Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 6, 1848, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 6, 1848 Page 2
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?d 'retiring yr?r ai 4 Vcu mil" a'L j f and ?r? di-eiMrrly Burtlv the policy of doing nothing ; * tout taUinn and threatening mu?t. by tbin tim? hare d it* laci'y. \ ou bare talk?- J tu l threatened B vat'l yiu are d?T*?*<l It U not on>' it'>olittoni*t I alone whe thmk> that ton rann>t "b? kicked out of | tk< U uK>n." an i 1 h?l therefore all eiperimcnt, by the fire Ktatr*. on your rfftiK and iHflltutloBi, cau be ) xaade *ith impunity TbU '<* the eiti?'n.>u eeniimeut of tli* Nnrlb The) beliere that jou cannot aad dare 1 IKt protect your>e!re? Mr KatUbun, from the ??tate ! f New York ?aid on tb? floor of i'oipi' r Vcu ' threatened to r.h|ft the repeal of the tariff of W1 ! 1 yet yea mbmittrd \ ou declared you would not } lolaiate the repeal of the 2l-t rule; yet yon submitted. ( There ii no danger to the Union Yon will eubmit ? ( aad submit to anything we aball do!" ThU wan the rabtianee cl hie language; and it in the language and 1 pinion of the great tuau of the NortQero people. V* liat you want in not power?that you have in far | jrreatrr propoitlon than your anoe?try when they ] faacd and vanquished tireai Britain in the revolution ? bat what jou want i? re*|>?cUbility Vou are de- 1 If the North waa rati'flej that any oac tuura of abolition, if enforced. would immediately tt rquivilrot to n dissolution of the I'niou. that nttturv would rtijulre no wisUocf from you to deleat It. You need not i lk, uiuih less J.-a! in threats. The fact would be *11 powerful aud all sufficient for your protection. No agitation nead be wtth you concerning your Institutions The last that It exists ?t all in the South uuder the con^titutio of the I'nited State*, is proof conclusive of your tobesility. and proof also that the constitution has failed In affording to you that "domestic trauijuillity," which on it* fact* it wax established to secure If you Ttnain inactive, and allow things to tab* their coarse ranch longer, you will be eompulted to choose between the alternative* ot a dissolution of the I'nion or your ?wn salvation Th<yare not now incompatible; and to tare both. ha? been the great object of my efforts in the twenty year* of tny public life. My friend, who I ow nit* near me on the platform known that, in 1828, | 1 deelared to the people of I olleton district, at a dinner given to their then Representative in Congress, that the general government must be driven back to its teeiiimate limitations In the constitution That if we yielded on the taxing power, the nest stride would be laiost onr slave institutions; and that I was for fight* * v.. >v. v.itl.. ..l.-l. I... (ought on slavery. I tha urnr thing in 1844, after Wkne>rof <n Con.'ipnHi anticipation.- but too truly raaiited. Now you have thi* *rreat question of slavery pon yon; and mv counsel is. as of yore?meet the ?u>*tion at on re. and fnttrtT. Hart* no more talk in Conpref* by your Hepre'entatives; but bring your power to bear directly on the question?not through a Southern convention. which ycu r.aunot get, (and which, if yon get. may only breed confuaion and weakin the South.) but by the State*?the parties to 1 , the constitutional compact, and it* legitimate gaard?ns by the theory of the constitution itself. Let the : 8?*t hern States instruct their 8tnatits, and rrfuest the Xepresentatives. to Itatt their stats in Congress imme- j ' J fitly and return home, should abolition, in any of its I I forms, prevail in the legislation uf Congress ?whether in ' ( our ttrritortrs, the district of Columlna. or between the I States Let the South take thin position?let but fire State* in the South take this position?let but two State*, Virginia and South Carolina, take thin position aid maintain it, aDd the Sonth 1* safe If driven to action by the aggression* of the North in CongTess. all tber step# which the honor and interests of the Sonth ball demand will be easily assumed, lint if the South (till sleeps inactive. submissive to aggressions-if no Other State will maintain her dignity and her rights nder the constitution on this great 'ijaestion. let Sonth Carolina, unaided and alone, meet the ontest. She can force every State in the Union to take Hides, for cr against her She can compel the alternative ? that the rights of the South he retpertrd. or the Union be dissolved. This. In ay humble opinion, is the only | eenrse by which the I'nion can be preserved, or be worth preserving; and let the result be what it may, i ve w 11 at least have the consolation of having made I one brave long, strong effort, to save ourselves from Croton Water?Will the President ot the Cro- . ton Water Board inform us upon what foundation ( the main pipes rest, and upon what soil or stratum t Uie loundation is built, in the 5th avenue, ranging i j from 23d to 32d street 1 There is considerable , anxiety among real estate owners to have this t question officially answered. , Marine AflTnlm. Tint Niw Steamshit Kmfirk Stat*.?The work Upon this splendid ship, which is now in oourse of ' Bftrnetion at the yard of W. II. Brown, is progress- ' log (Ten more rapidly than vw expected. Her bed- 1 plate, which is eleven tons in weight, and a complicated pieoe of workmanship, was cast yesterday in a I Masterly and moet neeescfal manner, at the extensive iron works of T. F. Secor It Co. The operation of , ponrirg the liquid fire, or iron, into the mould, was ' peculiarly grand and interesting ; and although a revponcible and heavy undertaking, it was accomplished in the pretence of a number of gentlemen,in a very short 'Mine, withoat profusion or accident. It will be raised and fitted in the Tessel while she is yet ou the stocks* far the purpose, it is said, of having it more effectually adjusted and secure. The.Kmpire Steia. as we have Already stated, is designed to run in connexion with < the Crescent City, in Messrs. J. Howard Son s line of ( New Orleans and Havana steam packets. She is some i 300 tons larger than the latter, with a proportionate in- ? rw,or^? _lll n. I - Ik. v. pvnti , ??UM ww >a* VC a* M|l Hi fcUC BUUif 1UIU' riant and costly style introduced on board the Cres eut City. She will be ready to mak? her first trip bout the latter part of March, or the firat of April. Stramshit Caiikobnia.?One of the U. S. Mail ?t? amirs, destined for the Pacific will make a trial trip to-day, preparatory to bt-r final departure for Ilio 1 Janeiro and Valparaiso. The Nt* Ockas Steameh Cherokee left port pre isely at 4 o'clock yesterday afternoon, in gallant style, on her first voyage to Savannah. She leaves under Vtry encouraging circumstances?fine weathT ?full freight, and a large list of passengers. She has in her rst eibin over one hundred persons; a list of tlieir ?a?ne? will be found under the appropriate head ( Uy Intelligence. Iiui h ? Crroner Walters held an ioj nest yester<*? j a*. No. 476 Pearl *treet, on the body of Wm ( ?nne? j. ?ged twenty-two years, a native of Ireland, lrto from the evidence adduced went to bed apparently in good health, and in the ni*ht was taken suddenly with a fit and before medical nid could be obtained he expired The jury rendered a verdict, that tie deceased came to his death by epileptic fits. VimA fire broke out on Wednesday night, in the | building No. 39$ Hudron street, occupied as e pawnbroker's store. It was put out witb trifling damage A fire broke out on Thursday night, iu the upper ttory of a brick stable In 23d street, near 8th avenue, which was put out without material damage. Movi nit ntx of Imltvltlnixla. The following persons arrived In Baltimore on the j So iiift.:?Gen Riley and II. O. Gibson, U. 8. Army; John H Rusfell and George M Dibbling. I' S. Navy; Major Archer, of Md . and Col. Ilayne and la ly, of South Carolina: 'apt Davis. U.S. Army, and A. G Pend'eton, 1.' 