Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 29, 1848, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated September 29, 1848 Page 2
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WEW YORK HERALD. | > >11 Tint Omwm*w ot Knlton aa?l HUM* id. ; JAMK8 GORDON BENNSTT, FROFRIETOm. thl dak. V hzkald?thtt* MftnoiM rprr* aa*. mm mn m -?rr >T ? F" r* NUKMM) Jtb/CTUff to fb mmed at 3 4tUek. A. M and liu'ritorforf W/or? krmM/'Ut; tto +*jmm*.UON UDITHtN earn W W / l* tmtmbty <* > I *4o*k,t>. U., and tJU mm4 At'l'KKNvUH KOITIUMat I , WE*KAY UJUUV-twrt Baturia^./ar *r??la B?* m lAt imrtpa* Omtwet?6)* iwti jwr <-<vV. Is MM, ftMTf itMn rocfcrf <*?? / ' etrnUalims P fff Mwm, to w?r)?d?Ub iwUft. Tk *?'??" jwrtl biytolim*. freehand &*lmh U ALLLSTTKKB^whhI,/* ??t?cn>?*. T ?** **wr' bMb, totoytya* ?r tt. p??MW ?< ? **?<*** ^r"" rvTuLr^xy (\,*rm8fondkncb, <** *** ? ??txrfcf V* wM; y wri wW ^ *!miMfuuwn ?^3U!"r'*y. ? * k* Uka in. and a/trrnMN MHtMiu,) at r?lanabto lluiI U tMtrrtttflTtoaftoto, mmmtj tto proprM* IrMMMi <W trrtr* to niimfft ?/ ail M ? * ! < bMwt^ttUy ?aU wttA < ?Ordrrt imtind mt Uf tW<w. wrnfr ?/ IWtoa a*< NO NOTICK takm of amm^miui emmmmnkatiem*. What 1 i*#?r*d? wtut$ to iMtiWHlifdfffd bf tiki mmm it iMnn ij* fV ?**? m( lUHtMrUf /?r pubScmttom, kmi i ?a fnarMtt H Mi #m4 AM V* ?a? a? r?tri? r^iiM AXUmOMTB THIS BTBHIMQ. FAM TKItTII Imniin lifirrf or Lots. KlflHT THXATH, lmix-IIiin.ii<-Tu A?crcnoii ; It N?i. . BKOADWAT THEATRE. BroUni II km Attoiicv? Bint Maw- JIolb DmvMM. MATTOK AX THKATM, Cbttkw N|Mt? t mbim*?Mth- I TIB IK* awd Mjubim ? NEW TORE?UrBCTBs URIOB- 1 MKU. BVKTOm THEATRE, CliMibetiiWB-DtiMerr a*d So* -rMl PU.LXCOI TIT. JT. muni A8TOR PLACE? School roja Bcabbai.?Nafo- I UM'l OlJJ WrAftB. STDTVE8AWT INSTITUTE, Bicadway KB. HATTOH i Ukjut ?< ftoconr LIBRARY?0 Amaru.' VmriBA M1NRRTA ROOMS?TAVLAB'* CASWAJSWB. MKLODION?ViBenuA SiBniuui. NKW BOOM, 332 Broadway?Puji oiOPHicAi. Esi-sbta?BBdlT. Mfw York, Friday, Sept. '40, 1848. Actual Circulation of the Herald. Ft 2H, Thnrtday 20,fll4 copiea. i fh* HUNBii of th? Morulas JMitiea of Mm Herald somMmom yaatorday at IS miou tos i>Mt 3 o'clock. and flniihed at 7 | 'oiook: Mm Hot Afternooa Bditioa oonmanood at 25minutca Wore 2 o'aiaok, aad iaiibed at IS minatea past 2 'olook Uie Ber*B<l at Swinatoo put 3 o'clock, and )im?hcd at 20 roiauus putt oclock. Foreign \ewji We arc in hourly expectation of receiving ?ne week's later intelligence from Lurot>e. The neamchip America is in her thirteenth day, from Liverpool, and may be expected to arrive to-day. Much anxiety is felt to know what course France will pursue in the Austro-ltalian question, for, to a great extent, that will decide the peace of Europe. ( ettcral Taylor on the Mump.? A tire at Speech. The conte6t for the Presidency waxes warm. General Taylor himself lias got excited, and mounted the stump. Let Daniel Webster stop his fifihintr and fowling for one dav in Marshtield. and rood it carefully over. Let Ogden Hoffman abandon his splendid figures of speech, and take new lessons in oratory. Let Leslie Coombs, the greatest speaker in buffoonery we ever had m three diggings, take the next cab, and drive to the Aetor House as last as possible. Our paper o^ yesterday was the only newspai>er 111 the city which contained the admirable and characteristic speech delivered by (General Taylor, at a barbecue given to him by his politiQttl.'fnends at Pass Christian, on the 16th inst. WP hope our readers have read it, for it is worthy ol"a careful perusal, being an incident of the prese^f*canvass, which will "have considerable effect on*the result of the election, particularly in the West and South West. This address of General Taylor is udeed characteristic of the man. The language is- simple* plain, and easily comprehended. The sentiment which pervades it is modest and ingenious, >et firm and determined. After referring to the occasion, which, he said, put him in mind of the scenes which lie participated *n in enrly life?to similar scenes at which the men of ron hearts and iron nerves presided, {who as. sisted Washington in achieving the independence of his country?ho paid a handsome tribute to the gallant volunteers who fought under him in his glorious battles in Mexico, to whom he, in his modesty, said the country was indebted for the victories. The rebuke which he administered to ikcretaiy Marcy, General bcott. and Ch-valier WyKofl, is dignified and pointed, lie referred to the order that Btrifi>ed him of his best troops, and commanded him to act on the defensive, which, with the halter round his neck, lie determined not i '.i t * 4*r ~~od reasons, to give to comply with; lor .. . . tie with his smaii; force of 430 regular troops and ! 4,0uo volunteers, against twenty thousand of the j enemy. That order, h-said, was given at hazard, i and in ignorance of his situation and that of tJ-.e enemy and the cov^jy in whicl, he was in; and j ^ eiore he took the responsibility of not Com- j plying with it. The result proved the soundness of his reasoning, and the wisdom of vni8 disc-re- j tion There is a remarkable similarity in style, die- j tion and sentiment, between this address and the admirable, piquant, and forcible despatches which j emanated from him from time to time during the | jei-ent war with Mc.vico. No one wh<> has pe- . rused botli, can lor a moment doubt that lie who delivered the one wrote the others. They are exactly parallel. The same common sense runs through all?there is the same modesty and simplicity in all, the same excellent choice of words, and the same regularity, order, arid aptitude in them to express exactly what the speaker and writer intended to convey, and be understood by those for whom they w ere designed. This Mump speech ol <len. Taylor is decidedly the best that has been delivered in the pre- nt canvass: and we think it very probable that it will *' tent influence in his favor throughexercise a rominu election. out th< count, y in tru . ' "* "RK*fW?l>oi r thavkllim; wniti:bs '.no , j.nt" .?Th> other d?<\ ?c announced to our r*nu e-fH. thut w? hud d?*i< nr.in?d upon srndiii;.' ? eVt. r.v , ' ritTc from ihil 10 r t ;it< rftnfe,?oiid'ntf j (>t thi^ paj>er,nnd gather . uh rrliable i.,i<:mvili<vl 1 tt!- they could* ('?ncc?iing tlv ivo-j. r'.- ol 1 ?i? j various candidates before the onn* for the l'rendrjicy, in Ohio, Pennsylvania n<! otlwr ol t u Hfhntalilr btute* *>ii whi'! *.!? l"rf.-id''Uliitl 1 itte v ill han^c. Siiiff t !; '!!, they have jjone <1,1 1 r 1 js and fievcr?' I their?0111111 >nu-.n><>u | en jKibliehci in t ih ]> ??or. I > ir !ett ,rj 1 r? \eiy in" rrstinir, and throw niiicli light "11 the ,.r< -? nt and future Mute of the cnnv us. ' Mr reader? will fu d m nn (f mem hi iy'.- i?i| - r. ? j Tro1B1-K AmhN(, 1 1 1: l.iTOR" JV W'.at. Stkket?There Is* great tro:il>l?- anion? it cert iin clique of government "peculator*, in \\ nil str< et, about theae duj.i. fcfeeretary WulkT and tli* * " * 1 ? - 1 ? 1 . taker* of tin- recent lOHn.ure inn ugui iuac- at iasi. Souie blame llu sub-treasury?others, ilie t iril!: wrnir, tb< English money market?oili-rs, the tree soil movement: but, at nil event, the Cj>eculntor? are lull of trouble, nnd, uiles:- jrext cure is tak. n, there will be n smash iJiiong them before three month!