Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 2, 1848, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 2, 1848 Page 2
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Sratk-Wtit r?rntrofKmuHi and Rmmi iU. JAKRB eOHOOR BKNNETT, PROPRIETOR. THE DAn. Y HKKALD? Thri+nlit* ' .trry <Uw f*w ctnlt ?f ?<Hi\?$7 15 ftr jknum Tkr WOk'M.W EI)IT IDS u -?t * ?.<< at !? oVjarfc A. M . <?d dutrthuttd bt/orr brraHJatt; U? tr.t AFTKHSlH)NKniTIOSeanbtkaA^f U0 >uv*boyj, hi lnVlaA f. Al? jmJ Ik ie<->md AKl'ERNOuS EDTTtOS at 3 OtLork. _ 7'NCU LKKIY HKfLil-D?Ei+ry Saturday, far circuitf?** on I to imi'tr.iit < rrnl? per copy, $3 12^ per annum Every steam jHt< k*t day for h.urone?n rircul'ition, err an* urn to Inelude the paetaoe Tht Eur<tpean edition mil be r> tnt.d i* the French and English Imyuatfe* ALLXETTERS by uu*il. tor subscription*, or with adver%?<*!<{ / to bt pott paid, or the poslape trill be deducted from Mr mo*n V t twui-1* I'Ut.l S TAR V ( i)HRKSP()NDESCJ&, containing important weir*, solicit'd from any quarter of the world: (f used, tcill be Hbcra lly p* id for. Al>\h.hTlSEMESTS (renewed every mornino, attd to be pulUshsd m tht morning ami afternoon edituni*9l at reasonable prices, to be irriiten in a \4ain. Icpille tntnner, the proprietor m4 re?toti$ille for errors in ma n usrrijyf. IJRlS'TlSd of all Kit.ds executed beautifully and with its *patch Orders received at the Hjfioe, corner of bVlton and otsau streets. SO SOT* E taken of anonymous Cfinmu nwations. H h it* ever u inUndnl tor itueition must be a iU he nt ica tedby the name and addrest of the writer; not necessarily for publication, but at a fiuirautyj Ai* good faith. WV cannot return rejected etmtmv u tititm*. AMUSEMENTS THIS ItVIMNU. PARK THEATRE?A**eB au>A?Oc* Mary Anaa?FoiTV AM> Fistv. BOWSEF THEATRE. Baweiy?ConiSLAxu*?CHABLKI II. BIU)Al)WAT THEATRE Hro?iw?T?Nrtvom Man, a*ii THI Max or Xtui-llow to Pa v the K?> r? Vovsg AinlirA, NATIONAL THEATRE, Chatham street? E'ntR*!.'-a? Hrtriiiiu jut Misanua or Nrw Yobu ? Catching ar IlBkM KIBLOU A8TOB PLACE-King IIenbt IY-Erow But. BURTON'S THEATRE, Chamber* stieet?'Toodi.ea? CapTVIl or CalTAIN CVTU.B-i"OOK PlI.lJOOl UT. ME( IlANlCi* BAl.L, Broadway, near llrvome.-OhIutv'i M I > M I H.'i ? Eihk.FI AN BIN SING, fcc. BOCIETT LIBRARY?UAMPiiKLJ.'a MirrrrnHA MLNEHTA ROOMS?Xavia>b'? CAAirAieni. M&l/IOKJS ? VlBSIMIA 8e|)E> Al'ETlB. NEW ROOM, 332 Broadway? PhilOsormoAi. Entkbtaxm* OITI Nfw York, Monday, Oflolx r '4, 1H4M. Actual Circulation of tilt- llernlri. ISSI'K IN SEPTEMBER. Hiptcmhr. Com Seytemthr. Copies, J. Pnd?\ 23.280 Weekly 1U,9JII 2. Saiurday Z!,W>2 17. Sunday . 10320 Meekly 10,.1? 18. Monday 21.140 ' 5. Sunday 1H.MK) I!'. Tursday 21,MO 4. Monday 21.MO 20. Wcdncaday 21 Ifi8 i. 1 nffday 22,416 21. Thursday 20,976 1 6. Wt dr rnday 24 .IV, 22. Friday '10.640 7. T7i u rcday 21,648 23. Saturday 21,168 ' f. Friday 26.!Ai2 Weekly 10080 , 9. Saturday 22,608 24. Sunday Ill,776 Weekly 10320 2S. Monday 2I.8S8 i 10. Sunday 16.860 26. Tuesday 20,Ki2 11 Monday 22.176 27. Wednesday 21,KM 12. Tuesday 21,216 28. Thursday 20M4 la Wednesday 21.886 29. Friday 24,&76 i ]4. Tbnrtday 24,ir.*i 30. Saturday 22.461 1? Piiday 21.456 Weekly 9,960 < 16. Saimdaj' 21,648 Total infu* in September 097.310 ' do. do. July and August ..1.394 058 ( Aggregate issue in three months, 2,092,368 ISSt'E YESTERDAY ' October Hi Sunday 16,320 J Thf publication of the Herald commenced yeeterday at four r'olock, and finished at seven o'clock. t Uuciia Ylfetn Victory of Taylor over the WWg Parly, c General Taylor has conquered the whig party of r the North at last. At the last ratification meeting v held at Yauxhall Garden, the victorious battle of j Buena Vitta was fouuht; andEthe Santa Anna of 1, the whig party, shambling up to the platform to 0 make his adhesion, surrendered bag and baggage, '] brown bread and galvanism included. The Clay ti bolters have been all conquered at last, and the s principal leaders have given in their adhesion to 0 the nomination of Gen. Taylor, or gone over si- n lently to the support of Gen. Cass. The events of n the last few days in this metropolis have been 0 fertile in farce, philosophy, and politics. Greely, n the brigadier general of the ultra whig wing, entertaining the wildest notions on society, govern- 0 ment, religion and beefsteaks, has made his f; speech, and written his editorial, in favor of Gen. g Taj lor and his election; and truly he and his oppo- o sition might toini the elements of a very attractive r exhibition, &t sixpence a sight, m the free States- c The victory of General Taylor, resolute, without ? any pledgee of magnitude, over the whig party, is ( probably as great a victory as that of Monterey or { Buena Vista over the Mexicans. For years ,'ast the w hig leaders and whig journalists have exhibited as mui h obstinacy, and an equal amount of ' thick-headedness, as ever was observed in the Mexican government or the Mexican leaders on ^ the other side of the line on the Kio Grande. The ( whigs, grumbling and growling at every pore, '' have scrambled up to the support ol Gen. Taylor in r a certain fashion. Daniel Webster lias made his " speech; David Graham has put fortii his pronunciumento; Horace Greeley, with his speech and $ editorial, mixed in equal pioportions, like " his mush and milk, and all the rest of the blundering whig leaders, have followed in the same way, p arrayed in the same habiliments, and grumble out c their declaration to support Gen. Taylor f?r the ^ presidency, although they do not like the man or 11 his principles, such of them as tfeey know, or the 11 mode in which he was nominated. Well, *ho cares, among the great mass of the 1 independent people of tnis country, for the grum* 1 bling and growling whig leaders and journalists ! f If they bring a little support to Gen. Taylor, in the 1 North, they will neutralize il to the same extent in r the i>outh, by driving voters from his support in ' that region of country. ?uch speeches as those c delivered by Daniel Webster, and Greeley, and 0 Bott6?and, we might even add, the farago of absurdity put lorth by<<en. Combs?can give but little c help to the cause cf such a man as .Gen. Taylor 11 who has been put forth as the representative of the c good,Eound, t>inr>!e, ana sensible j>ortion of the American ]>eople, and not as tbe representative of c cliques or factions, to carry out certain meas ires fur P the advantage o( particular ind.viduals, either in s the government, or in the legislation ol CongressIt Gen. Taylor is ;o be elected President of the 11 T. njtrri States. he wjJJ reach tliaf Popt of eminence r in spite of the blunders, the absurdities, t:iO ',d<j a i?eai-ures, and narrow principles, of the modern whig party, us it is called. Evenin giving him his ^ srppou, the galvanized squash could not help mix* c ing with his assistance, a threat of Tylerizing the r< hero of Buena Vista, if lie should have an opinion 11 ?1 his own, when he reaches the White House- '' These threats will amount to little, when o!d Kougli 1 ar.d Heady reaches his destination at Washington- r( The positiin of the respective candidates' t( and the state of the Presidential contest, are be- t| f;ini;ing to develojK.