Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 11, 1848, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 11, 1848 Page 2
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NEW ERALD.I (oraj^orPaltoR mm! Hush itfc ^KjjlSHDOU BKNNBTV, amusembnts nn< bveninq. nu tbeatke? Foi l m or a Nicrt -iadui Binmr i? mm. men t<v(??m, iht u?ikii?>ia, (k.-kiiiSill A, AM UlkK W THE VlOUM. BOWKRY THEATBB. MI qiort i?i' Bimo* Nm?Two or th? ll h sr. bboadway thbatkb. lmim n mmiAv Oi? Am (i.'tr > ? Isti 1?T. rational b*??IcOiiuT-MnmiH in Mimbim or Nrv Tmb. mmurs, abtoe place?im<. imam?v. p. BCBTON*B THEATRE, ChuaWn om-Nm T?I m Bnii-Ha. Lobjoit abb m? Pam?Pnoa Phucji.t. EBOaDU AT 0 ecus. b**rs|?iBg ?t?Eorarrai A.-tiaia,kt. MECHANIC*- HALL. Bro*4??r, W?r Broom*.?C**um'? uRln>?BTMioriA* to. SOCIETY LIEEAEY?OamMBIx'! llMUi, MU?ee T A BOOMS?Ta t lo CAMFAMma. BiODION?Tn?nu tiinimiM NBW BOOM, SU Broftdwaj?pmiloaothwal Iktbbtai*TABIRNACLK. Ouauu Mvec Bocirrv'a Gbard Inrnr lew York, W' dn<-H(lny, October IX, IMBt Actual Circulation of tile Herald. Otfi 1U, TufMlijr )0,&i0 copici Tbc pabluatinn ol the Morning Edition ol' the Herald com. cured jrticrd*} at J minntes jan .'1 o'clock, and ttniihed at M> minute* |*>t 8 o'cluk ; th? flnt Afternoon Edition oom ri oid it U minute* |ui?t 1 'clock, nod finished mt ;tl ninnuv I in 1 9 clock; the Mcond it S o'clock, and Untitled it IS minute* I lit I clock. The Unit Abolition Movement?The ManlfcKtu of the Nrgrot-a. The grand abolition movement of ihe day, which ib now agitating the Northern State*, is of mixed complexion, with u s.'ice of black and a lice of white, in somew iat unequal proportions. Heretofore, most attention has been paid to the white slice, which has b<*> n represented chiefly by John Van Huren, of Kinderhook. The meeting which was held the other day 111 the i/ark?and a great meeting it was, of from seven to ten thou sand people, according to the estimates?represented only the sentiments of the white streak oi abolitionism, or the Iree soil movement, as it is called. The manifesto which we publish in out columns this day, which has beeu issued by a colored convention, held at Cleveland, Ohio, comprehends the views and purposes of the colored race themselves, or of the black streak of aboh tionism in the North. It is sigued by Frederick Douglas, and several other persons. Douglas, ii may be remembered, has been in the newspaper! in former days; has, like John Van Buren, travelled in England some years ago, and ha= made himself notorious in several ways. By hie activity and talents, h* has been keeping up tlie agitation among the colored people in the North, Originally, he was a slave in the South, but took to his heels one day, and somehow nude hit escaj?e. He is now the great leader ef the col tree abolition section ol the North, and maybecou aide red as the compeer of John Van Buren, th< Dip gun 01 !!ie wn:ie section ui me same pany. Th?- manifesto put toitli by these colored |>eo,>l< is <juite a curiosity in literature, philosophy a:i< shaving. In all the speeches proceeding Iron John Van Uaren, that ontor generally confine: himself to the subject of the ejtelusiou ot slave,} from l iihlornin, and the organization of a part) at the North, founded upon sentiment? of hostility towards Southern slavery as a pol.lcal or flocia element. John appears to be alwava remtrka'dj cautious not to give any encouragement to 11* abolition ot slavery, as it now is in rtie old South em Slates. Jiut when a party shall h*ve beei once orgat./ed upon *-uch sentiments, as he nov atterr; ts, it will be very difficult to stop "inmi career," and make its snppoters be satisfied will the m? re exclusion ot slavey in u remote ternto rv, bordering pon the shores of the far off Pacific [ ledt rick Douglas, the leader of the other see tion in the game agitation, and belonging toth< black, tide of the question, lets the cat out of th< bag. In the manifesto, it seems that tlie colorec race at the North are determined here titer t( abandon shaving beard>. blacking boots, and car ly ing nunks or parcels?their ambition is roused t< fa.ghrr occupations. They talk oim.agling with al the institutions of white society. What arc whit, institutions? The institution ot marriage is a veiy important white one in the social scale, and \v? presume that that is meant as Wei! th rest, and ihat the emancipation of tin* colored races ol the Sfouth would not satisfy Frederick Douglas and his toompnttiets, without the sam? facility being obtained for blacks and whites to marry, and to be given 111 1..: rriajje together. Douglas sayi sh;vin?,' > '.-blacking', and carrying parcels, are r.r,! : ^ better th:tn being staves to the coin Ti: j : and that they ought ucver to relax theli agtti.tion until this sjweies of slnv? ry is abolish?: as firmly as that whicbexists in the South. The movements, declarations and singular develojemf nts of John Van Buren, and the white abolitionists, and aloo of Frederick Douglas and hie colored brethrer^, begin to throw a good deal of light upon the future progress and purposes oi this i?utv and its various branches, should they obtai.i an ascendancy in the North, and hence, forth in the Union. Xdt only will General Cds< and General Taylor both lose their election: to the Presidency, but hereafter the white race will have to wear tlieu beard* at full length, and to black their own boyts, o let th'-m lemain dirty. A revolution is threat + r\*>t\ l.v fh#? n? \jl- iiinv?*im>iit I fit"??tnr. ni.r /> l? M,v "v* ,w" J Mvi w "J political, but ?-ocial, personal, Intending Iroui the crown ol the head to the sole ofthe foot, laoliidtn. bt'ote, breeches, and beards. Already, too, wit advocates ol the Iree soil movement boast ut beu?? ?ble to carry a mummy of the free States. I5ul whatever strength they may show n< *t month, John Van Burenand his i>arty are sure of carry in*; every thing before them in 1852. It is probably tin apprehension of this state of thing*, as pictured or one part by John, and on the other by Douglas which bat* gradually prepared the minds of tlu youny generation to be ready to live in a shor time without barbers and book-blacks, fn tin last lew years the quantity of rnoostachea anc beards has been much increased u|?on Hroadway and by the time that the new party corn's intt power, and Frederick ItouglatTs sentiments in re lation to shaving and boot-blacking ale carrnec into efleet, there will be no necessity for artistf f that description of either race. We ctrtainly arc living in strange nmff, and are witnessing aingular combinations. There is John Van Buren, the son of nn Ex-President, a talented, eloquent, witty white man, heading one section of a party, and Frederick iJouglas, a runaway slave from the South, marshaling another section of the same party, all moving id a lik? direction for the abolition of shaving and of bootblacking, and to defeat General Caasjand Genera! Taylor, all in a lump. Well?on the 7th of nt-n month, we shall see what will be the issue ot thu many-colored cruaade. We will then know tlu fate of Taylor, Cass, barbers, and boot-blacks. Tju>! iilE"- m the Danish Wk-^t Impiics.?Wt learn iroin v u, inn now arc that an attempted revolution was feaiod at Au* Cayee. The President, Nicholson, had calkd into the city all th?