perfection, by the members of the lented company attached to this estnhiuhmunt le reentry Is rich and gorgeous, the music enchaut5, and the gfctupings and dancing unexceptionable. < lie was the first time that this magnificent piece has 1 en produced in America, and we are of opinion that ill be a card for some time to come. The music, d dances, and tableaux are arranged scientifically 1 d scientifically performed. The ducta and tries c i beautiful, and allow a full scope to the celebrated 1 :alists whose services Mr. Burton has called into re- t Isition. The same bill is put forth for this evening, < en we ehull hare the pleasure of seeing the new v ce again. t siblo'*, A-tor Fucx.?The comic opera of'L'Klisir \more," was repeated here last night to a crowded ise. The Italian opera has been well attended { ce its introduction, and, if we might venture to 1 e any opinion on the subject to the enterprising 1 nager, we would suggest to him the propriety of * itinuing it for some time longer. Alternated now h d again with Knglish opera, we imagine that it ild not fall to draw crowded houses^ for, so far, we nld think that it has turned out very favorably; I considering that we have now several houses where 1 legitimate drama is performed, it appears to us II he dilettanti and ilitr of New Vork, must have ' ra of some kind or other ? French, l.ngllsh. or t< ian? to fly to in case of satiety. With such per- r ners. however, as Niblo has at present, a very *eient motive will influence them in frequenting it Madame Lnborde Is the most pleasing singer at ient in America, and we are not quite sure hut she ht enter the lists with some of those In turope, tl >se fame is morebla/ed abroad. In addition to her [ al powers, she possesses diamntlc ahllitv nf > * erfor description Of Moo*. L&borde, Signor Bene- h mo, and Signor SaQ'iuerieo, wc have Hlres'ly ex- ]?d ?st d our opinion in the play last night; and if, aa the (state, it le tlie last appearance of Slg Ueneventano, feel assured we give expression to the general n Ing In snying that we shall all regret big deLure. l% poli.o Rooms.?Mr. J. I,. llatton. pianist and vo *-'1 ht. from London, will give his first concert in Ane- Ji ,, this evening. We perceive by his programme t he comes hero highly recommended by the most H inguiihed I'.urnpean artists, namely?(irisi, Ihm- yi in), Balfc, Mario, I.abiache. Bishop. Thalberg. mer, kc. This speaks well for his abilities, and. loubt, will attract numbers to hear him. lie will pi 5 a variety of original songs, serious and comie, n ch have been composed expressly for the oocaslon. mcricax Musical Society.? The Desert will be 11 formed this evening by thn Musical Institute, at a tie Garden. Dodsworth's cotillon band are en- ? nd. and will play from uine till twelve o'olock for amusement of the audience This is a new fsature. . will, doubtless, attract many who otherwiso would p: attend. ammkll's Minstrel*.?These original darkles are ^ ghting the whole town; everybody who goes to hear a m, not only goes again, but takes his friend with i I. such is the universal satlsfae.tlon th?? ?!? >y are the Hit* of kthioplan singers, and art- worthy 0| being heard by all. Tbey sing to-night, and every ,i ht this wock. AaraaicLr,?Tnr Moiuuaki.?Notwithstanding ^ great talent of this company, both rocal and in- ai imental, the attendance la liy no tneana enmmen- ... ate with their splendid abilities. The quintette a Favorite'- waa executed with the greateat mtiaical nt II ond harmony, by the entire company. Madame rarny gaina,every night. In public eateem ; and lira. Krauaa, Zorer. and Kaln, are entitled to great pt he, each in hie respective part. In the beautiful til icerted plena which tbey aing. If there were no er performer but Sto pel. he