Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 7, 1848, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 7, 1848 Page 2
Text content (automatically generated)

NEW YORK HERALl). j imk-wmt l'?ni<?*rpbltoii ?mi nmw? itt< ummmnunm blfchnvmr, monucto* a.mus*m*ntp this btik1no. rtu th**t*e- - "i? ? a i miuai lum m filitn 8o? il ? bowkkt thurm. ??? ? r??uui.w-li"i a | wir? nr n-t> * wir??*r oionoba oto.?* ipr hwoi Nm. UKOaDWAT THEATRE Broadway? IUi v ?Hou- ! <m It a*. national THKaTKK, Chatham a?Mt-b<aniLrk- I bumf a*r Miuam n? ni* Yobb-Lapt or tub ' IBUra. PLAl'B?Lai t or Lvonc-P. P oa Thb ai> apt hmtisib. iriTONI TH1ATU, Chasten itnot?Da??*? Babbm ?mb.l?a>orr a*? mi? V?ra?r?ii T?< n.b? bchanICW BALL, *y. mat Broaiaa-omkwtt'i kaBTBBLA?STMinriAR Sl^O'KK. *0 , *1 fl fc ? P. U. BOCIBTT UBRABT? Kimti??' mm ROOKS?Tatlob * CAnrAiam. HLOOIOM-TmmiiA MB?ADB? MBW BOOM, SSJ Br?Adw?y?Pwij/OBormcAL CRTKBTAIBHrvr York, Natuntay, Octobcr 7, IMS. Actual Circulation of the Herald. rPr ?, Pnday J2.M8 eopUa. | Tk? Knblicatioa of the Momnf Edition of the IIcnH oon- I and vrmrrtta; at 10 mmntes Imfore 3 o'clock, and finished at ft MfaoUt'raM 6 o'clock ; lh? flirt Afternoon Edition commenced t 2.^ aiuM |?it IJ </cloek, and fininlied at *> minutea r-a?t 1 ' loak; th* around at 10 minato of 3. and finished at WoInitM past 8 o llHk. Th< CumbrlH'a News. i>ur readers will find four days' lattr intelligence j frvm Kuroi e, on the first page of this day's Htrali. It camt by pigeons and electricity. The mail? will arrive this morning. This news is important in many points of view. | The aspect of affair* in France, the disturbance in Y?*nns, and the terrible struggle in Frankfort, are i facts of the greatest interest at this moment The position of England and Ireland, the unsettled . ondition of France, the frequent riots on the continent, the troubles between Denmark and (rer aany. between Austria and Italy; between Naples ud Sicily; the re-election of Louis Napoleon to the National Assembly; the heavy vote polled in the department of the Seine for Kaspael, the socialist and red republican; the weakness of Spain; the efforts of Charles Albert to re-organize his army; the rivalries and jealousies in the new Germanic empire; all indicate a general war in Earope. The greatest efforts are making, by France, England, and Russia, to prevent this catastrophe. M. de Lamartine and General Cavaignac have tared it of) thus far; but the antagonism of :n erests of the mediating powers, the ambition of petty princes in Italy, and the great increase of republicans in Kurope, will, we are inclined to think, prove too strong for the peace party. Time will show. Meanwhile, read our European ; correspondence, which we shall publish from dav j to day. Thf State KlectloiiK?4'Ioa?- Shaving. We have received a great portion of the returns 1 the recent elections held in Georgia and Maryland. The character ot these returns, thus far, shows that these elections do not materially differ in their results and in. their effect upon the public mind, from the elections heretofore held in other States All the recent State elections plainly demonstrate the fact that the Presidential contest in November will be one of the nicest and closest which ever took place in this country. The full returns from Georgia and Maryland will not, probably, vary the general result already re< eired, or will the elections to be held in Pennsylvania and Ohio next w?-ek. alter the complexion of the approaching interesting contest. Four weeks and three days only are now before the country, previous to entering upon the Presidential election itself. Tlw.t eventful day.on which hangs the most important interests connected with the progress and destiny of this country, is therefore. we may say staring us now in the face. Who will be the successful candidate! Who has the best chances of success? Whose |>osition is strongest before the people' Is it General Case or General Taylor, or Mr. Van Burenl These are questions winch occupy the whole country, and which will be determined in a brief space of time. In May, 1846. immediately on the back of receiving the news of the first action on the Kio Grande, we put forward, in anticipation of every other journal in the country, the name of General Tavlor as candidate for the Presidency, and as a ?an that would command more popularity than any other single individual then standing before tlie public eye For a vear afterwards that popularity incre?-.<'d. until both parties gave signs f taking him ti| as their special favorite The politician* of the two organized factions, how ever, endeavored to defeat him among the de. ; mocratic classes; but the independent influences operating among the p?*o,ile compiled their conventions, committees and meetings to place h:m before the country as h< now^ir-. SincefJune last, however, the old whisr'party has endeavored to monopolize General Taylor for themselves, and unless a determined efioit shall be made by the original In ends of the gallant hero among the independent classes of the people who first brought him forwatd, the usual fate of the whig candidtte? amely, defeat?will most likely await the hero of Buena Vista. The speeches end declaration* made by Mr. Webster. Horace <ir< eley, Ex-Gov. Seward, and many other orators of the North, in which efforts are made to revive the old exploded doctrines and measures of bv-gone days, and to fan the novel and alarming sentiments ot the present day, have tend'd to affect the previous great popularity of General Taylorin the South, and may lead more materially to defeat his election than any other event which has ye? taken place. It is time, therefore, that the original and independent friends of the general, in al! the doubtful States. eht.uld warmly unite in hie support; for unless fresh etforts are now rmide on his behalf, th* chances are that the untiring energy of the democracy in the South.and their intrigues and dexterity in the North, may contrive to defeat a man who was so popular amenj all part: en a yenr ir eighteen *i?>nths ago. The contest, is tt now stands, is one of the most doubtful and incomprehensible which has evr Ween witnessed within the ia?r ouarter of a cenJtury. Who can throw a llash of lightning upon i??ur ' i ho Mr Morse ' Un F. O. <r. Smith. ..e receives a high price, and monopoly of the stork ^ fflHtmmmm ihl Ik:?h D.rk?iory.?The Irish Directory, goi uj in this city tor the pun>ose of aesistitg thf revolution in Ireland, &n.. of esiablinhing a sound republic hi ilv land ot (otatoes and poetry, has published i*? manifesto to the American people, ohd a very ju^er manifesto it p)iears to bf. It ' ems that the Pirectory possesses a VHst quantity of important information ufKin the condition of Ireland and the p^peet^ of j her people; but this infermrttion they intend to appropriate entirely to themselves, as they have already done the forty thousand dollars collected to revolutionize the green isle. Hut it also appears that this f4t>,OQ0 d<>e? not aatiafy them tliey want more money, and hold out fresh hopes of success id other efforts. W ill Bishop Hughes contribute lo their treasury a freah subscription of f ?i<K), to hoy a shield, or not ? Would he not rather appropriate such a sum to buy breeches and potatoes lor the poor creatures across the water! Really, Ireland seem* more to stand in need of potatoes than politics, in the present day, although both are a little ?flected with the rot. Vet we do not despair of Ireland. We have a kigh opinion of the capacity of its people for selfgovernment, provided they would unite and keep pace with the spirit of the age, moving in the asses around them, throughout the continent oi Eur pe. We do ?ot, however, think that n