- are over. The Morn s t??ld about the success of tin: government financiers, lit London, in n< gociutina a loan there, .in not behe\ed by < very liody; and the utt*inj>ii mad* here, t<? wliip the devil around the ttuui|>,h) boru'wing the Treasury p?cie or Treasury note*, contrary to law, tell *hat there i* dillieiilly all around, Secretary W'alk< r Iihs been in town ; Secret 11 y .Vlarey ha* also b< e? here, in i-onee< uenee ol it large rent in iii* breed**. Anil next week *il bn:?|f lres!i troubles m nil tlic*?- s|> et Ltin;' cliques i.nrj y crrUrirs. I ?tcrm w?- . vp.-ru u?li In ' ftnsan. V. II., ?n I rnj?_? ! ??. <> S?'.iir<i?y rooming) be The Political LwaK'-ifation or America.? Never before v* hp party ?een in such a divided, broken ami fragmentul stale as the whig party at the present day?there if a complete breaking up anions them. Like school-boys, at "bre&king-up,' they seem to be ru.~huifr out of school, scattering in al! directions, tossing up their caps, and venting their r?ge and vexation against Heir master*Now, all thi# is precisely as we predicted. The old poLitica! land-marks are breaking dewn: the old /.i^-y.ag fence hae become rotten?it is tumbling down on all sides, and in it** fall precipitates to the ground those who were sitting or riding upon it. We are ^rlad of it. Under the name and influence of General Taylor, aided by the strong sense and strong pen of an in* dependent press and an independent people, we see a new party ansine, which will swallow up al' the coteries and cliques of selfish individual politicians?and that party is the independent party of the American i>eonl?? it is both lamentable and astonishing to contemplate how the people of this country have been led, ruled, and governed by a tew, a very few men, who, collecting the masses together in meetings, and conventions, (in winch they had every thing ready cutand-dried for themselves,) afterwards turned, twisted, used and abused the American people just as they pleased. The reign and misrule of wirepullers. of selfish, artful, intriguing individuals, arc coming to an end, and we are glad of it. A vicious system of trading journalism lirstled to and established these shacKles, and u more noble, bold, and independent system has led to its destruction. The nomination of General Taylor?together with the firmness, boldness, honesty, and 6implieitjr of that truly American hero?will give a death blow to the cli?(ue-government which lias hitherto made and un-made, built up or pulled down, the government, which ought to have been that of the whole American j>eople. What astonishing efforts the whig leaders and wire-pullers have made, to get hold of General Taylor, to tie him down and ne him ui), and bind and fetter him, as the Lilliputians did Gulliver, with all sorts of little packthreads. that they migtit have him stretched on the ground, at their mercy and disposal; or lead him about, like a tamed elephant, to carry them #n his shoulders, and lift them up to an elevation which uocs not belong to them ! General Taylor is des? rving both ofgreat praise and admiration, that he haB remained unmoved by their threats not to take him up, or by their promises and flatteries that they would take him up ; and instead of selling himself to them, and binding himself hand and foot 111 their toil?, lias chosen the better and nobler course of devoting himself untrammelled to the service of his country, and of the American people. The malice, hatred, and vituperation of the caucus-men of the whig party will not hurt < General Taylor; the i>eopIe will desert these men, these would-be leaders and guides, and leaving them to fume and fret at their loss of place, influence, and power, will go for General Taylor. This is the breaking up of the whig party, of which we S|>oke; it is the act of the neople cutting loose from the men who have led tnem in rank and file for years y>a6t, and not sullered them to take an independent step of their own out of the ranks?cutting loose from these dnim-majors, and acting for themselves and their true interests, with such a leader as General Taylor, and such lights as an unbought, unsold, and unhired popular press. As we developed in a former article, the betrayers of the jieople have been the men who have conducted a press notoriously sold to, and lured by, some clique or party. After many years of a hard fought battle, these hirelings have been routed and defeated, horse, foot and dragoons. The New York Herald began the tight, it has manfully carried it on. and will never flinch from the battle field. The people have seen the spectacle of the contest, ana nave joined rn masse against tuem, unci the result has been the nomination of General Taylor, and the emancipation of the American people from a vile system of secret leadership, pettyfoggintr, caucussintr, impudent wire-pulling, and l>ase individual selii-hness. M?-?llcliit'fi nntl Mctltcnl Mm. Tbemedical.profession of this country constitutes a curious feature in our every-day-life. It ia divided into two distinct cl?Me?. namely, the regular and the irregular practice. Connected with the former, there are aeveral hundred medical school* and colleges scattered over the I nited States, and some of the gra duates of those colleges have already attained the highest degree of eminence We could mention many in New York, Thiiadelphia. Baltimore, New Orlcanr and other large cities, who are highly distinguished fof their professional excellence. But the success achieved by many connected with the irregular practice of medicine, is both carious and c xtraordinary. Some years ago tha celebrated Doctor Brandreth commenced, in this city, the sal* of pills, the secret of which had been discovered by, or confided to him. He advertised liberally, and sent boxes of bis pills gratis to various editor*. Titay were found to be good ; hie name was brought before the public through the papers, and he bas now amassed a large fortune, and Htm in a palace at Sing Sing, a abort distance from the State priion. The doctor diverts his leisure with the exciting game of politics. ' strong old hunker, and will, v , . ,, . * ' ' ? aoubt, display the ^nme irnrgy in striving to elest Cans nnd Butler, a- he ias displayed for seve?^', years back in dosing the public. As eUCcegiiful in public favor. at least as the Jirnudrcth pills, are Doctor Moffatt's Life Bitters. This gentleman owns a magnificent house on Lroadw?J? andbis mcdicineii.it it -aid. bring him in fifty or sixty thousand dollar? rt year. The popularity of Towfisend's sarsaparilla, affords another intance of the success of genius and tact in advertising. We have no doubt this medicine deserves all the praise bestowed upon it. as it purifies the blood, clears the brain, brighten? the ideas, and anis* liorates the system, and lightens the purse generally' We have not learned what income it yields, but Doctor Townsend may be considered as amonj the medics' millionaires. A rival to those above natm-d has lately started up in the person of Doctor Kellinger, with genius equal to any of the others, and with a shrewdness, tact, anil energy, and. above all. with matt rials to work it. which will place him in the foremost rank of his professionlie is the discoverer or inventor of a certain liniment' the virtues of which are beyond dispute, and are vouched for by many of the highest respectability. We b.we ourselves derived the greatest benefit from its use and can speak u nderstandinglv of its excellence. It is used internally and externally, is equally efficacious both ways, and is neculiarly adapted ;to this climate. It ha* of late rapidly made its way in public favor, and its success if beyond question. It. fale has already been highly profitable, and as it is equally serviceable to horses, as to human being*, Doctor Kellinger has a prospect o! amassing an immense fortune Th* Doctor owns a very handsom" hotel at Ynnkers, in this State. It Is situated on an nence about half ? mile from the villaje "u**' , from Format's < a?tle. alia* M"t^mora' < (wo n.. ^ c<^->qjandi ? beautiful vie* of the *'J' 'V?'