is all sufficient to atct a large audience, for hla execution on the X llo- gt deou Is truly wonderful. They are encored In al at every piece ; and yet, we lictleva we are correct laying, they are making nothing by their exer- 01 is lo please the visiters to their concerts. f-(| Knurr's MiNSTBr.i t.?The success of this band la inhhlng. We perceive that in Buffalo, numbers '' e obliged to leave the concert room, not being able gt get a seat. The same success has followed them very town they performed In Thoy will shortly a in to this city, when, no doubt, tbey will be heart- tr welcomed by their old patrons and friends, whese i have so often been thrMled with the harmonlons sds of tbelr plaintive touching negro melodies, ?' ad sine Kay m ond aad umilj are la Montreal. <1 TELEtiKAPHIC INTELLIGENCE. Arkkniai Klectlon. Jj, St. Louis, Mo., Sept. 11, 1848. ' Full returns from Arkansas, indicate that the g Legislature will be composed of 76 democrats and ji Zl wliigs. A large majority of the members are supposed to be in favor of Major Solon Borland ^ fnr TTnih>H Si?nntnr Tiwiorp W S Olrllinm w - ~~ ? ?S- " ? ? " is the next strongest candidate. Hon. A. H. Sevier, late Commissioner to Mexico, appears to tl have become very unpopular, and has no chance, ?' at present, of being returned to the Senate. Interesting from St. Domingo. & Boston, Sept. 11,1818. m By the arrival, at this port, of the schooner Pa cific, from Jeremie, we have dates to the 23d ult. tl The President was at Port au Prince. All communication has since been stopped be- i, tween Jeremie and the capital, which has caused 41 apprehensions of trouble at the latter place. b The French Consul has written a letter to the a President to stop all political executions, or the French will commence hostilities against them. The Consul has written to the French Admiral, p] at Martinique, for a frigate of war, which is daily ti expected to arrive at Port au Prince. ^ The Lightning Lawsuit. re Frankfort, Ivy., Sept. 11, 1&48. w The suit in the United States Circuit Court, between Professor Morse and hiB associates and Henry O'Reilly, in regard to the proprietary rights of the former in the discovery of the electro-magnetic telegraph, has been decided against Mr. O'Reilly. 01 bc Louisville, Ky., Sept. 11, 1848. h Information has been received from Mr. Barnes, 'lj one of the inventors and patentees of Zook and 0j Barnes' telegraphic instrument, that a decision 01 has been given in the great lightning case, in Kentacky, the effect of which is an injunction, for a w month, upon the use of thiB instrument (Zook and ?. Barnes'); and this applies only to the short line ci across Kentucky. The public are informed that the Louisville and j, New Orleans line will continue to be worked as here- Tl tofcre, as far as completed. On this short line, across j Kentucky, other means of telegraphing will be used, Q until the injunction terminates next month. jr The public l. ay rest assured that the business on t, this line will be continued, without infringing any tl patent, as there are at least twenty different modes of R telegraphing, each and all of whioh are quite as ori- Vl ginul as Morse's Mr. O'Reilly will shortly furnish a jj; full statement of the merits of the case; meantime (; the public are informed that no Interruption in the t,, regular business on these lines will be experienced, t< hut will be as regularly despatched as on any other |t pari 01 lot iour mousanu nines 01 me u ueuiy lines 0j It will use different instruments for the present; n while it may be well to bear in mind that Zoo It anil Barnes" instruments are in use in all other States C| through which the line passes, except Kentucky. w E. F. BARNES. je tl letter prom henry o'reilly. 