Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 19, 1848, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated September 19, 1848 Page 2
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^ KEW YORK H KRALl).1 ?. ! la ( th-Wfil Corner of Kill ton and Xamn 111. |>l J AMK> UORIMM BEWETT, 1 PROPRIETOR 81 ? 1 C ril BAIL 7 HERALD-Tk'co rdSotno imt| dau, Hoc etmto ? mtr c&yy?$7 SB yet annum. Tie MORS ISO LDrnON', a Bthctl It 3 o'clock A. M ! nd dutrtbutod bt/oro frrt, IV ? Br. I .If TEH SIX ?.V EDITRIS con he had of the MrtrahoM'nl 1 OeUck, t M., and the oeeend AH EKhUUN EDITION at i C THE WEEKLY HERALD?Every Saturday, for rirnUa ' Htm on tho Continent?cent. prr cory, 93 UU per T mmmnm. ft*rl itoam packet day for European circul.Uwn; M for annum. to Mcludr t*r pootaoo. Tho European odv I "1^ French and Knr'uh Lingua per. ALL LLTl ER> by nail, for ichfriffi n?, to tenon advor- t Hoomottt,. totugoet paul. or the paotapo wiO bo deducted from j VLHA&TAJIY OCR RES I'UNDESCL, contain*i# 4n?orl. . ant am, toltcitod fr nm any quarter of the toorld; if uooi will **A^k'rVIsKUKNTS(renewed #rri> mof-atef, and to be pm* | t,Ked in the mo nun# and afternoon rdtwne.) at roaornabl* proem; to be written in a flam, lefxtUe nuinner; the proprirtor | mot reevoneible for errore in manutcr%C PlLlKTINti of all kind, ereentod beautifully and with it- i ogateh. Ordtrt racnml at the O&co, comer of (Ulm Hi HI) NUTK'R taken of anonymoue crunmunicahont. Want ortr m intended for intention mn,t be authenticated bf the >vum and add ret, of the writer; not necetearilu for vublka'wn, but ?e a fuarnnty of hi rood faith. We cannot return rejected j oootoiumrationt I AMUSEMENTS T1I18 EVENING. PARK THEATRE? E-urn ai.oa? LAdies BewAIe. BOWERY THEATRE. Biwery? Cohshratobi? -Siooba CinccA am SranOB Nrnia Hawoiku?DbdtKvction or txiBaitua BROADWAY THEATRE, Broaiway?Jack Cape?La ti ib or Love. NATIONAL THEATRE, Chatham Stmt?1?cmb Bri.i.r? Mysteries arp Miseries or Nrw York?Pretty Giri s or Stili.mebg. MBLCB, A5TOR PLACE? Loncoh Assiaasce-is be JtALOVI. BURTON'S THEATRE. Chambers street?Oom'b?Sbbko CASTLE GARDEN?MrmcAi. InTUTinwnTl, SOCIETY LIBRARY?oamfbclx's Miditibx MINERVA ROOMS?Tayi,or'? Camtaioka MELOCEON?Macio Mun-irim and Vijxunia srani DM TABERNACLE?Moravian Minstrel#' Concert. PANORAMA BALL, corner Smdvt; and Walker atmtr? Bached Diorama*. PANORAMA HALL,'y near Houston?Bantabd'O pa? ohio New York, 1 ucaday, September .9, 1M8< Actual Circulation of Um Herald* Sept. IS, Monday 21,1211 eepieo The publication of tbs Morning Edition of the Herald oomRRom yeaterday at 10 minutea pa. t 2 o'olook, and flniaked at 2V minutea 0 o'clock; the tirat Afternoon Edition aomuenced atfitninmr pa*t 1 o'clock, and finished at 10 minutea Iff. io : o'clock the seoond at 3 o'olook, and Isisked at 15 Bkinn tea peat 3 o'olook Nails U>r Europe. The Mails oflbe steamship Hibernia will close in this city, at 3>| o'clock this afternoon. The IFeekly Herald, printed in French and English, for Euiopean circulation, will be ready at 12 o'clock to-day. It will, as usual, contain the latest news. Single copier in wrappers, sixpence. The Prospects of Ureat Britain and Ireland. The last news from Great Britain and Ireland was of a very quiet character. The intestine commotions which agitated these kingdoms for some months past, appear to have subsided, and the masses have been compelled to submit to the superior physical force of the government and the aristocracy. The attempted revolution in Ireland has been completely put down, and the government is now occupied in punishing tiiose who wera instrumental in exciting it. The chartists of England are being subjected to similar treatment, and from lilt iciupci tlUU UCV.1D1UU ?JllCU tut gu vci 114:1cm have t-hown, to repress all attempts ontheir part, to resort to physical force, there is but ltttle hope that much leniency will be shown them in the courts ol law. Notwithstanding all the excitement, which the newspapers describe as resulting from the agitation in both countries, and notwithstanding all the expectations which were enkindled, and carefully fostered in this country, by a few crafty place-hunters, a ft tv selfish and mercenary traffickers 111 politics, and 6om? simple-minded and credulous enthusiasts, there was no real basis cn which to ground any hopes of success in either country. In England the chartists formed a very small minority of the people, had no leaders, no organization, and very little spirit, it would appear, to make the necessary efforts to overturn the established order of things. In Ireland, the atttmpts at insurrection, were feeble, ridiculous, and absurd. There never was such a forcible illustration of the hackneyed quotation? " Parinriunt montes nascitnr ridleulses mus." For years past, the public mind was stirred to its lowest depths. Every appliance of the pen, and the tongue, poetry and prose, eloquence and song, were brought into requisition, for the purpose ol effecting this much desired consummation. The " bloody old British empire" wps cursed in every mood end tense, and scathing denunciations were hurled against it from every rostrum and every press. Apostrophes were made to the sword, in " j aougni* mat oreatne, ana worus tnai uurn; ' and sentiments worthy of a Tell and a Kosciusko | sounded throughout the length and breadth of the land. It is humilieting to lind that all this was mere bluster and braggadocio?the secret aspirations ?f a few briefless barristers and newspapertditors, who had neither the mind to conceive, nor the ability to execute, the grand schemes they had planned for the liberation of their country. Failure is not always a test of incompetence ; but the failure of the late abortion of an insurrection in Ireland should, in the minds of all reflecting uien. be a most satisfactory and convincing evidence of the incomjetence of the men who were at the bottom of it. There appears to lipve been no calculation whatever made on the subject. This lorig-itanding failing in the Irish character was never more perceptible. Providcace was exacted to do everything ; prd the old nursery rhythm. ' Open your mouth, and shut your eyes. And see if God won't give you a prize," was illustrated to the letter. Insteud of carrying out their own injunctions to "up with the barricades. and invoke the'God of buttles," theleadersi to a man, fled the metropolis, and betook them- i st Ives to lud'ng places m the mountains. Everyihing was left to chance and poetry. If any one of these would-be leaders had had a very small portion of the lect and ability of Daniel O'Connell, the late leader of the Irish peodk. lis would not have been the ignominious upshot. "Whatever difference of opinion there may be as to the means by which he proposed to effect his objects, no one can doubt that he took the nios! likely steps to accomplish them. He won over to hia policy the Catholic clergy, and ' though the Young Ireland party affected to trea' ' them as indifferent adjuncts to their cause, it is useless to disguise the fact thnt they are the only channel to reach the Iriah people The only hope lor a successful revolution in Ireland must be based on a movement which ensures their co-operation No attempt, however, to change the existing order ?I things in Iieland, Kngland, or Scotland, can ever succeed, unless there is a combined movement of all classes to bring it about. An isolated or local insurrection must he always abortive. The overwhelming influent >- unrt innfr.o??oKi;?i,?ri ?r of the aristocracy cannot he shaken but by tlv associated and c oncentrated intelligence of all claaecs. It wan such a combination which produced the great revolution of 1640. The commercial and middle clashes of that day united with the maaaaa^ bioke down the power