- trooi* of the aurrounding country, for the purpose of as*M>ting to aupprefl* the revolt. SJeveral depredation* had been committed. By the request of the white*, Capt. Howard had ove.'staid hi* time thr?e days, lor the purpose, in ca*e of Aie.ceisaity, of being; file to takf lhem on board hm vet'sel for xafety. Til* Soi thkjlnie arrived laat #*enin^ from f fiarleeton. with the I nited States mai?,,n board. Kb/ was delayed somewhat over her tiiJK by the e? v?-re gale*. Her account* lrom .New (>rlend? re ji t tatf r Uue the ! tod trad. The Prr*td?iittal rcieeUoii?CJeiicralTajrIor'H Prltiidi. The independent pol.nciaus, and people of all elates ihroiwhf ut the country, bavt an important ri le to play within the next four weeks. At the ei d ot that time, the great and absorbing question, who will be the next President of the United States, will be decid d; and if they wish to see the man o{ their choice chosen for that high oH"n;e, and he the occupant ot the White Honnt for the neit four year*, they must be up and doing. Now I io the time for them to act. The 1?ns ol |>erw n- to whom we have alluded, are peculiarly interested in tjns election. Hither- I t they have been virtually deprived of all voice In the selection of their chief magistrate by the wiie puller* attached to the various parties, wlio ' selected for them tin candidates for w'lom they should vote, in nine cafes out of ten those candidates not being the men whom they would choose, hud they been permitted to exercise the:r own judgment in the matter. Most fortunately, however, and,we may add,unexpectedly, a contingency occurred which placed within their reat h an oppor unity ef exercising the power which is mhe. rent in them bv tkeir birthright, but the use of which, by the above mentioned means, was, to a great extent, previously denied to them After the I dust and smoke of the various battles in the valley of the llio Grande, in the recent war with Mexico, were cleared away, there stood revealed a man, ; whose honesty of purpose, independence of characj ter,bravery, gallantry and intellectual ^ualitications drew forth the admiration and wonder, not only of his ow n countrj men, but of the whole world. Tnere ho stood, the admired ol all admirers?G?neial /achary Taylor; and the houest and independent men of ull parties throughout the country | spontaneously exclaimed, that man ought to fill the ofiice of chief magistrate of this nation. Their opinions and wishes fouud development through the independent newspaper press, and long before either of the two national conventions had assembled, General Taylor was the nominee of the countiy lor the oflice of Preside at. The politicians, ascertaining ihe feeling of the masses, thought, ' lor their own safety, that it would be better to go I with the cumnt which they could not oppose.? Hence he was adopted at the Whig National Con. i vention in Philadelphia, aiul made the whig candidate for ihe Presidency. Previous to this . nomination, the whig papers auJ leaders had I abused him most unmercifully: but no sooner was he nominated than they changed their . j tactics and pursued a totally different policy. t j They were as lavish in praising him after , | he was nominated, as they were, previously, in abusing him. They became at once i his ardent admirers, and "according to a fasfcion," , i gave him their support. What benefit thid support has been to him, our readers very well know.? ; They cannot but have seen that they have done him much more harm than gocd, and that were he j dei>endent on them lor his election, he would neI 1 ver be inaugurated President of the country. A , few of them, however, held out in opposition to , I him longer than the majority : but, in hatches of one, two, and three, they came in, until the present , j time, w hen they are all, with a veiy few excepj j tious, enrolled among his supporters. 1 The conduct of the whig politicians and the 5 whig party in adopting General Taylor, and monoi ../-ilivimr lull, tUf .r *-v<'lusi\'i r , i"" * ? 7 r ' as much of ihe impudent as it does of the ridicur | Joue. That party, for a period of sixty years, have I i succeeded in electing but two candidates by the r | popular vote, viz., John Adams and General , ; Hauison: and the election of the latter was I more owing to a combination of eircumj ! nances operating in his favor, than to any other cause. The revulsion in the financial, and j commercial world of 1SM? ;ind '37,wasthe jhajn influence tnat pi t him ic the Presidential <mair. It is evident, therefore, that, by their own strength, they could not elect Gen. Taylor. Hut they adopted him al ter he was nominated by the independent men ol all parties. The hero of Baena Vista, therelore, ually tnd tn ly stands before the couney as the ! I < tnriidafe of the independent class of our citizens, ! und, I he is to be elected, it will be by ill 'in, and n Jt ly the whig party alone: for we have wen that | they are inccpable of electing an exclusively whig j j candioate. '* : I We aie, therefore, on t!i< ev< of the election r w hich is io decide whether Xachary Taylor will i>r will not be the ne.xt President of the United States. The indejiendeni friends of the old he:o ...ill ? ,l.? ?l,ut .o ?> i *j "|'w? , them. The whig leader*, whig orators, and whig | journalists throughout the count.7 are doing all 111 ! their power to defeat him. Their bad influence ! must be neutralised as much as possible, and tlu? ! can only he done by his independent supporters | coming out at once, und exerting themselves iu his favor from th<- present tune till Ui?;7th ofNoyeoilc-r j ' next. Accord in r to all apjieal <1 i>c?.-s, the contest i will be extrein-ly close, as much loas JvOy.eJvctioa i that has ever taken place in thisiiountrv. lftn?y ' allow the whig leaders and journalists to have it ' all their own way. his deleat 1* almost certain. Let them organize themselves thoroughly, unJ it they do, there iseveiy probability of their succes-. Swim O'liiiiEN.?Th.'re isgrefct interest felt | l>y our Irish citizens, and the public Jpneraliy, in I the fate ol Snath i?'Btien, in cat-e ij? lie convicted oi the charge lor which he was beinglined a' the time of the depailure of the Cumbria. />y,nune it r- is supposed that punishment ol death mil'?ot be * indicted?that he will !