8. Navy ; Hon John Tyler and lamily, of Va.; Hou. It.C. llalliday. State Seeretary, and T. G. Phelua. U. ? Navy. i M?j. Gen. Wool and Col Mbby, two dixtingtiiabeJ | cfllcrrr ol the Inited States army were in Albany ou I VTedne'day I ( Col. Benton Wit Washington for the Wert on Wednesday la?t . Mix * llain ou? I'oltlKul Iiilflll^cnri'. C Wlinil CAROI.INjt. t Co?ernor Johnson l n? i-rinined to rail an extra Mi; D of the I.egWWtnre of South Carolina in ord?r a U> * cable tb?t Nta'e t? ? $> <, h< r rote for electors of t Prenident and Vice-President. . Tb^ nam< > of tt? following gentl?'m?n h?Te been ' trfug'it prominently before tlw public br their rc- 1 peeti.e friend? in connection with the Chief Magi*- > tracy if thi- State ?Hon J. O. itichardoon W. B. ! Xeabrook. B. K. W AlMon J. H. Mean*. J fc. Man- | <' log *.:d N*. H. J y coxMrcTictrr. ' r In th< town eWctious so fur a* heard from, the whig* > " ja'.n?d two and tie democrats two. Waving the I * tttult bef< re. a b\tiit4?Aehford, Cornwall. < oventry, (lartland. Au tkaict? Canton, lart ye:ir whig. ] ' ll dlirtwi) A unit n c? iio-party ticket wa> ulttcUd. ' j l*Kt jear ?!hif _ v mnf ant. >4 j * >Mr. *>^eb?;?r will uddrei^ the whig* of I'lvm <utb. ! a U. V . .. Ma>,I> 1 .1 - ?v , .. ... nuvj mn wiiik coumy ron'fDtipr h?T? calUJ amating r,n that day to h?;Br him Aft#r Ihl*. Mr. W'vbtter will u.ake a journey to the fi State. of Main* | ,, C#1 Todd w?4 .imong the *pe-? at. Plymouth, on T ?-?<Uy. Ji Hon. Benjamin Thomp?<?D, tK < bark-mown. war ' nominated the whig candidate tor CoogreM ft<>ui the Fourth liietrlct. now-represented iy Hon. J <; I al- w Irty whe is wedded to the free sou (arty. ,, "J .OR I Da . ,| The Jacksonville A*t/'t of the 2-Sd Sep'nmber <.,ntain* a i?ttM- from Mr Vulee. Senatoi of the I nited ' fclau?, to tie democratic mtM meel.og of Marion ] county He ieflnee hi* position. and declare* hi* firm Jeter mi nation to support < a*? and fiutlwr and oppoee '' Taylor and irilUnore The Ve?r? publish*.! a li?t ol ap- j: point menu stating tbe vat.oue m^etingr at which be y would addree* the people mwA. ii 4. Mate convention of burnbirli're w?? rewntly hel J n at If wa * ity. and the.toiUiwing ,-entleiuen put in nojnlna<ion a* elector* tor \ an Hur. n nn<1 Adam*. ? Wn. " r?on Clark of John*on oountv. ?j?n Verplaack Van w A niwerp. of J? IferM/n Win. Miller of Van Bnrt-n; Or. fiayton of Muwatine On* of tli? rrentleiF.en whoic name le on thi* ticket will .V recoftt ied n? an Inti- '1 mate perainal and political friend o( Mr. Van Eurrn i1e baa field office under him * ' ' "' Q( Till MlMMKO ('aMIIIER.?A4t'. Joie|ii) J J. Mini- , mtxxi, cnahierof the l>orrh<**U rami .Mi.'ioti U.iuk, 11 who disappeared from thl* vicinity 'in Wedo- fday l?-t ui ka? been ?#en in New Vork JV1 r. Temple, the Jnte r amht>r le investigating hie aerouute. and ha* already fe vnd a defleit itt M 700 The |o*r. whatevei It l?. <" wllf? *e ?iippoe<. (all upon the bonjgwn ? Jlmtvn Ttm ?"ee. Otl H | if; I'm* *T Jhmit* i' *, I I ? < ?n the Afternoon ol to the ?Wh u ** > three ho??- belonging to Mr HuJ?t. on r(. Ib? Vt'pi tb' road. Bn*h?lrr were ileetrnyed by fir*. They were at t Injured The flr* cir'nated from the 'Ol |mrairf cf one *1 thr fclwneye |f < NEW YORK HERALD. ; >onlh>Wr(l Cortirr of Knlton and \owiau *t?. p JAHKS UOKINtK UkDIJIETI', fHOPRIETOR 1 AMUSBMKNTB TBIS C7EMNU. | P\itK TllK*' Kl PKBTV tin r.nv-HAHKi Bi?>f M Si ' ? ?~'M BA'-mR or 8cvil.IV. La SlHKiAwmu A, 1 tc.-lT<n HOT?E>m?AI n*. aOWEKY TUKATRR. B?w?rv? I ?u* C'n*?r 3iu*oha "toi l A ?M> Sh.M II N <Hl? li MIAN UOBOIHMK. BROADWAY THBATRI Br<?iw?y?I ki?m ATrOKMKV? RATIONAL TBLATU, ChMMa fttroel?Eraia *i_- ?? Inrnia add Hiaum of Nbw Toa?? Lady u? tmk Lieaa. tlklXXB, ITfOI PLACB?Othbu-o- ?Mr Nciihioi'i W in. BURTON'S T1IIATRK, Chamber* itrect?Oomdcv arc?>n ?Wum*.n IIitir-OArrvBE ?r CirriiK Cctiul MECHANICS" IIAUj, Hi o*4 ?ny, mai Droou*?Chbi?tt'? UiiiT?tu?? ErmofuN anveiK., Its. SOCLKTT UBSAST-'Jiiiraiu'a UmrriBA H IN CRT A lOOHS-Tiruti'i Ci?u?.u MKLOOEON? Vinemia lunintm. NEW BCKiM, 531 Broadway-PHii>o?Of*ioAi. ImiTillnm New York, Friday, October 6, 1HAH. Actual Circulation of the Heralds 0?t'r S, Thurmlay J1,380 oopies. the publication ol the M< rnlnir Edition of the Hernial Ooiu Biencea yemerday ?t 211 minnte* I* fop.' 3 o'clock, and finished at IS minuli > I clorr 7 o'clock : tho first At'crno >n Edition commenced at 13 ruinates bdfore 2 k etook, and finished at 20 minntea past I o clock; the second at 3. and limited a 2^ inatos past 3 o clock The Presidential Crisis?Important Speeches and Letter*. Tlic interest of the existing Presidential crisis is increasing everyday. As peculiar and remarkable specimens of this interest, we give, in our columns to-day, several letters aud speeches put forward on the present state of the question, by leading men at the opposite ends of the Union. The address of Harrison Gray Otis, the ancient ;ipostle of ihe old federal party of New llngland, find issued a few days ago in a Boston journal, is like the voice of one raised from the dead, and coming out in favor of General Taylor for the next Presidency. Mr. Otis is a classical antique, in politics ai d fine tuf-te. He is hardly known to the present generation, but was one ?f the leading sp:nts of the North in the early part of this century, down to the dispersion ot the old federal party by the Hartford Convention. He comes out on the edge ot the grave, full of the same gemu8( fine feeling, and peculiar principles, which characterised his whole life. He d-'c'ares in favor of General Tuylor, and seems to have moderated the tone of political asperity, whicli prevailed thirty pears ago, on the establishment of the two great larties which divide the Union. The other im >ortant paper is the report of a speech delivered by he Hon. Mr. Rhetf, in Charleston, South Carolina few days ago, in which the views of the lunocratic party in that region are given, with ;reat force and great freedom of expression. Mrilhett takes ground in favor of General Cass nerely, however, as a choice of evils, and gives he reasons which actuate him, and the party oi which he is a member, in conjunction, probably with Mr. Calhoun, in the Southern States. Hi^ news are peculiar and interesting. The next >aper on the subject is a letter from the Hon. .Tames Hamilton, formerly one of the leading nullificators n Smith Carolina, but now coming out for General ray lor, in | reference to General Cass, as being a jetteT Southern man for the Southern States. Those papers and those views, from distinguished men, in opposite directions, are peculiarly interesting at this crisis of American political history. The most striking portion of those paj>ers. however, is contained in the developernents made by Mr. Rhett, relative to the influence, and probable consequences, which the movement of Mr. Van Huren. should it be ultimately successful, may produce on the relations o* his I nion. as it is now organised. Mr. Rhett' jpenly and fairly, presents the consequences tha' I nov nftprtl flip snrppuH in nf tlinop neasures. affecting, in the remotest decree, the eculiar institutions of the South. The free soil luestion. which is put forward as the platform on vhich Mr. Van Buren stands, simply lias reference o tlie extension of slavery to the new territories if New Mexico. This is a narrow and isolated uestion to all appearances, but when we come i o reflect that when there is beyond tnis platform- 1 he whole train of abolition sentiment, originating nd festering in every possible way in the North, t is very easy to bee that the success of a party, oundfd simply on the Wilmot proviso, would iltimately lead to the success of a party, claiming he abolition of slavery in the District of Columbia, ind ultimately in the Southern States themselves, rhere is. therefore, a difference between the Wilinot proviso, as understood by the whig party, now supporting General Taylor, and that meant by the ree soil party, who are running Mr. Van Buren. rhe whig party, as it is now constituted in the i North, would not probably look beyond the | n^re nrevfntion of elaverv in the new t^r- ! itories. That would he the final action on the ubiect, and their success would lead the country j way from the abolition sentiment, and from fur- J h( r abolition action. It is very evident, however, i tint th>- success of Mr. Van Huren, in any *hape> J iy which we mean his g? tting a sufficient vote to | arry him into the House ?f Representatives, and he mflufi:re of sue h n result on the action of Con- I jr? >r>. uould merely be th?