Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 18, 1848, Page 4

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 18, 1848 Page 4
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MEETING WIII6 VOl MEN AT VAVXH4LL <? UU)K\. Unite a lively. neat, little meeting of little whig*, that i?. juveniles, was halt! U?t evening At Vauxhall. There ?u an abundant supply of excellent music> both in llic room anil in the street adjoining. The nuinVra. however, who were in attendance were <(Uite email, that >s when compared with late meetings, numbering at the utmoat, not over five hundred. The p?ople are. we surpect, getting tired of these mere demonstrations and of hearing the same speeches so often repeated De this aa it may, the meeting, though moderate in numbers, was apparently unanimous in opinion and ardent in aiplaure at every mention made of the names of Taylor. Ki?h. Patterson and lieDry Cla) ? the latter name, especially, which, whenever sounded, was the sigual lor entbu-iastlc cheera. At tbe appointed hour, the meeting was called to oruer ty l'olice Justice Bleakley. who read the call of tbe meeting from a morning paper, and nominated W. V. Brady. Ejq , ei.Mayor of the city of New York, to the chair. Mr. Bhiov, on taking the chair, was greeted with loud and repeat* d cheers by the assembled multitude Mr Brady then returned thanks in a brief address for tbe honor conferred upou him. The following gentlemen were theu proposed and appointtd unanimously as officers of th? meeting :? vice cmairmkh. Ki U rt 5. Collins, Albert 0. Toorn, David Tsppen, Kb Van froughtvB, J. ft. Wood, Henry Kreta, Jo u Ltrti-rts, Win. H.JoLts, Chas. F OsbiTrn, ~ u <;?#. #1 HhavM .Siu'flttitr. Saml 11. Mabbatt, Wm. A Ilurltm;, John J. ti. De i'uy, Alt \r < rossett, Enoch Chamberlain, Fran is Speight, AruuUld Ball. l*uvid Miller, Alonao RCuahman, Sol' mon D. Wtllin, Wells Wilson. Wm. II. Smith, Jot n W. Thorn*. Gal riel Van Cott, Chan. G. U;?n, Theidore A. Ward, J. J. Doane. X. M. Barkua. Joi n I*. Whit, Saznl. Strong, Jan. W. Gerard, Owen W. Br nnan, Warren Br any, Jaa. H. Udell. USHTAIIU Robert Silvey, Chas. M. O gjs* c 1, J Ty?m Klotts, Allied Tibbe. Geo. Lair, SetnGeer. Jr., Ra!) h 1'atterfon, Wm V Sooletield, Whitti.ld Case. Edward D. Hall. J. Edwin Bond, Wm VenriU, Andrew Leggett, Edward Graham, M. L. Brewer, M 1e? It. Taylor, Aku Kotman, Philip A. Pletoh. Mr. HoiMtt. chairman of the committee of arrangement*, than real the following ADDRESS. FEt.MiW ClTIBRTIS or THH STATE or N?W Yo? K:?We greet jou, in the name of the Democratic V* lug Young Men of the City of New Y"rk, and tender to you ihe r tlitnks for the honor con ferrvd ou tiiem and the city, by the nomination f >r Governor of ote who, for a lon;r series of >ear*, has h en foremost among tnem i ia position, patriotism, ability and en? (j-our Hamilton Fuh? Worthily and truly our own. Von have auded to this favor, by j placing at Ms fide, in the eominf Nation il and State Unigxle, one , whose cume givesatrength to our ticke t, and one whom w e anal I | fuj ptrt with untiring zeal?whom we shall delighti n electing to the second office in the gift if <ur Sta>e, Uie honest, aklo &ud irrej roac.^.al 1c Gtorge W. Patterson, of t han:au'ine. While ?e are deeply hn|>rrs!?'d with the magaitude of the ' national in t cieats involved in the coming eVotion, we must not I fo get that we are cit rets of New Yoik as well as of the United | States, and that be id e the bonds of love and allegiance which bird ns to the republic, there yet exlrts the narrower, perhaps, but still cloeer tios of de-p attachment to our own beloved 8t?te ai d too much stien onnnet be laid upon the necessity of c ecting proper men? those who have our confidence, and those who are know n to be true whigc?to her public counci s. We live in anew era in the history of our State. It has undergone? ai.d is s ill undergoing?great constitutional changes. The will of the people called into existence the constitution of 1 > and the great wi rk then commenced is yet to be ci mpie Led. The nil dern lesoni of reform, wielded by tl.e atern resolves and neceaaines of U.e people, has swept away Uie antique cob-web Untie* "l the law, ana jusuce laniiicriiii uemimgutwui unfetUred byehainsof unmeaning forms and uninfluenced by techr ical subtleties. A new judiciary is to be permanently and gusideoly i rgaMted to carry out those works to the fullcat extent d> m inded by tVe rights and of tho people. Our aysteni of jurispi udet ie is, in short, to bei fully digested and totally reformed. A new finanoinl policy is to be arranged upon sound irinc pies of political eoonomy. Shall these great and important matter* be confided to democratic whigs, iu whose wisdom and honesty we can safely rely, or to tin ae who havo no democracy in their political creed. live it* prostituted nam* ? Shall the poucy of diminishing Executive power, establishing a ai und system of finance, carrying on judicious internal improvemeits and perfecting an enlsrgud system of incorporathm for Ciatufiw turing and other purposes, bo permanently impressed upon ti e State, tr sliall ti e party, which, with Martin Van Burer at its head, maiiifesttd its first love for internal improvement* tnd tor popular suflrage, by sacrificing the great advocate of both, De Witt Clinton, to the spirit of factious party intrigue, as restless ai d active now as then?a patty whioh, with Martin Van Bonn at its head, established the great sham of bafety fund and ^ 