re. ftuhlw can ever be established in Ireland alone, aa i separate government, without the combined ae. 1 (ion of the English and Scotch i>eo|>le, who think [ and leel in the ume direction. No great radical change can be effected against the corrupt oligarchy called the British government, but by a general movement throughout the middle and lower claw of the three Kingdoms together. The repealers ot Ireland, thechartiats of England, at d the radicals of Scotland, must all unite, in order to efl'ect any great reform againBt the p< vernmeut of terror which now lord# tt over Knglsud. If the Irish I>irectory wish to ex/ it? in a nroner manner, the ?vmnathies of the American people, ihey must enlarge their foundations, and widen their bottom, and *mbr?ce a movement looking to the aid and assis tance of republicans in every part of Europe, in. eluding English, Irish, Oermans, Italians and all. What ic wanted among the republicans of all Euro|>e, is a knowledge ol political action and of those principles of peaceful progress which have marked the history of this land for the last half century. The vision ot the Irish Directory is therefore too narrow and restricted, in 'he present enlightened ape of the world, l et them embrace a wider extent of movement, and they may be able m process ot time to etlect some useful ob.fct by aiding the progress of events across the water. The great contest between liberty and despotism is now begun; the centre of the movement is France, from whence it is extending throughout Europe. This contest will not be terminated by a successful tmeute of to-day or to-morrow. The final esablishment of liberty and equality, such as they exist in this land, can only l?e reached in Kuroi>e after a terrible struggle of many years' standing with the remnants and old buttresses of European despotism and aristocracy. orsra Movements in Philadelphia.?The tele, graphic intelligence, relating to the opening of the Opera ;n Philadelphia, which we published yesterday, took every one by surprise. There was not a great deal ol confidence felt in advance as to the capability of th- new movement of Mr. Fry but no one was prepared for the singular and laughable fiatta which took place 011 the tirst night of the < 'pera at its opening, in a neighboring city. The account states that Trufti \va? seized with a sudden hoarseness, and could not proceed with the ! score. We shall learn more of this, probably, in a <iay or two ; in the medttime we cannot anticline a very brilliant reason for the Opera, got up under the present auspices, or conducted by *uch management Mi Fry we believe to be an annable and well meaning man, but to manag* an Italian Cetera in this free ane bracing atmosphere, requires a gr?"ut deal of skill, some science of the world and, wo f*?ar, a much greater stock of tact than the present manager ev?*r possessed. Already we have heard of serious fmeutrs of the most laughable character, taking plac Detween him and his troupe. These amiable and etherial children of st.Dg require to be treated with great tenderness of touch and delicacy of approach They are no, common working vocalists of a night, grinding out so much sound for a dollar, and to be treated like common day laborers. We will wait, however, to hear of further movements before coming to a final opinion as to the proepects of success.? It is very evident, even so far. that Manager Fry has enlarged his trout* by engaging an imm nse quantity of vocalists of all kinds, and thus hat? almost made the same mistake which the <>!<! m inurement ot Sanouirico did a vear aim Opera companies must be conducted with economy, in order to enable the manager to meet all his financial engagements with hi* artists, from the highest to the lowest. Let Mr. Fry, however hav? a lair chance to 1'rv hi* fish according to hie own recipe. Later >rom New Granada.?By the arrival ol the baik Mara, from Panta. Marta. we are in possession of tiles of La Garcia Mcr antli, of that place, up to the 30th August. The Mara. however> sailed some time alter that date. The most prominent subject in these files, is the progress of the Presidential election now going on in New Gra- ! nada. General Lopez seems to be the favorite i candidate, as out of I2!H votes ol the Houses of Assembly of the Provinces of Bogota, Tunja, Velez, Pamplona, Mariquita, Nerva, Cauca and .Sicorro, the General received .W8. His most formidable opponent is Dr. Gon, wh?> received 320The remmning votes were sniftered among five other candidates. The election was not as yet concluded. From all .that we can gather from our tiles, everything was going on quietly and prosperously in New Granada, and it is to be hoped, that it will long remain so, as the unhappy condition ot Venezuela ouuht to be a lesson to the other republics to avoid all civil dissension*-. .Marine Affair*. Till DbHHTURE OK THi: C ALIKC R"< !A .? The ?pi?Hdid chip named after the most important of our territoria1 { aciuidtion*. left port yesterday afternoon, under j command of Captain Forbes for the ahore* of the Pacific, her future field of action, where it is expected phe will be joined in her eourse of UAefu! serfics* ly twc vessels of equal power now otttng out. sne went ; to sea unJ-r tlif most favorable auspices. well rnsnned i and provisioned for her Ion* and interesting voyage carrying with her the best wishes cf many warm { friends of tbis great and noble enterprise. We < have already alluded to tbe pow-r capa ities. and build of tbi? vessel. and can only add, at pre-ient. tbat the working ol' her engiB<>. and the speed attained on her parage to Saudy Hook, gave the utmost satisfaction to a numerous party consisting of her owners, builders, and a host of naval officer*. The machinery is from the works of Stillman. Allen k Co., of this city, who have spared nothing witbin reason to render It in every feature, powerfu. and effectiveTh? prrject now about to b? consummated was set on foot, fostered,and matured by Mr. Aspinwall, of this city and of a 1 those yet att?mpt?d for the advancement of the somuierciftl interest? of the country none have greater or more legitimate claims upon tbe aid and encouragement of our government and of the public j generally It -hould b-. Lerne in mind that this H almost an individual enterprise, and on y receiving I the partial patron^gs of the government The unde-taking Is indeed a grea* one for a few private clti<.ens< involving h capital of more than $500,000 which 1 amount more than doubles itself in tbe credit it adds j to the importance of the country, in th> light at i least. <-bould tbe project receive its just estimate. It | remains to be seen whether oi r citizens will second the effort'of the spirited originators in this great and I la ,i?Me i. ndertakinir, which is pregnant with *0 many ] gt- at ren.lts, not only to this continent but te tbe i world at large. Lu'S'hto ? The new ship I'rinreton, 1,-flO tons burthen. ?a* launched yesterdav afternoon, at three o'clock, from the yard of Jahe< Williams, Williamsburg She will be commanded by Captain W H HuMell. formerly of the Niagara Nsi nl Intr \ ccurt martial na* n?en uri't.u ? > . b<>*rd th? Pennsylvania. ?l Norfolk, on tb? 3d iout for tie trial of two oimi'D. charged with assau.tlng an officer It i* composed of the following officer* : ? oroni'dore J*?se Wilkinson President, ? aptain? Cage and Dorniii; Lieut* Bell. Keunedy. Tuckerand Koot*; Jiidpe Advocate, Lieut A Sinclair. There are about 100 fin* -oam'-n on board the receiving chip at Baltimore. It la e*pected they will b* Iralted to the Alt-any sloop of war. now at Norfolk The ourt VHrtial ordered to eonvene. for the trial of iwoiumm. chartred with assaulting an officer. did not organise yesterday. on board the U. S ship lennsylvania owing to the Inability of Lieut Sinclair to attend and act a* jnlge advocate, in cons*'|ueno? of Indtfpoaitlon We understand that the < ourt eipent to hear from the department by this morning's mail, in relation to the appointment of a judge advocate,? A'ot folk H far tin, (>c Th? U S steamer Michigan dropped in quietly upon us on Sunday last for a visit of a few day* Sb? in commanded by < aptaln Mcintosh, and look*, if possible. cleaner and handsomer and saucier than ever. Our peoplo are always glad to see the Michigan and the favor Is reciprocal, for we can give them such vent aon and wild fowl, and such flsh and they stakeout the channel and are always ready for any service. And then the ladles? Ood bless wot?but nevermind, we *ere going to nay that they were always ter hum ' when epaulette* were prevalent; but for th? past week tbey have all been aooard of the boat? brnr. Hay Jldtotalt. T'he fttwiiwt'krr, of the 23d ult.