* entering wedge fo: uturf movements in the sain'- direction, which I vould increase ai d accumulate during the next i our years, unt il it reached a point that might be ,'angerous to the Union. The developments made by Mr. JUiett, of the mblic sentiment < f the .South, on this point. mdiate the consequences that would follow any parial success of the free soil movement, separate nd distinct frcm the whig party. It is now saidy the mipporters of Mr. Van Buren, that the ueita" j ion lias succeeded beyond their e.xjiectation ; that ' 1 hey are sure of the electoral votes of Ohio arid ifassnchusetts ; that they will probably get the lectoral vote of Xew York, and a large popular ote in Pennsylvania and other tree States. These | esults would, of course, throw the el 'ction of I'reident into the present House of Keprc.-entatives, | nd create a state of feeling throughout the counrv, that would give a great advantage to similar movements, four years hence, in the free .States, j 'he views of the free foil men are no doubt < xggerated. Thus far, we have hesitated to put any onfidence in the hopes that they have held out, nd w e still doubt, very seriously, whether Mr. an Buren can get a single electoral vote in the 'orth. Vet no one can tell what a month lay bring forth. One thing is certain, that the access of Mr. Van Buren, in his present movement, i any practical i-hai*, will bring about one of ir noct serious events that ever bas'meuaccd e I nion of these confederated State*. Mr. Iliet and the Southern politicians have calmly nd d? liberateIv tak< n their ground, and tkat round is a penreaU.'e secession from Congress, I'henev." that period eomes, i?>Lrited out by thetn, ii reluiioii to their |? eiliar in?t!tu.ion. Mr. llliHt, l is true, thinks that ('<> neral Cass vrould furnish le (forthwith a safer President; but Mr. Hamilton, rho is equally clear stghv d, thinks that General aylor Would be tatler. A 1 agree, i?iW<'Ver, tJiat je mov* merit of Mr. Van Buren is one of the oet dangero s that evei litis been started in this inntrv, ar.d that its Mir. ess, heretofore, befjin* to arm the friends of the Union < v iy where, South id North, as well a* W est and Knst. The mere evenlion of slavery in the new territories .is u Kattl/i . i me of the leading arguments put ti*rth ' tho e mod< rn abolitir nists, is the mono|ilv ul 'W< r possessed by Southern land owner-, i.i nse^ueoee of the enumeration of slaves in the ii'us of the T nited States. It is evident, tli*-ivre, that th? success of the present c^mpnum on I Wiltnvt |<rovito, will b<" III're!, mi Ut Tl/vj ? red.e to commence uu ailntk on the provision* I t ie constitution, by whu h the slavery politic*! owerot the !-outh ta arranged. The election of lther Gereral Taylor or General Cuss, according 0 present appearances, w?u!d bring about a sute )l things favorable to a settlement of the question; jut should Mr. Van Huren get Ohio or Massif.lunette, or even New York, as his friends confi leutlv anticipate, the election of our next President, will be thrown into th<- House of Representatives, and a stat<- of things may be produced that may lead to events menacing the I'nion of those States. Theatrical and Mimical. Fake TiiriTRr ?The unusual attraction of Madame Anna Bishop, and the Monplasirs, J row together an lminen?e audience at the Park ut evening, and the utmost enthusiasm was called forth by both. Madame Bifchop appeared in asoene from Doniaetti's opera of "Linda,'" and afterwards, previous to the ballet, performed the grand noma and cavatina from " Taoeredi," ' O )ialria?I>i tanli pulpitis' iu *uch a manner as drew down repeated bur-tn of applause, and caasad her to be encored in both. A shower of bouquets were flung on the stage. and vociferous plaudits followed the fair rantatrico an she retired from the stage. Her costume in "Tanercdi." was very beautiful, and was worn with a most charming grace. The ballet of " Esmeralda" followed, and wat received with the liplim*ki(k has always attended lis performance. 1 be daneing of Monsieur and Madame MonpUisir, . am) Mile. Bulan. received the he?rti<-t plaudits. and 1 a i-bower of bou jui tH rewarded the efforts of the principal taWWt. The performances lor this evening will consist of " Ksmeralda,'' a scene from the" Barber of Seville.'" and a portion of l.a Somnambulic" ' by Madame Bishop, and the farce of the " Ktou Boy.1 Bowkrt Theatrb.?The comedy of "Rule a Wife HDd Have a Wife" was played hero, last evening, in the most elegant style; Indeed, In a style whleh can- , not be surpassed at any theatre In the Union, either in the admirable cast of characters, or the magnificent stage arrangements. This comedy 1* a most interesting one in the story, and Leon, the chief male character. requires a first-rate performer like Mr ilamblln to do it justice. He was rt&lly splendid in the part, and the reiterated bursts of applause which were bestowed wer? truly deserved. Where Leon discloses hi* true character, and stands revealed before Margaretta, and ber courtier friend*, as the husband who will not have his lawful authority questioned, in plane of the simpleton she thought the had married, Mr.H amblin was most admirable; the dignity of his language, and the haughty compotnre with which he asserts his rights, were 1 equal to any acting we have ever seen. We are asto- { Disked that Mr. iiamblin has not more frequently appeared in parts like this one, Sir Kdward Mortimer, 1 and others. His present engagement at the Bowery has been a most brilliant one ; the judicious production of the old comedies?his admirable astlng in them ?the excellence of the company at the Bowery, have all tended to create quite au excitement among the patrons of the house. Last night the oomedy wa* fol- 1 loweu oy me uautM uj; ui uic ciks?ui jiijuuh wiuam and Signor Neri, and the favorite drama of " Robert Macaiie ' The house was crowded in every part andthe ' utmost fatUfaetion wax evinced by the long and repeated applause which wax given To-night Mr. Hamblin will appear as Sir Edward Mortimer la the ' Iron Chest." This is the part in which he was so successful on Tuesday evening last, and we advise all who wish to see a really superb picce of acting, to go tliis evening to the Bowery. We hop* Mr. Hamblia will appear again in ' Itule a Wife and Have a Wife" before the conclusion of his present engagement. Broapwav Tiikathe.?Many were the tears shed at this house last evening, and long will the night be remembered by many, for many were the eyes that were suffused, all on account of the irresistible droll, eries and pure Hibernian wit of Collins, who again appeared as Rory O'More; and who c^uld help laugh jng till he cried?who could avoid shaking his sides till he fairly sobbed in relief?while the bost of Irish 1 actors living explained to Captain De Weilskin the reason " why the pig ran fast." or told to the same worthy the nariative of that most sagacious of all reynards. the Irish fox ? In truth, he did bring down the houFc at a tremendous rate, both at these points as well as in the scene in the colonel's kitchen and in the guard room; and na for his songs, " Cruiskoen Lawn" and " The I.ow Backed Car," the only trouble was that they were quite too short, and he was forced to repeat them both. It wa* the general impmagion 1 that they improved by the repetition. The fast was, that Mr. Collins was in admirable spirits last night, and as he was greeted by a large audience, he ac- ' quitted himself in the very best style. His tour south and west must have agreed with him wonderfully, for he has improved since his last visit to .our city. He plays even better than when he was on the boards here before. The place of tho ' lamented Mathews has often been accorded to him, and be seems determined to win a just title to the reputation. Mr. Dyott as Shan Dhn, Mr. Vache as De 1 Weilskin, Mr. Andrews as Scrubbs.and Mre. Abbott as 1 Kathleen, performed their parts in an admirable manner; while Mary O'More. Soldering Solomon, Nelly Jtlley, (Miss Carman.) Biddy Casey, and in fact the whole cast of the piece, was handsomely done. The Irish j'g was accomplished in excellent style, carrying { out in its true character and spirit, tbe scene intended to be portrayed. The bill was made up, besides I ] "Rory O'More." of a "Polka Comique;" an overture rrom tne "urome HO.