??ry. The main If* i. n ur< tn ... buildllU ) sixty leet .? i?iare. of tlir?e ?? 'l ' Jt mounted by r hcnJuomi* cupola. Attach'- l to thlt I utldin;,', ai" the laboratory. wher the raedieia"? are mavofa -lured. ti-.bi-'s f <r ?** ?a ? t.-n-We ftore TAoni, to wliicli the b e n, and Ijotllo a. j trai,.i. rir.l frain the laboratory. Th- h?i!,el i- resort 1 to by < -itjr merchant* a* 11 plc*"aixt summer r >iW d?ne? for their r*mili?a,and ia generally f't!! in tin ri'i?on The varioim patent mcdicines which we lnvoenulunatid have ?uco?> dud by judioiou* and liberal advertiwm?n*? in th<- New York pap<?r?, an J afterward* in th'ifn published in the lar^or country town'. The ef then- uvdieinr.s, thus. like the great a*, tori. thilr name mil repuUtl n in till* city, but their profit* < iK-rally rome afterward* from the c?untry. Thiisa great country, i ilent, energy and libera! dealing. aTe always sup.- to co nmniil *u,<. c?m. saryln/ from $loj,J07 :J7 t<> f9l? 147 "J"i ea?b F01 m> Di:m?.? ' ?n Monday lust, mi unknown man wont to Soutii Amhoy, N*..!., with a vi?w tu go on to i'hiladelphia; hut, in consequ^nc: 'd hi inn unulili to pa> his litre, did not rucceed. Hi' >\.;s H<'v? r?I times &'*en standing and wn'l ing about. after lie arrived, in a stooping condition, apparently 8Ul,;:ri?g from nuliapoaition. ?lo was v.rll dri .-K-d, and presented a rather reapectiWe appearance. ' ?n the following morning lie w.m found de*H, in (lie ed??- <>l,< wood, not larlr?m il. v iIIh?? Tu /ii'pi.K /.\r> i - u n-i. l'"??ni??'H'm<.?The Wh-Ii Hilton '/hioh of yrntdiiiy morning, announce* that lhcr?* in no iiinned'ate ln*j??,- lor the -in ?m d! ih< who l ute mate application (?r What Is th? Kr*>*rt?m of tlir City ! I BkoioStkii Ij, 1m# Ja*. <?ci?rei Bcnmit, K?\ : t Dear Sir,?Having written to the Kditor of the < Journal iif Commtrct, reiuesting Information as to the i right and privileges conferred on Frederick Jerome. t by the presentation of the freedom of thia city, and i not having received a reply, will yoo. whose general information ie so extensive, please Inform me? I am fully aware that in London, and many other cities in i Kur:pe, there are many rights conveyed by said , presentation ; but, a* Frederic Jerome is already a citizen or tne United States, I am at a loss to know what further right* he will possess?having made the enquiry of *?reral, who are equally ignorant on the subject. By replying, you will oblige MANY. Htmarks.?"We understand the freedom of the city, a:- granting to a stranger all the privileges of a citizen, so far an the city is concerned. Under the Montgomery charter, the Common Council have a right to confer the privilege of voting for city oflicers, and holding a legal possession of proi>erly, though not a citizen of the United States. In the case referred to, it is said that Frederic Jerome, is not a naturalized citizen, and without such action on the part oi the Common Counci' would not, of course, be entitled to such rights. When Mr. Van Buren was recalled, as Minister to the Court of St. James, upon his arrival he was tendered the freedom of the city, without a residence. We should suppose in the case of Mr. Van Duren, it could be done, without violating the constitution 1 of the State, but, in the case of Fredcnc Jerome, there is doubt whether the Common Council have the right to step beyond the constitution of the United States, and the State of New YorK, to gran1 to any one the rights of a citizen. Jerome is an Englishman, and, if not naturalized, cannot receive the honors proposed to be conferred upon him, except in violation of all the laws and estab" lished customs of the land. Theatrical and Magical. rauk Theatre.?This beautiful theatre wm again crowded last evening to see the new grand ballet of ' Esmeralda," which will now be withdrawn to give place to other novelties. Nothing eijual to it has been presented In this city for a long time. The truthful, expressive, and in. lellible manner in which the story of the piece is told in the pantomime gestures?the brilliant and gorgeous spectacles introduced in every scene?the number and excellence of the corpi de ballet, and the artistioal beauty of the dancing of the celebrated Monplaisir rrotipr have combined to secure for this splendid ballet a most brilliant and successful run. Now that it is about to be withdrawn, it won't b? doing injustice to omit mentioning the admirable manner in which this beautiful ballet has been got up. The oostnmes, the scenery, the properties, in short, every act and scene, reflected great credit on the gentlemen to whom this department was confided. Notwithstanding all their attractions, however, it is a source of much satisfaction to us tbat the legitimate drama is again to resume her sway at the Park, when, we doubt not, the cuicrjjilpiug prupneiur wiu pt-curt* eyen more crowuea ? bouses than have thronged this theatre since the production of "Ksmeralda.'' These are the days to try ! manager's souls, and we are glad to see that Mr. ( llamblin has not been found wanting. To-morrow . evening, Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert will make their first ap- . pearance, in a popular comedy, since their return from . Europe, and ncTelties of no ordinary kind aie in preparation. Bowr.uv Theatre.?The present engagement of Mr Hamblin, at this bouse, has been thus far a most bril- < liant one. Night after night the house has been crowd- 1 ed in every part, and the various tragic parts in which J he has appeared have given the greatest satisfaction to 1 the highly intelligent and respectable audience* who 1 have witnessed them. We have never Seen Mr. H. act ' with more spirit and energy than he has during the f present week, and his Hamlet, Virginius, Macbeth, and , other parts, have all been performed in his best vein. Last evening, he appeared as Othello, and the noble Moor found a fitting representative in him. Tne scenic <{ : and stage department, which is under the management ; of Mr. Stephens, was admirable; and we have never : before teen the senate scene, in the first act, so splen- * didly got up as it.waa last night. The other scenery, too, was most appropriate and splendid; so that.