} Stater* that indge Mall decline* tbe appointment tendered h!nr. Id Oregon by the President Tkcatrtcal awl Muleal. Fill TMttTii.-MidMU Blikoftppttrtd i|*in kt the Park foot tar, mad wa? again reee< red with aeh nnmlstnkeabte evidences if popularity a* muat b?T? been highly gratifying to har and to tha proprietor* of tha house. While ?? cannot record oar teati ony la favor of tha acrap crate ma. that ia, firing da" taehed pleeea from several operas, yet we cannot withtold our unqualified approbation of the manner In which the charming cantmlri-t performed her part.? She appeared laat evening in two pieces; flrat, in a scene from Roaaml's favorite opera of the Barber of Seville." in whieh she introduced ' lTna Voce I'oco Fa." and afterward* in the concluding acene of " La , Sonnambula," in wbieh ahe carried the audience com- { pletely away Bouquet* were toaaed upon the stage. j and the performance was encored with the utaoat tbnaiaam The eateem In which Madame B 1a held by New York andiencea, is no longer doubtful; they ] will come out in full foroe whenever it is announced that ahe ia to appear. The dreaa oircle was well fill- j td last night. and the o.ber part* of the house ware also well patronized The "comedietta of 40 and ftO" was. u usual well performed by Mr and Mrs. Oil- ' bert. and the members of the stock company who 1 were oast in it, as also the farce of "The Eaton Boy," in 1 which Mr. Barret, Mr. Chapman, Miss Rose IVlbtn and Mrs Dyott appeared The Monplaialrs appeared < last evening for the sixteenth time, bat none of the ' approbation whieh was bestowed upm their perform- 1 ance* heretofore, ?u withheld on this occasion. The 1 inimitable grace, the unsurpassed agility and the ar- 1 tlstie skill of these admirable dancers, are ever new, i and never cloy. " Esmeralda" la still a favorite, and i is witnessed each night with the utmost atisfaction ' To:night Madame Bishep will appear again, and the ballet will again be Introduced. Bowkrv Theatric.?The home was filled last even- j ing by a most brilliant audience, and the play of the "Iron < heat" was performed with the greatest ecUt. Mr Hamblln. as Sir Edward Mortimer, played most admirably, and the very great favor with whieh this piece was received on Tuesday last was equally extended to it last night. We have already, on previous occasions, noticed the admirable manner in which Mr. II. is performing at present, and have now only to add, that it must be a matter of regret to all the patrons of th? Bowery that be will appear this evening for the last time in several months, as he has certainly been acting lately in his best vein. In according praise ta Mr. H.. however, we must not omit mentioning the admirable manner in which he baa been sustained by the Bowery company. J. H. Hall. Stevens, J. Nl. Scott. Winans. Dunn, Miss Taylor, Mrs Win?tanley. Mis* Kanny Gordon. and the rest of the member* of the company, have all, by their exoellent acting, added much to the effeot of the admirable performances which have been produced of late at the Bowery. Slgnora Ciocca and Signor Neri have also. by their beautiful dancing, delighted the audience, and established their reputation as most elegant artists. To-night will be the last night of Mr. Hamblin's playing. and bin benefit. He will appear as Coriolanus. and also as l.eon, in ''Rule a Wife and Have a Wife." With such a bill, there is no doubt that the house will be crowded ia every part. Ehoadwa* Thkatrk ?The excitement at this magnificent theatre seem? to increase nightly with the performances of the oelebrated Collins. Last night the wboU audience was kept In a continual roar o' laughter, from the time he would make hi* appearand* on the stage until he left; and it is not strange, for in Irish peculiarities and oddities, he has certainly a native conception. The performance commenced with the favorite comedy of " The Irish Atterney ; or, Oalway Practice in 1770,'' Mr. Collins appearing as Pierce O'Hara. ready at a moment to try & cause, ride a race, or anything el<e He was peculiarly happy in the personation, in which he sung the song of "Hurrah for the Chase,'' which was received with acclamations of delight. Apart from Mr. C 's style of acting, he is | not surpassed as a vocalist, and in the songs which be sii>gs. there is a sweetness of intonation rarely heard ' in the sterner sex. The other characters of the piece ' were admirably cast. and the whole went oft with the i preatest possible trlat. M'lle Celeste and M. Wiethoff appeared in the " Highland Fling.'" whi<h was encored. and repeated to th? delight of the audience. I Then followed the really laughable comply of " His Last Legs." Mr. Collins as O'fallabnn. This character requires rreat talent for its personation, and Mr. > C possesses that necessary. Krom the time of his disannointment in obtaining a situation in Birch's Seminary; through eTery mcdc of confusien an J j blundering. either as doctor, husband, or father. 1 he performed the character in such a style, that the 1 whole bouse indulged in one spontaneous burst of ' laughter, perfectly uncontrolable. and really at one time it was impossible to hear the actor, and he was : obliged to stop until it was partially subsided. In this he sang the song of " Liquor of Life,'' which met with | the greatest applause; such, indeed, that he was obliged to repeat it, though, as he said. " the ladies committed a sin by compelling him to drink so hard '' Mr. Andrews most ably sustained the part of Mr. Rirers, and Miss Hlldreth that of his sister, Mrs Montague. The j laughable farce of the " Double Bedded Itoom. ' wound ! up the entertainment. To-night is the occasion of ! Mr Collins'8 benefit, and last appearance : and we woald say to those who have not seen him, go by all ! means, or you will lose a mirthful treat, rarely to be 1 enjoyed ?4o to the Broadway to-night, and yo? will j be perfectly satisfied, even should you suffer some inconvenience from so much mirth, which Is sure to be the case. National Theatbe.?The double attractions of 'Ksmeralda' and the "Mysteries and Miseries," keep , this house hill every evening; and amid all the the- 1 atrical excitement oi the times, the National not only holds its own but is every week making headway. It is now one of the best attended houses in the city, : aiid as ('hanfrau spares no pains to keep his patrons well amused, tlirre is no fear but what it will retain the popularity it has acquired Ksmeralda" is a beautiful piece, and most splendidly put upon the staje. The scenery is much of it new, and painted f j expressly for the piece, and the dances and tableaux. ; fcc.. are all got up in the handsomest style. Th??"Myv , terles and Viseries'' still runs its successful career; i pr> senting, as it does, such a truthful picture of the j | many curious scenes which are daily enacted in our , midst, it is not wonderful that our citizens are attracted to see it It is worth a whole theatre full ol | imported farce*, whose local allusions are an iohhid a New York s'age. though they are all very funny and piquant in London Vow that the local drama haft proved so extra successful, we hope our play- I wrights will perceive that they need not go to far from home to afford amusement. To-night the same hill as list evening will be repeated. The last piece is the builefque of-'The Lady of the Lions.v Bcrke'sClod Vvddlenot it one of the richest pieces of burlesque acting we have ever seen The house will be crow Jed, j we can with safety predict. 