* their features to the country. s On Taylor was fust nominated by the intellec- j, 'iial and indei?endent |>oilion of the American j?eo P>, who never v* ould own tlie authority of clique of tpeculators in legislation or in office. I\r a 11 long lime it was doubtful which of the two orga- v nized factions into which the country has been for ^ fifty jears divided, would take hold of him. At 8 first th? democratic party showed symptoms in that direction; but, in <onsequenc of the supe- a nor tactics of their po.ticians and leaders, who were opposed to him. he was ousted, and his no" u mination at the Baltimore Convention was defeat" 'I ed. The strength of his position, the popularity of N his character, and the strong feeling exhibited to- ? wards him by th? ]>eopIe of the whole country, o persuaded a certain portion of the whig leaders to take him up, in order to try if they could not e!? ct d a candidate that they might call their own, once 1 in a quarter ol a centurv. at least. But the whiz ! ! I arty can't elect him, and all the noise and confu- ? su n that has been created during the last few f wn kh in thi- region, by certain troubled spirits. f amount to little or nothinu, as allectine the gene- j ral result. 0?-n< ral Taylor's chances for the Pre- 1 eidency can be but little aid?-d or damaged by ' either the support or opposition of Webster, Greeley, or liotts., in tli* way in which they ' h*ve put their effort! forth. We ha\< hoi ? b that < ?? n Taylor will l? elected J'reeidt nt, in consequence of the short space of time J that will intervene between thisand the seventh of * November. We are not certain, however. If J the pJettK-'ji did jiottoiuc on until sja monthsheace, i ( capacity, ud selfishness of the whig leaders | and journalists, would defeat their candidate long before the arrival of that period. The briefness, therefroe, oi the period between this and t' e day of election, is the only ground left to us on whieh to hope that Geo. Taylor will be elected, in spite of the unpopularity of the parties who have recently come into his sui> ort. The measures and principles of tliese parties are manufactured by clique of speculators in the large cities, who pos. bess no sentiments in common with the American people, out of those cities, either i;i foreign <>r donx'fctic affaire. After the adoption of the conetitutiflh, and the second presidency of Washingt?>n, the people divided themselves into two grf.it parties. The federalists of that day organized their suppoiUrs on similar principles and measures, and pretty much from the same source? which wi re the cause of the defeats of the whig party tor the last twenty-five years, with the single exception of ( Jen. H irrisou's < Inchon. The democratic parly has always possessed more sentiment and more sympathy with the middling and lower classes of the people, than the federalists, did in the early part of tin- present centurv. The same features still distinguish the democratic party; and in al' popular contests they manage to out-general the whigs, and to secure the masses of the people, out i f the large cities, particularly in the Western and Southern States. The whig journalists and leaders ot the North assume too much the position of foreign agents, foverned by commercial and specuative parties, under the intlnence ot Kuropean inte. cms ana nence mewuni ?>i Bympauiyaiwaystelttor those cliquesof politicians, among the great aggregate masses of the people throughout the country We are in hopes, however, that the brief space of time allowed by law to conduct this canvass, will be sufficient to prevent the wing leaders fiom defeating General Taylor, and that is our princtpi' hope ol his success. As to the threats put forth that the whig party would?it General Taylor does not bind to the cliques of the whig leadcif?Tylerize him, we are perfectly willing to takeourchances of any party, or any clique of men. Tylerising the old hero of Huena Vista, w hen he gets into the White House. It is more likely that the boot will be on the other leg, and that the heel of it will be an the neck of those who would invade his constitutional rights as chief magistrate of a free people. For California.?The golden river of California which has caused so much excitement here and lsewliere, by the value of its pebbles, and the rich species oi fishing with which it abounds, has been, ir will be, of some sei vice to the merchants in this tgion. Aheady, a stir of life is clearly perceptible inning the enterprising, both in this city and in 3c6ton, who are deteimined not to be negligent of he advantages offered in trade by the recent dis" :oveiies. The market of California for every saleable artile, as is understood by letters and commercial eports, presents a profitable field for speculation, fhich, by the way, is not likely to be overlookedn this port there are now loading for California no ?fs than six vessels, in addition, we believe, to one >r two at Boston, bound for the same destination. Three of these are chartered by the government' o transport troops and stores; and one, the teamer California, which leaves to day, destined s a regular mail packet between Callao and the (louth of the Oregon river, touching at the intermediate ports. The remaining ships are loading n private account, and will sail during this lonth. The impetus thus given to trade and commerce, n the noith-west coast, will tend to increase the icilities for travel, and promote the spirit of emi. ration to the shoves of our new territory. The old excitement, like all others of a similar chaacter that have preceded it, may die a sudden leath* but the strong inducements otherwise offer mi to tne mechanic and the tarmer, by the richness )f the soil and the healthful location of the country, ire not, by such an event, in the least diminished. Intelligence from Veneziela.?By the brig tfary H. Chappell, from La Guayra and Porto Ca ello, which sailed on the 9th Sept., accounts have een received that the authorities and people of La luayra were on the alert, expecting an attack rom the squadron of General Paez. The squadon of the government passed La Guayra on the .")th of August, to attack the fleet of Paez. The house of Ilellyer Co. was robbed of 1,'400 the night before Captain S. left Porto Caello. We are also in receipt of El Patriota, a Caracas aper, of the 26th August. The chief topic disused in this paper, is the coming election for 'ice President of the republic, which is to be held a November neit, we believe. Antonio S. Guznan is one of the candidates for this office, and, hould he be elected, the revolution, or rather proracted resistance of General Paez's party to the xisting government, will be probably put an j i.?? 1 i.i?