01 Loeisville, Ky., Sept. 11,1313. ^ You can inform all friends that the whole of the *t New Orleans line will be quickly finished ; and T that the part of it already finished, will continue to s, lie worked steadily, by a new instrument. The a) injunction only atlects the use of one kind of in- rt strument, on a short line in Kentucky; and on ?( that shoit line we now use a different plan. It. t? Joes not aflect any other part of our vast lines. I refer you to my brief address to the people of Ken- ?1 lucky. You will soon see the lightning flashing Ironi your seaboard to New Orleans, by our line, through the Mississipi Valley. I act by the advice of good counsel. H. O'Reilly. ? ci Great FIm tn Pottavlllc. it 1'ottsvili.e, Sept. It, 1 P. M. S< The most destructive fire that nas ever visited M our borough occurred last evening. 1 send you R the following list of the Bufi'erers:? Daniel Aurange. house and shop; Geo. Mason, dry .. goods and groceries; Patrick Fogarty, do ; Patrick a? Uurry. hotel and stables; Thomas Howard, beer house. r,. Fox & Brother, stoie; F. Kpting. confectioner; VV. th< H. Hill, store; Foster i; Daly, store; Joseph Weaver, dwelling; T. Pollock, store. Mr. Mill. house and stable; Soap Factory; Furniture nf shop; F. W. Nagle, Confectioner; Mr. Leib. Hatter; 0n Mr. Cochran, Tailor; Mr. HotTuian. Confectioher. Thomas Foster, shoe store; Glen*. Stine. feed store; < ind small frames, supposed to be the work of un incen- J. Hary. The fire broke out at a late hour last evening and :be flame* were unsubdued at an early hour this ott norning. The loss is estimated as high as $100,000. CI In the excitement which now prevails, it is impose!- h* jle to send further reliable particulars.?Telegraphic a? Cor. 1'hila. Bulletin. lie Markets, J Albany, Sept. 11.?Receipts by canal since Satur- lai day. Hour, 7,000 bbls.; wheat 5.000 bush.; corn, 25,too bush. Flour continued firm, but the transactions *el were limited?buyers were holding off for lower prices, w Of wheat, 8.000 bush, changed hands at $1.36c. The Inquiry for corn was scarcely so netive. We notice JJ sales of 5,2C0 bush, mixed, at 05c. Oats continued in demand, with sales of 20,000 bush, at 34 a 35c. tn Bi kkaLo, Sept. 11.?Receipts by canal, sinoe Satur- ?r lay Flour, 12.000 barrels; wheat. 30,00o bushels; Corn, .'4.000 do. The market for flour was dull, and prloes jta nclined to droop; our quotations, which are nominal pe iTe $5 25 a $5 Wheat was steady, with sales of Js >,000 bushels Ohio, at $1 08 The demand for corn vss not active, and no sales of moment transpired: for J? air yellow, 55c. was atked. 1/0 St. Lot/is, Sept. 0, 184"4. To The steamer's news has unsettled our market, ..* causing breadstuff* to advance. The river* are all in j'? 'air navigable order fer the season. ?.r Cincinnati, Sept. 0,1818. wl> The foreign news has had a favorable effect on our ,irl lour market, but the transactions are veryPllmlted in consequence ot the difficulty of shipping. The i'itts>urg boats have refused all freights to Now Vork via *i> be canals at $1 25, on account of the scarcity of boats. 7"' ra'n remains unaltered. I hear of no sales of pro- |11 riaiuu? ?vu?J ? ? ?> "flu IIIIU1Y. OB ICB laru HI ( lets. Whiskey, nj^c. to 17,\c. Sale* cheese at 6?{e. riTT-*!'B<;n. Sept. ff, 1848. J The price* of Hour continue to advance, with sale* J'ul it fit to $6 (I. The river ha* arrived at too low a stage J* ,o admit receipt*. Sales of wheat 70c. to 79c. Oat* i,h 18c. Barley 40c. Whiskey 18c. hard 7c. to 7,'*o. Ims 9litter 9e to 10){c. Cheese 6,Jfc. to do. Ilye flour vu >2 81. Nothing doing in provision* to-day worthy J'" f notice. Sugars have an improving tendency, and so I1', ias molasses, hut coffee is unchanged. ???? 