*se, oy tnc orchestra. and the i 1 petite comedy of the "Bold Dragoons," in which I 1 Messrs. I.ester, Hadaway, Varhe. and Andrews. Miss 1 K. "Wtllsck and Mesdames Abbott and Isherwood. and 1 others, were cast. If the Broadway keep up such at- | j tractions as these, its present popularity cannot but j 1 increase. To-night .Mr. Collins is to appear in two 1 pieces, and on Saturday night he takes a beueflt and ' closes his engagement. While ihe stage is so well pro- I vided for, the comforts of the audience is as usual well rared lor. A pleasant temperature Is maintained, and ' the ventilation is as perfect as possible. Take all in j 1 ill, the Broadway Is certainly a most comfortable place i for pleasure seekers. Natioioi Tmkatiie.?This house was again crowded in every part last evening. and the very elegant version of " La Ksuieralda."' was played with much eclat. ' This piece has been most successful, and the very elegant manner in which it has'been put on the xtage, 1 j has been n>uch appreciated by the crowded audiences that have witnfsn?>d its performance every evening since its firft production. It is really a pleasure to Fee how admirably and orderly everything is con- , ducted on the stage of the National , the most intricate sc> nr?. the grouping.0, dances, tablcam i^c., ! ore all enacted with the moot surprisingnrcurnnH No ftagewfcits, cr long intervals between the acts, are to be met with here , thus showing that the stag* manager. and the company generally, are all determined to j do thilr utmost to please their patrons. Next, of ! course, to talented performers, order and system at a theatre are the most essential points for su:ceF8. aud ! theie requisites are all found in nn eminent degree In the Notional Theatre manager and company The I box keepers, and other officers in front of the house, are also entitled to a due thare of notice ; they have i at times most onerous and thinkless duties to per- I form- duties which t ry a nan's patience to the utmo<t. j Thty are. however, always civil and pullto, and those ' uhntl.lHIm \'nt! tr . v V.n I ll?. 1 attention being pfcld to their comfort anJ a'-commo- i dat'oti. Tonight " I.a K?nieralda." the " Mysteries j aid Miserly." and the burlesque of tlx* ' Lruly of tUe ' I,ions ' in which Burke is bo comicul a* Clr,d Med- j dltnot, will f<irn the entertainments 7 he two first piece!" are ouch universal fuToritcd. that tlieTo i? no < occaiii.n to recommend them ; the la*t piece in a most laughable burlesque on the i: lady of l.yonB." and well worth teeing. We espcct to moot a crowded house. BuitTO.Vs Thiur?:.?Thi? delightful theatre was again filled last night, and the perfcrmances, as usual were of the Tery first order. The drama of the ' Tt>oI dies or the F armer e Daughter," was repeated, and Mr. Burton was truly inimitable iu the character of Mr. Timothy Toodle. It i? unnecessary to fay that every 1 line and feature of the cham'ter van folly and ably | personated. for in every part he undertakes he Is sure | to prove succesyful. Iu the drunken scene, particular v, he eminently t.ucce8:>ful and kept the house j sonvul>ed with laughter throughout the whole piece. \j?i \ ernoo, as Mrs Toodle, played the part in first , rate style This lady has already acquired for herself % fane, hut ore which, on eTery appearance, Is augi uteri by the applause of an ;i Imiring audience. \! - Waiters appeared in the i'u* Taglinni, which was | udiy encored The YVctnan Hater" followed, in ! shlch Mr. I.ynue sustained the part of Baron Ravens* i krg iu ftdmliable style, while Mrs. Loder. a< Leila, was rery mii itful, l.n lulu ,h ranonaite wa.- performed I t)) .'li-n:- Walter* and Sinclair, and Mes?r?. Frederick .i ! I ut>ii Tim "< apture (.1 < apt I uttli'" was ro- 1 * elitil?ithrrne?iil applau-e To-ui^bt. for the last ; I line. will be preiented "Dornbey and Son," and to > Lwt *Lo b it ijot seen It. we would (-ay, go, by all s uens. Liurtou's i the plar.i for fun. ami thorn who '' ittt iid the pi rfui innnci s of the eiitahlifthincnt cannot t 'til to be ratittted for where iluitcn it there U no lack ; i :t frDjoytbPDt. I I Niklo'i Tiibatrk. Aaron PiAcr.? night was ' he first of the intermediate perform a tic en of Mr j ilacreadj'g engagement, and a full and fashionable 1 iudieDce were attracted, by the nnnouncftni nt ' >lls? Dickinson, for the firnt time in America, in the j r baiacter of ( laudc M?lnotte, and .Mies K Wemyas, as i auilne. iu Bulwtr'* popular piny of the " I ady of I " .yoric." We contesi we entered Ihehoune with a pre- ' uouitnry sjmptoni of suspicion a- to the remit hut 1 n both character! we were relieved, and that speedily. I * co. by the complete control by whicii the one din- 1 uir?(J the natural impulse* of her sex. and the other , H tiMaitied the dignity of her position Tke play itself * * bot one of those that ever attracted attention; pro- | j rarti-d auii toliotfc'. it worries the principal character* j y a constant sn.cesMon ot incident* tiiat to it * irr,ale re; 11 seBtativc of I iMds Melnmt" pro. j u< <u laiigtior that was evidently evinced in Mia* [ ' ii<-rin)-ou> closing >eciic*. The piece win iiJmf- I ably ruslaitxd in every department, and a*, thn [ Intie .Visfis Dickinson and Wemysi received * I r well merited approl ation of a cro-vded audleuee. | l.cixriianio Music Society lorm-d the interlude " i mpi f"d of twentj-flve accomplished nu>i beautiful!? | irBOS instrunieiitalijt'1. who hlTl Jill Hlln I itie country and from tbelr cordial reception and , ilioitai/e |erformance. are eminently calculated to I ' Id to our inu-i' ill recreations a further Incentive to | tie iin 11 njoj nie nt* Tl)e overture of l)er Kriesnbu' / ' ' inmeuced their execution ? f the iiapplent combina ?n of iiistmmeulal music we havo ever l>een charmed Ith : and this wa? followed by a variety of other j r n:?* that brought the whole orchestra into full and ' ' >weiful eflec.t. They will become a moat attractive 1 ui?? of enjojmerit to the public, upon whom they j 'I" ade an In4?lihl? Impression npon this, th?tr first, I I'caranc, TM* evening Mr N'.?i?