* uu iu. 11 mm uc iciiiciiiucicu mm iruiman, was he individual whose pardon, or rather the comnutation of whose sentence, for alledged treason, >y President Monagas, was the immediate cause >1 the present outbreak: now, should the majority >f the people, through the ballot box, elect him to lie office of Vice President, it will be proof con. lusive that Monagas' course in that matter was i accordance with the will of his fellow citizens, onsequently Pae/.'s party will have nothing left ) light about. On the contrary, should he not be 'ected, a long and protracted struggle, extending robably to the end of Monagas' official term' ome two years and a half more, may be expected. Of the situation of affairs at Maracaibo,we believe io authentic accounts have been teceived?all is umor. The last direct accounts from that place, re to the 10th August. At tl\at date Monagas' rooj>s held the townj Paez'e forces occupied tne ort San Cailoe, distant a few miles from the ity, and his fleet were blockading the Gulf. It is ally lamentable that such a magnificent country s Venezuela is by nature, should be so harmssed y these civil commotions. m:u.Mi'DA?intelligence irom liermuda lias been fceived to the 24th of September. t'aptainFosir, of the schooner May Flower, was informed lat Mr. Mitchel, the patriot, has been suffering i verely from sickness, but was recovering. We ave papers, but they contain n<> news. Ioun S. A< btin Baii.kd.?We alluded yesterday d the case of John IS. Austin, in reference to the erdict rendered by the Coroner's Jury, and that ail would be taken by Coroner Walters tor his ppearance when called upon to answer. Accordingly Mr. Walters yesterday set the mount of bail at $10,000, and trie following genemen : Win B. Moffat, Augustus Purday, Lmanel B. ilart, Benj. Wood and Benj. Hart signed le necessaiy bonds in the above amount, and Ir. Austin was dicharged from custody, to appear t Court for trial, should the Grand Jury find a bil' 4 indictment against him. The Disaiteaxanck of Cashier Hammond.?The isHppfHrance of Mr J. L. Hammond, Cashier of he Dorcbevter and Milton Bank, has not yet been < !" idatrd III* accounts, u far M can b? ascertained by i partial InMntiiratiec are all correct, and no reason ihv he dVii.uM l.ln,uiri< Wtir>*n ixrl 1-f. lome on Wudneoday. he ni expected to return the aine day On Thursday. in consequence of hi* abence, thi Dank rrntlg d pbut. and hi* wife atarteil ( r Hingham. but coold find no traoe of him. P. 8. - A nore lengthy inventlgation of Mr. Hammond'* account* all* to detect anything wrong ?Heifnn TrarfUrr, i?l>r 90. Tin. Pkkss.?We commence j>ul?linlnng >n our lir?>t p?ne h ^rnplnc description of the m ininotb new*pnpar i-ftabli-hmi ut of J. (j Dennett, K*q., irrprlftor of the ?w >'?rfc llmild The publication ??* written for and published In the lirralrl. and, tiange 1" fay, that though the editor wh* writing iboot hlnjcelf. we know It to be literally tr * It I* a mbje?t matter which cannot fail to Interest all our earii-rf, the more, an It afford* a fine rlew. in psrpeetiTe. of what the DityatcK office is "|K>uu<l to b?. ''? Cincinnati l>iipatch, Ntpl. '44. irg character are already afloat, ia all qaartera, I concerning the new operatic troupt organized un- J 1 der the auspices, and managed oy the sublime genius, of Mr. Fry. If th musical campaign of J those artists commences n this style, itnv ry probable that it will end as it did last year?not much to the credit ot th*' managers, in any way in which it can be contemplate d. Sum#- of the runiois recently given out, appear to be more discreditable to the artists than to the manager. On inquny we find there is very little truth in those representations. Th t attempt to impute u troubletome diS|M ?utioa to Trulli, is, we learn, without the slight)loundation. Indeed, it would appear that if any trouble has broken out am mg the troupe, it has principally originated in the incompetency ol the manager, who is new in his position, and who cannot be expected to under^tund the materials which he has undertaken to manage. Mr. Fry, who bus undertaken the management of this n**w nnmnnnv kua vi>ru U n. !?nfTrolian , .. .J or of artists, beyond that? fa mere spectator, who tits in the pit, enjoys the music, and criticises thtalents of the respective performers. Ilia Baid, however, that he is merely an afjent of some parties behind the curtain, who advanced money for the purpose of organizing the troupe, and that the wljole thing is but a speculation, th>' investment of capital, in th?- same way as a Wall street broker speculates in stocks. It this be the case, it is very probab'e that the value of the company and all sense of propriety may be sacrificed to the simple purpose of grasping after a little money, in order to make a dividend. We are sorry to hear these things said of the new troupe, but we much fear that there is a good deal of foundation for those tumors. The attempt nude last year in this line, ended in an abortion from similar causes. There were nominal managers, and committee men in the back ground, who managed everything, without rule or order, and all the mismanagement of whom, the ostensible managers had to shoulder and be responsible for. The coisequence was, that Sanquirico and Patti became the sea; egoats of a clique of would be managers in a dark room behind the curtain, who knew nothing about ;trtists or art. If Mr. Fry merely takes the place of Sanquirieo and l'atti, and is under the secret influence of those who have advanced the funds, we are much afraid that n similar result wiil take place before the termination of the approaching season. It is certain that during ttic last rehearsal a great deal of bad feeling was developed, compounded in equal quantities with music and harmony. We hope, however, that a little prudence and good sense in all quarters, will prevent the enterprise from falling to the ground before the regular termination of the season. We understand that "Norma" is now in re- ] hcarsal, and will be first brought out ia Phila- 1 delphia during the engagement of Mr. Macready at the Astor Place Theatre. At the termination of this gentleman's engagement, it is probable we shall have this truuj/c in New York, and then we , sh ill be able to see and appreciate the probabilities of tbe campaign. Theatricals?Arrival of Mr. Macready.? 1 The arrival ol Mr. Macready, the great English \ tragedian, seems to have created as much excite- i ment, in certain circles, and in the fashionable world, as if it had been the landing of Louis Philippe, Louis Blanc, or Prince Louis NapoleonMr. Macready is a prince in theatricals?he belongs to the legitimate dynasty in England. During the last few years, a sort of revolution has taken place in theatrical life; the proud monarch of the buskin has been deposed, and now comes, selfbanished, to this land of freedom and fine pudding. Mr. Macready is, no doubt, a great man; but whether he is as great as he himself thinks he is, or is ot larger and more intellectual dimensions than Mr. Forrest, remains to be seen, in the campaign of the next six months. The commotion made among theatrical managers, to capture Macready, has been quite amusing and interesting. The great managers of this metropolis are undoubtedly Iiamblm, Mann and Niblo. They are the potentates of the stage in this region. Each of them, we believe, has 1 been busy in endeavoring to procure an engagement with Mr. Macready, for the theatre under his control?but Niblo, the well known and indefatigable Niblo, comes out the Napoleon of the managers in this contest, at last. How this vietor* has been wrurprl hv Nihln ia mnr? ?