>e sent odl of th? counxry, . with tlie hope l>y the government tlmt Auch a course would conciliate the Iruh anu cfciuthn inalecmtents. and strengthen tlie government. We are inclined to believe that the ufm >:ji penally will be inflicted on that eminent patriot, if he be c onvicted. The masses ol' imglaud and Ireland cannot, by any mode ol conciliation, be made loyal to the existing lorm ol government. They sec the corruption, des;(otiam, and extravagance which characterise it; feel the donsequences; and, we firmly believe, will, at .no remote day, tise up in their strength and jlestrov il. A favorable on nirtmiifv all in.'u t I - * ' " ~rl J "" u" *" ' ' want, to curry their purpose into execution, aud i i this the government nre fully aware ?f.? Iience, instead ot conciliation, an < ppoMU- system of policy will be pursued. The ^allows will b? ret>< it' d to, and the most prominent and influential ot these who have been bo unfortunate as to get within the clutches ol the government, will be sacrificed, with the view of inspiring terror into then adherents, and preventing their lollo'viog their example, fchuuld they entertain any thoughts ot doing so. " No mercy'' will, we think, be the word. The truth concerning the government?its corruption, extravagance, and despotism?has been drunk in deeply by the manses, who, in consequence thereof, desire a change, and are deter! mined to have it. To prevent this change taking I place, will be the |>?licy ol the government; and, to cHrry it out. th?- gallows will be used tts an in* ; fctiument. When the time comes, however, if it do coni?>, that Smith J'Brien will be sacrificed, one burst of execration and indignation will run ill rough the civilized world aguinnt the government that inflicted it. They will become the scorn of the world ; and, while the memory of the illustrious victim will be revered for his patriotism and i martyrdom to the cau*e of liberty, hh that hi* of j>rototy/ve, J{ob' rt l.nirnelt, is, tlie authors of Ins piinifchiiitnt will b'j df'*|ii?ed, and contumeh will be lienj>edon 'heir names through au< c? wive age*. V KtA.?Captain <Jtis. of th? bark J. A. 2I?t ult . stat/x that every thing *vn- ' W-n. Je?sumn, iron Curacoa. wlmh lace he lelt oni'jP?ez w?b still ?f Cnracoa, in the *?eum?r Vig t?i ; hi* fleet linfl gone to Miracuilm. 1 he rbip ISowdicI'. which c)??r. J at 1 o?toD on M? Bony, for Miiu'wt, ?nJ (.ikttititi cvimi out atofll klUlOQ w^rtl^ ef d?w*?' Campaign Fafers.?The larger party papers * have lately engaged in the publication and issue j ot weekly papers, t lied with all torts of political humlug, an I intended to gull the people. These , papers are published with the avowed intention ( of working on the minds ot the people, and prevail- i 'n4 upon them by means of lies, oant, and blarney, to vote tor General Taylor, or General Caas, as tue case may be. They are sent out from the offices ot sucli papers as th* Wathintfon Unitnt the t ouritr a*4 ?wjnirtrt ot this city, and others of that stamp. Now, we regard this system as one of petty piracy, and nothing elae. They have the effect of damaging the interests of the small village papers, and taking the bread out of the mouths ot the editors. It ia a small business, and does not deserve encouragement. The Union, not contenwith pocketing seven and a halt dollars a column, ' for publishing the drowsy speeches of Senator | uog, ana cenator magog, engages 111 u uiecreauable enterprise of small plnader and free-booting, by which the country editora'are deprived of their legitimate business. We do not speak now of the effrontery of publishing a campaign paper, for the avowed purpose" of deceiving the public, for that ia the daily vocation of all party papers; but this petty poaching on the small preset vea of industrious and hard-working country editors, deserves to be [stigmatized as dishonest and unprincipled. To what meanness will jlie party papers stoop next 1 _ Later from Brazils and Monte Video.?By the brig Marshall, Captain Lavender, we are in receipt of accounts from Rio Janeiro to the 23th August. < ?ur files of the Jomaldo Comercio arc to the 26th. The news from Rio is not very important, save, perhaps, the fact that the Einperor was , suffering under an attack of erysipelas, as an] nounced in the following official bulletin, on the i 2.r)th August:? I 'We are pained to announce that bin Majesty itindlsposed. The following ia thu bulletin reoeivt-d :? | -Hiii Majesty is indisposed; an attack of erysipelas ; threatens his precious health. Happily, at the prvi-tnt I time of writing, the disease has not assumed much I intensity.' " l From Monte Video accounts had been received | at Rio to the 14th August. Quite a smart shock j el an eartnquajte was experienced mere on the j 9th. The houses were shaken ; and even the ves* sets in the harbor felt the shock. Buceo was blockaded by the corvette Astrolabe; the coast of St. Lucia, by the brig Alsacieune; aDtl some parts of Uruguay, by the brig Tactique. Fiom Buenos Ayres the accounts ar- to the 7th. Nothing of importance had occurred. Tlieatilcnl and Mnalcnt. Fins Theatre.?Madam* Bishop's performances at the Park are nightly witnessed by audiences who appreciate and applaud with enthusiasm her unequalIt d execution of the pieceswhich are from time to time | announced. There were a large number of French , people in the house last evening, drawn together to hear Madame} B. ting the celebrated air La Harteiilaiar, I in tbe grand revolutionary sceneot the ' Burricades-'' j The Icbltau is very 8*0d. aDd gives effect to tbe air, which ia suns bv the charming songstress ia the costume of an officer of the National Uuard.? The MarstUlaite was received with loud aud reechoed applause, and called for the second tim*, at the cou?lu>ion of which still more enthusiastic demonstrations of approb&tion were mini rented, and a third performance was demanded ; this demaud wn? ui'O complied with, and a perfect shower of bou<[fet* followed The grand seen a from ' Tancreli" i *u?ui o given, in wnicn .viaaame B sane Ui I'anti I'al- : j iti with the wual elivct. ' The Follies of a\;gnt.'! ' ktj excellent two tf.t comedy, *a? also aiven with a ea- I j pital cast. Messrs Dawson. Hamilton. Gilbert and Wa'cott, And Mifs RoseTtlbin and Aire. Dyott, appearing. I It)*' handsomely potren up, well co?tuined. ant, Is, I I in short, a csp'tal little play. a?d ?annot fail to pU"?'