-what 1 with lie fine acting of Mr. Hamblin, as Othello, the excellent Desdemona, of Mrs. Jordan, (who, by the by, took the place of Miss Taylor, who was sick.) and the . complete manner in which the remainder of the characters w?re filled, the tragedy was played as admirably as we have ever seen it done in New V ork. The grand 1 new ballet of the ' Abduction of Nina" concludcd the evening s performances. Slgnera Ciocca, Signor Neri, and Mr. Smith, were much applauded, and taeir beau- , tiful danoing was truly worthy of it. To-night, Mr. llamblin will appear as Hamlet, and the new ballet will be again played, so that t tie bill Is one of the best of t(ie seacon. fiitoaouav Tim athk.?Mr. Collins appeared, last evening in two pieces?as O'Kafferty, in " Born to toKJood Luck.'" and as Moriran Rattler, in " How to i Tay the Kent." The former is one of his best parts, it | :in<> the delight of the audience "as testified in loud ? and repeated plaudit*. The exquisite humor he e throws into his acting Wat fully appreciated by a very I full house; and his .songs were enthusiastically en- < t cored. His Morgan Rattier was equally wwi received. , i Vachc. as Count Malfl, in " Eorn to Good Luck." | was excellent; and Andrews, as Old Miller, in " How ? to i'Hy th? Belli," sustained bis part very ably, with i j the exception luut be "as not always ready with ' ' ' CUei' ?vV* re5ret t0 ob*erv? -i tuese exceptions, ! (] I and tbs^ of Mrs. Watts, ?ho is never wanting in any- a , iring she undertake.1*, Mr. Collins is not well sua- j tained by the company. Indeed, the plays have been c hitherto, during his engagement, very indifferently ; cast There is abundance of strength in the company. ] for it coutains I)yott and Miss IVallack, aud others of r j much merit; and the overflowing houses that Mr. c 1 Celling draua would certainly justify the employment ' t of the M-ry best talent to sustain him. ^'nfl fculcrdi- ! t , nates should nt least be '..next i a their parts, as this i I is even more tf.,eutlal )q comedy than in tragedy, n . trfffcet depends more on the exertions of the j i , principal actor, than on the co-operation of his iup- | t porters. This evening Mr, Collins appears kg l'ierce 1 Ollura in the " Irish Attorney," and as Taddy Mur- 1 pby in the " H*ppv Man,"'?two of his be3t parti. lie * sings soTtral favorite songs. j c National Tiikattif..?The entertainments at thi? j c house, last evening, went oil with great ulat. The j ' luelo-drama of ".loan of Arc," with all Its splendid see* 1 n?ry. beautiful decorations. and the magniticeut j i dresses of the performers, was much applauded. Miss ] , ' Mcstayer, as tLe warlike Joan, was excellent; and , f lliirke. as the valiant Yali&nto. the piak of the valley, , ' ' was as comical as ever. The-'Mysteries and Miserias" ' was the next piece, and all the rich and racy scenes 1 ' with which this piece abounds gave as much sntisfac- . ( ' tion asevir. The scene of the Dutch ball is capital; ! I nnrr Schnnnns (blavid bv Tavlor. who *n >n i.twl. > lent kh the old roan in 'New Vork as it in,'") nightly I j lose* ni? coat tail in the most easy man nor. anti hie t hasty atlHck on Mose and Sykesey, gets for liim rather rough handling from thofe ready lighter* Tho other tceue* were equally ainut-ing. and we can truly say that the excitement in fayor of the local drama still . | keeps up at fever h-sat. Chnnfrau must be making 1 money fa*t. and we are sure that nobody can grudge it to him, as he certainly, both a? actor and manager, ha*. sinee he ha? controlled the National, contributed j a* much t;> the amusement ol the public as any mana- ' j ger in the I nion. The details of the stage are admij rubly earritd out. and the stage and acting manager*. Messrs. It. ./. .lones and C JSurke, deserve much ( credit for tli? manner in which they carry out the I duties of their position, 'i'o night there will be an j | excellent bill, at will be seen by referring to our lint ol' ( i amusements. I Bi'Rtom".Tiititrk.? At this favorite plaee^of resort last night, a well filled house wa? the result, in order ; to greet, onoo more, that f.xcellent and popular drama. Dcuibey and Son,'' whirh i? It'CfiVf d caeh time of it* p?ifr>rmanre with raptures of delight. This drain* i? Stt up 'n * "tyle not to be surpassed, and the charae- j ter.? taken by the different artists are perfect, making .. * aha ,.f thi. ?nA*? Intrmiflnrf J Hlli ^V7 "?* ? ??' ??w.f?P cioi pin | ? j ui'0|> th''*tii?*. Sfr.~Suriott, as Cantata cattle, ts tnc t t I , ' r -r)P?'?f?'ctlon; Major Joe Ilag^tock, rough and S i *p a devilish sly. taken by Mr Brougham, was j t, very good; and Mr. Kaymond, an Toots, a nervous , I joting man. devoted to his tailor and Minx Dombey, ^ j brought as nanal,great api?lA\i?e; bnt you know that's r of " no consequence." .Mrs. Vernon, Mrs. Knight, r Mr* Bronghnin, and all the other lady perforincra wet- - z BiOft nOWKlli " Bolero do < ail/," by Mits Walters ? imd M. Fredericks. was u very pretty dance, and 1 rr.r,?<t gracefully executed. The evening's entertain- ' meats concluded with the laughaVb Urea Called, j 1 ' I'oor J'illlcoddy." John I'ctcr rilltcoddy. taken by ' Mr. Burton, is a most laughable piece or acting. Mrs. ' Brougham, as Mr*, rilltcoddy, Is exceedingly good. Tin whole performance went off with the gro.-if.est irlnt. To-night the nmn bill it up, when another l rrowdi d house will be the result. 1 < Niai.o'-, A-Toii I*i ?< ?:,?Sheridan's comedy of''The Hivala' was aguin performed last night at thn magni- , liccLt h-?ure. Mr. II. Daclde, as Sir Anthony Abso- ! , lute, wa excellent. In the ?e?sne where he proposes a i nmiriage to hm son, the ' aptain (Mr. VandenhofT.) he 1 wks admirable. Inatiad of renin;,' and bursting out, | ns a common actor would hnva doue, he exhibited |K>r- i fi -Hinge end pa?*loi?. wHtoout any effort, straining, or violence It was at once ft intern test and true proof of ; ( * , Kon<',: in hit art. .Mi?s Kate Horn has improved wonderfully; ,-be l? <* fine Woman, and only wants cont'd* nee, to make her chine anions the star* as a star. j Mr ViDil'tkOlf performed thu ( aptain with that ease which distinguishes him. Mrs. Charles, as Mrs. Mala- I piop, won great api>la<ise; and Mr. Charles. aa Sir LueiiiH O'l'rigger, and Mr. T. I'laclde, as Uob Acre*, } liltraliy mad" one's kidea shake with laughter. Falkland I* a\rpnl character in this play. Mr ('larkn, I who cbanUd It Urt night, would b:* an admirable actor, ! j I wi re it nol that bia declamation and t .ne of voice are I,-,t.r.?t,p,.din every paaaion and every piece, that the unlloimity la the end become* painful, though, at til*', bearing. It ceenis like feeling. Mr. C. baa very I gr< at lal-nt, and may. we think, arrest this uniformity I o? modulaiiou and unvaried identity of tone and ex- I ] pmMon labia declamation Hut, apart frow criticism, | V ; i?. siiro tv?t of merits) In proof conducive ef the ibilitv of the company at tbln place We undtniUnd hat Mr. Maeready, who U safe arriTed appear* loneI lately at th? A ft or Plaee?a lit MM for no great an ictor. A view of the advertisements and bills trill give .be particulars, the whan and the how, of this great nan's appearance. WlMON's EftTEBTAIflMBNVS ON TNK SoVGI OK SCOT* -amd.? It will be Men, by referring to onr advertising ioIuiddx. that Mr. Wilson, the celebrated Scottish vosaliat, ia about to pay a visit to the I nked Stater, and ntcnds giving a aeries of his entertainments here, on .he songa of Scotland. The fame which thia popular ninatrel has achieved in Kurope, is at earnest of the luocets whieh must attend him in this country. Hia aay and graceful deportment, his rich and well-toned roloe, and hia apprehension of the sentiments eaeh 3f hia compositions Is intended to convey, are too well known in the muaical world to require reiteration. Thia gentleman by, his diacriminating taste, and Indeftlgable industry, haa succeeded la. presenting to the world, in a tongabie and popular form, some most exquisitely touching apeoimens of melodious, humorous, patriotic, and chivairoua muaic, and lyrical Soottlsh,