8 kto.*'? THtirnt.-Thi? elegant little theatre, i which 'tands almost In every respect-in'The ?amr r?- j lationship to the Park. Broadway, and \staJ ' that the Haymarket In London doe* to Drury l.a^w " Covent (jiirden. and the Italian Opera, keeps on''the ' even tenor of its way," despite the attractions of ; ballet, opera, and the legitimate drama, elsewhere. | The b< Uf? was fill, d to ite utmost cipa?ity last even- i ing to witness for the?we really have lost count of the number of times?the popular drnma of I'ombey , and Sen.'* This wa- announced to be the last time, of it^ performance; but one would judge from so large 1 and fashionable nn an Hence, and from the rapturous | demonstrations of applaure which greeted every sue- ' cr"ive appearance of the principal performer" in the piece, that it wa- rather the first representation of I this highly successful drama. Having so frequently and so fully expressed onr opiuion upon the piece itself, acd the manner in which the actors sustain : their respective parts, it is unnecessary to 'ay more 1 than that it ws nt off with as brilliant Mat as at any previous presentations. Several selection* from the I great masters were given in splendid style by the orche?tra in the coui-e of the evening Miss Walters gain delighted her admirer* "on the light fantastic < toe,'- a- did al-o M Fredericks. The favorite burletta I of the " Woman Mater''was sgain repeated and the I long and varied bill of fare wound up with " The ( ap- I ture of 'aptam Cuttle, which, as usual, eliaited 1 gnat applause More novelties are in prep iratlon | And to-night the new farce of l objoit and his Pspa'" will be presented Nmi.o'i. A* tor Pi*>:s'.?Mr Macr?ady appeared > laat evening in the part of ('thello. before a!mo?t m large ani <juite at faxhionaMe an audience *? ??) I cam<d bin: on bii tint app*aranoe, on Wednesday evening He ?ki supported by Mlas W'emyaa. it* let- 1 demons; Mil M .'onea, a? Kinllla; Mr Ryder at lago, ' ' and Mr Criup, a? ' aaaio Wo ahal! fruakly atate in { limine, lh?t we d? not tbinlj Qthelio one of Mr, >!a- ] e??ivdy beat parts, not that it doe? not betray <i?>-p ' and attentive ntudy nor yet that ib?r> is wanting in 1 tbe imperronation tb;.t apt ttniah uiid artietic excel- ! leiice obaervable in everyt.hin^ attempt* 1 b,\ the ?mi- i bent tiagedian; but that, whether owing to the in- i triLtic difficulty and unereunepf of the character, or 1 to hD endeavor, on the part of .Vlr Macready. toch:?ug? the |f> aturea of the Moor, and to alter and p?*rhap*. ] improve upon hia own conception of it. of a few }i i>w ago. he bad made an eiperiment fur wbinh hia au- 1 dienre or aome of them were unprepared (Thia may, however, be but our owu fancy, and we proteud but ' t<i give our own ImprenMon.) I nlike Macbeth, whone p( rtrait bs?e been puinted by the great drainatiat with auch rare, and where the aeoeaaoriea are co atroag aa to prove fur? gulden for its correct delineation by an artiat >'|Uai to the t:.*k OthelJo le'iutire^ in.en n.nt Uior to niake it shine out tr<>m the really I i _.l r-1 onM ?r. 4. l?/? piauu ?? ?>-> ou.iu , to the invention of the actor, that no** may *afi- I )y lore hit way lb wandering along the by path* 1 of hi* own finoy, from the difficult and broken mad , ni*ik> d out by the anther Very few of even the ! actor*, have*ucteed?d in pre*ervlng tbe unity of the character If Mr Macreadv In* nni >n^ the no- 1 puceeaatul, It i* not *urpriMng. nor do we Intend him the elighteat diacourteay by the Intimation. (ertain ly we have *een leu* able and lea* poll?he l a*tor? one ceed better We ahall mention one ?trlktng want- ' the total ab*en??, In the Jtmpernonation, of that *t*rn, | felf-reliant pride, whl"h. in other hand*, la one of the ' Moor'* chief characteriM,ice. Vet. It I* hut juat to ! pay that the part, with the exception of the flr-t act which requires nn acting, hut mere declamation, 1 a* highly elaborated, and portion* of It were e?en Mibhni" In the chamber *ce?e, Mr. Macready wa* i even t?-rrlbly grand and impre?alve. In thla acene he waa moat ablj matained by Mlaa Wemy?* whose acting previously deemed to lack flnt?h. although *he read her part all through with exceeding good ta?t?> Mr*. Joiiea. a* Kmllia elicited the warmeat applauae. nil of hleh ?be fully deaerved Excepting a allghtly excendve vehemence of declan atinn. we hare aeldom I reen a better hinilia The let* we *ay. perhap*. of Mr Hyder'a lago. the fairer and the better Th? gentleman appeared tube in vary bad voioe. which marred bia enunciation. It la not every one can play 'ago, I and It iii by emne oonaidered a me re difficult >*harac| terthan tha' of Othello f.dmiind Kean u*ed to pla.v j I it,anj even h* ?ae arttieUed ?e??re y We ?hr aid like o b*T? Mr Vikitakof la the put. Whj im > not evt far It* Mr CrUp'a Cwrio, and tkt RoderifoofMr CkirlM. kotk d*MTf?tiMhi?lM'tprtiN InIn4 we tbooibt tbe aetlng at the farmer gentleman, ?blch wan really eieellent, and will not ?nff?r broom>art*on wltb thai of anybody whom wa can sow nail :o mind is the part, did sot meet with tha appreciate a it de*?rvrd. Throughout the firat act, the play lra#f ed slightly From the second act ta tba eloae, it reoopera'ed. and at tha fall of the enrtain. Mr MaereaIj *ai loudly called for He appeared bowed bla hank*, and wan greetad with several bouquet*, (on* ?f whiab by the way. fall ihort. and "truck a gentleman In the orchestra on the none) To-night, Ml** Dickinson appear* a* Clande Melnotte. with Ml** Wrmysa a* Pauline. Mr Crisp and Tom Flaeida appear afterward*, in "P. P., or the Man and the Tiger.'' Mr. Maoready appear* on Monday evening ia '' Maeoath.'' Chiiitt'* MiMiitu willtbia Jay give two ceneert*. ri* : one at 3 >' M., and the u?ual ona in the awning, rhe afternoon concert la intended .-specially for tba accommodation of famille* and afford* a fine opportunity to take the little folks to hear tbeee Inimitable larkirs Their concert* continue to be aa attractive i* ever, and tbe more the public bear of them, the more they want They are certainly most inimitable linger*. and every one ought to bear them. CiMPncLL't Mi??r*KL( will, thl* afternoon, give an extra concert, at 3 P M.; tbe uaual one at S o'clock will al*o take place To speak of the exoellenoe of thl* band'* performancea ia telling over a thrice-told tale, a* tbe whrle city iire aware of it. if one can judge by tbe crowda that visit them every evening. Tha lancing fee , by YVott and the othera. 1* capital, and (beir entire performance deierve* all the patroaag* it receive*. M M. Miabtini akd Levamei'R.?Tbeee gentlemen bave, by their very elegant enter tain meats, obtained a most respectable patronage, and, aa their pe-form inoes are varied every evening, ana or ine moti Beautiful nature, they will, no doubt. be fully patronised for a long time to ooine. There U no more amusing and instructive exhibition now to be seen in New York. The Qkhmaiia Music Sociktt. who made such a favorable impression at Niblo'a, on Thursday evening last. intend giving a cnncert on Monday evening next, at the Tabernacle. They are a moat talented company, numbering no lens than twenty-three instrumental and solo performer*, and will no doubt be