? | all wli ale lond of evmtdy. The Monplaieirs. who app?ar in " Ksmeralda," are s-t.ill playing t > admiring | | crowds. They dance as charmingly in ver and nr? j now. b?? ome decided favorites with uuany almirofs of ; the Pallet. I ligvEki Tnr*TRit.--The crowd at this house, last | I night., was as great a-, on Monday evening, and the j j per tor nances w?nt off in most admirable style. The j I dashing manner io which that unrivalled equestrian, j I U. 'i . Browne. ptrfornis the pait of Dick Turpiu. is | well worth travelling a long distance to see. He seems j us n ui-L at a ? n hu bourne Mark hi r-e Gaxelle on 1 j the tff.e r - i! h? were galloping over the open prairie: | nocoaxmg or (tarting ol' the horee. no canticlem/it in ! the v.~y 11 Uiifsn g the It aps. See . but ail go^a oil most ! afltuiraMy. '1 i e story of "Kookwood"is most interesting, and the excellent acting of Hall, J M Scott, Miss 1 Taylor, aod tt.e re t ol the piricrmera, added much to the mill." u.? nt of thn evening. Air Tyio >uuell. 'dr. I (. < utes the n? vi r to-be-forgotten Billy 1'attersoa, who i reet ivc.1 the numerable blow all were capitally ac?ed. 11 ' fail} a'lai 3b'nuzd ot Forte nio." concluded the j : ei?-n1rig'i> amiiM-iuentH. Previous to it however, Sigi nora < itccs. and Sixnor Neri appea.ed in one ot their nioft beautiful dance--, and were jiu*-Ii apptaudrd. Tonight thaiurt aee anl gentlemanly muo. Mr. aidI ron. the treasurer, tafe?s his btm-tit There is not a usoi e popular pmon count MeJ with the establishment. and though his duties ar" t-uch. that he never appeals on the stage. Hill lie is much appreciated by i the public for his civility and politeneaa towards all who have dralinyp with him He pre>euts a timt-rate bill, and we sinotrely trust tha: he may have an abundance to do this evening, in hi* own peculiar vocation cf tr?asurer. The pu ces to be plajed. are | ' Rookwood " and the farce of Two of the B'hoys," , besides the elegant dancing of Ci?cca and Neri. Bhosowav Thbathe ?The performances la,* _j at this theatre Commenced with Old Heads mil lourg Hearts." which w?* received with the sirne approbation as on the previous evening. Having torec?ntly expressed our opinions on the merits of the respective performers, it is unnecessary to Kay more than that they sustained their part* with their customary ability; and a* the cast is a very good one the nioht discriminating and fastidious could find oo very tangible ;in t dt iniilanrr on which to fasten the io?th of fault-iiudiug criticism To thin. succeeded the laughJ able farce entitled ' Lend Me Kive Shillings," which ; kept tlie house in a continued roar of laughter. We underhand that Broa<lw?y. also, is now to try its hau<l I at opera, and thai a series of splendid Kngli-h operas, i conducted by the Segum iroit/ir, are to be pr"duc?*d. to which Mr. Keeves an t other splenuid vocalists ar? to contribute their talent. Tbey commence tbisevening in the opera of the iiohemian <iirl,-' the part of iThvddt uh. the proscribed I'ole. by Mr Itneves ; Devilshoof, by Mr. S-guin. and fount Vrnheiui by Mr j Leacii. The character or Arllne._th? Boheinian Ulrl. 1 will be sus.tai.neii by Mr*. Seguin This is truly the , age of theatrical competition Nim.o's, A?tof ri icc.-This btnutiful theatre wa* ' well attended last night, to witness the last appearance j of Mr. llackett. in th1* cbsra-ter of Sir John Ka'staO. 1 jn the play of 'Henry IYV The part was adai- I rably performed throughout, and received with the I greatest approbation. The scene particularly in I ' which he commits the robbery upon the travellers. 1 and is afterwards robbed himself, aud the ialiacious , ; RccouDl he uifeif of hid bravery, t*iict?d th? wj*rni*nt I itpplau?*. Mr II. tt&udH unrivalled lu the character, I in thin country, and really th? personation de?er?e? i all the prune which lit b>otjwid upou it. Mr Vandtcholl. ax Iloupur, wse excellent. All tbc reckleM j 1 determination ot the character wan usowt fully por- | trayed. A little mor?'i>arnei<tnen< of luminrr in xevt-ral ; | ot the nrrni's would materially add to the effect of the | chaiacti r, though with that i-deBcietcy. ill* ?ha- : racter wan admirably Mi-tained Mr. ? lark >< King I Henry IV' , wa< indeed more than we expected. flo I N'tDK to lune improvet! of late, though lor yearn tin has j iwen a sterlingictit, The put > : Hear},Phncl <11 iVV ?U ?h-MiMain*'l by Mr. < n*p and e jual to any i In the wlio'c ca?t. H<" won for himself the wiuiiient welecme Mlif Kale Morn, in her usual beautiful , hljle mi thiti d the part ot l.ady Percy Th? other 1 Cfiiilai t'tH were well ca-t, iilid the puce panned off with | greet rrtal 1 he laughable farce of the'' Kton Buy coa- j i cludtd the entertainment. in which Miae I*ab>-| Dick- I ! icon apptared an i orn m.d hmnny Curry, to the delipht of all present notwi'hntauding It-i frequent repetition. To night, Mr Macready appear* iu the cwle- I grated character of King I.ear, in the tragedy of the j an>e name, which i? ufl'ment in it-elf to Uil the hou?e 1 lo outflowing. The piece* presented at this theatre ere of the hlgh?nt order aud the proprietor l'-aren no thing undone to make it one of the wont agr.ealiln and pleasant houn ? iu the city. Thu far he tia? mcceeded, and there i?< no doubt but the remainder of the m k'uii mil uu iimiim m *uri ui>.re ovirwljfiinluK Miooe?it lhan the pai-t. II J'.u with to Mr. Mucre*dy to- j nlpbt. ro curly. or it will be impotAihle to ^-t a plajp j eith?r ?o iitand or lit. N*tiom*i |Tiikatm. 1 h? houFe wan rery fullj at j tended la*t e. cning, and, a* u-hihI the rarioun p#r- | form an cm went off with p< rfect *ueceM. The tery | ihrl.liDR pUee of tic MUcr of Southward Bridge'' wan playtd first. Mr. (. artlltch taking the part of the j Mirer. We ha?e "eldorn rrm a more admirable deli- | ueation of the part of a uilcer. Mr (. banrrau'D per- ' Ibtmsiee In the new burlcrqiie ivkk a grand feature j in ih* evFtiiii(i> amusement*. Thin youn? ?utor t?realit ii.nkt ailmimlilv in hi- T?... ? ? UUHT>r.|.J.3, ine.f, Ih a very siiiukidk piece of wlHi-l-m, and Vlr Burke limy feel well fanned at ih* lucoeaa it ba* met Willi. 1 ho til-at the prominent theatrical character! of tbo city, tableau!, &c , ar? all excellent, aud. Indeed the piece, though written, no doubt, In 'jutte a hurry, la < icej cnt. and we hope i hat.Mr it will not throw .lo*u bin peu alter thl* elfoit, but gttr* tb* publlr a lew mom ol the ?aniu hCtrt. The" VlyKterl'"'and Ml?erl??'' cnt.eludtd the evening'* *iit?rtaintneute. It would be a cunou* calculation to malte a* 10 how II joy people ha?- wltne??rd till* rery lU.-'cienoful pleoe \S e fh'.uJd Miy that at l?n*t between .tu and 40 'lot), aid etlll they eio* d to fee It. A? a moat rorrect picture ol firuiii uradec of ?oclety in .NeW York, It 1* uurn ?l x it a til the admlmbl* acting of th? company, four , \i?.??, i. pmr <|iwn to %) ? . junior, add* launen'-ly to be tr?t I fnJness of the scene*. To-night. 