poetry, which otherwiae might have been lost to the Mr 1IMI./iv1 ? Ik- fl-.f I- ??- - Scottish style of entertainment; and though manj imitator*, stimulated by his success, sprang up from time to time, to rival him in public favor.by taking advantage of his labors, few of them now remain. None however, had the tact, the art, the judgment,and,above ill .the musical feelings of this successful vocalist. I n addition to all these qualities, nature has been very kind to him?bis voice has a charming quality, a gentleness and suavity that seem perfectly attuned to the interpretation of his " native wood notes wild." We ventuie to say that Mr. Wilson will meet with a cordial reception, and obtain a large share of public patronage in this country. Christy'* Minstrels.?This company of incomparable representatives of Ethiopian character, arrived In the city this morning, and have taken rooms at Rathbun's hotel. Their suoeess during their absence from New York has been triumphant in every city they bave visited, anJ it is not to be wondered at that it ihould be so, as their performances are of the most pleasing and attractive character?chaste, and artistic, ?nd well deserving their great popularity. They are without doubt, the most original and talented company of minstrels that have ever appeared in this city. Their success for a period of ten menths here, is sufflsient evidence of tneir great merit. Tbey will commence their concerts at Mechanics' Hall, on Monday peit, where crowds will be sure to greet them. Mr. Hatton will give another of his most delightful musioal entertainments this evening at the Stuyvesant tkl. l>.r> v? ?> - /? * > > <?* ??. AUUB gVUMVWMU I pi) WVOU MIUO 1M IUUBW sminently successful, and the elegant style in which lie his got up his entertainments, entitles him to the rapport of all those among our citizens who appreciate :rue artistic excellence and high mutsoal attainmentts. [lis comic singing is most admirable; be is no mere Broad and coarse comio singer, but his songs are fall of genuine wit and well-directed satire on the follies of .he times. Not only does he excel as a comic singer, jut, an a musician of high attainments, he stands preeminent. To-night hiu programme will include all his nost popular pieces, the beantifal recitative of Handel's O'Ruddier than the Cherry,' 'Dlbdin's Sea Songs,' The Little Kat Man,' 'Watkins Evening Party'kc. fee. We have no doubt that he. have a full and fashionable kudience. Campbell's Min-trki.s say truly in their bills that .heir success continues '* unabated,'' as night after night tbey are listened to by crowded houses ; and it vould seem that the more the folks go, the more they irant to go, as parties go sometimes several evenings n succession, to delighted are they with the sweet aarmony of these inimitable singers. Their new songs ire already great favorites, and are quite agreeable noreltlrs, as, to tell the truth, some of the old ones, hough very pretty, were becoming rather stale. Jainpbell's Minstrels have long passed the half-way louse on the high road to fortune, and hare established for themselves a name and reputation as singers vbioh any band might envy. MrssRs. Miartkni and Lkvasseur will give another >f their elegant philosophical entertainments this ivening, at the New Room. Combining, as they do, so nany attractions, such as singing, astronomical diapams, diaphanous tableaux, entertainments in natural nagic, in which optics, hydraulios, magnetism, elecricity, kft, are all made available, and also clairroytnce, it is not surprising that their exhibition is so well >atronizcd by the most intelligent of our citizens. We idvise all who wish for an evening's rational and initruetive amusement, to visit the New ltoom this ivening. Melodeon.?This well-regulated house is doing a first's te business. White's Ethiopian Minstrels, with heir songs, glees, lectures, dancing, fee. fee., are carryng everything before them. It is a most admirable ilace for family parties. The Kilmiste Family, and llowe's Circus, are in Portland. Mrs. Flynn is in Boston. ' $lwdoeh was performing in Louisville, Ky., on the 22d inst. J. R. Scott was in Cincinnati on the 23<1 instant; ilso. Dempster, the popular ballad singer. The Ilauser Family are in Baltimore. Dr. Valentine and Signor Blitz are in Nantucket, Jars. Tbe Greek Slave continues at Newport, U. I. City Intelligence. Jkrome, tiik Saii.or.?The gold box, with the freeoni of the city, will be presented to this gallant sailor, t bAlf-part seven o'clock, this evening, in the Mariiers' Church, in Rosevelt street. Alderman Franklin, t is expected, will make the presentation, with an adress. The Rev. Mr. Parker, on behalf of Jerome, will rceive the compliment, and reply to tbe address of preen tation Several persons who wereresoued from the lurning ship. (Ocean Monarch) will be present on the ocasion. -The ccremonics will, no doubt, b? very ntercstiDg. Tijk TVEAtiiEB ?The wiather, yesterday, was seeral de|rtes warmer than the day previous. though a Uie morning there was quite a heavy frost, which rill probably nave a blighting influence upon the ower gardens. Again, about noon, it gave promise of n approaching storm. In the afternoon, however, he wind changed westwardly, and the evening wus lear and cool, and no nigns of rain were visible. . Malice r*r?ONiFir.d.? Some time Mnce. it will be ecollected. a young man, named Francis Ilartlett, ominitted a forgery for a small amount upon his Prober. a wealthy nicrcbnnt in this city, for which offence ie Was induced to flee the city. It bad. for some time, >(l.n Cimnnapll tin w*H ?- ? -?n 1 *??? *?v "- uo berar'.iou of mind, for alt his part course had been nftrfcedby the most honorable transactions. He went ' o Boston, where, in a few days, it was discovered that le was insane, and wag, of course, arj^slfd, and placed n the MoLcar Lunatic _ Asylum, \(bere he remained intil a few days since, when be (lied. The intelligence >f big deatli was communicated to this city on Modlay last. and announced in several of the morning >apers cf Tuesday. On Wednesday morning a num or of handbills, bearing no signature, were posted in kVall street, offering a reward of for tbe apprelienlion and delivery of bis body in this city. This cerainly was marked with it maliciousness of tbe basest sharacter, in endeavoring to wound the feelings ot his amily. who wire already suffering tbe keenest anguish or the loss of one of th< ir number, as well as the false itep he bed taken while laboring under a derangement .f his Rental faculties. It Is not strange that the iniiviiiual who would be guilty of such an act. did not >ut his name to the placard. l-'mrs ?A fire broke out about half-past oneo'clook yesterday morning, in a number of bales of cotton, at bo foot of Maiden lane, some eight or ten of which nre destroyed. The others were fared by throwing hem into the river. Sti avi.oat iur31 p. ?