ol the aristocracy, aent Charles the First to the block, and paved the way lor the Commonwealth A similar movement now, ib the only one that pomm-hbcs the least probability of success. No one acquainted 1 with th< bo * lal and political structure of society ' n I.upland, Scotland, or Ireland, can rationally ' ? ntertain any other opinion. Can anyone suppose Hi*t the tVHu lauded aristocrats of Ireland, the t t\*tt 'itnii * - (Mtfi of Scotland, and the 20,000 or 25,000 of Eagnd, who now lule twenty-eight millions of poo. e, can have that oligarchical Bway which they nvc so lonp exercised, annihilated by the impulsive nd isolattd eflorts ol a single class, and that lass ihe moat uneducated, the worst organized, nd the lea.t powerful in the communityl It is ( posed to common sense, and to every rational alculaiion, to suppose such a thing. These *5,000 or 40,000 families, who swallow up the entuls of the land and the revenue of the governnent, have had too long and too great a priority >1 tenure to be to easily disi>06ses8ed; and the nthience which this gives them in the commercial nid monetary classes is too poweiiul for the labor, ng classes alone to cllect their overthrow. The middle classes mubt be rallied under the standard of opposition ; the intelligence of the countiy must be combined in hortility; a party mutt be formed in the llou.e of Contuious to give expression to their views, and the formidable power ot tnc aristocracy must oc assailed witn an organization and nn energy commensurate with the greatness of the undertaking. The example of our forefathers in this country must be adopted, und the struggle carried on with unflinching and indomitable j>erseverance. In the If evolutionary war, no less than sixty battles were fought, from the day the tea was flung overboard till the flag of independence flouted on the hill tops. In the last war, ihirty-eight engagements were contested before This heoglity aristocracy submitted to oitf invincible prowess, and were forced to confess their inferiority to the citizens of a free country. If a similar result be ever achu ved over them in their own country, similar energy and perseverance must be used by the combination of all classes who groan under their oppression. The domestic history of England and Ireland will be very much affected, also, by the foreign policy of different European governments toward each oilier. In Italy, France, Germany, and Russia the political elements still appear to be in a state of confusion, and it is impossible to say what may arise out if these complicated relations. Taken however in connection with the elements of inter" nai discontent and forced submission which are at work throughout the British empire, a revolution of some kind must take place, bnon?r or later, ai d though it may be of s'ow development and subject to many contingencies, the sooner that all isolated movements are repudiated, the more speedily and more effectively will the Chartists of England and the repealers of Ireland accomplish the objects which they have respectively at heart. The Ei.ectric Telegrauh.?The question brought before the courts, as to the right of othet individuals than Mr. Morse, to use the e'ectric fluid for telegraphic purposes, is not only one ol great interest, but alto of high moment to the public. Our correspondent, G. W., yesterday, has presented the opinion^ of some high legal authorities bearing strongly upon this case; but we nre of the opinion that they do not admit of the which the friends of Mr. Morse claim for their side of the question. The question admits ef being stated in the following shapes:? First.?Has any man. other than Mr. Morse, the the right to use the machinery, and adopt the plans of Mr. Morse 1 Secondly.?Has any one, besides Mr. Morse, n r:giit to vise tiie electric II.ud, with machinery and plane, ditlerent from those of Mr. Morsel The question in these two divisions becomes, we think, easy of solution. No one can dispute the exclusive right of Mr. Morse to all lm plans, machinery, ard peculiar original contrivances; and also, we believe, no one can dispute the general common right ot the public to catch, as Dr. Franklin did, the electric fluid, and use and ap. ply it as they may best be able to do. No patent laws, no judicial decisions, can give any man a right to the exclusive use and application ol any genera! substance or common element ol universal nature. Our correspondent, G. W., has fallen into a mistake, in calling electricity a " principle," and denyipg it to be an element. It is an eleireut of nature ; that is, a natural substance, mateua! or entity, forming one of the component parts or ingredients of the great mass or variety of created existences, which, in their aggregation, we call " nature." A principle is, on the other hand, nothing material; it is a theorem, or axiom ; some great discovered truth, pertaining to science Daron Alderson decides that a patent cannot be tuken out lor a principle, unless coupled wiih the lucdc of carrying the principle intoeflect; but no judge, in any country of the world, has ever decided, or dare decide, that a patent can be taken aiif for tVip pvpIiioivp ticp r?f anir pnmmnn nnivAr. sal natural substance or ingredient of nature, which is so universally dilTused as to indicate its universal nece:sity, and is do subtle and elastic as to indicate the prohibitions of its Creator that it should never be compressed, confined, or hoarded up in the possession of monopoly. The great interest of this subject, both to the public and to inventors, would warrant an extension of our reinaike, but we deem what we have heie said sufficient for the present purpose. Interesting, .Relative to Venezuela.?A traveller who arrived at the Howard Hotel, on Satur day evening, repoits that, on the 24th August last, a steamboat, bearing ihe American flag, entered the harbor of St. Thomas; rather an unusual occurrence. She turned ,out to be the Augusta, of New Orleans. On her deck two individuals were poir?ed out rs the aides of General Paez, who was still on the island, in daily and anxious expectation of the arrival of this steamer. It was said she carried a considerable quantity of the munitions of war, to be landed on the main land. Can this be the Augusta alluded to in the Herald of yesterday, under the head, "Affairs in Venezuela V On the 22d and 2&1 August, a small schooner WflB nrinainrr nil tlio KorKnr of Sit Tlinmia hoof'mrr -?.. f- w. ?% w*. a Hvmup, vvauug up for recruits to the war on the main land; but, as she did not enter, it was inferred that her success did not extend beyond communicating with General Paez. The exactions of his successful rival, IVlonegas, had caused the appearance of an American and British vessel of war, for the protection of their respective fellow subjects. He had exacted the large sum of $20,000 (duties already paid to the preceding government,) ?rom one American niercantile.rstablishment, and on their refusal to re-pay, confiscated all tliei r property. The people of St. Thomas, who are said to have upwards of one million dollars outstanding debts, due to them on the main land, anticipate with irreat delight, the speedy downfall of Monegas, and the ascendancy of Paez. Trooi"- for California.?The 2d regiment of Infantry, of Gen. ltiley's California brigade, arrived here yesterday, fcTO strong, under the command of 1st Lieut Hayden. Inst of officers: 1st I.ieut. 1 lay den. in command of regiment, and commanding officer of company II; Dr. Turner, sur geon ; mutuant jones, commanding companies C and G ; 1st Lieut A. Sully, regimental quartermaster, commissary and commanding company K; 1st Lieut. Murray, ceintnanding company I> ltl Lieut hhureman, cominanding coni|>any A; 1st Lieut, larvis, commanding company It; 2d Lieut. Ilendershot, commanding company F; 2d Lieut. Johnson, commanding company E; 2d Lieut. Sweeney, commanding company 1). Atmvnc Steamers.?The Foiled States is not tret in port. The Acadia will be due at Boston on Friday. The Washington will leave this port tomorrow for SoutliHinption and Bremen. The Hit>einia will leave Boston on the same day for llalirax and Liverpool. A new Hebrew i rnsgogue, ia fcdea rtreet, Dulliuor* ssr dtdictcd last Friday. t . ..... . .