111 exeelent bill is presented, u will b? Men by referring to >vr list of MiBMiaoBtt. Bvitor'i Thiitii, Chamiiu Stikt.?Thai entertalno tutilul evening,at this classical and fashiontble bona*, vara snob U to command a cloae-packed snd crowded company. 11 Now York in Slices" take* wall, aa wall, indeed, aa any piece of the iuh1 dome-tie kind which baa aver bean brought forward in tbiaoity. We have already, on a former occasion. expresFed our opinion of this kind of drama ; and it only remain* to add that each night of representation of these rich ' Hllces'' seems to i?crea>-e its auractions, and to draw not tbln slices. but thick, dense, solid hunk* of tb? New York population to see their own great oity, and its manbers, held up before them as in a faithful mirror Mr. BrouKham's inimitable petformanc* cf OBMinhornus l.ohiolt. and Mr. Burton's trulv wonder ful performance of Mr. Timothy Toodle. served to ' cap the climax." and make a delighted audience depait shaking their aides with unequalled merriment, and convinced that there in no place like Burton's for rich comic scenes and delicious entertainment. Broadway Ciaors?The Alhambra, iiui 8rai*o Street.?Thia attractive place of rational entertainment, under the experienced management of John Tr job and Corporal Thompson, waa lai-t night a scene of enjoyment which the community have not recently experienced. The perf"rmaoces, equestrian and gymnastic,

were conducted with admirable skill in each department, and all the act* and exercises were cordially acknowledged by a crowded and fashionable audience The home is not only admirably located, but fitted up in a style of elegance and comfort that muat command general att ntion. Independent of the evening's performances, there will b? a very attractive afternoon exhibition at two o'clock thia day This establishment deservedly commands the public attention. Uchmamia Musical Society.?This talented band of performers, which were cheered at their first appearance with such an enthusiastic reception, gave, last evening, their second conoert, at the Tabernacle; and though it was not attended by many hearers, it went off in a very unexceptionable style. These musicians c ade a great bit, and no doubt, when they stiall have been appreciated by the dilettanti of our musical city, tbey will meet the success they deserve, and obtain the tame which has made tbe fortune of previous band.-. We were greatly astonished at the precision pieces maiked in tbo programme; and we admired the ricbnets of tones and exactness of the brass instruments, which are, it in well known, the most difficult to manage In an orchertra. Tie overture of Stradella," by Niedermaj er and not by Hotlou. as said in the bills, was really faultlecs, and drew forth rapturous applauF. Fbilomelo Waltz, as well an Kline 1'olka. were alio executed to perfection. The "Railroad tiallop" made also its usual hit. The Oermania company will undoubtedly succeed, by perseverance. They will give their third concert this evening. MM. Marte.ii and Lf.vajhki'k continue their exhibition*, with much success. They are both gentlemen of great scientific attainmenU, and they happily bring tbeirknewledge to bear on the various portions of their el'-gantenterlainoients The elegant tableaux and astrouomicai diagrams are moi-t beautiful affairs, and their (eats in legerdemain are most surprising ? The clairvoyance of .Mine Levasseur is something wondtilnl, which we recommend ail non-believers in animal magnetism to witness. They exhibit this evening, as usual. CiiRitTv't Mi.ihtrku?The excitement in favor of tbete inimitable ulnars is a thing that,to use Byron's words. ' Time does strengthen, not elf ace:" for every evening they go on adding to their stock of fame atid public favor. They are m?>t indefatigable t/, nl.uvo iKlrni,. .....I ?V> endeavors meet with the success they mt-rit. Ethiopian Mngirg ia the Italian Optra of the many; and though more scientific music rimy butter please the ear* of Che dilettanti, the harmonious songs of Christy's will always find full favor with the public generally. They will give a line programme this evening. Camibkli'i Minstrels have taken up a firm position at Sicitty Libra)>. aud are supported in it by most crowded and fashionable audiences every evening Their song* are applauded to the echo, and a^ for their dancing; ecpec ally Luke West's, it is pronounced to be the moi.t graceful exhibition i<o?sible, lor though it i.i ttrmed iiurletijue, there is so much elegance in it lhat it is a misnomer. They vary their programme,nnd alsointroduce new tongs every evening. Thus those who wish to visit them a second time, ht> d not stay a?ay because the.v think the same things will be sung ovtt again. M. IHsii.k Ikki-hkimkr.?This talented young vio linist, of wboui we have already spoken in a preceding article, and who had suou tuccess iu Paris, at the rcncttltsgiven at l.e Jardin d "Hiver. has arrived by the stesiui r lleriunnn. We underrtanu from persons v ho have been larorcd with a hearing of this wohdirlul player, that his talents are res.lly worthy of the reputation he baa gained, and we hope he will toon make Ids first appearance at one ol the public places of amusemeut of New Vcrk. Miss Julia L. Nortliall, the vocalist, sings at Newark to-night, at a concirt given by Mr. Strakoscii. Mirs Juiia Tumbull, the iitikseuse. commenced an engagtii>?Lt at Albany on Monday night. The Opkih in Pmiiuiciniu.?''Norma" was tnnouiicid for la'-t night, witb TrnlHtn the principal |)81t >i *v .\ii >h ?Kirth. Pond.v < o . have tor sale three beautiful piecep ot uiiihc. One is called the Rosebud Quickstep Th? other two nre ballads? * Oh. leave li e uot in Borrow,'' aud ' Oh, for h home beside the hl.'l* ' >M*.c<lian<uu* F?lltl<-nl 111f?11L4C<-. oiho. The following are the Western He serve connDee ol Ohio, so called, ly ing on, and n^ar, luke litie, with their votes, lor President, in 1811, namely :? Clay Polk, ttibotilion, Afli'abula 3 :JMJ 1 123 .'>37 i ujuh. ga 8,981 2,888 312 kne 1 4(VS 1 261 6.5 ?.eau>.tt a,274 1.101 233 Union 2 n<H 2 130 13S l.ake 1 818 901 f 106 Loain 1.WJ6 1.78* 473 !\ edi?a 2 045 VBcfl 2'Jl Portage 2 610 -TzJ.7 244 summit,., ? ti'i 2,068 JM Ttuinbull ? ! ,, .... 3V 3544 738 l>'l*v?n 9ft fl17 Ort ATf\ > ar e Whig rat 2% 017 Dm.ocrnt.ic vote 20,470 Whiff plurality 7,647 Abolition vole 2 to5 Whig majority over all 4.1*92 i ONNE' TICI'T. Tbe town election* r??ult tb? bim? an last year, ho fur a* ln-ard fiom. 1 he whign labored very bard upon th?m while the democrat? we regret to -ay. paid but little attention to them. VERMONT. The I.egi'Uture of Vermont will meet at Montpeller on 1 hur.