highly successful, Italia* Orient in Philadelphia.?It appears that Mr Kry's opera, has had an inauspicious commencement in Philadelphia. in consequence of the indisposition of the lopratio, Signorini Truffl The comments of the Philadelphia press on the subject, are various, and suspicion is evidently entertained that the failure has partially originated in those small feuds among the artists that appear to be inseparable from the production of Italian opera. As to the real indisposition of Trufll. however, there appears to be no doubt. The Ptnn$ylvnian says " A great house welcomed the Italian Opera last evening, at Old Drury. 4 Norma * was splendidly produced. and the chorusses were perfectly drilled. Benedetti was loudly applauded, and Truffl was greeted with repeated bravos. We regretted that a severe cold prevented her from executing the best passages of the composer, as only she can execute them Mr. Kry will no doubt, succeed to the full with his bold and exnuneiva Atvn.irlmsnf ') The tone of the \<irt K American would indicate that much disappointment ami chagrin were telt at the break down. After describing the failure. It says "This is an iuauspiotnus beginning. We sincerely trust Mr. Fry will allow no caprices of orerpetted favorites t? interfere with the public enjoyment. Any disposition of the kind should be checked instantly by the cancellation of the engagement." The however, speaks of it more goad humoredly. as follows ' The Italian Opera, last evening, opened to a full and fashionable audience, and the performance at the opening proved to be highly gratifying: but the indisposition of one of the principal performers prevented the representation of the entire piece. The audience took the apelogy in very good humor, satisfied that, when the opera sets fairly in operation, there will be a tine treat tor them." How these difficulties must be overcome, time will determine. It is much to be regretted that the opening of the Opera should be so unfortunate in Philadelphia where the people were evidently disposed to appreciate and support it We see by the papers that Donizetti's opera ' L'Elisire d'Amore'' is advertised for this evening, with Mons. and Mad. I.aborde, Dubreul. and Sanquirico. in the principal parts. Madame Biscaccianti met with a most gratifying reception at the Melodeon. Boston, on Wednesday evening, when the state of the weather is considered. Her pinging has lost none of its riohness or beauty, nor herself any of her rare attractions, during her absence from the city. Signor Biscaccianti, Mr. Barker and Mr. Lange well sustained their respective parts. The Steyermarkische troupe continue at Boston. City Intelligence. The Weather.?Yesterday vas another delightful day. and its beauties were fully appreciated, for the streets were thronged from morning until night. The evening was pleasant, and the soft rays of the moon, for a time, gave it an Indescribable beauty. The Reception at Cit> Hai l, Yestcbdiv.?As announced, the German Committee, at eleven o'clock yesterday morning, accompanied Herr Frederick Hecker. their country's patriot, to the Governor's Room, in tbt City Hall, where he received the welcome congratulations of a vary large number of the citUene and strangers, who went thither to see him He set-iued bitfhlv gratified with the attention nald htm and will, no doubt, when he return* to hi* native land, tell with joy of the happiness which exist* in thin land of freed* m .After the reception wan gone through with, be returned to his hotel, where he spent the afternoon ktid evening in writing communications destined to hi* native country He will, to day, accompany the committee of the i omnion Council to several of the in.'titutiunii. and the High Bridge, and in the evening attend a meeting of the (ierman*. at Tammany Hall, where he will explain to them the object of the meeting. On Monday he will leave for Philadelphia. Winn Primary Fxjcctio.i*.?The primary election of the whig* took place yesterday in thi? city It was to choose delegates to the convention to nominate four members of Congress, a Register, a Surrogate, a ltecoider. and sixteen members of Assembly. There was trouble in some of the wards One or two. we learn, resulted in no election In the fourth ward those in favor of Richard S. Williams for Congress polled a tremendous vote, while those in favor of J. Phillips Ph? nix were too. modest to go it quite so strong. The meeting in that ward, therefore brokeun without a result. The politicians are having a nice time. Fmr ?A Are broke out about half-past three o'clock on Friday morning. in the building No '.flFerry ?tre*t, which was almost entirely destroyed The tlame<< communicated te the larg< live story building in front, occupied by Messrs Armstrong Son, at a leather store, the three upper stories of which, together with the contents, were d??troyed. It was fully insured. Si odk* I)e*th. The Coroner held an inquest yesterday, at the foot of Chambers street, on the body of F.benisah llurd. residing at 42 Hester street, who kept an oj iter stand at the foot of Chambers street, and. while Opening soma oysters, he was taken with a fit. fell down aud expired almost immediately Mr Hurd was a native ot Massachusetts, and .">0 years of age. The jury returned a verdict that the d> ceased came to hie death by a St of apoplexy. Fot'wi) Drow*>:d.?The Coroner held an inquest yesttrday, at the foot of Market street, on the body of (ieorge Burke, residing at No. 44' Water street, who was found Coating in the dock foot of Market street. He was a native i f Ireland and 47 years of age The jury rendered a verdict that the deceased came to hi* dram dj oro*Dioi( U!i?i?oiv"i Ma* ['iio?*ru?Tb? Coroner likewise held ?n lr.qweft ?t Pier No 7. on the body of an unknown man that wan found floating in the dock He hud candy whiskers and hair, about 30 years of age From his drej-s ?n.l gc neral appearance he *u a sailor. Verdict, came to hi? death by drowning. Highway RoitBSHt.?Rukkiawism at Houokk*.? Persons are hardly aware of the dinner which attend" a ijuiet walk at iloboken. We are informed on good J authority that yesterday afternoon, an a lady and gentleman were pacing along the walk from the landing to Bernen Height*. a rufHan jumped out from a ; place of concealment, and grasped h guard chain, to which was attached a watch an well an a miniature, warn by the lady, and. by hi* superior strength, succeeded in wie-ting them from her aud making good hiii escape. The villain, probably knowing hit path, immediately plunged into the swamp at the aide of the road, and left ihe gentleman, as well as his helpless companion, completely stupified. for the moment, at the reckleff daring e>inced by the desperado in hi* attack upon them We advise all persons who fret)Uei>t sueh paths in future to carry the necessary arms wherewith to protect themselves and their cr njp?ny Jtlovt'iiicutN of Iiirilvlrtititlft. <;olonel Fremont was to leave St. T.ouls on the 2f-th alt, for 1 ppvr California. to complete his exploration* of that region The present mrvey If takin at hi* own private expense, with the view, of cour?e. of fature remuneration frrm t'ongreM The country north and ea?t of Hamath I ake remaine yet to be explored. at high up a* the miurcen of the {rkanita* and liio del Nort?' thece finUhtd. und a correct map of that country will have been obtained Major Raynold*. of the army, in at Na*hvill?. for the puipoxe of paying du>'? to the volunteers. The ileruianii Riot. Mr Editor ? JSvring a statement in your paper of thi? n-frnicj, concerning the disgraceful ?cen?? of nwdjiim, which took place ?n the arrival of the MenBu-r Hermann I takf th? liberty to < ?rrect it. At a ?r.e?tlng of (tevman cititeni on Saturday la*t. one of the eniigrant runner* undertook '.o make remark* ilrut Mr Uoundie the American Consul, in Baele. <?if/.