* ? ? . ? -J ?" <*" **? t can tell, but no doubt he accomplished his pur- j pose by the exercise of his unrivalled genius and a great tact for managing men and theatres. The 1 appearance of Macready at the Astor Place Thea- 1 ire, will produce a great sensation in the upper J part of the city, and raise the reputation of that 1 establishment far higher than what was conferred ] on it by the harmony and discord of the Italian i opera last winter. The oj>ening of Shaksperian J characters in the Astor Place Theatre will create i a great juror in that part of the city, particularly as the town is now crowded with strangers from , all parts of the country. A new tlood of criticism 1 will be let loose on the country at once. For- , rest's great success at the Broadway Theatre has < brought out some critical inquiries to investigate , the peculiarities of his Btyle, and the eccentricities i of his school. Macready, with much talent and genius in his profession, has also lus eccentricities c and peculiarities? and those little points that can 1 be made the point ot infinite wit and ridicule, will, . J undoubtedly, be well examined and commented upon, for certain, before his engagement is con. f eluded. Mr. Forrest has many friends, ardent, ' g burling friends, in this region, and they will not 11 permit Macready to pass through his approaching n engagement, without a most searching criticism * on his style and mode of dealing with Shaksptare. We expect a great deal of amusement and tl interest in theutrical matters for the next month. .h B Movements of Individual*. T General Taylor arrived In New Orleans on tl the 20th ult., from I'au Christian, and took n passage for home on the Bull* Creole The Ueneral a will remain at Baton Kouge until the Presidential P election. His family accompany him. L.K'Ui?DUDt Maloney, of the 4th Infantry. <ru in ci New Orleans on the UOth ult. lie was in all the Mexi- t! can battles with the single exception of Buena Vista. tl Oen. Ooritt Washington Dixon is again In trouble in New Orleans. He wt? badly beaten because he refured to write a political song. ^ l.x-(>OT?rnor McNutt has returned from hii* north- (( cm tour, and arrived at his residence, near Jackson, D Mlc-iscippi. it Dr. W. r. C. Barton. a surgeon of eminence and long Handing in the Navy, was in Buffalo on th? t< 28th nit di D. 8 Dickinson was in Bufftlo on the 24th nit., oa a a political tour. b; The Secretary of War has returned to Washington. John Tyler, jr. has become a popular temperance orator. He was to deliver an address at I'ortsmouth, Va. Major John I\ Gaines, who has been seriously If not dangerously ill. at hia residence, in Booae county, Ky is now rapidly recovering. Col Braxton Bragg was in Lanoaster (Pa) on the ft 16th ult. Wen. l ooti tu returned to Mi**i?sipi>l. T t! Kioht at a Political Mketino. ?At a political meeting in Fauquier county, Va., on Saturday, 16th ?1 Instant, a difficulty arose between Knos Tayne and J* Samuel Smoot, which resulted In Smoot being stablx-d twice with a knife, which caused his death during tb? * night Mr. Payne aurrenderrd himself to the eivil authorities; and being acquitted by an examining court, ? was released fro? custody. Mkw Articlk of Export.?bousmun \* Co. shipped by the propeller Republic, for Buffalo, on Thursday, 100 barrels pulverised bones They are destined for * the New Vork market, and were prepared at an eg- 11 tablishment in the fifth ward, which haa recently gona I' intocperatlon there ? Nilu tml.ii Sentinel, Sc/it. 23. ^ Fatal L*at.?A y oung man >>y the name of 1 Muiin, junij-ed over the hunk of the Cieneaee river, at Mt Morris, an Sunday morning, and was instantly dashed to piecea. The precipice, at the point from i which he leaped, is about 300 feet high. The young T man bad been sligbtly insane tar two or three years, ? and for several weeks past bad been notieed to be worsa tban usual, but no one appr?h*?4?4 M Wk M Ml. ' ? i<v(Ac?lcr ttfmtritwn. 1 ) Fin Tmitii.-Thi MoatyUlain an to tt-app**r it the Put ttaii milBg, whan the ftdubrabte Wllit of 4 E?mer?)da" ?U1 be prodooed The lUBHtln whiob Lb* dittlogaUbed ftrtUU who perform la thla b?ll?t ?< mnigioif Hquiviw urauuTN, ana cue appiau?e which hu Invariably followed their dancing, ha* indueed the proprietor to avail hlmaelf of their nervlces In another engagement, iu addition to ' Kameralda" there will be presented a farce and a borletta. " Our Mary a one.'' with which tbd amusement* commence la excellently cant. Meimra Dawon. Chapman. Stafford and Heteher. and Miaaea Rore Telbiu and Klynn, sustaining the principal charaotera on the piece. In t0a afterpiece of *' Korty and Kifty," Mr Oilbe rt will appear aa Mr Lll'y white and Mrs Gilbert a* Mr*. Lilly white, the other parts being well cast. During the evening the orrliettra will play a grand overture, ' Le Domino Noir." K more delightful place to pam the evening can hardly be selected and the handsome manner in which tbe piecea are put upon the stage at " Old Drury' make* the hon-e doubly inviting, especially when the I alert of tbe performers in taken into account. Bowkhy Theatrk ?There will be a moat splendid attraction at thin house. thin evening, as Shakapeare's celebrated tragedy of ' Coriolanan1' in to b? played. Thin will be the first time thai this tragedy has bsen performed at the Bowery aud every care ha* bean taken to give it an efft ctivu cast. Mr. llamblin will be tbe Ccriolanu*. and well will he enact the haughty Korean. It Ik a part tor which he is admirably suited; hia tine elocution, hu coinmauding figure and appearance, will all unite to make hia representation of this character a tine one Mr. Haniblin has played with much spirit ~nd energy during hia present engagement, aud all who admire line acting ought to visit the Bowery now. Of the general getting up of Coriolaiiuh," we are safe in predicting that it will be produced with all tbe magnificence, in the way of auenery. Sic., jur which idc uowery i nrmrx n ho justly celetiiaou Mrs W iohlauUy. Mi?s Taylor. Mr?. Jordan, J. II. Hill, SUvt-iiH, Tilton. Wiiians.aud all the prominent mt'tnbers of the company. will have parts in this tragedy. Sigunra Ciocea and Signor N'erl will ?pp?ur, la the court* of tlie evening. lu one of their ele^ int dauces; and the amuning conimedy of -'Charles tb? Second" will conclude the evening s entertainment*. The houte. no doubt, will be orowded. Biioadwav Thkatre.?The versatile Mr. Collins, who is probably tbe beet Irish comedian in the United States, and who, in addition to his exoellence in this line, is also a most pleasing vocalUt, has been performing to very excellent houses n t this theatre during the past week, and the management oan have no cause to complain of the patronuge which has been befltOWed. Ill livflv CHntMMl nninw/lv am/I V>? personation of the Irish gvntleman, (which ia usually the grtat sticking point witb Irish comediaus), Mr. Collins way be said to be unrivalled; aud supported as he has been, and is, by the very excellent stook company at the Brtadway, it is really a pleasure to witness the very elegant manuer iu which the entertainments are got up. The Broadway Theatre is now celebrated throughout the Union for the splendor of its arrangement*. both as regards the accommodations :or visitors; the decorations of the house, aud th? manner in which the stage business is carried on. We n< ed only add that all these features are kept up at their original standard, aud tho^e who visit this theatre will find our assertions to be strictly correct. Ti> night .Mr. Collins will ai pear as Mr. MoShane, in the amusing comedy of the " Nervous Man. and the Man of Nerve,'' also as Morgan Hauler, in " How to Pay the ltent," and the farce of '' Young America'' will couclude the bill. National Theatre.?The production of a new piece, with all the magnificence which the well known liberality of the manager of this house can devise, will no doubt prove highly rati-<fac'.ory to the numerous patrons of the favorite National. The piece is ?' Ksunralda." a stage version of Victor Hugo's celebrated