-J*y nest. A United States Senator in to be chosen at thin tetsion. ANOTHER LETTER FROM OEItRIT SMITH, TllK LIBERTY CANDIDATE FOR HIE IIU.SiJjfc.VY. ? 4 # ? ? * * * One would hare thought, that it were quite aupcrtluoui to explain t<> a colored man, wh> I oinoot role for Mr Van i)ui< n It however. e? in-, that it in not?and. hence, I proceed to ray tliat .\lr Van Huren, for arjrht I know. <l>fTrrtt, not eanentially, from the lnafa ot bin countrymen iu hie views and treatment of tbe colored people. He is making no effort* to deliver them in m ?i?v?ry-or to obtain tbe acknowledgment of tbiir right to participate in the choice of their ruler> ?or to expel t'lom the public heart that diabolical and murderous prejudice which denie* to the oslored perron hi* equal right in tbe cohool, In the hou^e <il winhip. anil in the various privilege*, hi-nefl'?. hi.d bU'ViiiitH of eociety ?which. in abort. denwa to him a place in tbe human brotherhood. Indeed, am I nut at liberty to aay that Mr. Vau Huren ia himlelf a fbbject id ibia prejudice .' Now. theiu ibingt being true, you could not exp?<-t an inipaitiai adn.inietration of the government at the hand* of Mr. V an Ituren?an administration in which the colored nxin ?ou J l>e regard' J eu;n as the white man Ami tbiu thing? bvioj true, you. certainly, e.ouM not rri|Utst a colored man to do an act no wanting; in relf-renpcot, and no ne f-degrading, a* to t< te for Mm .Why. th?n request me to Tot* for Mm* Think you. that beeau*? I am a white man. i cannot b<* guilty of doing nnch a deep wrong to your race ? I nuppone, jou were anatv. that with mo. all the ?arictien of the human family hive e<|Ual right*, and that to my heart the colored man In a? dear as any oth< r Dim. I *i il renumber. that, on a certain oofla-iou. when your >-pirit *?s Wjottif at my { lentiflratir.n with my <:oler?d brethren, ymi exnlainied "Urn-it Smith in a colored m.m " It idrano] me?perhaps fluttered m? to be no I!tit. mvt> I now to vote f?r those. who aoiuien. r, and cv?n take part in the pronoriptlonand ciu?hing of your rnce. I "hould forfeit ihe honorable ncd welcone nam" which you accorded to m? . and I niuuiu ki"- | iuiii, uini. :tiir an. i itm i>iii. a wiilin nun. Il> n?hur< il. ttftt I run ncv?r i-ODfcst to forfeit ttiii u?ni*' Fo?*ibly. th?r? may hf. lier<' and thnre, a colored man *o lo*t to ne!f renpuct ax to *ot? for p?r?<'D? who tiainplc noon and drrpi?n him Lot sued if thi y will Tot?- bm white inen. I. on tb* contrary, must Low by my vote that I am id ill a colored mnn." Iltrpcctfully your*, tJKRRIT SMITH. .Naval lntrllln?-n<-?\ The I . S Sloop of .War (?e ruiantown. wax to liave ?nil?d tioni Pe i??cola cu Mim l?t Ini-t. for Nt Thoma* ?rdlb? W indward lelandf. Thn following Ik a litt of 1?< r < (Hour* : bas Lowndes, K?q , cnlumand r; Li?uK i.aiitH. John I' M. Ktnxry. Iticbnrd Ko/r??t, 8. J Shipley; Surgepg, J. < Laura^on; Pim>>r. f.dward Sto?#r, .Aoting John Matthew* A's't Surgeon. V I ?im>d. Mid?hipmen. John M Looker, w t. (>la?mdl, <i?oig?< K Lagon, Win. m. Toon: Capt'n rlnrk. .\ horny; .Matter r male. K. Ilarrl-on, <?uuoer, W. II. I b< n p-iin, sailmaker. Ucor*e Thnmto; I'tirier* nlnrk, II I u I ' ?* - (ialtHt. Health or VicKsni-Bo.?The IVkiq ot Thuraj&yiii.t ll.DV. ib lill.,?ajf It i* now a fa<:t. that ihf j*l)ow l?r?r ex'-li^m-nt li 'l?fun<;t. I'an olty lit rion .uiHV J T?-rv hi mI by " hy our phynlrlan?. who iiliirni kii?t lio rn'mol jnllowr f. ??*r barn oieurred Jurti'f t'i<* lastninit or ten 'in)- lit whmh tim * thvrr fins bi u y>ty llttl?'11" h n if h n v Wn I The nail* ltd arrWinj? at Boaton, contlano to brii>R u*. a<!ooani< of dama^a donn to tb? nhtpptni/. by tin lat* gal*?, and p?itl'-ui>?r? of abirb wlLl L* found m i. ur Bi?riB? colvti'v i INTELLIGENCE Bf THE N&IL8* Ohio Flection. ribst dispatch. Colitmbub, 1 o'Clock, A.M.?Oct. 10. Summit county gives 800 whig majority, tor Ford. Ail the whig ticket elected, except, probably Swiit, democrat, elected by the free Boilers. Steubenville townBf.ip?Whig representative, majority, tain 110 on last year; whole county ticket t leett d, by about 200. Muskingum County?Two-third of the townships give 102 whig gain on Gov. Bebba1 majority. Sciota Ccunty?Portsmouth and six townships give a whig majority of 290?gain on Clay in 1H44 of 33. Hofb county, ?ix rowships, give 37 whig gain. 1-nii>Klin i_-ounty?Alien townsnip gives wu. ler, for governor, 40 majority. second despatch. Cleveland, 12 o'clock, Oct. 10,184ti. Cuyahcga county gives the whigs 1,000 majority. Loraine county gives 1,000 whig majority. Franklin, Muskingum, and Pickaway, democratic gain. The independent whig candidate beata Giddings m Cuyahoga county, for Congress. Giddings runs behind in his own town. t11jrd despatch. Cincinnati, Oct. 11?1^ A. M. Stark county gives John B. Weller, the democratic candidate for Governor, 750 majority, and the democratic ticket is elected. Sandusky county, 290 democratic majority, Luces county, six lowns, i.hi majority. Pennsylvania Election. FIRST DESPATCH. Philadelphia, Oct. 10?8i P. M. Schuylkill county has given a majority ot 018 (or Win. F. Johnston, the whig candidate for Governor. This is a gain of 278 since last year. second despatch. Philadelphia, Oc?. 10?10 P. M. Seven districts in Schuylkill give u whig gain of 820 over last year. In Berne and Comru, two townships in Berks county, there is a whig gain of 61). third despatch. Philadelphia, Oct. 10?11 P. M. lleturos from Pittsburgh and Allegheny cities nliow a majority of 1.521 for Johnston. List year these cities gave a whig majority of only 803. The above gu ns are en the vote for Governor in 1?47, when Shunk, democrat, had 17,933 majority over Irvin, whig,in the State. Whig irain in Schuylkill 820 do. in two towns in Berks 6(1 do. in Pittsburg and Allegheny 718 T???l wM<r mill 1 ?fV7 This looks lavorable for the whigs. fourth despatch. Erie, Penn., Oct. 10?10 P. M. The borough of Erie gives 11 whig majority on Governor, of 110?on Congress, 118, which is 50 better than expected by the whigs. Mill Creek, Erie county, gives 154 whig majority, showing rt whig gain of 21 fif1b despatch. Bvffalo, N. Y., Oct 10?Midnight. ]t is said Allegheny county has given about ;?,OCO majority for the whigs, showing n whig gain of 1,7<?0 over 1817. s1xt1i despatch. Philadelphia, Oct. 10?Midnight. There is a luige whig gain iu and about Harrisburr;, (l?auphin county.) seventh despatch. Philadelphia, Oct. 11, 4 before 2. A.M. Not a single poll or canvass has yet been received of the returns of Philadelphia city and coi.nty. eighth despatch. Philadelphia, Oct. II?2 o'clock, A. M. In reply to your enquiry as to the result in Phij lad< 1| hia city, 1 have to state that we have k.othiag I official. , Frolcaim !heelection of Swilt, Mayor, l>y about -l,OCO. Johnson, for Governor, runs near 1,000 ahead. NINTH DE8FATCII. I'hILADEDIMI IA, Oct. 11?U A M. Frank I n county gives 650 majority for Johnston, and Lancaster M. The township is 23 behind Clay, when the county pave 4,351. lierl.s county gives about 4000 for Johnston. The democrats feel almost inclined to give up the J^rate. TENTH DISPATCH. PlilLADKM'HIA, Oct. 11. Ail< i>)i:inv finmlu invos '272. nnd Kmnltlin 7 ."if I whig majorities. Tlx- K?'sult In ("torgla. The following are the reported majorities in each ot the eight Congress districts, at the recent election, compared with the Congressional election in October, 1W41:? i~Ocl. 1R48.?, r-Ocl. liU Dein. I Vhig. Vrirt. lVhii(. 