-The steamer Santee, of <ew Orleans, lying i?t the foot of l-'th street, wa- di-*lovercd to be ?.n ilre about half-past one o'clock yesertlay morning, and before 'iifHcient aid could be aforded. nearly destroyed. It is thought to be the work if sn incendiary, from the fact that -"he wa-- discovered o be f n fire in several places. Hi * On it.?Mr. M. Swartz was run overon Wedneslay ni)tbt. by a b'irse and wagon at the corner of l-'ul on and Greenwich streets, by which his leg *ai broten. and otherwise seriously injured. There was no Iriver with the horfe at the time. This is another videncc of the Imprudence of leaving horses standing n the street, and should be visited with the severest isnalty of the law \ young man. named ( harles ilaloy, was accidentally run over in Fulton street. y??erday morning, while on the way to the tire at the oot of Maiden lane by englnu No 21. and very selously injured. He was taken to the second vfMu pol.se station, in Ool4 street, and proper medical attanion rei; u"d ATTi-mi'T at sririok ? A woman, Imuied kli/ubetb Voir attempt) d to destroy liereel/. on Wodncaday ilgtt. b> '?t? tbe Ka?t river, at pier No. 117. be was rescued by the pr.lice Of the Fourth ward, an4 uken to lier reddence. at No. 4 Hamilton street, Tiir Nomn f aKoi.ina.?Tht? t'hlteil States sbip-ofhe-line North < arolinn. yesterday. drifted from her i.nmliiH r.tit.noil.i llii> \'m, \ ??.l .....I I iow lying in deep water. abreast of the powder nmga. ine, lVilliamaburg. Wc taliere she sustained no danage. Ja( a on orahfe ?This corps, composed of the memtcrs r f n*itrt ? oiii|.any No. 124. and commanded by njd. 'tvi-rian. i turned to the city, yesterday afternoon, rohi a target excursion. They looted in fln? style, ill<1 are a noble looking body of men. Itun w 01 ()i i'ii i na.?The officers and non-eouini'sioned ofllrer? of the 10th. 11th. and 1-th regiment* -.f New \ ork State Militia. e?mp?ny the 4tli brigade, yesterday paraded at Tompkins Square, and uererek iewed by (>orernl Kwon Itr.viKwm my i iik Mayor.? The ryugli!;ecpsi? liuards. under escort of the (Jorernor's (Juard. yesterlay afternoon, paraded through the principal streets nf the k'ity. after which they were drawn up in front of Iho City ilall, nnd reviewed by his honor the Mayor. They then ?islted th? tJoternor'a room, and at six o'clock, left the city on their return to 1'ouzhkeepsie. MoTi'Dients of I11<IU I<<1111U. The airirals yesterday included, at the Astoi?K. ( olbtrt, hoit Towson; It. II. Buckingham. Ohio; O. Thayer, Iirston, l)r. Simpson. (ieorgia; N. Kantz, liuof-'ary; B. Alexander. I . S. A.; Col. Duncan, do. At the American?Mr Fleming. U. 8. A.: K J. Heche. California. Mad Murat. Bordentown; II. Fairfax, I . S. A ; U. Chapman do At the City?J. M. Henry, Philadelphia; C Colt. Patterson; M-. Pope, Mobile; J SKiilman 1 S. N.; 11. Itogers, U.S.A.: Col. Charles Mos--. Washington; M Mendrrson, Virginia. ( apt. <>ardlniir, I". N. A. At th? Howard?H 0. < obb, North Carolina; Mr. Hayes, Toronto; Mr. Oray, Ulaagow; T. Wooldridge. I' S. A. At the Irving House, (Howard's)?J. M. Tlbbatt, lieorgla; C. Brent, Virginia; Capt Day. IJ. 8. A.; Capt. Coftea. do ; Lieut. Croghan, Kantneky; Jndge Wrier. Pennsylvania; M. * TELE^IAPBK l!VT ELLItiKACE. Oftth of the Hon. Wm. J. Grivca, Cincinnati, Sept. 27?10 P. M. The Hon. Wm. J. Graven, of Kentucky, one of the whig candidates for Presidential elector for the State at large, died to-day. Mr. Graves, il will be remembered, was the antagonist of Hon. Jonathan Cilly, of Maine, in the dueK which re suited fatally to Mr. C. ten years ago. J Army Appointment*, &c. t Baltimore. Sept. 28, 184K The Washington Union, of this morninu, an nounces no immediate hope tor the applicants 11 for uppointments in the army, as the brevets will ? be first served. t The train from Washington was detained, last _ evening, by the breaking of th? piston. j, We liuve no Southern mail beyond Wilmington t Breadstuff's continue firm, with a good demand. t Anti-Rent Nomination*, , Albany, Sept. 28, 1848. tl The anti-renters held a convention here to-day, r and nominated John A. Dix for Governor, Seth M c Gates for Lieutenant-Governor, Charles A. Whea- a ton for Canal Commissioner, and Alex. H. Wells d for State Prison Inspector. They expect to help 1 Dix about 5,000 votes. d [Another despatch from Albany states that the Anti-Rent Convention haa nominated Hon. Geo. d W. Patterson for Lieutenant Governor.] ? Trouble Among the Odd Fellowa. 61 UricA, Sept. 28?8 P. M. " I. O. O. F. District Grand Committee of Oneida * District, State of New York, at its regular quar- 11 terly session at Home, held 27th inst., unanimous- o lv r#?Solv^H nnt tn oilk^it tt\ ' .w >? ...v uv1.1i..uu vi uic j] Grand Lodge of the United States in the New J( York case, because said decision constitutes the j Grand Sire the Autocrat of the Order. tl Market*. t] Albany, Sept. 28.?Reoeipts by canal within the past * twenty-four hour*?Flour. 6,800 bbls.; wheat, 3,000 * bushels; corn, 4,500 do; barley, 3,600 do. The flour " market opened firmly at $5 50 a $5 62J?, for the various 6 common brands, with a fair amount of sales. The in- e (juiry for corn was good, and we notice sale* of 16,000 busbelB "Western at 66c., and yellow at 75c. Of barley n there were sales of 0,000 bushels, at 74c. a 76c. ^ Buffalo, Sept. 28.?Receipts within the past twenty- ^ four hours?Flour, none; wheat, 30,000 bushels; corn, ^ 13,000 do. The tlour market continued steady, with sales ^ of 4,000 bbls., at $4 62!a' ? $4 76, which was a slight im- a provement, In wheat the operations reached 12,000 bushels, consisting of Ohio, at 94c. a 05c. Corn has 6 advanced, and sales were effected of 5,000 bushels, at s 53c. r Baltimore, Sept. 28.?The market for Hour continues ^ firm, with a good home and Eastern demand. Thero ^ 's also a fair demand for export. The sales reach 1,000 4 bbls., at $3 25 for Howard street. Sales of 200 bbls- ? corn meal, at $6 37V Of wheat, there were sales of . 3,000 bushels, at $1 20 for white, and $1 08 for Maryland teds. The transactions (n corn add un 10.000 bushels, at 60s for white, and 04c. for yellow. Sales tl of whiskey at 27c. l.arge sales of Rio coffee were made tl at 6),c. a 6\c. Id provisions we hare no ohange to notice. Cat meats am plenty. c Pittsburgh, September i.7.?The flour market is 0 unsettled, and few or no sales bare been made; $4 00 t' and $4 60'., have been realized for what have been f, sold. Rye flour brings $3 l->?. Sales of prime red wheat at 70c. per bushel. Sales of barley at 54 c. per 11 bushel. Sales of cloverseed at $3. Ti moth vat $2, and ti flaxseed at !*0c. per buih. The bacon market is bare. u Sales of new lard in barrels at 8;6c. per lb. There are . 2>a feet water in the channel. The weather is ex- 0 tremely pleasant, with cool mornings and evening?. li Cincinnati, Sept. 27.?Sales of 1.500 bbls. Western 0 flour at $8 75 to |3 81per bbl. The grain market is T without change. Whiskey in bbls. sells at 16>a'c. per gallon. Sales of 10,000 bbls. Western hams at 7c. per n lb.; stock of canvassed small. The weather here con- p tinues lemukably dry. a St. Locis, Sept. 26.?The flour market is very quiet n but steady, and holders are anxious to sell, but buyers do not appear; sales of Western at $4 20 per bbl. Sales 1 of white wheat at 80 to 85c. per bushel. Bacon?Sides tl sell at 4c. and shoulders 3,'?c. per lb. Provisions? j, There is no activity in any article, auotations steady; rules of lard in bbls. at 7c. per lb. ilemp?Prime sells * lit $105 per ton. Sales of lead at $3 00 per 100 lbs. c , it lloard of Supervisor*. e: Apjovbned Mkktino. Sept. 28.?The Mayor presi- ej ding. The reading of tic minutes of the preceding .. meeting were dlsptbsed with. After the presentation of two petitions for the cor- ?i rection of taxes, the report of the special committee j,, on Alderman Carolan's resolution, requlringftbe Board to designate officers to attend the city courts, the 111 r. ommittee reported that the Board of Supervisors had p< no authority to appoint ?Ulcers, except criers; that hj their on)- authority extend?d to the appointment of , Rtter^jants, such as persons to light fires, keep the Voomiolean, ke.; that the power of appointing police ci officers was ve^ed exclusively In the Mayor. There- j, i>oit ooncluded with a recommendation that attendants . be provided for the several courts appointed to be held ^ in this eounty, pursuant to the act of April. 