<rlard). It eMMqVUttM of which, the President o the met-tin* called him toorder , heconsidered hlmp?lf isfultud by tliia rebuke. and declared that be would oppoac any one who would darn to come on hoard the ?blp; consequently he bad hip friend* armed with clube fcc readv for action and the result Id known to the public But. an for the opinion expreaeed In vnur paper of thip morning, that there are two factions of nermann. and a* It would appear therein, that thie wan a party struggle I deem it my duty to pay that there n>ay be some difference of opinion In political iratWrs among Oerinans, but they a* a body, respect the laws of the country they live in too wall, to break the p?m? voluntarily By inserting this. vou will oblige J. S. <i. IT.T.*K?* oi tii.N. Kearny.?We learn trorn h gentleman who lefl J< lT? rson 1>h rrHGii h Ule yesterday ermlng. that but faint hopes wers entertained of the recovery of Oen Kearny Hi* fever ha* subsided, but for the Ust 30 hour* he ha< beau In a kind of stupor. although apparently senxlhle and the application of bllsUrs aid mercurial treatment has not produced the action d??xlred by the physicians. When our informant left It w?? thought that the symptom* were more favorable. hut tcarcely enough tn.iiistlfy a hope of hi* recovery. We trust that the fear* of hi* Irian da iay be grou ndiess? /<?; ., Rtpt 20 TELEGRAPHIC INTELUd^CS. Thf Election In Omgto. . Ai ?i>ta, Ga ~7)ct. 5,1848. y The following are the members of CongreM ^ elected <11 Monday:? M Diet. 1?-Tboe B. King. whig, re elected. J " 3?J taw 8 Calhoun, whig. gain. || 3?Allen k. Owen, whig do change. " 4?Clo?e between WillUmeon, whig; and HarraLeon. democrat 1 " 6?Tbemae C. Hackett. dem.. no ohange. ' ' 6? Howell Cobb. dem.. re-elected. ?' " 7?Ale*. H Steeene. whig, re-elected. " 8?Robert Toombe. whig, re-elected. ' Mr. Ilerralcon. (dem ) had 640 majority In '44, the first election after the State wan districted ; there In a whig gain this year, which makei the remit doubtful. f, Maryland Elections. K Baltimore, Oct. 6, 1848. Alleghany county has elected a democratic iherifi by 270 majority. The popular vote of the ? .State officers are unchanged. * Fatal Accident. ' PHILADELPHIA, Oct. <i, 1818?P. M. u Jacob Gonldy, a bnckmaker, was crushed to ? death to-day by a large cog wheel falling from a " machine he was tending. n Second Wight of the Opera In Philadelphia. 11 Philadelphia, Oct. ti, ) 10 o'clock. 10 minutes, P. M j The opera troupe performed the ?' Klixir of u Love,'' this evening, to a full and fashionable ^ house. ti Markets. U PiTTinuRii, Oct. 6,1848. d The flour market is rather inactive, the demand for the Kant being email There is no marked change u from yesterday's prices. Sales of Westsrn at $4 2ft q to $4 f.O per bbl. Sales of red wheat at 80 a 81o. per * buchel. Oats 26c. Sales of whiskey in bbls. at 21c. v per gallon. Batter sells at 9o. cheese at 6c. per lb. ' The weather is very pleasant. Depth of water in the * channel. 4feet. CiNt iiwati, Oct. 6, 1848. The market for flour is heavy, on acoount ef the U unfavorable state of the river for shipping Sales of a Western flour at $3 94 to $4 per bbl. In provisions I J! hear of no sales to- day of any article worthy of report. ? The markets generally are without ebange in any par- j ticular. Br'FKAi.o, Oct 6,1848. Receipts within the past 24 hours?Flour. 7.000 bbls.; f wheat, 2:'.lUv DU<-nels; corn. oo,uuu ao. in? steamer s news bad no effect on the flour market, and sales to a " fair extent were made at yesterday's prices. Wheat i continued Arm at $1 for Ohio. Corn, under the influence of more favorable advices, advanced, and sales of 4.700 bushels were effected at 62o. Freights by canal to Albany are without change. < Albany. Oct. 6, 1848. ( Receipts by canal within the past 24 hours?Flour, 12 000 bbls.; "wheat,9,300 bushels; earn, 13.600 do; barley, 12,400 do. Flour remained firm, but sales were light. Wheat ruled steady with sales of 2 000 bushels Genesee at $1 27. Barley continued active, and we { uotice sales of IS 000 bushels at 72 a 74c. Hportlng Intelligence. ri, ks.?The Foca Milk Day?No weather could 1 have been more propitious for sports of the field than ! that of yesterday. Nature herself appeared to eontri- < bute her share without stint, and every thing seemed tc vie in welcoming the advent of the great four mile , day, as if conscious that something uncommon would < occur. The grass, fresh with renewed greenness from the late rains?the trees, with their foliage changed by the early autumnal hosts dying them of many hues J affording a striking contrast to the robes of summer? the cool and invigorating air, and the animated ex- ' pfssion in every face we met, rendered it a scene and day extremely beautiful. Even the very road horses j seemed to participate in the general hilarity and animation, and as they dashed along apparently made unusual efforts to outdo each other, and be first upon the ground. Great preparations had been made in all quarter* for bore resemblance to a vehicle, was put in motion.? The ferries were io much crowded that it wan with considerable difficulty that a passage across the river could be effected, notwithstanding the greatest order and de- i rorum prevailed. Th? roads were all that could be wished?very good indeed?the recent rains having laid the dust, and removed every annoyance from that source. Wherever the eye glanced, might be seen horses and vehicles innumerable; whileliundred* of pedestrians, all anxious to reach the ground in time, gave additional interest to the scene, and rendered it truly enlivening A few minutes before two o'clock, the sound of the bugle was heard summoning the racers to the course, and in a short time afterwards, they were brought on the tiack. The appearance of Fashion gave universal satisfaction, which inspired her backers with a new stimulus, and they posted their money, apparently forgetful of its value, at 100 to 70 on her, against the field. Thousands of dollars were staked Bostona was beautiful, and her very walk, so gracefully bouy- | ant and elastic seemed to bespeak mischief. Free Trade w*s third in the string; a noble looking norse, ' with trie marks of speed prominently devel- 1 oped at every point He was known to be j a very rapid runner but his lasting qualities were yet to be tested The judges then look their places in ' the stand the jockeys wer? weighed and given the usual instructions, a roll of the drum was heard, and the profess of saddling and mounting quickly attended to. Jo Laird on Ka-hion; Mr. Hare's favorite piece of ebony Isaac on Bostons, and on Free Trade was Mr. Green's boy, a shade darker than the horse itself. Kvery thing was now ready, and a breathless suspense tO"k possession of the crowd, as the horses were led up for THE I(.A< E. >Yrs{ Htat.?The first attempt to start proved a failure, and the horses were called baok Is they came up the second time, a tap was given on the drum. and I away they bounded. Fashion next the pole, Boxtona in the middle, and Free Trade outside. Bostona took the lead round the turn. Fashion and Free Trad* side and side and well up. At the quarter pole, the last named shot away from Karhion, leaving her acouple of lengths In his rear. Down the back stretch they all ran prettily, and with much style, ease and action. Free Trade particularly so ; and at the half mile pole, ho went up and pas si d Bostona?time 07 seconds?and round the lower turn opened a gap between himself and lhe grey mare of some three lengths or more, which he held up the home stretch, passing the stand at a tremendous rate of speed in 1:51*{. Bostona about a length in front of Fashion, Isaac keepingan eye on her. regardless of the speed of Free Trade. He seemed to know that there was nothing to tear from him ihuthe could not lot g hold out at the rate he was then going, and that the danger lay in hi* rear. Hound the up)>er turn, and down the back stretch, the black horse maintained the same (to him) killing pace, leading four or five lengths; while Bostona was kept, well in hand: and Fashion, although she seemed to labor much, lay close up to Bostona They ran thus until within a few yards of the aland, when Fashion made a dach for the rec< nd place in the line, which t lauirifil in fctftrflf* Rnttrtna on?l ?