1-t District?Majority.. ? WO ? 731 in,l > 80 - 278 3d " .. ? 500 ? 139 Jih ' " . . 300 ? 567 ? 5th " " 2,700 ? 2 831 ? 6lh " " 1.600 ? 1 945 71 li ? " ? 1 430 ? 1 060 8ih " " . . ? 1,700 ? 1 Sod 4,680 4 450 5'HI ;> 270 4.4/.0 3.27 U Dcci. ninj 130 2 332 130 Whig sain, since Oct. 1844 2.302 This reouh shows thai unfile o are nearly enuai ly balanced in Georgia ; and, as Gen. Taylor n considered two thousand stronger than the whig average vote, we set down the ten electoral voles of Georgia as sure lor the whig candidate. On the oilier hand, we have the following de. ( patch, in which a comparison is drawn favorable to the democrats, between the vote at the |?re>ent election and tliut o( last year. Augusta, Geo , < >ct. 10, l*?K Kighty-four counties heard fr<<ni show a democratic gain ol fourteen hundred since the gubernatorial election last year. The majoiity lor w eitxiin, aemocr tr, in inc second Congressional district, is'-SX*. Klort?la Election. Kicambia ami St. Hot a Count if s.?For < iOTcrnor Brown, (whig) .71 ; Baily, (democrat) 170. Kor <-'ongrt???CabeU, (whig) 2M ; Duvull, (d? m< > rat) 177. In 1S-16. these <M,unti<n fttooil whig. 217; democrat,! 134 LRlrr from .Mr tli n ami the llraioi? lti?iirrrcllon In Tolmaco, iVr. tie. Nrw Orlkahs, via Memphis, <>ct. t>, Ihih. Accounts front the city of Mexico state ti.ut the countty in now trantpul, and that Henna's j,'ovrnment whs progressing finely. The recent qale at the Ilra/.os whs more severe thun lins been reported, and the island was, atla*t accounts, seven feet under water. The inha'ii. ? ? - < -I Mha tW. Aimm ...,l mum ? vi' iwiviu ?? ' ? iv?u6< iiiv vii.|m uimi trnnriKittH then in the river. An inmirrection has taken place at Tobacco, and h battle w.ib hourly expected betw-en Km of the iiihuryents anrl WO of the government troopA. Impoi Iiiitf from Yaentaii?Itnttle hrlnrrii the WbUeo mid ihr lntllnn?? *!% Amert<nn <> flirt m Kilted. ( HAFt.K-*TON, < Vt. ID, HIS. Advices from \ uca'nn | no ?! !'*, | fla' ilia' a baltl** had been lontrht between the whites and Indian-', in which ihe \merirui eom my iliat recently w?nt froio New Orlean*, wa* ennvil. hi\ of th" ^ni^rican otlieer!" Mr d to h i < beet kill :ti. The rt*ult ot the baric .? not stated Fnm Ktegiton, J?m>.Ira ? Marine N?w?? 8uita inn*, die. New Orleans, Oct. 8,1818. The bark Channmer, Irom Rio Janeiro vis Kirgston, Jam., has arrived. She spoke, on tho 27th ult., ori'Tortugas, ihe Ship Oxford, from Boston, lor New Orlearii, with the loan of inasta and bowsprit, which occuried during a hurricane on the 24th ult. With her rigging and jury mast the Oxford had reached the Belize, and it was thought she would soon be up to the city. The ('banning took the cabin passengers of iu? (n Jnmiiiea. Detes Irom Kingston to the 20tb, slate that Santa Anna was at that place, and it was thought that he w as preparing to return to Mexico. Disappearance of Yellow Fever from Sew Orleans. New Orleans, via Memphis, Oct. 6, 1843. The Board of Heulih of New_Orleana have officially aunounced the disappearance of the yellow fever from that city. Mailne Dl*Mtei?Arrival of the Cjrane. Norfolk, Oct. 1, 1818. The brig Markton, from Boston, bound to St. Martins, arrived at this port Sunday, having lost her masts, sails and spars, in a irale; she also shifted her cargo. The slocp-of-war Cyane arrived on Monday, tfl duys frein Valparaiso. Steamboat Accident. St. Louis, Oct. 10, 1848. The steamer Ploughboy struck a snag in the Missouri river, and immediately sunk. It is thought the machinery may be saved, but the boat and cargo will be a total loss. Depth of water in the river, at St. Lou if, 7 feet. Rise In the CnmlM'i'lttnd River. Nashville, <>ct. 10, 184S. The Cumberland river hus now risen 18 inched* and is etill rising. MarktlH. Nkw Oki.cani, Oct. 8, Cotton continue! st? ?'>, with sales of ;i,000 bales. We quote fair Louisiana at 5'4o. Mour is rather lull. Illinois and Ohio is htlj at Sales 0,500 bushels if o? ru at previous prices. I'h? provision market is dull, and no mlrs of moment have transpired. The first crop of bugar has made its appearance. riTTSHl'HUH, Oct. 9. The Hour market in active, and prices are on the advance. Sales of >Ve-t. ru at j>4 0.2V Sales of oats at 25c. per bushel. Kye. 4m;. Sales of New Orleans sugar at 6e.;*New Orleans molasses, 30c ; whiskey, 20 to 21c. Sales of flaxseed at 9uc. Rye h'lour sells at $3 U"> to $3 31 Si There is le?s enquiry for provisions. The weather is very pleasant. There are three feet two inches of water in thu channel. Buffalo. Oct. 10, 1848. Receipts since our ? Kiour, iW.ltO bbls ; wheat. 60 001 |burhtls. corn. 10,0* ?> bushels. Fiour wm dull and annual at $4 t'iH\ tete dett.and for wheat was activs, the sales reaching mi < 0t> buauei*; Ohio at 03 ct*. Cora was ett-ady with sa'es ot &,0ihi bushels at 50a. Freight* by canal to Albany w?-re a.1 niu::in<. and the tendency >h r-tili upwaid. We quote Hour 60 to 07o.; wheat 18 to 20c.; and corn 10 to 18c. Albany, Oct. 10, 181$. Receipts by canal:-Flour, ld,'AK) bbU ; wheat, 13,S0O burhtls; com. <??7t0 bushel*; barley, 10.400 bushels. Flour wasdull aud drocpin*; we quote the Tariouft common brand." at. V> 'lb to >a 6o Sale* 2U.000 bushels bailey at 72 to 74<i ; oats are steady, with ?nles of 10 O0O bushrls at ti'Jft to 33.! Spotting Iiittlll^cucc. UKEAT TKOI tin.j AlVICH Bfcl'wkkn Grkit KliltK and L*o* Sutton -Tun long pending match between theie two celebrated trotters was decided on Monday afternoon, at the Uuioa l curse, L I. for a month past tt.e public bouses, wbere turfmin nioU do | congregate, have been thronged with the backers of ' the respective nags; aud thousands of dollars, from day to day. were depor-ited in the fundi of the dtff?rent hods to abide the iosue Lady Sutton wa? the favorite at 100 to SO, and many wafers-Were laid that lire} Kagle would not take a heat during the race On the morning of the trot, some .