#dv will afj^ar I a "Othello" and will continue to represent thooe kirMtm that btvn contributed to hit fitne and ortnne In the dramatic prnfeeeion, of which he it ''a right and a shining light " Cikusiy's Mnn mi > are at lively at ever, aad at uueh admired also, indeed ooone who bat the f?lntett iretenxion to a love of mntic can fall to be delighted tith the really admirable ninging of there famous I nioFtreln Their daurin^. too, ia ?om-thi?k cirra>rliuary ; and. altogether the esnrerts of Christy's ( niimirelsire among the most attractive exhibitions in be city. I C?mpbkli.,(, from tbeir long experience, an bit the public tnate to a nicety, and the pro- 1 trainmen which they nightly Pet forth are mint capital >nes embraclug. an they do. every variety of Ethiopian { iiDg<ng, aaonig. siaiunry, ?c. iu-nigni tuvy give in extra good bill MM Miaktim *nn Levasibvii, with their elegant ^ntertaiuments. art* making qaite a stir In town, rbey are nightly visited hy inoet fu.shi?nablo auliences. and their wonderfully interesting performance* ought to 1-6 seen hy *11. Banvard'h P?miKamic Hail?Artists, shipwrights ind mechanics arc busily engaged at 696 Broadway, , n fitting up the urand diorama of Vera Crui, whtah las been in coarse of preparation for the l*at nine nonths. The exhibition room will be open on the LOlh ii.-t . when a rich treat will he offered to the elti- , lent) of New Yt>rk. The best talent of the country las b*?n selected, and we are Informed that for piinU nfc and mechanism, they cannot be surpassed. It id ;he Urgeft diorama ever seen in the United States. j Fleming is in Cineinnati. C. Dibdin Titt, the tragedian, U in Buffalo. The Belgian giant. Mont. Bihin, is in Rochester; a Leo. 'rof. Hogtra. Bi>>caooianti is giving concerts in Boston. The Vienaoise Children and Moravian Singers are kt the Howard, Boston. Important Theatrical EvBf?t??Arrival ok Ma. MACRKADV ? liRKAT MaH MeKTISO OF MaKAOIII. [from the Boston Mail. Oot. 4.] " Now is the winter of oi'R discontent -Vailc RloiioiiH summer by rum win of Vork." ' See tlir conquering her) c?rae??sound the trum|wt, boat tho lrimiF."? PlOIOl Ivmomi The arrival of the Aoadia last week was fraught with more than common Interest, inasmuch as it brought Dnce mure in safety to the western wo-ld. William Macready. the greatest actor that ever uvea, the r.reatset actor that liven, and the greatest actor that ever i rill live to astonieh the eyes und ears of the world. 1 This mperiative praise, be It kiown. Is not ours, but the essence carefully collected from nmong the puffpositives that have recently overflowed the columns of the London Timet, and Sun. Abont twenty years agl we recollect seeing Mr. Macready play Macbeth, and Deleval in a little opera, called " Matrimony," and at that time, tbe drama beiDg in its younger days, he made quite a sensation, and in his succeeding impersonation?. fairly took the little town of Boston by torn. At tbat time Mr. Macready knew more about the stage than he does now, and it would have preserved his fame if be bad retired, with the rest of his eotemporaries, with tbe honors thick upon him, and left tbe field to younger men and better actors. Mr. Macready arriwd in Boston, and was straightway conducted to a splendid suite of rooms at tbe Tremont Hoi ee. lie had scarcely had time to breathH and look abont him before the great mass meeting of theatrical managers took place, and it was funny iu tbe extreme Now. the writer of this is a true friend of theatricals and a good friend to managers. He well kaows that a theatre is tbe dray, and managers are the truck horses that iraw it along l'hey have to work or starve, and, verily, if they get any money n?w-a-dava. thoy hava to earn it by tbe sweat of their brows, lie is a foe to the starring system," well knowing that it hus been the ruin of hundreds rf nvn. every one better and more honest than Mr. Macready, who has lived in luxury by it. He is opposed to imported play aud imported pluy-actor;, when we have nuch abundant material for tbe one, and so many rising geniuses capable of becomi-g bright ornaments to tbe American stage It is. moreover, the inttrest of the publls to know thit more than two-thirds of the money which they so liberally bestow to tbe theatrical treasury, while a star is engaged, is clainicd and goes into the pocket of that star, consequently the manuger is unable to do justlco tothe amusements after the star has left, aud tbe public, who aro the supporters of auiii-eur>nt. are the losers. Somebody-Booth, aim, we bulieve?onoe likened tbe Knglish stars to a lot of red lobsters, swimming in schools to our shores, very quietly pocketing ill tbe money, then as quietly turning tail, and swimmic2 back uruin, and laughing at tbe ea?e with which they have gulled the good public out of their moniy. But to the mass meeting at the Treniont. The rfrlinatis firnonit were represented as fdlt.w.s : ? Park Theatre, New York, by John Povey Broadway Theatre. New Vork. by W K Blake Burton's Theatre. Philadelphia, by a literary gentlcnan in a circular cloak. Astor Place Oper? House, by Mr Hackett. National Theatre, Boston, William I'tlby and Thos. Barry Boston Federal street Theatre, by Charles It Thornu Howard Athenaum, Thomas Kord and William L,. Ayling. Present also, Yankee O. H. Hill, for himself and jthers. Mr. Ryder, Lord Chtmberlain for Mr. Maoready. Strange to say, all of the above named gentleman [net in the bar-room of the Treinont. and all had coinu upon the same errand. vias.: toemiigi-Mr Macready. The distinguished tragedian, like a bear or a live ourarg outang. or any other rare monster, was up for the highest bidder. Take a glance at the star chamber, and aee this genius wrapped up in a small, thin duodecimo volume, congratulating himself upon his own self-importanoe, and how nicely he shall till up the mighty void now existing. He, who had exclusively drank of the pnre waters of Avon, who had eaten Shakspeare. drank Shakspeare, and slept upon SbakFpeare. had come, like a thunderbolt, to clear tlie prospect so long cloudy and cheerless, and with the mighty magic of Shakspeare's mind would let the wondering people of Boston and elsewhere know that their theatres and theatrical properties were something more :han they had been made to believe?a mouthful of moonshine. After adjusting his collar, in the true Byronic style, and encasing his logs in a new pair of lean and slippered pantaloons, and brining into requisition all the arts he was master of to hide, as far a? art is possible, the sear and yellow leaf that had settled on his brow, he placed himself In an attitude drawn exclusively from the old school, with an invisi ble barrier between him anil his expected guest*, a* j powerful to overcome as the air-drawn dagger of Mac- | both: and these necessary arrangements being made, [ Mr. ltyder is summoned to bis side, and requested to usher separately before him the patient waiting managers, each of whom had a golden apple for hi* careful inspection. Go we now below stairs, whete sundry drinks had been called for. paid for, and drank, and each and all wtre awaiting on the tentw-hooks of expectation, rovey's ratience was so fully charged that he nearly went oir half-cooked a dozen times. William the Rufusbad been *> n looking in the glass seventeen i times, and had hi excitement, nearly palled all the lace ' Fringe frrm his yellow kids. Baron Haekett had looked I it bis watch many a time and oft, and declared he never should be able to transact his business and be ' ready for the cars. The lloston managers, being on Ihstrown ground, did not take the "cruel delay'' bo much nt herrt.; Ynnkfe Hill seemed to enjoy the joke iineyinplv. his rubicund phiz was continually lighted up *ith j?