1 on i ii'ki.ioioi s llherty in the uniteii state- ? vjsi Uir foreign exchanges announce to us, from time *iii 3 time, the intention of many persona belonging n? 3 the several religious orders into which the coa Unistiansof the old world are divided, to relove to the United States, for the purpose of en- f<" ' tying that degree of religious liberty and tolcraon which is denied to them in Europe. Within ie last few years a great many of these people J'*1 ave arrived on these shores ; and we have s|cn nrned, recently, that a Traphist Monastery is a?}i bout to be founded in the State of Kentucky, [jjJJ ear Bnrdstown?a large tract of land, of some r?i* velve hundred acres in extent, having been |>ur- 3*^ based for the purpose. A great number of 8 esuits have been forced to flee from persecution, 2oi nd have come to this country, also, within a few ears. tool We have no doubt that the ultra llpisco- Jiu't ilians of the United Slate* view all these jj lovements with ill-favor. Visions of their Can iterlerence with our political institutions, * nd the upheaving of our fabric of governlent, no doubt Hit across their minds ; but jjjj 'e think that there is no ground for alarm. Hard 7 lories are told of the JeBuits, und of their uncon- get nerable love for meddling und interfering with bo? flairs of state ; hut even were they as much nd- to * ictedto this practice,as is represented, by those ppoped to them, we think they would exercise pri? icir tactics to no purpose in the United States. ,*,(* s longRS the vote by ballot, the right of auflrage, n id religious toleration exist in their present exnilerl form, no thought of dancer from this source nn?: I'ed be entertained. Ml We are inclined to think, however, that these .!etits, Traphists, iVc., Ate., are more sinned against * " lan sinning. The fires that burned at f^mithfieid ? re not yet extinct in the old world. They slumber ill, and break out as brightly as they can at this ay, consistently with the spirit of the age. Again, :i their arrival here, these religious persons will ^ nd themselves on a par with all other denominaons; entitled to the same privileges, and rerained by the restrictions which are common to ton II. They would, therefore, have nothing to inigue for, except the ascendancy; and if they roa, lade any attempt of that kind, they would be put stlo own, as a similar movement in this city was put T own a few years siiwe, few 4 City Intelligence. Thb Accioinr in Aibnl'E B?It appears that Mr. ally waa not killed at the falling of the Door, on Sunij afternoon, on the corner of Eighth street and Arena B. We are glad te hear it. There was no one illed; hut from the different stories in circulation on unday night, we might hare killed a do/.en and laired fire hundred. Dkbadki l AccioEfiT.?At an early hour thia mornig, a female, about twenty-fire years of age, named lice Douglass, was preoipitated from a fourth story indow of a bouse in Drinker's alley, upon a fence bew. and bad her right arm nearly torn from her body. er wu wax ciuh? in mu winnow, auu it IB supposed iat she Ml out of the window in her sleep. She was mveyed to the hospital In a etate of insensibility, ut slight hope of her recovery is entertained. BrooKlyn 1 ntelllgence. A r a est ei>.? Officers Squires and Hartshorn arrested man by the neiae of Michael Brady, on Sunday lorning. having in his possession a large trunk, full of len's wearing apparel, which he was in the act of sereting behind a pile of brick, some half a mile from tie Are. Locked up for further bearing. Alio, officers Squire* and Barker arrested a man by le name of Patrick Kelly, for having stolen goods in is house, and finding a Urge quantity in the privy in 10 yard. Justice Uarrisou committed him forfurther earing. Also, two men from New York, for stealing at tho re on Sunday