novel, which aflords much room for inojt elegant display. The present version of the novel enters more iuio the slory than any previous one which has been pre ented to the public; and the dramatic incidents will be finely worked out. Mica L Mestayer will take the part ot the Uipsy Girl, and Mrs. McLean that of Uudule. and Herbert, Taylor, Palmer, &c., wi.l all appear The popular Mysteries and Miseries of New Vork " will also be played. This piece i? as successful asevtr. in fact, it is just in the height of its popularity; but as there are other new pieces to be produced, it will coon be necitsary to lay it aside; therelore, those who have not yet seen it, had better be [juick about it. The faroe of '' Catching an Heiress " will also be played The accommodations fcr visitors it the National are of the first olass; tbe box-keepers ire mot t polite and attentive, and parties going there will meet with every attention; but as the house is so fully attended every night, we recommend those who *isb good teats to go early, or secure them during the lay. Nmi.o's.?Comedy has been tbe attraction here ately, and the vtiy talented company have given some >f the most elegant representations which have been wniit-rpeu lur bume lime in new VorK. Tile two Placides jlayed last week, and the " Rivals,-the "Two Dronioe," and various other comedies brought them most idvantageously before the p blic. Miss Isab?l Dicknson has likewise created quite a sensation in her avor; she is a dashing aotreHs, and we trust we shall >ee more of her. To-night Mr. Iiackett will appear in lis favorite part of the fat knight, Kalst&ff, in ' Henry IV.' The excellence of his performance of this part is universally acknowledged; and. as the play is most admirably cast, with Mr. Vandenhoff, Mr. Crisp, Chippendale, T. Placide, kc , there is no doubt that it will be performed in most perfect style. The farce of the ' k.ton Boy," in which Miss Diokinson Is so excellent, rill likewhe be played. The great charm of the enter:ainments at Niblo's is the admirable manner in which .he various parts in a piece are distributed among sompetent actors, thus avoiding those glaring inequalties which are apt to ocour when there is but one star, lurrounded by a company of mediocre talent. Mr. tfacready will appear at Niblo's on Wednesday evenng. It will be the great theatrical event of the rtek. Burton's Theatre.?The excitement in favor of his elegant hsuse keeps up, and the very entertainng amusements which are got up, are certainly meit idmirable. During the past week, "Dombey and Son" las again been the attraction, and Captain Cuttle, Sir. Toots. Jack Bunsby, and all the dramatit periun<r of this most sucoessful drama, have been weisomeil with the immense applause which has always been bestowed on it from the very first time that it was produced. Of the excellence of the actors in this piece, we need not speak?Burton. Brougham, Raymond; ke., are so thoroughly identified with their respective parts, that they will always be looked on as the great originals. To-night, a new drama, in two awM, v?..v?> ?u? awuivo, nut ue prouucea. Mr. Burton. Mrs. Vernon, Mrs. Knight, Mr. Lynne, Jorian. Hamilton, Raymond, will all appear. From the why the piece la out, it will be admirably acted, and no doubt it In an interesting piece, or Burton would not have got it up. "The Capture of Captain Cuttle'' sillbeplajed next. Of this laughable (ketch, we need >nly my. it la but second to "Doinbey and Son. The arce of "Poor I'illicody' will also be played Burton till also appear in this piece. Thus, the bill for tolight ia one of the best yet produced at this house. CHitmrv's Mi-vstrxi.- will once again resume their eats at Mechanics' Hall this evening, after an absence >1 some weeks, during which time they hare been makng a most successful tour to the westward. They ome back in line spirits, and full of good songs, witty ayings, (vc. Their dances, loctnres, and all their musing addenda to the regular concert of tae evening r? all as racy as ever, and many new additions have *en made to them ; *9 that no?r iuej W? preyed to ] ive even more t&U?*otlon than before. Their aston hing success for ten successive months here, has not Hide them carcles; on the contrary, they are deterlined to keep up with the times, and if possible, add o tbe great reputation they have aohieved for themelves. Campbell's Minsthei ? keep on the even tenor of beirway. and every evening they sing to a crowded >oufe. Indeed if their concert room were twice aa irge as it Is, still they would have it filled. They are tort elegant singers and the dancing of Mr. Luke Vest is indeed most graceful, though it is oalUd in be bills " burlesque." They are now about to comlence the ninth week of their concerts; and, from all ppearances, they will have a long run yet before the ubllc will let them go. mitimiakteri and Levaiskub's beautifulpkllopophiil entertainment, which Is given every evening at tie New Room in Broadway, is attraoting the attenon of the public, and we were glad to hear that the ibtbltion was well attended last week lose thing* which is peculiarly interesting to young >lks, M well as to " children of a larger growth;" and imily parties oun find no more delightful place of re>rt. To night the exhibition will be varied,?astroomy, clarvoyance, slight of hand, Ringing, experiment* i natural nisglo, will all be introduced. Mti.oi>toi?.?This house is well patronised ; the enirtainments are genteel and well played; the singing, snclng, he., of the Virginia Serenaders is well worth visit; and as the performances are always concluded j 10 o'clock, families wishing to visit the Melodeon in do so without the inconvenience of being kept out >o late. Mr. and Mr*. K. 8. Conner are in St. Louis. The Moravians are in Boston. The Kilmiste family are in Tortland. The Sable llrothcrs are in Tlttsburg. Malone Raymond, wife and daughters, wer* in Bufdo on the SUth ult. A German theatre Is being erected in Cincinnati, he Cierman population in that city Is upwards of senty thousand. The Charleston (S. C.) Theatre, it is expected, will pen about the 1st of November, under the manage>ent of the new lessees, Robinson fc Kldred. wholnI'tid to combine the attractions of the melo draina ith equestrian performances. The Vlennoise Ctallren have been engaged, which, united with the opera cd a cot/it d'hallri. will present varied attraction. Ir. Macreadj, it is also stated, w.ll be engaged during lie court e of the season ?)tortliig liilrlllgriK'r. A regalia ou the St I.awreuc*, below (Quebec, had snd termination last Saturday The wind was blowng tri 'h and three of the boats contending for the rtr.w were up?et. The crew* of two were picked up by tiiAll boat*. but of the third only the mute *?i hhvcJ be Mr> rtiry my*, that up to the tiai>> of K'ltn^ to r? cK it?Mi> not known how nriauy were dro*iir-d Mnll F?lItirem. The New Orleans Crticent of thn ?