* ?**? ^ ?JV Ud 'tUlV. LUll.fB TREMENDOUS OLD HUNKER MEETING I AT TAMMANY HALL. Great Ratification Gathering. CASS AND BUTLER. WALWORTH AND O'CONOR. That branch ol the democratic party, generally known by the sweet sounding name of old hunkers, held a ma.-s meeting, in Tammany Hall, last eve nwg, ior the purpose ot submitting the nominations of Cass and Butler, for President and Vice President, and Walworth and OVonor, for Governor and Lieutenant Governor of the State of New York, and other offices, to the rank and tile, the hard-fisted and the butt-enders.the tail-enders, and bobbers, of the party in this legion, for their ratification. The assemblage was very large, and very enthusiastic. Mr. Nathaniii. Pierce was nominated to preside, and the usual number ot vice presidents and secretaries were appointed .after which a series of resolutions was adopted by acclamation. While they were being read, a deputation of Hunkers,with a drum aifil fife proceeding them, made their appearance in front of the Hall,and cheered vehemently for Cass and Dutler. They then went up into the room where the meeting was held, playing Yankee Doodle, and proceeded to the platform; a few of their number remaining in the etreet, and amusing themselves by letting off Roman candles and other description* of lireworks. The reading of the resolutions was frequently interrupted by cheering the hunkers to mention, that the resolution approving the removal of Benjamin K. Butler, was applauded vehemently. Hon. Mike Walsh was the first speaker ? He commenced by denying an assertion made in the Onondoga Standard, and copied into the Glnht of this city, that he had advertised himself at Syracuse to respond to the nominations made there. He was advertised, without his knowledge or consent, to address asmeeting of mechanics snil working men. at the time the nominations were made, as he had done on previous ocecions ; but, when itjwas called as a meeting, without reference to psrty. he did not feel himself at liberty to preach politics, and reiused to address them. In regard to the coming contest, he Faid that, when a man is obl'g?'ti to go to the pawnbroker's with an article, be must be necesss.tated. and when he goes to redeem it. he is exhilirated, and cares nothing about the few shillings which he pays for the loan, and which make the pawnbrokers rich. In the late revolution in 1>ranee, so long as the people could lead on the enthusiasm created by the ovei throw of l.oirs Tbl'.ppe. so 'oDg could I.amsrtinu carry on the government; but when the hard working men asked themselves the question, how it was that they and their fa.uilies were as poor, a; hungry, and as ragged, as they were under the overthrown regime, tbey found they had to tight another battle, which was that of June.and which he. the speaker, regretted did not succeed. When the workingmen obteined tl.e revolution, the aristooracy endeavored to keep as near to the old system as they could. Had we anticipated in our revolution, nothing holier or higher, than a separation from the Biitish 1 crown, it would not have been worth n drink of water. After it was gained, and ns long as the enthusiasm lasted, the people did not differnmong themselves abJUt ( principle* ; but after a short time, the moneyed aristociacyiought to obtain the same ascendancy which lhc> possessed under British rule, and their party lines were first drawn in thi* country Then came Thomas lofliircinri an/1 nfl,,.wa irln + n.UU who sought to elevate wealth oyer the honest industry of the laud. There were no political cowards In those days. John Adams, federalist though he was, was not u sneaking federalist ; but now we have to deal with Men who can array themselves against popular rights, but who have not the manhood to come out with principles, and who place before ua men for our support, without a line of addrefi or re. o'ution to back them. We care nothing for profession, for any mean, sneaking, time-serving dog will profess any thing that is calculated to subserve his own interests ; but we look at men by their past lives and present conduct. What has been the conduct of the whigs in times past ' They gave their opposition to the extension of the elective franchise ; to the constitution, (and to something else which our reporter did not hear :) and they have favored a^ high tariff, and a United States Batik. They opposed' the late war. too. and stigmatised every man engaged in it as blood-thirsty [end as a robber; asserted that it was commenced for selfish ends, and for the purpose of robbing an oppressed people, and yet they take up, as their candidate, one whesa only claim to the office of President, is derivtdfrom his actions in that war. Both the wliigpurty. and th'-ir contemptible allies, tho abolitionists, who have been fattened and fed by the democratic party, have always been against the county. In the legislature of the State, thiy refused to vote a dollar, to furnish our volunteers with shoes, or a shilling to purchase a shirt for^hem, without passing a censure on the President, as the author of the unjust and unpopular war. as they called it. They talk of free soil, free labor, freo speech, free men, and when tkey want to make another addition to tho catalogue of their principles, they bad better add, and free mailbags. (Laughter ) Their talking of free soil, reminded him of a circumstance which occurred once of a man, who. after witnessing a fellow beat his iack&ss un | mercifully, went heme and wrote an essay against i cruelty to animal*, and when he had flnished it, turned , to and whipped his wife savagely. (Laughter.) They leremhled the fabled apple* on the dead eea, all fair without, but when you examine them, are rotten and poisonou* at the core. There is net a man among them who would raise his Toice against the hardship and tyranny committed by the aristocracy on their own free white cit'tens. They can shed crocodile tear* oyer the imaginary sufferings of people they never saw. but are dead to all impulses of humanity for those suffering around them. He would not insult the intelligence of the audience by quoting from either Mr. Van Buren, or Gen. Taylor, to show their inconsistency. He could not do better, however, than refer to the eleventh-hour speech of Daniel Webster, in reference to both of them. Mr. Walsh then recapitulated what Mr. Webster said of both on that occasion What does he say of General (ass? He says, that General j Taylor is to be preferred to him. because General Cass ' is the candidate of rash and imprudent party; because 1 he protested against giving up a portion of the North1 f astern boundary: because ne protested agaiust the j insolent assumption of the British government in re! gard to Oregen ! Who is General Taylor ? Leaving ' aside his military character, which the democrats were the first to do honor to, be accepted the nomination of j the natives, that of the wblgs. and that of a lew backsliding democrats in South Carolina, saying in effect, 1 that the smallest offers were thankfully accepted. I Henry Clay was the choice of the whig party ; but he was too good a whig for them, and they know that I whenever they contend on a fair contest, on principle, ' with the democrats, that they ore beaten. Hence they ! adopted