-ft. and whenever the conversation flaggud, he prrpon d a drink all round. It was In one cf tiiese nerrj chants, just each were ta?tir)3 the ro?y wine, xcept IIill. who brinks gin unRfher*. when the do'jr )peL?d. end Mr. Ryder entered. Thesu?ldeu app^armce of .Vaerpady's rfpbt hand man wn- like on electric i ihock. John Povey. in the excitement of the mom. nt, rcke the nose of the etooghton bottle, ^nd William be Knfus rpillrd some cf the savory contents of his i ilass npon four box plaits of his beau Oummell ruIT. to lis nl;abl< chagrin. and Har.kett swallowed his 1 .irnnd.v nnd wnt?r at one gulp. when Ityder pronounced his name, as the first selected name, to be lummoned into the presence of the "greatest tragedian of the day:" and now the rxoitcment waxed wanner and warmer. If Hackett should engage aim for the Astor Plane, what the devil will be ome of the Tark. thought Tovey; and how shall we ihitt for the Broadwaj! thought Kufus. I think Ue'll Dot. plsy in Boston this time, thought Hurry: and if he ioes, w bet's the me of paying one hundred and fifty lollnrs a night for a clock company to support him, iiid give bim all that comes in? reasoned Ayling. He uut t cone to the Boston, tbe scene of his old triumph, bought Thome. "Let's hare a drink all round," said flill. while tbe ccmj any was musing. and 'Di-acon. nix me a gin swasher" Yankee llill always drinks ;ln smashers and picory bitters, and boisg ail chanted he jnnkte commenced u funny story, und had just ouie to a well known sentence "if you break it off ust s aW'T", the when lUron HueVctt was seen ouiuig down i'tuirs, and straightway left tbe houie, portli g the sullen in the most dignified re<entment. No engagement with Hickett,'' said soma one. Tba lext ?as William I'nfus Blake, who was in like manler conducted to tbe august pretence of the great nan. who bad lea-ted npon the wines of France, and Irank the milk of Burgundy, and who had come over idU nmde up hi* mlud Ml the way, that a ray of true I n*te phould hereafter dawn in the dramatic horiton of i hi* benighted country. While William wa? closeted , ?ith the great man sundry drink* wi re imbibed Tin* )eacon w;i.? perfectly atlable Hill drank a smash. and I vim particularly funny. At length William returned, md the question *as naturally a*ked by erory one, how i? it.' hare you engaged him?" to which Rufu* nysterion?ly replied. l,it'? not fully settled. but he will 10 doubt go to the Rroadway.:' John 1'ovey went up i?lt, and the result wa? i anally ambiguous. The ;entletnnn in a circular cloak *a? neat railed and the 1 text that wni feen wax himself and cloak going I ogether in the direction of the Providence railroad i i iiikee Hill and llyder Introduced Thorne. who upoke i if the Ito-ton an the'Old lirury. the scene of his early I riumplif and irrea! nefc. ' K r &u. and noon. Mr. Mit ready in conversation, remarked that it wan hi* tit' ntlon to reform th? drama, and make the theatres. ih they were undoubtedly intended to be, a school for ' norality Mr. flltoul .Mr. Harry were Introduced I 0 the truxidian, l ut we hate not heard what wav J laid. l ord snd Ayllng wero introduced, but we hire | >ot bi ( n irforun d what wai done '1 be re-ult of I be r cere wr.? that Mr Mm r"ady ci nclu.led tbnt he all-mid 1 lot at this hitch piny In fioston Hut touchin< his <f? W^ik pluns. we have something rieh. 11 ao Kelt. le wily <lei j, hiiided Onunclr. rft. r III* I lit rvl.?>r j re} i. to New York, pneurid n hat-full of If Iter* Ifnm , hiUp lime I ii| . Mayer llnvemeyer. Morrli of the | l/??? > Willis,and many other emlnnt nil in j, k%t t if tl i Astor Place lleu-e With tb- , he came _ >li |? back to llortvii, displayed tbeiu to \U ready, | Id it r nee nerepti d a nd clo-i d with Vr II ikett for , itnbli:liiuent. Pretlm* to tjili, Mr llyder, rnedwlth jriwir from Mtirrmdy bad gono t<> New , rl< 11 ? Hi ct ! n engagement f u- the gv*t tr:< ^ li n. ?<i tl e n n t refpx'?Me theatre In thit e'i r. II" hut ..v. nllie r#rk. entered lutouu ngr". with '] ,iii J'1 in f- r . m i tain iiUDil i-r of n.,;bt flttitiur- " irnp'iihed ),'* m'>, l< n. IIydi r returned to ,??nv ot Not Haven in tin' tniiDtlnifl ! til >' u? 1 ?i ty l avi i 11 ii... to 111 nif. had sUi f i' I M* ' p Nd* l 't'?mirat train on I riday, And Hyder rived, with the Pnrk er?n7erri'nt in hi* pocket,, by e Ni w Haven rout* just one hour aud tilteen minr? afltr. He?e then are two eng.,;' ni' nts, ?..n e. 1 ntty a In* which will nr dciV he rl?:h, ra> r, d rare. So '"d* thf ipinagerlal lpter?iew with 11 r. c; ?I Ill ??? ?u? TELEGRAPHIC IflTEP.UGENCE. Political Iiitclllgrn<C. QKOBOIA I1JCTIOH. | In the following relume we compare with the I popular vote for members ot Congress, in October, 1K-I4?(one month previous to the Presidential election,) when the democratic majority ia the State, on the aggregate vete for members of Congrees, was 2,320. At the Presidential election in 1 November, of the same year, Polk's majority over Clay waB 2,047. RKTUam Al t'A? AS HKCKIVBD. Citngrtii, 1844. Counlitt. JJtm. H'A ig. D?m. iVkig Bullock 3*40 ? 874 ? Mackintosh 23 ? 4 ? Baker 255 ? 230 ? Houston 12 ? 78 ? Bibb 04 ? 123 ? Crawford 36 ? TO ? Twiggs 60 ? MO ? Mt-rriwelhtr 280 ? 266 ? , Bryan ? 10 ? 6 Chatham ? 66 10 ? i Kftingbam ? 64 ? 100 Libtrtv ? AO ? 04 1 Mutcogee ? 286 ? 100 < Sumter ? 140 ? 175 \ Monroe ? 130 ? 31 I'pton ? 180 ? 254 Warren ? 160 ? 302 Burke ? 220 ? 132 Kichmend ? 101 ? 200 1,035 1,506 1,244 1,301 Whig majority, in 1848 631 Whig majority, in 1844, 67 Whig gain, in 19 counties 474 There are 93 oounties in the State, and the aggregate democratic majority on the Congress ticket, in October, 1844, was 2 320. The returns from the above 19 counties, situated in 1 five of the eight Congressional districts of the State, if j correct, look far more favorable for the whigs than j they did in 1844. The entire vote of the above 19 counties, in 1844, j was as follows :? Whig Congrers 8.981 Democratic Congress 8,999 Whig majority 42 This differs only 15 votes from the table of inajori- ( ties. The vote of the whole State, on Congress ticket in 1844, was? ' j Democrats . . 40,624 Whigs 38,304 Democratic majority 2.320 14 ~.m VA 41.? .VUk _n k.... lb niu uc Decu kuo tuuuwco iivtu if uiv/u wo uaro returns, oomprise more than one-fifth of the voters of the whole State. Should the whig gain continue in the counties to be heard from, in proportion to the 19 counties from which we have returns, the vote will be about balanced between the parties. Maryland Election*. Baltimore, Oct. 5, 1848. Frederick County has elected a whig Sheriff by 400 mnjority, I'riuce George's a whig Sheriff and Senator, Cecil a democratic Sherill, Anne Arundel a democratic Sheriff and Senator, and Baltimore County a democratic Sheriff. Thus far there is a whig gain in the popular vote. A German whig was seriously injured during the attack on the Patriot office last night. Al'hig Comity Convention. Albany, Oct. 5,1818. The convention was held at Xew Scotland today. John L. Schoolcraft was nominated for Congress. The anti-rent delegates went for John I. Slingerland. James Reid was nominated for County Treasurer; A. Cheasebro for Coroner; E. H. Ireland, S. Trowbridge, and John Lawrence, for Overseers of the Poor. The anti-renters will not support Schoolcraft. Tl?t! OiMiiliiK Night of (he Italian Opera In PHIladrli?Ula?KIcknegM of Trufll?Terrible Time. Philadelphia, Thursday nrght, 10j o'clock. Tlie Italian Opera opened with a splendid house this evening. There were in the theatre $700 at least. Trufii had a bad cold, and broke down at the end of the iirst act. While the curtain was dowta an announcement was made, that in consequence ot her illnesB the Opera could not go on. The audience were told that they would receive checks at the door to admit the bearers to another night, or that they could have their money returned on application to the box-oflice. An adjournment took place im mediately. But n portion of tve opera audience remained to witness the farce. The curtuin rose, and exhibited the chorus and minor singers on the stage, with hats and bonnets'nn, preparingjfor rehearsal. Bene dotti made his c*trie, but seeing the audience, retired. A young man with a white neckcloth then came iorwnrd, and announced that the rehersal of the opera was intended, but that the principal singers would not come on unless the audience vamosed, Thus ended the first night. It is considered doubtful whether or not they will appear again. An <meute is in progress, and uie Dins tor to-morrow withdrawn. Scntcncc of Sullivan for Scductldn. Rome, N. Y., Oct. 5,1848. Michael Sullivan, who a short time since eloped from Newark, N. J., with Mary Enieline Rich" tnond, plead guilty yesterday afternoon, and was sentenced to the State prison for two years. This at once exhibits the benefit of the new law to society. Thr Steamship Knlron, at Savannah?The Ilnrrlranc?Havana Markets, &c, &c. Savannah, Oct. 5, 1818. The steamship Falcon arrived here yesterday from New Orleans and iiavuna, having left the ' former port on Saturday, Sept. 30. She experienrid fair weather during the voyage. The Spanish brig Emilie had also arrived here for the purpose of repairing. I The recent hurricane was not felt at Havana. i The Havana sugar market was unchanged. Mo- < lassses had advanced 2J rials. Flour was held at 1 15 rial*; lard 14 to Hi; hame, 13 to 15; American ( lerked beef, 111 to 12; coflee, 61 to 6; and rice, ' 12| to 13. ; inn r>cui | Nkw Oblkim, Oot 5, 1848. , The cotton market in dull, with a downward tund'-n- ( cy In price*. The Hale* ot the da; are 3 000 bales, In t cludibg middling fair, at 6^a. Flour continue* stea- ( dy. with tales of !i,000 barrels, at previoun price*. ( Wheat is in fair request, at our last quotation*, with 1 !