>?a Kunko ?? - ?? rapid rate. Seeing thin. Mr Hart* shouted to Isaae to 'hold ber hard, and go steady. ' It ww little uw.bow- ( ?\fr; the irrey mare would not allow l-a?hion to reach i her qiihrter. The i ime ot the second mile wa? 1 :.r>5^. ? making the two lnilt-K 3:47. koun.l the upper turn of tbe third mile, the black horse. began to lull off . and 1 on the back strntab. Isaac. seeing that he began to a tangle made a Midden da-b at biui. pa.-(ing him in an i inttant. leaving Fashion fonr or five lengths behind Fashion then made a ruu to recover the place she had 1 previously held with the grey uiare; but it was some I time before she succeeded The black hor-e wan then taken up. and allowed a " breathing spell" his run being over, and big chances of winning evidently out " The struggle dow commenced for the heat between d l-a-hicnand Bop ton a. aud the conqueror ot the great t HoMon certainly pi rfortaed wonder* She preyed the giey nitre very hat d, and exerted herseil to the utmost to rtacb her, but without success Bnrtona passed the etnti'l a length in front. makiDg the third nnle in 1 ~i'i and the three utiles in 5:43 Oti the nest Biile. Hustona, in ascending the rising ground on the upper turn, drew away a length more from FasMon. which the old mare wan unable to make up Hgaift. ai d it ?a> now evident that i>he wm doomed to defeat. She continued Ul'iring down the back stretch neither naining nor losing, young l.aird nursIng h?rin tbe meat ivasterly manuer. Hiving her for a final struggle on the laac quarter He touched her. bow?ver,?lth the spur. after panning the half mile pole, and ?he made a rapid burst f?r a moment, but the gtey ->< wary, and hearing her coming, dashed off and opened h gap on the lower turn of four l-nnthsor more \t the three quarter pole. Laird took the last ehanee, gave Fashion her head, and commenced using whip and spur, which he plied uo-parmgly until within a hotdri d )aril? of the stand, and never lid race horfe struggle harder to obey the wishes of a rider more than Fashion on this occasion. but her energies w<>re Dot t qual t. the task before her, and sh? bad to vitidlhe t>?lin Bostona came to the score, under a * hard pull two length* 111 front, making the heat in 7 :19 Kree Trade ?v about thirty yard* in ?he rear. Sic on d llrut ? Kree Trade wan drawn from the contact, and Boi'ona war. the farorlte at two to one T'h?j Marled nell together. at a very brink rate Ronton* taking ib? lead by a length which nhe held with but trlfllr g deviation. throughout the race Kanhion ran I in nioni oplxpdid otyle and prorrd mo?t ronrlu?l*VI), ( that ?h?' ntill retain* a great portion of the power and fpeed wttn wnion *ne *o Donnttruiiy girted in n?r * joHrftt-r day*; but *he hail In thin engagement an opponent with a greater ^hare of the** requmite* for i.ucce?r, bfHiJcp the natural elaiUieity of youth ; and, although compelled to strike her Hag on thi* occasion to the Virginia mar*; her defeat do** not detract an lota from her fame a* a racer?th? be?t at four nn tec that thi* country, or pnrhap* any other over produced They ran the tirst mile of thl? h<-nt, in 1 1M tb" second in 1.64. the third in 1 uft and the la?t mile In l:ftfl making the heat 7:44. The following in the luminary O F Hare'nf.m Bo*tonn hy Boston, dum \n- 1 drewetta ft yeara rid. 111 lb* 1 1 I San uel Laird'* c.h m. R'aahion, hy Trnntae. dam Bonnet* o Blue aged. l?i lb* 2 2 C. lireen'* b h. Free Trade bv Mercer, dam by John Richard*. 4 vear* old 104 lb* 3 3 Time. 7:39?7 34 Sk.owh It *? ?: ? A* eoon a* the Hl>o?e race .a* ooncludtd. the ertrle* for the $2(HI pur*a. two mile heat*, were cal.en fur. and V1r llare'* 1> m Lu iy Tuland, and Vr l.alrrt'* b m kancy. nrera brought to the p'tt. The affair wa* settled, after a run of a quarter of a mile, by Haucy bolting, jumping the iu-ide fence, knocking down the qnartar pole, and ' spilling" her rider ; alter which she took a run In the field looking a* If ?be thought It would be nou*en*? to attempt to h*at a poutliem n*g during thi- campaign and that ha dirt not mean to try I.uoy galloped round thatwo ] Dm. ii4 ?m ?w?rr"ed th? pars* ?whioh ended th? II Mttloi at the Union Course Oikat Tiottim? Mi tch ro? $3 000? Orey Elfl*, on Boaten, arrived In hero on Wednesday, to eon nd. on Monday next, wl'h I-?* ! Sutton, mile heate, pot fn #?e for $2 000 This affair has created mneb teltement ainee the making of the match. and a imber of Bnetonians have come on with their faror? to chare hi* fortunes. Can set.?An Interesting match will be played on londay next, at Hoboknn. between the New York Inb and the Eclipse Club of Jamaica. Play will b? tiled at 10 A. M. precisely Dinner at 2 o'clock r M. The Weekly Hcrnlil. The Wttkly Herald will be ready for delivery at ine o'clock this morning. It will contain the lata >reign news; all the Interesting political intelligence e., he.. he. Single copies sixpence. The Sunday Conrlcr?1Tlic Content* ofthll m.tilaw rnnailw Kaiaanarwr tiwmnr A?r will b? anUHUiill llCtU iat. The flrat ohanter ot a a?w Ixal novelette, enti'lad "Com inn. the Child of Phame;" "The ll;Msne?and Mbtrw at Mr. mith " bv Harry Franco; "Th? Natuml lllatnry of tlx A merlin Ballet I irl " " Boardinahouae Itarerien'e;" "Extract# from Diary of a Traveller." are a portion of iU content*. Hiom ho want a h/ft rate paper at. mi Id pr cure the Courier of tolorrow. The beat hook of the iieaHoii 1* V. B. Pal* ter'i" Itui inena Man * Aloianiui" for lHit). See hii advertisement i another column. What. i? my hearer ea'ier than it was??Sii tKitri ARE. Is It not remarkable thnt any one can b? >und who will continue to wear an ill flttinir, * oteaque-iookiatf nt, that every tlmn it if worn oauie* a di?ooloration of the akin, f though the htid had been p'aced Idumi whan they can oblin a oomfortable, elegant. ind du^^^nti'le of Knox, liU niton street, at the executively ccoiMRNl ?ioe of four dot ir?! Vietime of ill-oduoated hatters, ref'ortnmhis evil without slay! I'mbrellaa.?The Rainy 8ea*oii being near, tore who are ia want of Umbn-llaa. will lind a lajye itook at KKIN"?, 214 Broadway. Umbrellas of every atyle and quality aiiKtantlv .n bund. at very low price* Particular attention >n Hi to umbrellas for ladies lid invalid*. Patent self-elevators, ilk, fHnRhnm, and alpaca, with handles of every description, pa 11 riftilly carved ivory, ebony, horn bone cocoanut wood ana mber. _____ Uenti' Klegant Winter Sack), with choice trier". $ft to $12; Dress and Frock Coat*, French cloth, ityla rd iriir tninjca, $2 U #10! Pan's a d V- sts, of rich winter stufC kshionahly made. $1 to fC<: a va'ietv of full and half eircla 'loaks, splendid lininr, $2 to $12: Business Coats and Boys' raits verv "heap, at the $3 Suit Store, corner of Beekman and faaaau sta. A vrry line French Cloth Uitmi or K roc Ik 'out, made to order, from Fn'neh clnthi, $1(1; some 'or $14; tome or $20. Alto, Slacks, Overooata, Pants, and Vesta, very AnclV oade, at prices which mint at'onish natives, f orvignera, ana ithers Perhaps, mine la the only store where goods are all lought for cash down; therefore. can he aold low 0. B. CMRKR, 11? William street. Boot< ! Boot*! t If yon want to get a Pair >f Boots, with cheapness, ta?t?. and durability combined, go to k'onng't. cor*er of Fnl'on and Nafsiu strocts He has tine Ttauoh 'all boots $4 AO. usually fli and $7 ; line Calf $3 .10, n.