General Taylor, without principles. Mrg I waisn tnen defended General Cass'posltition on the Wilmot proTiao. He fays, if there is any Interference in the slave question by Congress, in the matter, he I will veto it. This is taking true denocratlc ground, ' for none ef the members know any thing about the ' new territory ; and how can they legislate for it T ! Leave it to the people of those new territories to decide i upon it. One of the causes of our separatiomfrom the British was their impudent interference in insisting to legislate in Kngland for the colonies; and Gen. Cass says "let the people themselves legislate on the question of slavery.1' is not that democratic ? In regard to the barnburners. Mr. Walsh said he was taking a glass of brandy and water with John Van Bnren, I some time since, and be said to him. " John, you are I not so foolish as to think that the people will believe you care a fig for free soil ?" " Mike." said he, " there are more fools in New York than you think, or than is generally supposed." (Laughter ) In relation to the agitation about the removal of office-holders,Mr. Walsh said he did not wish to see the heads of any of the departments removed, although they were all rotten with but one exception, until after Gen. Cass' election. He himself wanted nothing from Cass when elected. There is not an office in his gift that he would accept, but there are many of our recently returned volunteers who ought to be relieved. Nearly every man is for Cass and Butler. He conclu<h;d by trusting that, on the fourth of March next, < leberal Cass would be installed in the AVhite House. He was succeeded by the Hon. Mr. Most*, of South Carolina, who. after referring to the handsome reseption he met with, and the reminiscences connected with Tammany Hall, said what is thexreat cause in which the democracy are engaged' Is it a contest for the election of men, or is it one of principle, between the old republican party and this new party, made up'of the factions of all parties, moved by the great leaven of federalism ' He confessed that when General Taylor's name was first proclaimed as an independent candidate, the people of 8outh Carolina were disposed to support him, but when they raw him receive the nomination of the whigs, and associated his name with Millard Killmore, they ooncluded that whether they liked him or not, they liked the cause of their country better. (Cheers ) When they gave up Cats it reminded him of a story of the two boys, who were about to divide a flock of sheep, whioh was the onlvnrftnprtf thi?? k-tu- I older brother wu wiser, and mora cunning than the other. The younger one had a pet abeep called Handy, which he bad raised, which slept in his room, which followed him everywhere, and wnich he thought a great deal of. The older brother, knowing this, divided the flock into two equal parts, as regards numbers, bat one part contained all the poor and bad sheep, and pet Handy among them, and the other contained all the good ones. Now, said he, liob, the sheep are equally divided, whioh half will you have? Bob looked at them a long time and said, well. Handy, we must part ; I liked yon well. Handy, while you were by fouricll, but when you get into such bad company, must give you up. (Laughter) And so it was with General Taylor 3 Mr. Moses then alluded to the differences that exist between the whig and democratic parties, and asked whether they wanted another high tariff or another United States Bank. Suppose, he said, Mr. Killmore had occupied the place of George M. Dallas, when the question of the last tariff was decided, whose casting vote carried that measure, what would have been the consequence? Himself the repmentatlve of a tariff Htate. he acted on the principle, that on constitutional matters there could be no compromise. If there is an act in the whole of Mr. Tolk's administration which he censured, it is, that he did not veto the Oregon compromise bill. His excuse was, for signing it, that that territory wanted a government; but a military government, under a democratic administration, would have been better than a civil government, the first acts of which would be performed bv whig representatives. I a respect to the po? Itlou of South Carolina, the speaker said she was as much attached to the Union as any other State; but she was attached to It as our fathers framed it. Hhe will sustain a position of equality in the Union, and will goto the death to prnrrrr ft. But, If the spirit of abolitionist i is to prevail. South Carolina will saj to the State ?f . M.M4 J ........... | New York. " Let j< a ami 1 have no more to do with thi? Union?it ir not the Union of the revolution, bnt the Union of there who are endeavoring, from personal metlves. like Nero of old, to fiddle while Rome is burning.'' South* Caroline fought nobly for Martin Van Bureu. the Northern man with Southern feeling* ; but what ha* ehe got by way of gratitude ? But he will be consigned to hi* political grave, and his son. John Van Burcn, will write hiB epitaph. He (Mr M.l bad but little faith in public men who, would be found capable of selling their country for a miss of pottage. (Cheers) He would ask. who bad Uenertl Taylor associated with him as Vice Tresideut ' (Hear) Millard Fillmore. But he would refer to the letter which he wrote to one Mr. Allison. (Cheers.) They saw nolhing in that letter that could protect tin m from the old abuses of the whig party ; nothing that could preyent them from having a National Bank; noth ng to prevent their having such a TarilT as would elevate the rich upon the shoulders of the poor ; nothing in relation to internal improvements and harbor improvements, that was not purely and essentially Whig. (Hear.) He would ask the whig*. did they mean to set up a man ef straw for the I'retideacy, who did not belong to the whigs, and yet. if be were elected to-morrow, he would have his oabinet o?mpostd of Whigs' (their*, and cries of "that's it.") Would they then put such a man in the chair? (No, no.) Would they also put such a man as 1-iilmcre to fill the Vice chair' (No, no.) If they did. would they have patriotism, and magnanimity. and independence ! (No. no ) Would they place Martin Van Buren in the Presidential chair, became he would have the negro population whitewashed ? (Laughter and cries of no, no.) If they believe that Martin Van Buren, or his son, care one fig for the freedom of the negro population, they are mistaken. The true stute of the matter was this,? Martin Van Buren was endeavoring to erect a platform for his son, or to put down the Southern States (Cheers.) That was the true state of the <{Uettion . He would ask thorn, were they willing that such a state of things should be brought about, so that every nigger could ride over their backs ? (No, no, and vehement cheering.) That ws < a glorious response. II.. ? ........ 1 UCnnlh I 'uwilin-i that response. (Htinewed cheers.) Veg, they would receiTe it wj ! (Here some foolish abolitionist, in tbe crowd, made an effort to interrupt the speaker, and was soon llirust out the doors, causing, at the same time, some confusion, after which the speaker resumed ) South Carolina would support Cass and Butler. (Three cheers for South Carolina.)