>a'el of 4 600 bmhH* Operation in corn reach 8,000 . bufhil* at 50c. a 53c. Freight* are without ohange. j I'ithbi bo, Oot. 4. j TLtre are more buyers than Heller* of Jlour; and tbe t [{(lotution* cannot be correctly glTeu. as the market in I too much unsettled. The receipts of flour are light. \ Salt* of rye at CO ct.? per bushel. Oat* sell at 25 oU. * Sales of red wheat at bO a 81 ct* per bushel. Corn t meal fells at |2 00 per bbl. Ilyc Aour at $3 121,' to * f.3 lf,V. In ProTiflon!* there i* more demand. The f weatfier is *rry pleafant. There are 4.' feet water in t the channel, and rising. 1 St. Loch, Oct. 4. o The market for Klour is firm, with good eastern and o home demand Nule* of 5000 bbls western sit. >4 1^\ n Lo VI .'ilptr bbl. IKales of 4000 bush, white wheat h ?t ><C to 86 cent* per bushel. ^ ellow corn selh at 37 to a ad cents. Sales of ',200 tons hemp at <>105 to 108 per c ton. Receipt* of 800 kegs lard, which are held with- h out salt *. a i incinkati, uoiooer 4. ii The market for flour Id Trry active and tirui; pale* of tl ">000 barrel* Wi ctci n rt $.') 00 per barrel Whiskey in ? bnriel* fold at 175<o. per gull on, which is a decline of >' S'ale* of IJliO hegs laid at .at which price it U p lenerelly held. N<> change in other arlisltn usually ? poken of In the market*. Hirer nnn'nH rt.itlonary 7 IVealhtr cloudy. P Bun ai.o, Oot 6.1818. 1 Receipts within the p??t twenty four hour*.? 4 luur, Ci,t)00 barrel*; wheat. 36000 bushel*; corn.-I - J '00 do. Hour continue* *t<-ady. will) union of '2 000 ibis. nt $ 1 76 a f>4 H7>6. Wheat i? in fair dcanml. at P Vc. for Ohio; the sale* are R.CKiO bushels. The in- >' |iiiry for corn I* good and we notice sale* of 14,000 ? luclii Ih at 60c ( rii^lits by eanal to Albany arc with- ll ut mati rial change r A i.t<4nr, Oct. 6, 18 is. t Jtecelpt* by rnniil within tho pa-t twenty four (J lours: Hour, S 6t0 barrels ; corn, 1341)0 bushel* ; ^ rbeat, 6,(1)0 do ; barley, 10,40o do Th? demand for j, < ur I* fair. the rob a reaching 8 000 barrel* Including ( lie various common Western brands n*. f '> IW?a$r? j, 2)4 barley continues active, with sales of 1">,000 .j u?hel? nt 12 n 73e. Of rje, 2,?0Q bushels changed p ?ud* at COc. ii Tiiuvl Da^w La ikr rruot Ktmoi e ?Tin- steam, w ,ip \ 'ninlm#, CsfitMin lUrri?on, is du- io-<lay, * or tow, with tlir-t duya* later news ir iu all parte a GREAT Ma S3 MBSXZZra OF THE DARTMEN OF NEW YORK. IREMKNIIOIig GVrUERI!f?. SPKEI1HE8 OK DAVID PAUI) HKOWV EX-OOV. SEWARD. fcc. &e. Ae. The whig cartmen of the city of New York assembled in mass meeting, inVauxhall (larden, last evening, for the purpose of conferring with each stlu-rt n the course they should adopt in the ensu> ing l'u't-ideiitittl election, and expressing their opinions on the whig candidates for President and Vice President. Long before the time api>ointed' which was eight o'clock, the spacious saloon was alUd to tin utmost, nod the thousand* who wore unable to get adiuifsiou., convened in the garden attached to the premise!, and were addressed by Mr. Oreeley and Hher speakers. It was one of the largest, moat euthu.ittbtie, mtst orderly and beet appointud meetings that a as been held in ibis cit/ TbeplaUorm was reserved for the exclueive accommodation of the otlieera of the cuci-Una and the speakers and auiple lacllltles were provided tor the ieprei-eutai.itus of the press to perforn tbelr duties without being sutfocated. un i pushed and crowd*d as they 60 frequently are on similar occasions, l'his is so uucoiumon in New Vork that it is worthy >f being mentioned, aud it is to be hoped that the admirable arrangements tbut were uiui-: at this meeting will bu adopted heieal'ltr by all parties. The following named gentlemen were elected to preside, vis:? 1'itndcnt, Joseph Keen; Vict Prtsidtnli, Gamaliel Leaycraii. v. o. aujr?*#. joun vv. culver, Daniel I'hillips, Talma Hill, I'etir V?.u lUerstine, George Merritt, Authony Lambricbt. Willi*ui Clark, John Hunt, Aaron Cory, Jo*iah Failing, Joseph Abbot, Warner Spenoer, Numa Porocbeau, George Taylor, JaiLon Maokerell, Joseph Kerria, Charles Cornell, Michael Hopper, Thomas Carroll. Sccrctarits, Tbomai Dring, l'hiio Wasbburn, Washington Leayoraft, Win. B. Wetsell, John Al. Alllcotlg, Kobt. Lawrence. The following preamble and resolutions were read ind unanimously adopted :? PREAMBLE. We, tbeCartmenof Ntw Vork, 'u Mass Meeting tumbled, retarding the pending Presidential election, as involving tlie great luestion if?whose will shall be the law of the lund 1?*Jjat ol the bxecuuve, or thai of the People, us expresxed thrjugh their re pre tentative* in I oogreite astenibled:?Therefore? Ktiolvcd, That we regard the will ut the people, while acting within oons nuiioual hunts. u? the fuudauwutal prinoiple which lonns the enduring buiia of ml our free lustimtiuus, and tliat the wanton and capricious exercise of tne one man power, to thwart the people's will, and to tm serve tho paltry purposes of party, calls for the sevcro and inaignunt condemnation of every patristic Lcait. ... Hetolved, That our model or a pvtrrot, and the one wo would choose for cur chi dren, is now, snu ever will be, lotwd in the character and lite of him who * as first in war,"first in peace, and first in the hearu ol his countrymen." Resolved, Ihst Zachary 1'ayiorii a Washlugtoninn patriot,? Tl?i nian of our onoice?the m m of the people?an honest, determined and just man?a noble Ucneral aud with sonnd judgment a?d prompt action?wise in counc.l?ready for battle, and an earnest advocate of honorable pe?oe. Wu are proud of hisgallani. deeds iu.ii brilliant victories, a>.d willingly and heartily confide in his undoubted patriotism, t or him we meot-for him wo spoak ? lor him we wl 1 act, till wc add our victory to his victories, and the cheers of happy milli Lt eliull redound and bu echoed over a'.l thr hills and in all the vul nyt ol our favored land. Ri.k,,Ivpi1- That w? iilno 11 111 I with unbound,,,! *l.? auspicious appearance oti the po itieal arena of Zaciiary Tayi.oh. a man ruing (rum Uio l>y thu force of the simple and sublime element# ot true prtwtness, unhackmed in the crooked ways of ?eltit,h and designing politicians, und unpledged to ultra jwrty schcnns cr iutertfta, witu sagacity enough to kc the ttue theory of eur Institutions, and iudepcudou'0 enough to plant iiin rtlf fliuily on the platform of the i "jStituUon, and the will of the |*)' p'e, tome upward and toward by the deep and spontaneous sfltotioes of the people, we ardently hope and believe that their EuflrafrrB will plaee hun triumphantly in ilio Chair of State, and hn administration may confer upon our beloved country jtloriib as brilliant and euduiing as those of l'alo Alto and llnona kisolved, That Millard Ftlliuore is another example for the American Boy?he has elevated himself by a faithful wetvice and an honest patriotism without the influence of birth or the aid of wealth, alone. We will do our best to sen l him aloof; to victory. Bendved. That with *uH> men to lead us in the eoming Natioral and State strut-flee, as Zachary laylor and Hamilton Fish, we feel a double stiuiauce that when the imoko of the contcst shall roll from tbe battle-field, on the 7th ot November, the envies uf victory will be found perched upon onr standard*. David Paul Brows, Ksq., of Philadelphia, baying; been announced to address the meeting in the course of tbe evenitg. won loudly called for, when the above resolutions were paKM-d. He spoke cs follows I am here to redeem my pledge, a pledge as freely given as It sball be fearlessly redeemed. 