<M ultimo, nay* he iimil failed yesterday beyond ?;harli"<tuu, not a fry u11iir-umI circntmUnr. about. theiie timed. Hd vvtr lt'i nothing after we net UMid to it. The Savannah Urjiublican of ttie i'.th ultimo, rays : io wail on Sunday uvcuing .North ot Charleston. THE SLXCTIONS TO-DAY. * The State* of Florid* and Georgia hold their u>nl ut election* to-day. JP OKOKOIA. T' The election in the 8tat? of Georgia, which take* *jt place this day, the lint Monday In Ootober la, for ai eight member* in Congress. The present delegation^ ' it ia known, is equally divided, vis., four democrats, [o' and four whigs re The following are the candidates for the eleotlon, to-day. in the renpectiTe districts:? ^ Lilt Cuunitri Whigi Democrats 1..Chatham tiO. . ,*T. Butler King, Jos. W. Jackson, ] 2. .Mufcogee, fcc .. JttK 8. Calhoun, M. J. Welborn, * " 3. .Bibb. Pike Sc . . Allen T Owen. John J. Carey, 110 4. .Newton, he ... . J.N Williaoicon H A. Haralaon. o. .? iw, <*?. . j? in i.mauuD, i noi u tlackett, 6. .Clark. Hull &c. . Jan W llarrin, 4Howeil Cobb, ' | 7. .(irrrne Jonra kc*\ H Str|ib?ni, Joseph Day, at? 8. . ltichim nd, Ike .. *K< b?rt Toombs. And. J. Lawaon. *> * Mi mlern ol ihe pretcut Uuums. h? There districts, at tbe last Congressional election. *'j two years since, Tlx . October, 1846, voted ai follows ? act Districtt. Democratic. lVKi g. ,.|u 1 2,287 3.324 I 2 5,669 6,202 i*ei 3 3,904 4 083 UL? 4 4.1*08 4,756 6. . ? 6.033 1,243 ?, 6. . 4 368 3.131 } 7 2,078 3.507 I?' 8 1,017 3,660 _____ _____ to I Total 30 0C4 28,806 28,806 tin fri< Democratic majority,.. 1,108 I This was a very li^lil vote, but gives noma idea of tbe date of partieH in tbe re: pective district-*. j The vote for (iovernor, la. t year, 1847, stood thus:? Towbf. (Drui ) 43.220 tha Clinch, (Wh'g) 41.931 cro lei Democratic majority, 1 280 This is the hottest voto ever polled in tho Statu for Governor, and kbow pal ties to be remarkably near dor balanced. The vole < f ibe eight di-triota, on member* h of Congress. in October 1844, a month previous to tbe l',e Presidential election, was ai> follows :? *? Districts. Dtmoci atic. Whig. !'' * 1 3,024 3,770 the 2 6.410 6.182 ben 3 4.813 4,052 4 5,771 5,214 ' 5 7 7 J6 4,889 Dli 0 6.869 4,424 L. 7 3,152 4,19V toi 8 3,3li0 4,665 < tei Total 40 624 as sin ? ?. 38 304 ~ bei Democratic majority, 2 320 art The tt-Hult of this vote, in 1844. greatly cheered the life democrats, and alarmed the whigs. Am a premonitory bit lymptom that the Statu would vote for I'olk and Dal- loi las. The whig?, however, denied that the congres- hii sional vote wan a fair test. assorting that the whigs were not out in their strength in the Cherokee coun- . ties, where the heavy democratic majorities were ob- ... tained. But the democrats claimed the grate, and the result in November showed they were right; the vote fcr electors then stunding thus aD Polk 44,147 Clay 42,100 ' to Polk's majority 2.047 de: The recapitulation, ia 1844, is as follows:? ilKMOCRATIC VOTE. Congress. President. Increase. 40.624 .44.147 3.623 sa; Willi) vote. we Congress. President. Inoease. un 38 304 42,100 3,796 nu Difference of inoTeate or gaiu in favor of the whigs, tit on the vote for President in November, over the Congressional vote in October?only 273?being equal to ]af the difference in the democratic majorities on President vu and on the Congrers tickets. all It is probable that General Taylor will run from nu 3,000 to 6.000 better than the whig Congress tickets. be FLORIDA. , An election is aUo to be held to-day in Florida, for a ' member of Congress, Governor, and members of the r L< gitlature. The present Congressman, Mr. Cabell, is a whig, elected in 1846, by the following vote:? Cabell (whig) 2 078 1D| Kaln. (dem.) 2,8*85 ^ ^ Cabell's, (whig) maj 93 ?P The present Governor, Wm D. Mosely. is a demo- *J? crat?the present legislature is whig, by a considerable majority. Candidates for the present eleotioar? of Whig. Deal. Governor Thomas S. Brown, Wm. Bailey. 1111 Congress Edward C. Cabell, Wm. P. DuTal. P* ne NEW YORK. ati The hunkers of the 10th Congressional dlstriot hare ho nominated D. U. Campbell, of Montgomery county. \ The barnburners have put up P. H. Cowen. of Saratoga. ]al The whigs nominate on the 5th. an The whigs of the 17th Congressional district have up nominated Honry P. Alexander, of Hekimer county. The democracy of the Plattsburgh district, N. Y., . have nominated William Haddlng, of Clinton county, . for Congress. The colored men of Co-tland county have uomlna- ,.uj ted the Rev. Samuel Ward. f. m. o., for the Assembly. ( MASSACHUSETTS. rif) Stephen C. Phillipps. of Salem, the free soil candi- r?tl date for Governor, trave a political address at Rookport, on Monday evening Uet. We learn, that in the course of bis remai ks. he stated that if Henry Clay bad j been nominated by the Philadelphia Convention, he on tbould have been with the wkigs now.?Gloiicetier gel Telegraph. ru, Charles Hudson has beenre-nomlnated fur Congress, am by the wbsgs of the Worcester district. twi Robert Kuntoul. jr , has been nominated for Con- i S grots. by the democrats of the second district. * erx RHODE ISLAND. [Krom tbe Providence Tramcript, Sept. 8S ] The friends tf free soil in this State have at length irj broken the ice, by their convention held in this city Tv. yesterday. The convention was respectable for its number, but more rcsprc table for the character of its delegates^ amongst whom were men of intelligence ( and moral worth, ail of whom were strong and aealous B'v in the good and progreesing cause of free soil: all of ?' whom were cordial supporters of Mariin Van Buren lio and Cbarles Francis Adams; all of whom subscribed to 001 the Buffalo Convention platform, and were resolved to " fight on and fight ever, until a triumphant victory ho1 shall reward their exertions '' There was at full an st>0 attendance at the convention and mass meeting as might have been expeoted under all theclrcumstances, D0< and our readers will give us the credit of not having tra given them encouragement of a great gathering, and will reaollect our reason* for not expecting it. But the friends of fr?e soil are well satisfied with this be- to | ginning. Do The convention was held on the 27th inst., and was Th called to order by B. E Borden. Esm dkt and Dr. Hiram Cleveland, chosen chairman, for the 1 purpose of organization, and John H. WUlardandB. I E. Borden, appointed secretaries It wa* voted to pre examine the credentials of delegates, after whioh a fav committee of one from each town represented, was ap- aga pointed to nominate candidates for elector* to be sup- $62 ported by the friends of Van Buren, Adams, and free bei soil, at the approaching election. During the absence the of the nominating committee, the convention was ad- by dressed by Thomas Stvere, Elder Cheeney, and Mr. -j Redloa. The convention then adjourned until two an( o'clock r.M. At two e'clock P.M., the convention waa tj,e called to order by the chairman, and the nominating . t committee reported the names of the following persons fr0) as officers of tlie convention:? ? President?Dr. Hiram Cleveland. _ , Secretaries?Thomas Stcere, Lauriiton Hall. "" The following communication waa then received by J" the convention:? rnoTioEMcc, Sept. 27th, 1848. To tiie Chairman or