It would go heart and soul for Cass and Butler, and both New York and South Carolina would vote together too, (cheering.) Charleston may have a few that would go for Taylor, but the State would go, he would pledge himself. for Cass and Butler. (Immense cheering) They believed that CasB and Butler were honest politicians. It was said in the South, that General Taylor was a slaveholder, but he did not say what he was, and they in the South did not want to have any thing to do with a man, who was afraid to speak, (applause.) or tell them what he was. (Cheering ) He did not wish to interfere with their local nominations for State officers, hut the reputatiou of ex-Chancellor Walworth, and Mr. Charles O'Connor. required nothing in recommendation from him. (Vcclferous and prolonged cheering ) He would leave them, therefore, to themselves. (Cheers.) He would, in conclusion, pledge South Carolina iu favor of the Cass and Butler ticket. The speaker concluded amid much applause. Mr. Edward Wrioiit. of New Jersey, was the last speaker that addressed the meeting, pledging the State of New Jersey in favor of Cass and Butler. They felt a strong assurance that, by doiDg their whole duty, as democrats, they would succeed in securing the electoral vote of New York. (Cheers.) Hewouldoffer a few remarks on the subject of the names of the rr.ndtdatcs before them. In 1840. the whlgs sent In Uereral Harrison. ana now tney wouia tain sena in Taylor. He bad been in several States, and all regie! ted tbe nomination of Taylor. The high character of ( ath needed no eulogy from bim. He was a consistent and sterling republican, who advocated tbe measuris of ihe democratic party. (Cheers) He had recently been in Columbia county, and tbe democracy there felt anxious that Van Buren should be punished for his treachery.? They would scon find his cabbage turned into sourcrout, when be would be sent up salt creek. (Roars 01 laugbt< r, and cheering ) In conclusion, he would pVdge New Jersey for Cass and Butler, and congratulate them on the prospects ef the democracy, which, as a.member of the Democratic National Committee, he had rpportunities of knowing. The meeting here separated, giving three hearty cheers for "Cass and Butler," three cheers for "Walworth and O'Conor," and three for "Old Tammany," when all soon dispersed, in apparent high spirits. Meeting of tlie Clay Whigs of the Seventeenth Ward. Pursuant to notice, the whigs of the 17th ward, op. posed to General Taylor, and favorable to the election of Henry Clay, assembled last night, at the 17th Ward Hotel, to express their preference for that gentleman. | At the appointed hour, about six hundred persons were in attendance. The meeting was organized by calling Isaac W. Smith to the chair, who, in a brief address, tendered thanks for the honor conferred upon him. He said it was a Clay meetipg, and he hoped the whigs would not falter in the performance of their duty. Henry Clay bad always been the firm exponent of whig principles?the father of tbe cause?and the I party would yet see that the true cause had been abandoned, but would eventually rise triumphunt. Mr. E. D. Smith was called for. He raid Follow citizens When I embarked in the political arena, 1 I was not a member of the 17th ward, but was now happy to say that he had since become a resident, and was proud in the fact that ho could raise his voice in the true cause. He spoke of tbe total unfitness of General Taylor for the Presidency, having never, in the whole course of his lift, held a civil station. Mr Clay, en the contrary, had, during a- period of fifty years, been an ornament to his country, and the cause which he advocated. When in Virginia, 1) was his pride to administer to the comforts of a widowed mother, and from that time, he has been the favorite statesman of the people. He had always expressed himself as opTHMPfl tft nlnnlntr n milltasv ohiaOaiw _ 41.., h... J -.r al. nation, a.s in the tented fluid, a man could necessarily 1 be obliged to keep bis soldiers in the proper traiH. by a course of tyranny, which was sure to go with them in the civil administration of alfairs With regard to the letter of the Erpreia from Mr. Clay, he said there j was nothing to create despair. They did not expect that I he would accept a nomination as a candidate for the Presidency, but they would support him. at all events ! He challenged Mr. James Ilrooka. or any other man, to ' produce that part of the letter which is marked in as! terisks. There was something in that part, which, ! probably, it would not be prudent to publish. Mr. Clay will vote for General Taylor, because in Kentucky there will be but two tickets, and of course he would prefer | to rote for Gen. Taylor, because he is the nominee of the Whig (so-called) Convention, butit will be{tbe bitterest ! pill be ever swallowed. He was glad to see the old 17th ward moving, for it was not the work of politicians; hut the people were aroused, and determined not to be forced to vote for a man who is not their choiee. He would call the attention of the German citizens to | the fact that General Taylor was brought forward by I the most bigoted of the native American party, and in ' Philadelphia, the church burners were the most indus| trious in their efforts to secure his nomination; and after his nomination, cheered as loudly as when they ! the temple of God enveloped in flame. The men in this city who first formed the Taylor clubs were of the ' same sort, and the same who defeated the election of | Morris Franklin and Dudley Selden -men who are the I true exponents of whig principles. Mr. Clay, he said. I bad become heart sick with the name of Presidency. . He never desired it, and only consented to be a candi' date for the good of bis country, and we will now support him as the man of our choice. They could not vote for Cassor_Van Buren, nor could they conscien tiousiy vote ror Tay lor,but would take their man, and trust to Uod and the people. Hamilton Fishj was the man they would support for the gubernatorial chair, for he was a man in whom they bad every confidence, and it was through the influence of the Clay whigs he received his nomination. Many whigs have already gone to the |Van Duren ranks, and tho oaly way to save them is to present to them such men as will lorma sure platform. The following resolutions were then offered by F. Kbyk. Kr| .and unanimously adopted:? Brushed, 'that wl.ile w e maintain our position upon tbc platform of whig principles, and whig policy, we will trust no man, whatevr may be professions, as a whig candidate, who is not rttdy and willing to be their capon, nt and supportcrat all times, and in all places, through good and through evil report; consequently, wo cannot .uproct Con. Zacbary Taylor. Resolved, IKst, irU , undent of all considerations,sub-treasury, free trade,no intrmsl improvements,pro-slavery, hc.btc., we, an pnrtners in intern at, cannot content to place at the head of our national sflairs, any man addicted to overtrading in foreign territory, a policy which bar accumulated it |?n utsr hands, at great cut, a very large amount it dead stock : consequently, wo cannot support General Lewis Cos*. Resolved, That in the natural elemonts, when the wind changes suddenly from one point of tho com pots to another, dir? otly opposite, the manner has his doubts in its stability and steadiness in tlie new course : so in the political elcmsnts, we cannot but doubt the man who thilts. in like manner, bis ourae from a long practiced policy, to another directly opposite; therefore, we beg to be txetued at present. For Mat'y Van's a msn of donbt, lie wires In and he wires out. We scarcely knew, whoa on the track, Whether he's going on or coming back. Resolved, we, the whigs of the 17th wird, here assembled, do heartily approve and subscribe the declarations and scntimcntsof the whigs of New York, a* made and aflirmed at their general mass mee ting, held at Vauxhall Garden, and in conformity with the recommendations of that meeting, do hereby organiie ourtelvee as the "Cluy Club of the 17th Ward," and this night unfold onr banner to tb? breeze, inscribed with those illustrious is met, Clay, Fillm're. Fish, and Fat tenon, and nailing itto the melt, will g" into the ,appre>a< hing eantasa without (ear or dot terlng, *n<l trust t? Provider e for tin result. Mr. E. F. Thomtioh wm oiled upon, and sung the following song, composed expressly for the occasion:? This fall election I* to tell Who'll till the White llouie chair; Come then, you whlgs. up to the work, To put brave Harry there. Chorvi? Oh, then look here; oh, then loak where, In Michigan, right yander ! l)o not yon eee old Lewis Cass, He looks just like a gander ' Oh. Harry Clay, he is the man, Who's sure to he elected; Toor Lewis Cass will be used up, He now looks quite dejected. Oh, then look here, kc. John Tyler, he has sold himself, Boots, breeches, nose, and all ; And now he goes it strong for ( ass, But it won't do this fall. Oh, then look hare, kc AhaMieme Bobby, ton, I think you all do know him, Is engaged neit March by Polk, To write his dying poem. Oh, then look here, kc. The rong was received with the greatest applause. Col Carroll was next oalled upon, be made a few brief rtmarks, after which the meeting adjourned; the grtatot vn'.Lu.'iasui havlrg prevailed thr "2I1 n. TKLhbiiW'Hlt IM1MK.KME, ft Mr. C'lny lift 1 lit Pmldenry. Louisvjlj.k, Ky , September, 18,1818. wMr. <71 ay bus authorized the publication of a pnr.i^rpph. in the whig papers, in which he nays, wi tha" while he feels deeply and gratefully ullected by the desire, to which ninny of his friends cling, fU of electing him to the Presidency, he cannot accept of the nomination for that office, ii it be ten- w? dtred to him. Feeling bound by the decision of D( the Philadelphia Convention, he does not wish, T1 and cannot consent, that any further use of his name, in connection with that ollice, shall be *' n,ade- v, Ruminations liy Hie Frte Sollers of Ohio, J Cincinnati, S-pf. 18?10 P. M. ?r The free*eoil convention held here, has nomina U U UI1 J .UX'lUIUl I'l'M l, nuu OUVIWHM VWU- M gross, Stute Senator, and Representatives, Samuel Lewis is the candidate for Congress. cii ri Markets. Hi Baltimore. September 18.?Modi-rate sales of How- 'J; ard strtet flour were making at $n 37^ a 6 43)4 a 6 30. j,, Rye was steady at 70e. Sales of Maryland red wheat to were making at 106c., and white do, at 120o. Corn P'. was steady, and Bellini; at steady rates, including th white and yellow, at 62 a 30c. Salesfof oats were ma. king at 30 at 31e. There was no change in groceries or other articles. Albany, Sept. 18.?Receipts, within the past 48 hours : Flour, 22 400 bis. j * heat.. 12,700 bushels ; corn, is 17,COO do. j barley. 4 100 do. There was no change in dr flour. Sales of 3,400 bu:-hels of Genesee wheat were h made at $1 30>4 a 1 31. Corn?salt s of 8,000 bushels were made, chiefly uilxed. at 00 a 61c. Itye?sales of 4,000 bushels were made at 08. Barley?.lales of 3.200 uj bushels were made at 78 for two-rowed, and 80c. is for four-rowed ; more afloat. No change of moment ta in other articles. Li Cincinnati, Sept. 18.?There is no change in the bl mar kets, which clote rather dull, both for provisions * mil breudstulTs. S; a i The Claims of Governor Rosas of Bienos Avhks.?Gi ano.?This excellent manure is said Si to possess astonishing lertilizing powers. The ^ English have, for some years past, been in the w habit of collecting it from the islands on the coast ^ of Patagonia. It is the refuse of sea birds, and t there is, upon the rocks on the coast, an accuutuLtion of ages, of this rich manure. It is also y uted by tanners with great advantage, as well as tl by the agriculturists. Patagonia, where the " greatest quantity is procured, is au almost un- u known country, at the southern extremity of South America, and is famous for being the fabled H land of giants. The aboriginals were reported to c be of gigantic stature, but this idle tale has long ' since been exploded. Patagonia, we believe, forms a part of the Ar- ? gentine Republic, but is unsettled, and destitute of p poits, cities, or commerce. Rosas, the Governor J of Buenos Ayree, however, has hatched up a sin- c gu'ar claim against the British in relation to the R guano, which they have procured from the Pata- j, goninn coast. He now calls upon them to pay for fl all they have teken away, end has brought a bill against them to the amonnt of two millions stei- i ling for this substance. ? Alas, for poor John Bull! Tins will be paying h dear for robbing birds'nesis. We he consent to be treated like a schoolboy, and receive such a castigation from Kosas 1 We believe he will, poor tellow ! c Theatrical and musical. h Tauk Theatre.?We sincerely confess that, since h the days of Fanny F.Usler, we never wituessed P a triumph equal to that which was awarded [j last evening, [to the celebrated Monplaisir troupe, e From the beginning to the end of the ballet T of " Esmeralda,'' the applause, the enthusiasm *' were unbounded, and shouts were Incessantly p drawn from the assembly. Let us say at once, that * never in the United States has a ballet ecjunl to that 0 produced last night at the " New Drury" been offered H to an American audience. The libretto of " Esme- h > ralda" has been, as it is known, borrowed from the S i admirable novel of Victor Hugo, the great French * pcet, whose ' Notre Dame de Paris" is considered the el chef d'truere of romantic literature, and in which all K the characters are impressed with the seal of nature 1,: and truth, which constitute the beauty of that cele- " brated novel. The lovely K.smeral'la. as well as the K beau I'bu'bus, the cdious Priest Frollo. and the hor- { Tl rible monster (Quasimodo, are interesting in their i tt parts from beginning to end. We think it useless to | > give our readers a synopsis of the plot, which is. or S( ought to be known, by all the levers of good literature; ' and. in care one or them has not yet read this book. | c' we advise him to do it very soon?it will afford him | w Ihu ursltslt rta.liia?.t I ut tin rultirn ts \A?-VI a I fs, | Madame Montplalsir. to the exertions and care hi of wliom we are indebted for the production 81 of this ballet Since they have appeared on the a< boards of the American stage, they have never al better displayed the high talent and the rich know- * ledge of chirography which they possess, as well aa 111 they did last evening. We were, us well as the au- 81 dience, Identified with the epoi/u of the moytn age, and we dreamt we were really taking part in the animated cc drama of Victor Hugo. Madame Monplaisir. accompanied by her pretty goat ' Djal," deeply impress- ?ll ed the audience, and displayed such jelcs batlui, such difficult sautt. that she was declared admirable, and ?l' worthy of the highest rank as a dansruie and a conic- n> dirnnt. As for M. Monplaisir. he rendered his part of tirlngoire with a vaivtte, a bonhomie, which proved Pc that ho deeply knew the character of his part; his th dancing was as wonderful as It was difficult. M. Grossi til as Claude Krollo, was greatly appreciated. M. Cornet 1" gave due credit to his part of i'hn bus. and displayed wi the richest costume we ever saw. As for M. Corby, his (Quasimodo was indeed rich, and played with skill and N truthfulress. Mile. Anna fiulan, whose pretty figure, su and sparkling eyes, have made her a favorite among us. to performed her dances with great agility, and reoelved sii mnch applause. Great credit is also due to the makers th of the gorgeous pageantry and the splendid scenery of th " Ksmeralda." the music of which, borrowed by M. W Pugnl, of London, from Melle Bertin's opera of that ( name, was enchanting, and perfectly appropriate to the subject of the piece. We have uo room to give more particulars, but we recommend all the am at eurs T{, of artistlcal dancing, to go and witness, to-night, the second performance of " Ksmeralda.'' Bowt.nv Theatre.The new drama of " The Con- a? spiraton" was presented last