-Luuwd and speculative Yankee, wno <.ad t.iiuw-j ttie grey ho?e to ihi* ci'y, spread a n port t.iat'irey was out ot oldtr, cuUm d by tue cL iu.e ot utuio.-puare and water; and that there ?ai a ijo.-.'ib lily < i ins owner pajuig forfeit, aud reliiiqui lung tii? tnaieh. This report became cuneut as tbe yet* tors bigan to muster on tl.e Uai h. una lt j lo tk> freely olfered on i ady Sultou. wbicti ?a? pu k. d up Willi grealariiity by the gentlemen lnm do* u e i?t 'll?e any w?i admirably calculated for the sport? dry lu I cool, with not to? luuebwiadj and ibe track 111 in the ^lo.-B b v c >tiditlwn, having been i lariowj, rolled, ana retard tor tt?.< occasion. 1 tie nags, too. an uiry tveru scoring, p.'evioun to the ilait. looked r?-iL?i kaO.y Hue, uud the facce of the iniiii<-n-e ciowa in ut euaance, not pecuniarily iutercHtd bi.ieau aulicipaiory :> at ^faction, let tLe retull b?* whut it uiigbt. i tio ueuai pie.uniparies being through Willi, the u ih i jjrey.r. J lor.the ?tart for the tint Jlrut.- (iiey Eu^ie came up. moun'.ed by \V. "WooCrufT, Alitri Couktin ii*v i.g charge of Lady button. At t.'ie fourth attempt, lae word was given, biiU tbe tioise.i u. lit oQ iiui :>y together, keeptug t> An KL't r i o v u i.til i bey w. :> through tlie drawgute, when L?dy Mittou bt ^.iu .o dra?it * ay fiorn h*g.e,;iu I continued to out lO^tliiui lo tue quarter pole, when 8>*.e wan i*o leiifetliH in Uuiil. i lue. .J'J iecoud-t. On the lack Ptrtlch tbe giey made a s| leudid da h after tn?i luaie; arid, iiithciiijn bu<j went a' a tremendous rate tLe tall, tbe grey ?au cio.-e at hir heel* wnen nhe rta.fced there. Time 1:16 oo.ui; round the lower lui D the rimre le an to I ?li oil. aud >'? ?'?? naesed her. ! ltaditig On tbe borne stretch two lengtnn. From th?* lliiti-<iuarltr poie to ih? t-uore. the mare seemed t< aahe no eirort to win, and lirey Kaglu led home at an ?;o.y fe_ait, tour or tiw leugiuk, iu 2>i7. Murmurs wer6 bn'.rd in nil att.ctions at the remit of this heat from the Ir'.en Id of K;u mure niid In an in?tnnl <>h.> tunouixit d l>j h< r bacK? ct. t.i atcert.iln why she fell off to much iu cli<? Ia?t hall ujiIh, They noun, however, became ?ali?ti?d that her conditiou was not as linn a? ii thouia have b?"'U l'ur rapid ?<rk; thtt her chancer) of winning iI?m match Wuie nuall, aud that, if there *\i a |,or ibli- *aj to beoge tuvir money, they bad. better lake it initui Jiauly, S rond llrai iiTry (-.agfe wns now the favorite at 100 to 4u ?bioh ?? < uttered by the previous backer* of the niaru. Tic Mart w.-u> tine, an i at a rapid pace, the mare again taking the lead rouuil the turn, aud keeplug it to the quarter pole, which clie parsed two length* at>ia<l ot ibe gr?y in ait second*. Down the back, mittrh to the butt the maie kept the advantage a ho had ptevloUsM gained, and pa-x-ed that point la 1 17. The grey boire ?a* now opened and ho wai aoon at her Aide, in which poation thuy awuug on the homn tuetch; but troiu the tbiee quarter polo to the soore, the mare tell t IT more than iu the previous heat, notwithstanding ail the euUtiivora of Albert Conklin to force her along, 'l'be grey clocked the scor iu U.;J6, Uve or mx lengths abea J Third J It'll. It was palpable that the inare could not win; for, notwithstanding all art* had b.ienresorted to tr wake her .-vveat, .-he reuiuio. d peit'ecUydry and fiveri.h. Hotting man now offered at 1(10 to 'JO on the grey. 1 he start lor thin h. at even, and they wen* VII ?v m tieuifUUOUH rH'P, OUt DCtOr* tlK-y retched the quarter | ole l.aoy .Sutton broke up, loping. howevir. not oftrtiid lengthi before fheieMitned nertrot. Kngle fa.-HtriJ the jtmiu-r pole in 3d rccundn, closely followed hy the mnru l)uwu the back rtretcli hnnp-nnj th>- .;ap, and >i J tli" bail' three length* in trout of h> r n 1:15. Keeping up tin* irate of speed round the lower turn, a." it to nliow wtiat be coulil do, he left hur tar b- binU I p the home stretch bo w.ta drawu up a triHe. notwithstanding which, however, be paised the Mnnd In -:H2, fix leugthsi r mure in advance of tb? mare, winning Iho mateti lu three straight, and to bin very eat>y, heats. The foll<.wil.jc i? a mmuitry : Trotting Match for 000, iuiio neats, best ihi-"<? lu lite, between Grtj Etglo. of Ronton, under thi . taddie, and l.ady Suttou. ot Nh?v Vork, in harae-tg. II Woodruff name* g g <;iey Ktglo 1 1 1 A. Conklin names bi. ui. Lauy Sutton 'J i ? Tim", 2..1" 2 Thciitik; Match?This match was between s. iii. Jenny ! ind au<1 b. i? Sir <Jerry, nule heat-, boat tlire<' in live. In harntts, fof ?4oV, including tho proprtotot'V .u.un tiPT i:m ;-rratnallon of the aflair beiwe u l,?uy anilon and Unj K?gle. jenny Llnd w?* the i.voriteat Blight odds. This nirteb created oonidderable excituuient as it pro(fre<ii1-4; the nan* being o! Piich great peed. that it re |inred idx heata to ileoide whieh man tne winner. Three of the heat.- were trotted by ihi iwlii of the moon Th?? first hi ?t wan won by Ji-noy Lind ; the tecond by Sir fiorry j the third by luuny Llud ; the fourth *m n di mill' at, the iittti itti n.niTd.d t.? Sir Oeiry, ** w?f nlf.o th? mxtU During the latur p .rt of the coate-t, tr.< judges had to elation (MTnoun at equfil diatnosen round ilie track, an J et tne termination ot each heat, had In await tin kr repot* ot the manner the hor*->it were gi.lug ait they went past their utaiion?, whu'li rreaUd consider.ili.e perplexity to thujujget in making out their deci.-1'.D . n ml Hlloriled a ileal of mirth to the crowd. Both driver* i-e.-ni?;d' willing to tu?e advantage of the darkui *? to let th? ir o (larger* have truu ro?-ioiially; and. as hot h wi re alike guilty of deviating from tiie legitimate, ilie .judge* were compelled to ovtrlooh the whole matter and give the bent tg t.hi< hoi>e that appear'd tli>t at toe eu ire. The following th the summary ? J. Smutrtml)he nami 'l bl. g Sir Kerry . .2 12011 I . .lot)n*ou named r. ui Jenny Jind,. . .1 1 1 V 2 i I nun ?.?i - i ll J ,iu?\ I. Jut Koisitkh an I l?i?v Miikvh liavw arrivwl. aivl r? in linn cun'lllion li>r tn? uouieMt, wlncli plae? on KiM?y next at llm I nton < ourae. Diiili nml Kudu. 'lit ll'inch'tlir u> /inilirrin that the di ij(i,M5<: <i Ugr?|.h vi lli i m work in that plaoi) in rim n?iur>?! "I a f?w 0 ij * 1b?r? la a obl'M In Do??r, V li , wh'rh or iMtktt llm Mnni*?'H pb?nonifitOB 11 < an tw lull l?h>Tir? |> r Juj-- i> *- 11--t hi <h? liim It I* b'ml tin) /' >\t'>n J .? j? of \h ii lay sajn, ma' * )?h> j lioft III I' i- 'Miy ami vlciuit) la I n ,thl l-'U wn t<i h i I < I til>.i U' i i.l uu * ;hlli ! ?j in.:li. . 1 1at f'.|>-ti ln ill" In' I u*FO ioUuid L ivtt ix *.iU11.1 i . it j 11. > j ; .... anil tbv fall of the leaf r?' uhi.uh u" lUat Mftitr viii #ooa nfju as.