1848; and P> tbat tho President of the Board be requested to de- tl signate suitable persons for that purpose, and cause their attendance at said courts at a compensation for each not exceeding hundred dollars a year. After ci a short discussion on one or two unimportant amend- p: ments. the report and resolution were adopted, and the blank filled up by Inserting J>500. ly The Board then adjourned. 0) _ ? SfOtt's" Chrnp Fnrii'^,,,^.,,,. v? in * t vilton btreef, one door lid or ' " "? "*V"" ' V" " '" " i.h??U? Rhirts rollsru r . dToadway. Uenth mcu about purw^ti\\ ear are ?- Indar Clothing. he., for fr. l and I" ' IS **, ,,.,w ?rwUVilly invited to call at tliis store; they ? Il '(" -? * large and splendid assortment, but at prices . ??nnnt tail to suit the most economical j>cr?ons. Call and tu Judge tor yottrschrei. ' jj( Br AVIm- In Tlmr.?Tlirrc I* no question of tl.o fact that KNOX, latj l olton street. *?iill acll Ills beautiful m Hat J?admired by all?for four dollars each. Hats that arc a, dual to tbc 'est live dollar hats, fold In Broadway, and twenty per cent better in quality than any hat cold for lour dollars in Si the same street. Experience h?i proved thil fact, and the inc\reriencid should promptly test its truth, hy pur 'lartng a Hat of Knox. M Tin- I'liiinlir \atlomil Dugum-lnn (Jallcry, on the uppcrrorner of Broadway asd Murray utrt.-t, should ! ? P' visited hy all ?ho are foul of t'clni good pi'tures. Ttiis cele g, hratid Uallery contains the most valuable collection of distinguished parsons in the I nited States. ' tb "\V?- nrc liupfty 4o niuioMiire to tlx- tltt/.cns of New York, that Mr. Whltakorne ! as returned to the elty. and fi8 may he found at his painting rooms, No. ll.r> Chamber* street) to Knitry Unix Tor <I1II<I1<11.?,1. IV. Uriiln, 'Jit Broadway, invito* the attention of ladies to Ms large and tb rphndid atoeg of children's 1'ancy Hats. The trenter part ?f _ tr.cse leautlfnl urtlclesnre from Ids "wn manufactory; but lie has just opened M.\cral lai-es received from his agent In Paris, mm- cc binit.fr all the noveltl' sand clcjraneles of the season, in the line ot . Children's Hat* and t si*, and Ladies'Riding llats. These hats ate (if mob extraordinary beauty, and are so varied and novel, ha that he Condi, ntly invites attention to thc:n, with the assurance that they will to frmnd unsurpassed in elesrmoe and in prices. w< th The Plflallr Tnltlrt Stfop, for Keeping if a- . zors in perfect order, invented by U.&ttindtiTF, year lhlti- This article has been so i n? rind f/ivrably kn< w n, a? t a.-ed no com- T1 mcnt on Its virtues. Suffice it to aty, it has never b?on eonalled f tor the purposes int- nded. the inventor having been awarded the 01 usual picraliiiu ai the fair of th" American Institut1, on caeh rei cession that the article hn? been exhibited for competition, Ccrtifii'ntrs, ns well from the t>rst gentlom-n in this Bud o',her R(l countries. and cutlers ia all parts of the world, acknowledging its wonderful power, can be seen a' the Factory, 117 Broadway, Corner of Liberty street, and at>7 lircadwuy. ap Wl^a nurt Tonpcett?e would ndt1?n all ' ^ persons wishing n superb* wig or scalp to call a: Bat<h?l>r't lililitlfH' forv. No. 1 W all fttrret r vam'n<-!,nf in the city. W'c would Infom ?tra?L?r- tl.at Mr. B>. newly Inycned ?iu ol.tatocd a .tilver aieiial at tl.e l??t !iir of thj Amcpviiii Institute, Knou*h Mid. ropy tb? addro'o. ,p( A 'lint to plrxM' th? ,Mienrrr c\nrtlj-.___ Iliith orown <r i"tv rovrn ; kill top or etriii-ilit; wide I rim or all narrow lirim?.iny fln> e of an>m?terial desired. ?ni lU? lateit ?tyle I'trtlie Fa?tilonaMes, Splendid Hat* at Four Dollar*. WARN" ?CK S, Broadway, near Fultoa ?t tic LHittnand Pointed UoM P?n? aald by H. K. *v IfaUoa k Co., 1A Wall creel, wholesale ajJ retail, at reduced ws K'eoa. Gold Pcna and Qoldtad Silver caaei in overy rariaty. v celebrated "Itiobeliou" 1'en sold exol mlvaly ai abore. Tht folnla war^med Bve yean. Gold Font repaired su COMMERCIAL A F FAIR S. ? MOSKY MARKET. m, TIiiii'k4?)i Scpi. |?. M. va There wri-rc larn'* nal** of treasury note* to-Jay. at |n aft advance on yesterday'* rate* of , per cent. \t *iio firnt board mare than one hundred thousand dollar* worth were gold hy one operator. Other atocXa remain about the tame. The eight hundred thousand dollar loan 01 inn secretary 01 iiie i reaeury, on vreaaury notes at p*t, is the principal topic of convcrcitlon in the rtrrat; and it i* tha apinion of thn moot intelllRcnt operators, that Mr. Walker can find no act of CongreM upon which be can by any ponslbllty place iueb a coT)?t ruction an to make ?u*h a meaauro le^-nl i The only act applicable to tbi question , la that au tharlaint: the Secretary of tha Treasury to purchase* at any time, stock* issued by tha government at par] 9, out of any actnal surplus In tba treasury, not other- | wire appropriated, or not likely to Vh? otherwise re- J qu'red. to meat any accruing expense* of the govern m nt Now. it In well known that no sucli turpi** exist*, *nd the Secretary, therefor*, baa no right to parebai>? internment atock* or trraaury notes at any pric* ; and aa for loaning money on the aacnrlty of f the** atoeka, it la no part of till busineaa ; and if the 11 President aanctiona anch acta it ia an iinpitarshabi* J" oflence, and < ongre^a would be bound to t*k* notlca a olleagne of tb? War Ifc^ar* m^nt, an capable of ujbinf, and will not heKlu.ru a moment to carry out aay nrarure they wish Malm It for their intereit, er hat of tbelr friende, and the illegality of the aet la |g uUitflCIV. 1 1)V IBCV bOMIi *1 r TT BlKVr OM (10lf Tbllll^d o loan eight hundred thousand dollars la treasury totes at par, la sufficient to satisfy most of the specuttors in Wall street that it will be made. One of tha lartlea interested lt> this loan has gone to Washington, nil upon bis return the amount will probably be [rawn from the independent treasury. A day ot wo will deetdc all doubts. Speculators in government stocks, treasury noles_ nd other securities in Wall street, have, for sometime ast, been growling and grumbling about the operation f the independent treasury act, and its restriction* pon the money market For sometime past the disursements of the government have been limited, eon* ared with its receipts, and the accumulation of specie n the vaults of the sub-treasury has been Urge. Ob he 1st of July last, the total amount to the credit of he government, in the different depositories, was bat 1,638,112, of whioh but $169,037 was in the hands of be assistant treasurer in this city. Since that time, by he payments on aooonnt of the new loan, and tha eceipts from duties on imports, the deposits in thia >v luuranu anrif uiree millions or dOUtfU nd in the country to between fonr and five million* of ollars, the whole of which con ltt? of gold and silver, 'his accumulation, particularly at this point, has prouced a great scarcity of money. It is not merely tha lthdrawal of three or four millions of dill at* in spate from the banks or from circulation, that causes this erangement in the market; but it is the effect of this lthdrawal upon the movements of the banks, and con* squently upon individual credit. It contracts the ourency three or