morning Tile Yellow Fever. Mayoe's Office, Monday. Sept. 11, 1848. The Committee of the Board of Health have the leasure of reassuring their fellow citizens of the connned healthy condition of the oity. They have received the following from Dr. Whiting, le health officer at quarantine :? " No new case or death from yellow fever baa been iported to me as having occurred on Staten Island ithin the past twenty-four hours " W. F. HAVEMEYER, Mayor. T. R HIBBARD, Chairman. WM. A BAMS. CLARKSON CROLIl'S, NIKL GRAY, THEODORE R. DEFOREST. The Expedition Against Mkxico.? We warned ir readers a few days ago, that there was & :heme on foot to raise and organize an armed force l the United States, for the violent and forolble conuest of some of the northern provinces of Mexico, ince that time we have conversed with a gentleman : unimpeachable character, who had command of ae ef the United States steamers, for the transportaon of soldiers, arms, munitions, itc., from New Orans to Tampico and Vera Cruz, during the war, and ho says that to his own personal Knowledge, there is o doubt of the existence of such a plot. He was at amplco frequently, where the movement was openly tnvassed; knew of the meetings on the subject; and lys that those who were engaged iu it would hava lade that city the place of rendezvous, without comig back to their homes, but for the fact that the go eminent ordered our troops tw be marched, bach and isbanded at certain points within the United States, orpus Christi is now fixed upon as the point of meet>g, and a large number of wagons, mules, Ke., are eing brought up and collected at that place. But le most astonishing thing conneoted with this lonstreus plot to rob Mexico of her most fertile and tluable lands, is the fact that the Administration ad been informed of it. Our informant says that ol. De Ru'sy, of the Louisiana regiment, who had een asked to become the leader of the increment, >ld him that ho knew Mr. Buchanan was apprised of more than three months since ! If he was informed r it. of which there is no doubt, he certainly comlunicated it to the President, as he was bound to do, sing a member of his cabinet. I n|the Austin Democrat r the Kith ult., we llDd the following paragraph, hich may be interesting to the '-Hunters." Wo arn by a gentleman recently from the Rio Grande, lat there is a general revolutionary movement going a in the eastern portion of Mexico. In the several iwns. parties are forming under different pretexts, at the real objeot of which is to ascertain the public rength of the opposition tothe Central Government, he leading men are arousing the lower classes against le existing government; and citizens of the United tates are busily at work among them. The priest ami calde of San Fernando, and most of the leading chapters of that district, have openly declared for the >nstitution of 1824. A public ball was recently given > the Americans in that neighbourhood, who are eated with much respect by the citizens. They ex ess great anxiety for Capt Veatch's company to reain west of the Kio Grande.?.V. O. Pic. Srjit. 1. Hon. R. J. Ingersoll. who hits been absent from the Juntry nearly two years, as Minister to the court of uesla. at St. Petersburg, arrived at Boston in the ibernia, on Friday, and reached his home in this ty this noon. Wo are happy to announce that be In good health. Colin 41. Ingeritoll remains as icretary of Legation, and the new minister, lion, r. Bagby, is now on his way thither.? .Veto Haven rgister. Sept. 9 'I lie Grand Fancy Urrm Ball at Newport.? nving l>cen enable to ripply the Uetnand fjr onr o:count of this lair in onr regular edition, it was reprinted in onr last Euroen Edition, together with (lie S|w*ch of Daniel Webster, and 9 Sword Pretentatiou to