the Liberty State Convention: We hereby tender to the liberty party of Rhode Irland, the resignation of our nomination, for elec- l?e tors of President, kc , made by the liberty conven- aTe tion in March last. JOSEPH VEAZIK, en0 ASA 8ISSON, Jr. P*? GEO. H. CHURCH, STEPHEN BENEDICT. ? The committee appointed to present name* of per- 1 eons to be chosen as Presidential Electors, to be aup- fror ported by the friends of free soil in this State, resorted me following names* A 1. Joseph Veaiie, Providence; 3 Stephen Benedict, rail Smithfleld ; 8. Am SUson, Jr., Coventry ; 4. George ry i H. Churoh, North Kingstown. thu Subitiiutei.?l. Americas V. Potter, Providenoe ; 2. day Hobert B. Carr, Newport; 3. Hoeea Qulmby.Scituate ; 4. Charles Potry, Westerly. S) Which report was unanimously adopted. A)1 Stephen Benediot. of Smithfleld, declined hi* nomination, and moved the nomination In his stead of John I; De Wolf, of Bristol, who was thereupon unanimously * nominated by the contention. "rd The following gentlemen were appointed State's Committee T Walter II. Danforth, Providence ; Abrah >m Payne, stre ditto.; John H. Millard, North Providence ; Stephen The N. Manon, Smithfleld ; Wm. O Hammond, Newport; T. B. Peekham, ditto.; Wm. French, South KinjjH- T town; Lauriston Hall, North Kingstown ; Bailey E. the Borden, Cumberland ; Cromwell Whipple, Coventry ; ___ Augustus Miller, Warwick ; John Brown, Kaat Greenwich ; John De Wolf, Bristol. After the report of the committee, the convention T was adressed for nearly an hoor by Joshua l.eavitt, of ne" Massachusetts, in a speech replete with sound argu- s ments, clear Illustrations of the state of the three 4"~~ tiftrilo* hnlinir fWlw.ViAA/1. m m * * **' r n ...n.nwua VI kUV upiiuuenii OI mtrilQ Van Baran. and making sensible and pnngent appeal." ''*7 to the reason and conaclence of hi* audltori). wel Her. Mr l.orejoy then addroMed thoVonrentlon, in tbat happy manner which la *o eminently character- f'W Istlc of him, and entertained the audience with one of the the richest strain* of eloquence and irony which we *,lt' have listened to during the campaign [ The convention then adjourned until 7 o'clock. |t f, M. rent At 7 o'olock, the convention being called to order, oou thu resolution* reported by the committee were read, 0f g and unanimously adopted. h* al*o wan the committee'* by t report of an address to the people of thu State of ban Hh< tie Island The convention *a? then addressed by Mr. Water*. G of Millbury, Mar* ,who, passing over any diseunalen of A n slavery in the abiltmet, wblcli he thought not nec*a> Kl(i| sarlly t onnecteil with the cantas*. went into an ex- reii animation of free soil and nun extension, and Into a Mt? critical and lurid antilysl* of the claim* of the two |,Kp slave-nominated candidate*, Ca*A nnd Taylor, to uln Nurthern vot?-*. Mr Water* wa* In Ul healtn, and m?i extendi i| hi* remark* to a greater length than hi* r?n< strength could wellsmtaln A ft Uu repeated call* for Mr. I.ovejoy, that gentleman can* forwatd and coninaeneed by ^nnulrla* If there tain were Taylor whig*, present and baring ascertained eirtilarl klw ibat there were democrat* prtMlt. I tbe prfwiri of the former there oould hare beea .tie doubt, from ? disposition to diaeoncert the ttrst eaker by stamping fw nod other noises, whenever ?ylor'? name *w mentioned Mr Lovsjoy - Hrass I both these representatives of their respective pu. In turn. sifted tbeii candidates most thoroughly, id showed the incoosi'tenny and absurdity of their sieving tbe votes of Northern men, or any it inept kveholders He gave an admirable portrait of Tayr an a political man, and a no lean striking and ooret one of ('a** and held them up, with their partial at the North. a? a spectacle to be looked at In ty more than aDger. The style of the speaker was pious,eloquent. and severe The following is th>* series of resolutions adopted: iesulved. Tl at in the fu"da"-ental prinoip'es upon which this lernmei.tis bsacd, in the recorded <>j?ii>i?iih of its f Hinders, il id lilt- eaily action of Cong row, an well ai in that " law >ve all hotran enactroeut. written by the Auger of <V>.l upon i hesrt of man," we have full warrant for holding slavery to be octal, moral and political > vil. tesolved, That the docrmu that it was the intention of the teaman ? holrunied, or of the people w ho tntablish>"l, the eoniiition of thel'uitsd Statu t?guarluty the |i?rinaueiit exiiu :? of African slaves i- eotir I) wi hout foundation; that the empt to secure the exteoticn of that " pocultar in-ritution' ,oid the States wl.ete it alieaJy exists is a clear and palpable > of anmssion. which it is our s lcmn duty to reaiat by every ana which tlm constitution and laws of our country have eed in our hands. (csolved, That a decent respect for the opinions of thia oivil1 world, fidelity to the fiiud&ui mal principle* of American :i ty, and allegisnoe to ha' " righteousness whieh exulteth a i r," demand of the people of this country that they should ect for chief magistrate a man ? ho will take the " liret, and i, and every oii|k> tumty to prevent the extension of tlavtry." tc'olvtd, Tha' wlen thn convention at Baltimore nominated a ia Cats for the Presidency, a man who hai openly p'edged istlf to veto the " Wilmot proviso." and has suffered himself Income a mere tool In thu litinU of slaveholders, they showed utter and reeklea* d sregard of the great principle- >1 freedom, 1 went klinCfold for Souti ern inter 'Sts and party ends; and it tho nomination deserves the 1.earty cxecrftt'on of c/try true nd of his country. [i solved. That the nomination of Zaohary Taylor, a OX re rricr, without any civil teputation, was, in the language of nicl Webster, "not IH to be made and if not lit. to be made, a ni.fit to be snppnr.cd: that, moreover, his cautions silencu in the great iiuc-tion of ttie extension of slavery? the fact, ,t hii electionin urged thi'iithont the whole South, on th? und that he ii ?ith them and for them ?the doelantioa of hia stnal friend*, that they know hu would veto the Wilmot proo? oiubited with the t>>irnincaat action of the Convention by ith h* wax n?mina'cd they laying the " Proviso' with hinmm )ti tlic table, i? evidenco enough of his roil jKisition. and ten him unworthy the M| p< rt of the true fri- ndI of taedom. leaolved, That the repiolia'i n of both the.-e^i"nn nation* by Huflalo (Convention, meets with otir cordial approbation, that aeeept their great an* glori'its platform?that we ail with the nomination* of Van Hiiren and Adams as men who have rlet?l}- la! en ih?ir si ud upon the ai'la of freedom, and that in coming election we will give them our most zealous au<A irty support OHIO. The Van Buren Convention hold in the Lo:a'.ne,kc.t strict, noroitinteJ J. VI. Hoot for Congross. and Dr. D. (iriswold. Loco, of Loraine, forPresiduntial KleeGeneral Shields thus bore te*timony to the charao of General Taylor, in a Cass and Butler leech, at L'Veland on the llih Inst 'I know General Taylor well: he Is a bravo, stout, srti'd. honest old soldier. 