evening to a very well filled house, and the interesting story of this piece was hil most favorably listened to by the audience. It is a 'ni Russian story, and turns on a conspiracy entered into ' by sundry of the disaffected soldiers and officers of the army, headed by the court physician, to depose the regency of Russia, and place Elizabeth, the daughter I of Peter the Great, on the throne. N. B. Clarke, as let the wily. Intriguing, and ambitious courtier, played of 1 with much energy and was much applauded Hall, exi a> Captain Demetrius; Warden, as the Serf, and Mrs. I Jordan. Walcot and Phillips, as the Princess, Rozetsky, to and i atharine, were also excellent. Mrs. Phillips' 1 mile song was received witn great applause. In fact, fee this most Interesting drama went off very successfully, vat The beautiful dancing of those elegant artists, Signora go' < locra and Signor Nerl, and the grand spectacle of tho jus " Destruction of the Dastile.'' concluded the perform- ins ances ; and we must say, that a pleasanter evening can taji no where be spent than at the Bowery, when such an is c airay of attractions is set forth every evening as is now lot the case. To-night the same bill will be repeated.? wei The dancing of Signora Clocca and Slg. Nerl Is of itself tea worth the price of admission. The Bowery was never Sep better managed or more prosperous than it Is now, noi and it Is easy to see that the same run of patronage mj will continue at It as long as things are so well regu- ter lated as they are at present. thi Broadway Theatre.?It is a magnificent sight of an gU( evening, to look aronnd and upwards in this splendid 1 theatre, and see the Immense mass of human beings 'n' with which it is filled, from the roof to the pit, a'l "J breathlessly Intent upon the business of the stage, and en| held in mystic silence and admirntion by the com. Pr' manding genius of Mr. Forrest, and the responding ta- to, lenta of the general company. We have seen Mr. For- the rest, at this theatre, in some of the grand characters of Snakspeare, where the genius of the poet and dra- ' mallet called into exercise all the genius of the actor, ttT tn r?nr?*ftc>nt. thn nnnt'H fprnnil iilaso-u uilh nnrpuonAndi?i grandeur of conception aud representation j and wo have seen hiin in such parts, transccndantly dlflloult ax ibey are acknowledged to be. triumphantly successful, so ax almoxt to eclipue the genius of Shakspeare, by 1 tlie mighty genluxwilb which Shakspeare waa dopicted. xiti Last night, however, we xaw this great actor in a xtill axe more difficult position, and yet triumphant?such is the th( power of genius. What. indeed, can be more difficult of lor an actor, than to be great in a piece where the ini author is little, and the piece is littleness itselfto ] In a piece, In wnicb the xubliuicxt (light the author (ill Is capable of, is to make the hero, in the mojt trying me part, eiclainix merely, "In it possible?" l'be "IJroker 1 of liogota," which wax produced last night at the ar> Broadway, Is a continued succession of scenes, full of ers bombast nnd absurdity. The language also corres- prl ponds with the plot, and its execution. It is mean, vol insignificant and even vulgar. The plot is moat trans- thi fiarent A rich broker has a worthless Hon; the father rat s kind feeling and forgiving, the sou obstinate and pet Laru hearted. With his vile plots to lbs rob ills father, and Mien they accuse the father of being pel guilty of robbing himself. A formal trial of the father, die in which he is condemned, is had upon the stage, sig where the author makes the wretched man, in the height of his distress, give vent to his feelings by excla iiiicg," Is it possible ?" Thetrialls a perfnot farce, both from Die pietecsions with which It is got up and theabsurdiiy of the circumstances attending it. The ni, plot is maitilj developed In the most Insipid conversalions bet wi en different couples, who oaine on the stage to ti 11 the history of events. It terminates, as Is seen fu, fiem ti e tery the ropenfance of the son. and indication of the father. Abo attempt, tv ya.ut tree seme of the cbnract-T? and virtue and feeling la c others. Is an utter failure; the virtue and the vice e both overdone, and the feeli nit exhibited is destitute adequate motive or cause We admired greatly the mderful genius and ta'ent of the actors in a piece so indertully destitute of the least spark of genius, tait. truth, or nature. As to Forrest, his performance is wonderful; and Mbe Wallank, Mrs. Abbitt, Mr. (ott. Lester. Andrews, and Baker, did wenders. iry almost made a worthless drama, good and worth1. It was genius shining in the dark. Niblo'*.? Last eveniug, the play of -'Henry IV." u> performed at this very elegant establishment, and iver was it better put on the stage. at any house tie numerous and fashionable audience were loud in eir applause at the really splendid style in which it is performed. Mr Hackett's KalstalT was a most per" st piece of acting. We prefer him in this version of ilstaff. to his performance of that character in the derry Wives of Windsor:'' be teems to us to give ore perfect idea of Shakespeare's KalstalT than ty actor now on the stage T. I'lacide's f ranc's, ugh a short pa-t. was one inimitubly well acted, and sndenholl's Hotspur was the fiery, reckless soldier, to e life. Mr. C. W. Clarke was well received by the idience. This gentleman has long been a favorite at e Bowery, and we are glad to see him so well appre* sted in his new sphere of aot'on. To-night, Mr. H. acide will appear in his original character of Sir arcourt Courtly, in the comedy of --London Assurice." This play is too well knownto need our pra!:e, id. as Miss Isabel Dick*nron will take the part of idy Cay. and O. Vand*nbolf. T. 'Placide, John Sefn, and C. W. Clarke, all take prominent parts, the ece will no doubt be performed most admirably. This ill be Miss Dickinson's first appearanoe, and from every high Kuropean reputation she brings among . we may expect great things from her. They will lubtlesa be realized. National Tmkatkk.?The cxtravazauza of "This ouse to be Sold," was the first piece last evening. It a pretty fair hit at the decline of the legitimat? ama. which is so much talked of now-a-days; but ipp'ly it suits more for P.nglaud than for this country^ Here the works of "glorious Will" still find thousands >cn thousands of admirers. The burletta however, a very funny one, and, were it more localized, would ke well; as it is, all the puints in it are intended for Dndon audiences, and full ratuer flat before an assemage of New Yorkers The " Mysteries and Miseries" as played next, and never in better style. Mose, ( kesey. Captain Tobin. Jack Circle, the two Lizes, id all the other dramalit jiersothr ot this famous drama, ere as amusing as ever, and as much applauded, too. he beautifully got up farce of the " Pretty Girls of lillberg." concluded the evening's entertainments, his piece has been put on the stage in fine style, and 10 military maneuvering of the really pretty glrlfl as much applauded, lleally, the young ladies have en most admirably drilled, and their marching and luutermarching would be creditable to veteran troops, o-night, the performances will consist of the faroe of le " Dumb Dumb Belle," in which Mr. Orattan will ike the part of O'Smirk, and the "Mysteries and liferies," and" Pretty Girls,'' will make up the rest of he bill. The houoe is filled to overflowing every eveiDg, and again we advise aU who design taking ladies, 3 secuie their seats during the day, and thus avoid >1 difficulty In finding seats in the evening. Btrtopi'i Tiieatice.?"Comus" was again presented t Burton's theatre, last evening, and was again re-* eived with demonstrations of high approbation. Tha horu.?es. tableaux and ireneral effect of the niece on'the lage, in such aa to warrant a warm reception. Tho iece baa had a remarkable run, and is still freab. Tho rotenjue and beautiful arc seldom so combined as to reduce the excellent effect which is brought out by he bacchanalian orgies. As a second pieoe, "Seeing he Elephant" was introduced, and kept the house onvuleed with laughter daring its performance. Tho rand ballet of "the Spirit of the Air,'" by the Lehman imily, was reserved for the after piece. It is a charmDg piece, containing several beautiful dances, perrined by M'lles Malhilde. Adelaide, and M. Smidt. 