1 am here in obedienoe to jour command, the command of a sovereign people, tbe only sovereign that a freeman is permitted legitimately to acknowledge. (Applause ) I am here to address the bone and sinew, and thu soul of the nat on; the men of strong arms and warm hearts. It is a great honor, fellow citizen*?for such you will allow me to term you?for so humble an individual as myself, and a comparative stranger to yon, to be permitted to address such men a* you are, on such an occasion: and if I can succe?d. as I trust I shall, in sheddint; a single ray of light across your politioal track, calculated to make you wl-er and happier than yon are. and lead you to a secure haven, from whence you may look back on the toils and peril* of your past life. I shall do all I desire, and perhaps much more tlian 1 have a reasonable right to expect. To succeed where there Is to doubt of success, confer* no honor on any man. To fail in a good cauae, and a cause in which suooers is doubtful, nonfem nn HU grace; but to deserve success is man'* bent honor. I am. therefore. before you. as I have said, ?t your instance, to speak to you on a subject ?o important M that in peferenre to wbioh this assembly is convened. 1 know perfectly welt, tbat in placing me in this position, 1 am much more indebted to your friendly regard tban to any deserts of my own. We are all children of this great and glorious republic, either by birth or adoption, and she looks on us all with a maternal and benignant eye. You nre all assembled for the purpose <f maintaining wbat you conceive to be the law of this vast community. You are told that the Union is imperilled. If it be, I summon you to the rescue, I call npon >< n_to rally around the palladium of our country, and if it tails. to fall with it. Leave not a solitary wretch to tell the story of that disaetriona baltle, in whirh national liberty is broken down. 1 cotco before you as a mere soldier of fortune, at yonr bidding it is true, lighting under tl'e ilag of the Union, iollnwiiig wherever the general leads?(applause)?and surely I can enlist under no more glorious flag than the star spnngUd banner of our country, and we can fight under a no more gallant leader than the hero of three wars-^who never lost a battle, and never turned bis back on friend or foo (Loud itp|>Uu.4e.) To pass over his early con flirts, let me sny > hat he comes reccimnended withiu tw.i years by the battles of Palo Alto, Hflsaeca do la Talma. Monterey, and Bnena Yieta, and let me further tell you, that he will run all the better on the political field, for never bqlng kn >wn to havo run on the field of battle. (Tremendous chnerloz ) t'he memori of hla great exploit* in those battler, rtha.ll i;ro? gretsner, and shall bo more freshly remembered, until gratitude shall become extinct in the American bosom, or until tbiB glorio^ fabric of government shall be destroyed, and restored to its original dements until time itself hall be no more. And what in the objection to the man who stood by bis country in the hour of her ex? tremest peril?who has stood to her through good and rvll report? The candidate of the people, the benefactor of the ptopie, jour conventions do no more (ban ratify wbat you desired a yoar ago. Well, but they tell you he is a mere military m m. heaven save the mark Well, from what quarter does this objection rpriiig? How can they ven'nr# to assert this in the face of an honest community? Why urge tbis against tb<j very savior of the country, fagainst the very man, who, if bo had not been a brave soldier, would have Involved hie country In perpetual infamy Ves, if he had not been a gallant (tidier, yon would have been ashamed to walk ereet, or to look your family in the face, with the recollection that be promised so murh. and accomplished bo little. Uen. Taylor accomplished all tor which they now iffect to condemn him. Mr. Brown then alluded to Uen. Taylor's civil 'jtialifica'lonN, and raid this ia the man presented for your consideration. This i-; the nan who has been named, and who will bo elected, too, to nil the chair which Wn !an;ton filled, and ivhich ho originally dedicated to Immortal fame, general Zachary Taylor is the man-shall he have nai cnair r tves.j u aepinas on you. > ou lon't asiemblo hero lor h nuro ceremony. Vou some here for the pnrp' kp of manifesting your derotion to the greiit cance in whi'h we nr? engaged and rou must sustain it through thick hth! thin An obectiou to bin military services. forsoith. from the very arty who haye put two (jeneralson theirtle.kdt. (AndaUMt and laughur ) ?>c riflemen, lot me look a little nto tbi* matter. I hare not. and never will bn, in faor ef Riving civil oAlccs to more military nin; but rln>ii a man who has exhibited such ohara U.Tlstlcs a" ho lather of bin country exhibitrJ. fifty yeariajo; and. rblch (ton. Taylor now exhibits. ii before th < people or a civil office, 1 certainly shall be In f ivorof Ills elecion Mr. B then went intoan elaborat i history of < Jen. 'aylor In 1808 he entered the army in the capacity f lieutenant, avid he fought his way through the war f!812 the Black Hawk war. and the war with \luxloo, n'll he has reached the h^h position which lie now olds. 1 be speaker here spoke at length of his deslnlon i:d t mtit* in the Black II n wk war, and related the InIdeill which occurred on the borders of Indiana wl.'re is volunteers held n meeting and declined to proceed ny ft rlber. The volunteers h"ld n "meeting, he said,an J riviteU ('ol. Taj lor to be prefeut and pawd resoluk>ns declaring tber w?ra a^ ?s their Oesarol, nd il would go no lurlh< r "Well,' said l-ol. 1 nyi?r, von may be greater irmn than I am. and perhaps reater tlmn the l re? i lent, bnt one thing Is certain, tlrcent I in the ('rlrnel, and you are my xoldler* Ins .? a government of law; I am c>mm lud-U to purne Black Hawk, and I will commnnd you to do It. f M iiwlllti' t t'.i t, io t! i' ri ur and yon will see so' hundred ? ? Uncle Sara's men ready to receive ou " Well, tbey thought butter of It, went across I. boundary. and acromplli bed the purpose of the uvuit Such a man i* i?encrai Taylor Wh?nthe ear IHJ.'icatne ri nv.d (>er eral Taylor wan iu eoiumxn t f tbe south western stmy, and received order* i r? -1 himself on tbe S'bine, so that he m .-lit. urn ri'd to the li ft bonliof tho Rio Grande, to proteot or newborn, Muter. Texa? When tho treaty with Innew Ktate wa? umrohed to the plaon iiptt'il. and there he p'anted hi* standard. What h> i: ' Almost immediately on taking his position, e ri-reive* n coinmuninntinn from Ampudia. that tha i it< d State* n country of ruffians, aud he was mt a proper man to command them. Wnll, Uonnrat ytor rfplh'd, that this w?? uncivil, that h? was >erely an ejerutivo otOeer, and would do hi* duty, mpti'tla then told lit in to full back, or he would eat him p Old /neV, In reply. ?aiil he would stand where ha nn lie w*? there to di hM duty, and would do it. hefo )>e was with 2.0(H) men, and thus he aet?d llh u tr?-men<lo?* force opposed to him. The .\texlean l iteral Knowing *}*n Taylor1* snpplie* to be at Point

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