-uallf M VI and $6. Gaiters, Shies, Slippers equally low. THE DOCTOR. The Cheapest and Best Place In the City to jatgood Boot*. *h' es and (facers, is at .lOVKS'S, 14 Ann street^ near the American Museum. Firs' quality of French Calf DreM Boots $4 SO: eeoond do., $.1.10 to $4: Congress Boots, frcm % i 9Q bo >4; French Pa'eat I ea'ber Boots. $7 The Plnmlte National I>nsnuri-tnii (Jallery, tfo. 2A1 upper norner of Murray a?ri*t, (? without a rin?l iu ita t>n?iness in the world. The immense number of fine fixtures which are f> rnished to its patrons annually are substantial proof* )f the praise which it repe'ves from ?!' Muirtera. Coal?I am Ilellvirlnv; the Be?t Red Asll [> al, well strrened, from niv yard, oorner of King and Qreenarich streets at ti ers low prices for cash:?Nut, $4 50; Stove ird Far. ?5: has ?S cents taken from the boat. Yard well ihedded and coal dry. _ PETER OUNTON. R. Lawrencc, 47 Canal street, believe* In the old saying, that "a nimble sixpence is better thau a slow eh.illino." aud ihat hy selling Carjieti?irs at the very lowest prices, ho will, by the cuersion of trade, be a gainer. The .ncrea- in the amount of sales thus far shows thin result, and lie is determined to continue the pla? of ?elliag at barely a living protit. Diamond Pointed Ciold Pens, If properly trade, are much cheaper than quill or steel poua. We invite tha attention of buyers to^the Richelieu Gold Pen*. Sold by B. B. WATSON a CO., 1ft Wtl> meet They *re the perteeuon of Uold Pet?, and are warranted to wear Ave years. Gold Pens repa'red. Liquid Hair Dye?Tl?c bmt article In tli? market, is to be found at Batchelor'a, No. 2 Wall street. neat Broadway. It ia not composed of ni'rate of silver, liir e. or anything that ean poseibly injure the hxir or ."kin. Country [ urthaI, r" should examine this if thev d<"? re a good article. Dr. M. Price Moore having retnrneil. will cor timie t-he practice of Ma profession. at No?0 Warren street. WlgitWlga, Wlg?^-CII(T.?na and Strangers are informed that the largest, cheapost, and beat aaaort sent of wigs, half wigs, toupees, braids of lone hair, and other ornamental hair, is to be found at Medhurtt & lleards, 27 liaidou Luna. IU trade supplied. _ _ Wlgi and Toapeei. V\e would advise all persons wishing a superior wig or scalp to call at Bachelor's manu'actory, No. 2 Wall street, and examine the best aasortmeat In tfce oity. *e would inform strai gers that Mr. B's. newly inTented ?las obtained a stiver medal at the last fair vf the Aimrii'vr Institute. Vnough mid.eopv the address. COMMERCIAL AFFAIRS. MONEY MARKET. Friday, Oct. 0?41 P. M. It was announced early thin morning that the steam'hip Cambria, from Liverpool, with four days later intelligence from that port, and three days later from London, bad aniv?d at Boston, and that the news waa n the course of being telegraphed to this city Thl* jut a stop to all speculative operation*, and every one iras anxiously waiting the appearance of the Extra Herald. At abont one o'clock it wan issued, and the nature of the Kuropean advices was soon known in every lection of the city The news does not amount to much. Kvervthing connected with political matters on *he oth* rslde. is in a*tate of great uncertainty. The probability if any permanently peaceable settlement wan by no mean* favrrable. aud another bloody revolution, or ?ven a general war. may break out any moment. Fortunately for up. three thousand mile* of the deep blue iri'Bii rolls between this country and the tottering go. rernments of Kurope. and although for time our rade may be injuriously allected. ws shall not long ba nconvenienced even in that way. Until oar comnercial affair* become regulated upon the new baxis, we iball feel the want of large market* in Kurope for oar product*; but tbat will be over much sooner than generally anticipated, and the cause of the change will be >ne ot the moat fortunate thing* which ever happened to uo ax a nation It will cownel up to turn our attention moie within ourselves. and give an impetus to ivery branch of domestic industry Cotton, corn, and ionsols had experienced no change in the Liverpool lud London market*, and trnde iu the manufacturing listrict* wan very inactive. Our local stock market remain* about the *ame The tendency of prices i* downward, but the fractional nations, from day to day, are hardly worth parioularixlng The New Vork and New Haven Dailroad will be tpened from Bridgeport to New Haven on the ltJth nut., and the trainsofthe canal road will ran through >etw?en these point*. By the 1st of November, the oad will be opened between Bridgeport nod Stamford nd on the 4th of December the whole road will be n running order from the connection with the Harem. at Will am* Bridge *lxteen miles from this city, to New Ha?? n. The annexed statement exhibit* the value of foreign nd domestic merchandise exported from thi* port uring the month of September. 1H48. showing alto the xtent ?f the shipments to each country Iummmri i o> tut Port or N kw York? Vali'v i>? *" MKT IX J' HT . 1MX. Fare id ii Murivi Produce (iooiln nof bint. (U?nh Hut. of U S I" DrtettL fa Ik hi-nt. T?tal. IretiT Brits n fil.sW.W $.1192 *1 VH W ,nn?e 2M.474 I !,? !? 4^1-TWS 'urta in Mntlrter'n.., 5.MI M 7.7M 13.125 win 4?*>2 ?! ? <.?42 . 111 re I Ann riea t) 4.1l?| t?,o78 7 .'4i 1 TS.ttfil ??di?h WImlio*.. 4,ml ? ? 4,1141 l-l/ptni 47.MA 9.339 1.4 'I 5M,5M8 lOxtria 3,l>8'.? 6,1.SI 18 9*9 2fU*l? anuh W?it Indirm,, I4,?W4 7V7 '5? I6,W?9 lollmiU 113,367 1,9'-1 1(1 lit) l?M Isiioo IS.IM4 4,921) 19,.VW 37,ri49 laat Indies. 7,f7? ? 0 "Ox) U>7? ll?nN 7V74 10,911 7,773 ?4,.W 'orltiaal 20,i>6n AM) ? VI,21)8 tl??T Hl?l? W.WI 392 ? 27.I9S IrittohK. 4 m.Co'oniM lK-.WW 9f41 \Vj 194.467 U>. W?*t li.diei.., 18>,His 714 l.iWti 159,475 Imiv.' Ti wiik 34,7*6 7,'/>l 18.rt.Vj jn,t>.V? l.livla 2.250 ? 4"5 2.1'JU U'mn'k . S'i rwMv, and Mifd.ti SP.632 2,293 1,8M) prtnixh W Inoiel.... 6V?? I-V242 11.SSX !U,52I >uti'li do 12,4i 5? ? ? 12 X)0 It boniircc 3,nil 366 ? 3,.'>lri $2,974,326 $80,493 $210,9.12 t,.7?.7'iO Sp?-i? MW..I70 Total $.V*U20 It will bf p?*r?#W*d that. the exports to Krano# iHTf kim unusually large during the paat nouth. That country ha* resumed it* former auk rmntif our customer*, and now utands n-pond in the lint. No Tariation of any icapor ;anc? i* obaervad in the a*iative position of other sountrlei-; the ahlpment* About the u*uh1 iDioiint?i The exportation ot ?(?ui? ha* bean larga ? Mcerdlng half a million of dollar*. It* d?*tln*r,on Ob* b< < n principally to France The nil of land* beloaglng 40 lh" llliaoin and Michigan Canal. ha* at length oloaad. On th? ?l'h t>f September. tha forfeited lot* in Chicago wera ii'j nold Two hundred and twenty tire thousand dollar* of the two hundred and titty Ihnumnd dim on Ihr -ala*, bad, at the lo*t account*. been paid, and the balance would coon be fettled Thin, with the revenue from the canal, will ha appropriiitud to tha payment ot Intero'ton the canal debt and th? liquidation of % portion of th* *ixt*en hundred thousand dollar loan. The l>u*ineM on th? canal ha* thl* year been much larger than anticipated Tha tonnage ha" already reached a large amount, and i* lnnr*axitig with tha gieateet, rapidity. The amount regiaterad la 10 7H3 'on* and the wbola tonnaira on the canal amount* to about 12W>0 ton* Of the boat*, tbey an cU?*ilUd a?

Other newspapers of the same day