1 would rather luy right n should be paUied than say aught else of him. I e him bettei than those who support him. I like n becnuse he has fought well for his country, f 'e him for what he has done. Whigs affe _'t to lovo n for what he is to do." MICHIGAN. lion. William Allen. Hon. Jesse D. Bright. Col. Geo. . Morgan, and, it is confidently hoped, f.hat Gen. m O. Butler, of Kentucky, will also be in attendee, to sfieak in Detroit, on the 30th ult. WISCONSIN. There are now seven papers m Wisconsin devoted the free soil movement. Of there, five were formerly mocratic, one whig, and one abolition. Rcllgloui* lntt'lllgencr. The Annapolis (Aid.) Ht/iublican, of the 'Oth ult., ft:?A revival has been going on for thr^e or four eks, in the Methodift EpUcopal Church of this city, ider the charge of the Kev. Mr. Brooke A larga mber of persons have been converted. It still coniues. sml promirea to do uiueh good. We learn from the Toronto Calouist of 1'uaaila.v it, tbat the new Roman Catholic Cathednl recently scted in that city, will be consecrated this day with the imposing ceremonies of that church. A large imber of priests and several bishops are expected to present, among them Bishop Hughes, ef New York it. I'aul's English Lutheran Church was dedicated sterday in Washington city, with appropriate Bounties Rev Dr. Morris, of Baltimore, and Rev. r. Conrad, of Ilagerstown. tfflciated on th<j interestj occasion. The corner stone of the 1st Presbyterian Church at on* Farms, (New Jersey) was laid on Thursday with propriate services, in presenoe of a large <-ongregan Addre?ses were made by Rev. Drs Hamilton, irray and Brinsmade; and Rev. Messrs S S Potter, this city, and Lemuel Bond of Plainfield. also paripated in the services. The ceremony of laying a corner stone was performed by Rer. Mr. Hunt, the stor of the new ohurch It is intended to enot t at edifice, which will cost about $3000. The foundon is 60 feet by 40. It is in a populous neighborod, where a church has long been needed. The Rev. T. W. Winchester, of the diocese of Maryid, has aocepted a call to the parish) s of S'<. Peter's d West Wbiteland. Chester Valley, Pa., anl entered on the discharge of his duties. Army Intelligence. Jeut. Col. P. St. George Cooke, 2d. dragoons, has >n assigned to the command of tiie poet a. Carlisle, , and in charge of the recruiting scrvice Id that *rter. -apt. W. W. Taylor, of the regiment of mounted emen. has arrived at St. Louis from Cincinnati. ?n \tt to Fort Leavenworth, to join his company Hallway Intelligence. IrCIDF.WT ON rilE To WNII.1 U BII ANCII Rw ROAD. i the night of tbe 28th. a train of oars on tho Town iu oniicu uauroau was thrown from th-; track by inlng over a cow. The ears were badly smashed. 1 one of them oapsi/.ed ; but the passengers, tea OK lve in number, escaped unhurt. Ipf.kd.?Recently, in England, ou the Ureat West-' i Railroad, seventy-seven miles were pvsed OTer an express train in seventy-eight minutes twentyle leconda, including a stoppage of five minutes rty-five seconds Fifty-three talk's of the journey re performed in forty>ninc tninutrs thirteen seids. The speed in kuuie cases was kept up at seity, feventytwo. and seventy-seven miles an hour. Colhko Railboau.? The la?t Dover Enquirer eB the reports of the Director* and of the engineer the Cocheco Railroad, it appears that the whole e. from Dover to Karmington, 18 miles, is under itract. and the work rapidly progressing. Oa tha it division, are now employed li'O men and 103 rsee?a large part of this division is graded. On the ond, or Karmingtou division, contracts were not de until a few weeks since, and the workmen have tniade much progress. The astesrment* have genUy been paid with promptness. The receipts have u $42,233 the disbursements ?84.ti7l. Xlie report tes that an efficient committee has been appointed procure a survey of the route from PortKinouth to ter, funds having been obtained for that purpose, e construction of this road would be an a :eomno:!on to the public, and add much to the business he Cocheco Railroad. IaiI.ROADS LlAKLE 101 DillAl.t BV KlBE.? Tbt Sllme Court of Northampton have given judgment in or of the Springfield Mutual Insurance > ommnt inst the Western Railroad. for the amount of 13 SO. with $167 bb interest -the flrit limned mm ng tne amount paid by the Insurance Company for burning of a house in 1846, which was r -t on fire a loeomotlve of the Western Railroad, 'he Charletton Courier learns that the AVUinington I Raleigh Railroad Company, in connection with companies as far north at I'niladelpbia, hare made brough ticket (torn that city to Charleston, and in the latter city to the former. at $17 each way. 'be jonrney between Cumberlanl, Maryland, and ton, a distance exceeding 600 miles, is habitually le in 48 hours, or lest. in each direction, without lost of ample rest for tne preservation of health. State of the Weather. [From the Mew Urleans Crescent. Sep?.. 'ii ] me pertont may like the weather we have haddurintf past few days; but we mutt express our deeidei rsion to it. It it too cold for summer, yet not cold ugh for winter, and is just the kind or weather to luce oolds and coughs. For those persons who are it It extremely daugerout. yet to the unacMlmated initbe very acceptable, as if It continues an) length lme, it will toon drive every vestige of yellow fever a tbe city. [From the Savannah Georgian, Sept. .0 ] fter a cloudy Sunday, we bad yesterday (Monday) i and a strong wind from the North cast. . nth ovetppearance of more equinoctial weather Smce the nder-ttorm on Thursday last, warm doming, by and night, bat been iudltpeusable for comtorc. [From the Savannah Repablioan, Sept U0 ) ;v?rai eariy risers report tn%t a Heavy fruit lotl neat ilanta. on Friday last. '"rom tha Montgomery ( \la ) Advertiser, 23 J bete was ft alight frost visiMa in this viei u.ty yeslay morning. [Frern the St. Louis Union, Sept. 23.] be last beats from above report ail tin- upper ams falling. Tbe river opposite is still receding, i weather continues very cool. [From the Mobile Herald, Sept. 23.] he weatbar, on Thumuay night, fell, suda?niy, inta way of winter. On Friday morning tuu tberneter tank as low as 00 deg. [Krom the Booton Traveller, Sept. 30 ] hsrmometer on Tuesday, when highest, tf*: Wadlay, at runrUe. 87>{?wnen highest, 63 ; Thursday, unrlse, 39,when highest, tt;> ; Friday, at sunrise, when highest, ; Saturday, at sunrise, 6i>? nmeter at sunrise, on Wodnesday, , on Thurs, 29 72 ; on Friday. 29 HI ; on Saturday,'.*4 On ilnesday and Thursday morning* the iiierniiniiter in Newton, to 34, and there w>w n heavy white t; but ice has not, as yet. been seen. In tins city, Mime morning, the thermometer stool at 37,% 3'.'*From the Ilurllngton (Iowa) On/otto, Sep:. 20 ] is conceded by tbo oldest inhabitant, tli?; t!ie pre1 itutunin has beuv more rainy thuu any |>reviou? sln?e the settlement of the State. A v* <t amount rain has been damaged; some entirely ,1 -troyad, lie continuous aet atuer, wliicli set in m?on aft?r reft. oi-n and Su.vbr Minks m Lowk* Can.vba.? old mine is known to exist in the sciumory ot iiiml \ nudreuii, i>u the routb Milt* of tit.! St. Li*. s?, in tbe district "t l|uebec, bKluagiurf to th? fir. Ixi Lery. Tb? MJangm llrtitieux, a >li>n'real T, ?t KrlilHy, announce* that I mc?n of it Mirer ?t have b?-f n dincovered in tins cuunlif* of the Rt trice, llerthier, and Leunter. north of St. Law e, in the dmtrlcln of three-Hirer* and Montreal, mtieman I* now ?i>khk>,<1 in examining the loo all and there appear* to he no doubt that they con liter ort. - <i"thtc (.' ??</?.