General Worth, at Hudson. A few uain on hand, and can la had nt'tlie counter. Ship Catch Grliiishaw.?The following cor? pendente trok place between Captain Hoxio and his paercngers, the arrival of tus ship at New York, yoaterJay : ? Septkumkr, 9, iSiK. "apt W. E. Ilexie?We, the undcraigned |?ae tigers, previouj to ivingynu, deeire to cxprtaa uur warmest thanks lot your uniiii kindness aud uuremi'ting attention during our passage pec s ship Caleb Grimshaw, from Liverpool to New York. We have d much phatnrc in witnces'ng the ability displayed by your iters, in the dircharge of their icepeetive duties. To Doctor ark we are much Indebted for hii care and anxiety for the alth and comfort of the passengers. We also beg your accepton of the accomi?nying |?ece tf plate, as a takea of the high leem and respect whioh ?e entertain for you in common: with r fellow passengers. Wishing you. Mrs. Iloxie and niece, every alth and happiness, we are yours, very respectfully, Catharine McBride, Dunlin; ?auil. Barber, Dc merest; David les, Mary Ann QUca and family, Yorkshire: J. A. Grove# and lolly, New York; Francis Martin and family. County of We*- * rd; Ceo. II.Smith and family,'Thomas W. W ilkinion and family, d Miss Lowell, Dublin: I. Forrester, Staffordshire; J no. RusII, Nottingham; I'ranets tVeJgc und family, Manchester; Thoe. wndes, New York; Daniel Capon, Manchester; Henry Williams, orcester; David Davice, Montgomeryshire; Henry Power, County Month: Mattl ow King, Ktldare; Timothy Harr.oy, 1 buries; Mia. al.h, Tipperary: John Ri ling", Staffordshire; C'laa. Keating, iblin: Ehaalieth Reckott, FratAforf-on Maine; Hy. Franee, Roln; Sarah Elizabeth Knighton; Miehl. Merry. Dublin; Wm. Harris d family, Belfaat; Henry Stafford, Pittsburg; i'eo. Collins, niLty of Cork: Gen. Earle, Londonderry; J. Duller, and John i\lie and lamily, Tippcrary; Mrs McKaughteu. Limerick; Ja*. >1 a rd, Dublin; Oeo. power, County of Month; Frolic. Minns, ith: El'iabeth Eller, Liverpool: Win. Tucker, Somerset; Eli lb. hise, Norway; Elizh. Wilson, Preston; Henry Fryer, Cheshire: r. McDonnell. Cushendall; Andw. MoClerry, I June: Jno.Wili. Drogheda; Wm. T. MeVally, Uelfnst; ('ha.. MeAuley, County Antrim: HenrvC'arr X u Yurie r.,.n.in i- .n,;- ...i r.? a.. ? - VWIU.M -?UV? uuty of Down: and Jaa. McKctreu, Kerr}'. R rri.v, the Passengers on hoard the Caleb Oriuishaw, from Liverpool Uv Di ai I'm wish? 1 thank yon for yoni kind and aflecDate address; likewise. ihe aeuompanying pie< i of |date, which, tlae goodness of your hoar's, you have thought proper to |>re it me. I am not conscious of having done mon than my dnty, icli will ever he my aim, while in command 9f the Caleb Inn-haw. I am trnl\ haprv to etc you now aho?t to land in ih perfect health; which I enns'der hai been promoted hy the atant and willing care of Or. Clark, whom I ahall ever hold grateful remcmbranro; ai-I. In taking my leav ol you, my ii iii, tint in whatever way your eourae and i urinita may lead i. (l ey may lie attended with anccjee and health, to enjoy the n|*iity that industry always urea in the land to which you re now arrived. 1 remain vonr much obliged friend Iff Sandy Hook, Sept. in, M?. it 11,1,1AM E. HOME. % Five Dollar lint for Kotir Dollars.?The die luivirg manifested their a| provat of the experiment made the Mibecriber, In reducing the prices of linst quality Hatw irly 25 per cent., by patronizing bis establishment to an extent bcrto unprecedented in tlie ea?c of any individual Hatter, be endeavored to merit a continuance of their favor, and can iidtntly announee to iiia numeroua friends, that the style of Is w Men lie now offers for Four l>ollar?. have never been equal. in all the desirable qualities of a llat, by any sold at five lira J. N. GENIS, 214 Broadway. Tlie Plumb? National Uauguerrean Ualltry, ihe upper t urner of Broadway and aliirruy atreet, should bo ted by all thoao who wish to procure the lies*. ?pe? imens of the toprarldc nrt. An einmination of this extorsive collection. I satisfy any one that veare fully ju.tilled in making our ark a, ' trrdeemcd Plttl((ri,-50U Frock and Dress ta, From h cloth, well made, S3 to (13 each ; otk) pairs lMnta. inure, $1 to %.'