'here are also several comic scenes enacted by Bureas, I. J. Marzetti, who in his character of the North Vind. is sent as an attendant upon Hyminie. during er visit to the earth. The "blustering railer" blows blngs about in ft perfect sUrm and brings down the ouse in style. It is a beautiful ballet and will be & ivorite. Moravian Sinoers.?The Tauer.xacle.?Another; nd, we fear, a linal opportunity was afforded us. last light, of bearing testimony to the merits of jthis acompiished company, who. for tho la?t three weeks, ave afforded the public a musical recreation rarely id e'enjoyed, and seldom fulfilled to the letter Of the rogramme. The reputation of M'lle Lovarny, the diootress of the company, scarcely needs a repetition of hoee encomiums that have orowned her career wllu an nviable notoriety in every portion of Europe." Her oice? solt, flexible, and- ef p- extensive Torume?is ijually as forcible as a contra alto, as it is tenderly wicate In a mezzo topraro, and with her elastic owersand diversified talents, it appears immaterial 'hetber her lesson is of the German, Swedish. English, r Scotch dialect. She possesses, eminently and pecuarly distinctive, the facilities ofeach dialect. Whethes i the German 'Du I)u," the English " How can I mile," the Irish "Molly Bawn." (and when and here did we ever hear that plaintive balladtung more barmingly.) or the Scotch air of " What's a' the Steer immer " we find her mistress of all that can add latm In I- ' ?1 , v|> iuciuuicB, iu /.uier, mere is ft exibility in his counter tenor and falsetto, that >aches the most delicate attenuations of the female Dice, and which requires no auxiliary of lnstrumenility to sustain, pure, clear and invariably harmonious, i Kraus, there is alro a peculiarity of voice that in Idem if ever combined in one person. He can desoend i low as 1). below the line, and A natural, with ? lest voice of most versatile fait el to powers to C, a point, e believe, rarely, if ever attained. Of Stupel, we have ily to remark, in addition to our former notices of is performances, that his fantasie on the Xilocordian, id his waltz, on the same self-made instrument, icomparied on the piano by Mademoiselle Lovnrney, id in which he introduced the national anthem or ankee Doodle, were received with the most vociferous arks of merited approbation. The whole performice was admirably sustained, without parade or testation, and with a promptness, unusual at popular incerts. every piece was introduced ; and we live to >pe, that when the last tones of the farewelf lintette which concluded a most rational evening's itertalnmeat. the doors of the Tabernacle were not osfd upon the repetition of a course of entertainer) ts, that we are not selfish enough to deprive our ighbors of Brooklyn. Newark, he., from the ternnary enjoyment or. This evening they will devotu eir talents to Brooklyn, and th re, no doubt, the lited minstrelsy of Germany, Krarce, Krgland, trend, Scotland, and "this our own. our native land,'' 11 find a cordial reeeption. CAMrnr.LL's Minstrels are progressing finely.? ight after night their rooms are crowded, and each cceeding evening they seem to improve in their ices and witticisms. Such an admirable band of igers has seldom been organized. They are now e fashion in New Yerk. and. unlike mod fashionable ings. they have real sterling merit tomtck them.? e advise all to go and hear the-e admirable singers. Castlf. gtrden.?This fine place of resort will foe tny weeks be required for the great fair of the Amerin Institute. Before this time arrives, all ought to lit it, and hear the pleasant entertainments which ? nightly presented there. Mr. Collins is to play at the Walnut street theatre oiner wreK. ana win be succeeded by Mr. Korrest. Dr. Colyer was to commence giving Model Artist exbitiona at Peale's Museum. Philadelphia, on the 18tb stant. Jeorge Jamison is playing in Baltimore. Martin Van Bur en on Land Reform. LirbuvaLS, Sept. 7.1848. Jr.!<Ti.F.MF.<r :?I hare had the honor to receive your ter, containing an able exposition of the principles the Rochester National Reformers,and asking farther planatioDs in respect to them from myself. or your liberal and obliging expressions in regard myself, 1 beg you to accept my unfeigned thanks, ^o just mind can fall to honor the solicitude yotl 1, and the persevering eiTorts you are making to adcce the interests of the laboring classes. Under a rernment like ours, in which speoial legislation ia tly regarded as dangerous to the interests of the sees, but little can be done for the particular advan;e of separate classes by the legislative power,and it lue to truth to say that even that little has been too 3 neglected. While corporations and associated thin Innumerable forms seldom, if ever, fail to And dous and able advocates in our legislative halls, tha larate interests of the laboring classes have, certainly, t been regarded with eijuul favor. How far I have self been in fsult in this regard is for others to demlnu. But, be that as it may. you may rest assured tt, at least, to the extant set forth in my late letter, ich you haTe seen. I am sincerely desirous for youx rcess. To the position I have assumed in regard to farther 'ormation of my opinions upon publio questions I 1 it my duty to adhere i .. |i.onu ;uu, ni>ni i umiviutb ;aged In the samp cause, that if by this course 1 deTe myself of your suffrages, that circumstance will t. in tbe slightest degree.change my personal feelings! rard you, or abate my long-cherished solicitude for > advancement of those for whose future welfare yon ' laboring. am. gentlemen, very reepectfiilly, your obed'ent vant, M VAN BURKN. Assignment of l<an?i H'arrsnU. OlsctiL Land Oirii't,) Washington City. Sept 16,1848. $ ["o prevent undue exactions from soldiers in necesrus circumstances, I suggest, for the future, that the ignments of land warrants be made on the backs of s warrants In all cases when practicable. Justices the peace and notaries put lio arc strictly unjoined, jertify ing to the acknowledgements of soldiers, either powers ot attorney, or assignments of warrants, to up the - dates'' on the days on which such Instructs are executed. ."he ninth section of the act of Congress of Kebru1 11,1847, provides that " nil sales, mortgages, pow, cr other Instruments of writing, made or executed or to the issue of any such warrant, shall be null and d"?so that any such blanks as to dates, left by m to he tilled up after the emanation of the warit. is highly improper on the part of the officer who lunn It, mm IP III irituu HI m? aci ui i ongrepH up in it subject. Attention to theee suggePtion* may ,lip?ee with th? tiling (if numerous carrali by th? solr, to prevent the issue of the patents, where the avnmcnli ere alleged to be fraudulent. RICHARD M. YOUNU, Comoa'r. ('anal Novrmcnte. I'he water hee been let Into iho White Water e?I. and ip coming slowly towards town. It I* not; in the White Water river, tut from the dam, mid nee in slowly. It le expected the ' d'tah" will bo I in two or three days at furthest;?Cincinnati Cow I rial, S'jil Id.

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