four timos the extent of the specie drain nd produces distrust in commercial circles, and cau~ on among the moneyed iostitutions of all oar large ities. Such has, undoubtedly, been the effect of the peration of the Independent Treasury act during lie past sixty days, and will continue until something i done to arrest the accumulation and reduce the eposits. It cannot be denied that the operation of his financial system, for sometime past, has been anyiiing but that intended by its projectors ; and the ame ignorance has been exhibited by those intrusted rith its management as attended former financial jrstems of the government, and which led to thosv xploMons which heretofore proved so disastrous to rery interest of the country. It was never intended by the framers of this financial leasure that there should be no surplus on hand, bat there should be no accumulation of specie in be hands of the assistant treasurers?and to prevent tie possibility of any such thing occurring, u. tariff, or bat was called a revenue tariff, was simultaneously dopted. It was intended that the reduced tariff would nable the government to carry Into operation more ucceesfully and with less Injury to the financial and ommercial classes, the Independent Treasury act,and hat when that system of finance was once established be new tariff would equalize the receipts and expenitures of the Treasury Department, to that It would ot, by any possibility, produce those expansion* and ontractions in the money market, which had hithero been so frequent and so ruinous. The tariff wm, berefore, called a " revenue tariff." and was supposed o be ho graduated in itr provisions, as to give an inomc just sufficient to meet the ordinary expenditures f the government. It has now been In operation nearly wo yean, and the result has oertalnly been different rom that anticipated by the public generally. Foruitous circumstances have increased oar foreign rade, and the importations have been larger than sual: the revenue from customs waa, therefore, th? rst year, exceedingly large, exceeding by several Billons of dollars the expenditures of the government for rdinary purposes. 1 hus far, this year, the reenue from custo'tns has been large, even with a. toderate importation, showing that the average er cent duty, required by the prosent aot is above revenue point. This is one cause of the aecu luiation ot a surplus; and as the Independent 'r?aeury act and the tariff are- no nor* nor leii , ban part of the same system, they (honld be so regvited as to work more uniformly together. If any Iteration or modification is required, it is ia the ommercial system of the government rather than in g financial system; and there ii no doubt from th? xperience of the past twenty months, that important langes might be made in the tariff, by which the pub5 finances would be more equally regulated. Th? trphtt rrreiiue produced within th-? past two yean ? a revenue tariff, cannot bo much leu than tenmil3ns of dollars; and although the extraordinary ex nditure* of the government during that time made ich an oxcess desirable, new that they haTe been reiced nearly to any ordinary standard, any surplus is ilculated to injure the operations of trade, and proice contractions from time to time in the ourrency. r withdrawing from the channels of commerce the ecious metal?, and looking them up in th? vaults of le public treasury. This is the only government in the world which acjmulates a surplus. The expenditures of almost all hers exceed the receipts, and their debts are annualinohasing. It is Inconsistent with the dutlss jject of any and every government to interfere ith the tinancial affairs of its subjects, by ncually draining them of a portion of Cfteir eaus aDd resources. Whatever ii driwa from lem to carry on the gorernment, sh>tiid be irnt d?;.ain at the earliest moment. *nd every pub: measure should be framed to Vile accomplishment that cr.J. Korthls purpose. ?fce financial anil comerclal rystcms of this country should harmonize^ id all 'hould be mad? subsidiary to that policy, nee the adoption o? the imieptndant Treasury Act' vcral large loans have been made; and while the exienn war continued, the disbursement* largely ex eded the receipt!. The enforcement of the speeio ovi.'ions of that act had no irjurious influence upon nancial or commercial affairs, and the opponents of ie system believed that they had magnified its supisrd evils. It is true that those entrusted with Ite tablishment had taken the responsibility, from time time, of deviating from its true and legal construeon, and have been governed more by circumstance* lan by the law; but up to the closing 01'the last loan. > one connected with commerce experienced any innvenlence from the existence of such a system, and id it been properly managed since, we should have id no complaints relative to it* injurious effect, and all >uld have progressed so amoothly and satisfactorily at we should hardlyjhare known that any change had en made in the financial system of the government, ie government owes enough to enable the Secretary the Treasury to keep down the deposits, without sorting to Illegal measures; and It Is only by a proper ministration of the business of that department, that e different measures of the government can be mado plicable to the best Interests of the country. Thft ect of the recent operation of the Independent Trea .j ?|>vii lur iuvnrj concerns 01 in? country rtlcularly of thl? city, hits revived all the opposition it* enemies. Some of the organs of this class of pculators. opposed to a specie currency, hare recentbeen loud in their Invectives against the system, d have attempted to show its fallaoy by >'Oaptrliig with the State bank deposits system. The oper?in' of the Independent Treasury system In the ent of nn immense surplus revenue, Is brought fortrd as an srgument asain?t its feasibility, but it must borne in minJ. that such a surplus, or even any rplus, Is utterly out of tin* <|UvaMon, if subsidiary stems arc judiciously enforced. Such an illustration th? r< fure defective. II the Independent Treasury ndn to a drrnttf craent <>f the currency and of com trcial alTaits, by nn accumulation ol specie in It* ults. llie remedy will be fontid In a further reduction tho tariff, and not by a mort to unlawfa! and llleil incasuri s to reduce tlio amount on depute. Stork K\ili:timr. N-UfKI ??..?? NoU?, b's UW't "(> ?l.f flint- n <?. W I .':>><? t*:(it 34 '*> d? i n ;;i.v y nil (i > ? >" IW , 4UU do .Vi ii I. 81>'?.I"'1 'b " J Inn d". < ""'j M"i H'-adlnt? SR Hwiir ?*V?i !': '4 .ji N > * * .. !!!*? JUKI H'l r.u iiorivm Kit ' ?- * 4.TCO Ohii* tt'a. 'i;0 W1# 1'to '"2'? rnXKi llliiiol? luti'laM* JM'? 'a) <lo fti ? hum iiu .HI ito fN 10KI Irt?7V, ."'HI ill) M ? dutm Bk 11 Om.ftjll ' ? 40 Bom Ww. Hi "N'T It Wot RK :u fiO Brl* K? a?w, M*. K?) lie, >il ii. >>' m ;u Nrrmid KhiimK VHOTtCMjfnll" t;j. II.". liMlkli* I!?<i1Ibk K!{. ? . i :.! , f.n'oIJ ;>'?,i?.vi i'.i.', 2W> J'i ;.:,V |H?lCUy h'r, 1ts7<? ' *' ? Uw lUrlvn RH ? <1 o.'Vj V Hhn Bk oM? towum y" il" ' > A'-'1(.'union <'? "1'? Bit Nur k Wor K t . CIT\ 'I'MADK HKIHIHT. i Thliumav, .Sopt. ? u M. A?lni ?l? without change. We quote V: *d * i>r pot* ut.d pf?rl*. Motion --Tim i>p*r**.'ofn nf th-r lorning nr? limited, ?.i bu/ir* ami seller- ennnnt; ova farther. The wlaa >e*terilar w?r? I J V) htl??. lour.?Th? deioanxt Cor Western Hour to eeeree'f * ctiTP, thomnrket remaining without obaage. Trto<