! a pair ; 400 Vests, 50 centa to $#eaeli ; Ilk A) r ('< als and Cloaki. (2 to Slit each, rich linings. Caali paid ient's C lothinc. corner of Nassau and Beckman sueeta, Five lar SultStore. 'a y it for your own mixes ? New York, Aug. IM\?Mr. Frederick A. Gay: Dear Mr, 1 lake miwh satisi?n in 1 elng able to add my reromm"ndation to the many yott a leceiveti, in favour 01 your unequalled t'.mehalague^ 1 k from experience, having naed It, and dcrlv I i:<>initi piling and Invigorating qualities, ?p<-udy and pi-uiio benent*. % purlfyer of tln< blood: aa an erndlrator of humor*; as a c: and ai a remedy to mitigate the amull |"'\ or varioloid, c ia nothing like it. I shall always he happy to have ymt r yuur applicant* to mo. and only hope that tueir experien'O fie a* well regarded aa mine has been. Yoara Tory truly. V. MI DGE, 4.1 Ncw-ntrcet. iV m. H. Betbc & Co., Hatlcri, 1111 Ilroad\ New York, and No. 1.'!* ( hcetuut atreet, Philadelphia. are ' tilling their fall ,?t) Ic Cf Gents' lino Moleskin and Beaver a. and what they particularly dcritrc la, tlart every gentleman ;hnidng, or about io pun hate, a Hat. w ill tnko the trouble tot at It, ao that he may know prreiecly tho kind of Hat he ia it to wear. A beautiful assortment of Bearer and Castor e, received direct from Paris. will l? found at tuetr eatabliahit. Ate, I ad lea' and Misiea Castor Bonnots. t.a lies'Riding a ar.d Cap*, fienta'and Ladioi' Ridiug Cloves. Itnbrcllea. ea, Portmautcuat, Ac.. Ac. Vlgl and Tuit|)?'i'a ?Alt pt i-Mona tvllltlng n trior Wig or Sealn ahould not tail to coll at BACUBliOR'S lufactory, No. 2 W all atreet, hef re putehasirg elaewhere, and lia new Invented Win, une<|nalled lor lightness, natural ap ance, and durability. N. B.?Private rootna for flttlng Wiga. ''lie Chenpeat nml Beat Place In the City to good Boot*. Shoes, and Qaitera, ia at JONES', 14 Ann atroet, rthe American Museum. Firm quality of French fall Drear* ta, f t D0| aocond do, $.1 fit) to $1; Congreaa iloots, from $3 10 4; Freuch Patent Leather Hoot*. >7. Dnmond Points tl (.old Pens sold kjr B. B. aon A Co., 16 Wall atreet, wholesale and ratal), at red need u. Cold Peni and Cold and B Ivor c.tuea In evary variety. _ colehrated "Ktcholleu" Pro sold exol naively ai above. The t* warranted Are year* field Pen* repaired. otlM?OfAninr Import* lire to the Pnhllc_ iRV & (,'0'S Relo.klr hilk llals, *>f the lliieat ipiallty and ?t ftalitnn.emlrao ?x?ll the most recent Improvements, and trailed hyanylicntidi.ro produced will henceforth >* sold at r Dollar* each. Ilio additional preparations made for the pfaetnrv "f thin article, ti n inoreaaed facilities onjoyed fot urlnn from France and in thin market tho choicest neosaaary rial*, and thn greatly extended naleaanticipated by L. St Co.. rant them In nlfnrdiri the arti'do a* ahnvn. l.F.ARY It to., tlal tern, Noe. .1, 4, and A A at or Rone*. COBl IK K I) 1 A b AFFAIRS. MONKV H AUKJCT. ftlouclny, Brpt. 11?? P.m. he atock market opened heavy this morning, and) tatinna for moet of the fanoiea fell off a fraction, the flrat board, Harlem declined X per eent; Can, X; Farmers'Loan, Xl Long Inland, Xl Norwich 1 Woroenter, IX i Morris Canal, Xi Krle RallI, new fall, 1; and Treasury Notes, X' The transits warn only to a moderate extent, he money marketgi* a little tighter than It wna a weeks since, anl loans can easily be made at seven I