11 aed the State wi'h bad bank pa|ier, be allowed to spoil the ~ work of refora, the* far suooecsfully aoci>mpluh?d. The honor and safety of the Kmprv State, heioeforth, until the rtrnggle ssk* ail your zeal, jatnotiim and excrtionr, and finally demands from you. through the ball >t box, a re*|>onsu to those question* by the election of the candidates offered fcr your euflrafc. The lustre conferred upon our city, ly the tlection, frim among us, of the illustrious IV' Witt Clinton, will not l? dimmed by the administration of Hamilton Fish, as worthy a successor as the State can preduee. W e go into trie contest with those assurance* of victory which are given by a righteous cause and honestleaders. With Msh and andl'atterson on one wing, Fillmore on the other, and Old Rough and Ready himsel: to push on the mighty cm re column, we shall secure a triumph mora pure and mi re gratifying to our great e?ndtoate himseit. than acy which I10 ever achieved on the buttlepl a:ns of M'xico utd give to our premier a defeat a* sweeping as wa gn en to the Mexican!) by mi illustr ons loader upon tlie welllot'ght field of Bticia Visia. And ont victory, instead of exhibiting the gtry ir phie* of war. will show the world, now struggling f^r freeOcin, ihai the people of this great republic are Worthy of the holy trust of self ^overnmeut confided to them; and will, when the time remands ft, in the majesty of their power, rebuke the corrupt and profligate men who would convert a commonwealth, consecra ed upon the alter of peace, progress and freedom, into an instrument for the notification of a ourbarian lust of joacr ar d conquest, and would drstade it to a level with ibe blc od-stained monarchies of the Old World. The address wa* interrupted by frequent and loud applause during its reading, and on being pat by the Chair, was carried unanimously. Mr. Riddle then came forward and offered the fol lowing rexolutien*. which were afterwards pat bjr the Ch&.r, anil passed by acclamation :? Retoived, That the last Governor of New York (riven by the citj to the State. De Witt Clinton, will have a worthy successor in Hamilton Fith, in whom the Whin Young Men of New York rejoice to recognize one ot their distinguished and trusted leaders, a x n of a vi tug of '76, and himself a devoted and indefatigable whig of '48. Resolved. That the nomination of George W. Patterson, for Lieutet ant-Govern< r if a deserved tribute to, and a just, rocoguiti. n of the claims of the whigs of Wtttern New York, who have never faltered or been found wanting in the darkest hour; and tt>*t the (andidite timer, ted for the second office in the State baa proved, by able sna faithful service in tk't Legislature, that no whig 11 the Wett could be found more entitled to the support ot the w higs of the * hole Stats. R-'O'lvtd, T hat ti e nomination rf Carles Cook for the antuous and rrfponaible duties of Canal Ccmmismor,er, commends it. lelt to the support of all true w higs who de&ire to seo placed in situations of trvst, men distinguished like liim for ability, energy, business habits, and devotion to tbe true interests of the State. Resolved, T1 a*. Alexander II. Wells, our candidate for State I'r son Inspector, deserves, and will iecci\o the oordial support of ti e peop'e ol New York, confident a* they are, that the interest* of 'he Mite, in the important station for which he is nominated, c.uld not l e placed In more capable or trustworthy hands. Kefolved. That the government founded by trie whlgs of the rev< lut on waa intent ea to be a government by and for the pecpte, and not by one man. Notw ithstanding this, through racco a on of adminiatr&tiors, the power of the people has l>ven gradually undermined, their voile Jisrega dcd. It requires the exertion of every patriot to restore the government to its pristine purity, as administered by Washington; ?*d we see no means by which this can be effected, save the election of Zachary Taylor, wbo has declared that he will administer the government In the spirit of the tint Presidents, for tbe benefit of the wbolc people, aid rot of ajartT. Kci> Iv.d, mat Mil ara numore, me canuraate mr vice t'rosi di nt of the United States, for hisieal"ua. eflicient aud suer.vful advocacy of the riehts of American lal>or, done ires the gratitude and support of all who desire to soc the industry of the nation Houn/-b, and would prevent it.- prostration to a levnl with the laLor of Xnrope. and that hit elevation to the Vice Presidcaoy will be :iu inadequate cvidenoe of their appreciation of hit post servioes in the hulls of national legislation. Resolved, That in the approaching election are involved those proiit muruRi and principles for which the Whigs of the Union ever have oou tended. and ever will-contend?a tariff adequate for the raising of rnvenue and the protection of a'l branches of domestic industry ie<iuiring protection and encouragement; the improvement of rivers and harbors, and removal of obstructions to commerce ltd intercourse betwoen the States ; the orxaniiation ol the monetary system of the country upon tuch a basi- as to secure to the people a> well as to the government a sound, sale and relinble currency ; tesistance to the extension of slavery and to territorial amrandiiemcct and oomjucst, and the maintenance and support of the great vepublican i rinoiple that the will of the people, as expressed through their representatives in Congress, should be parsmonnt and tnprcree. lxud calls were iben made for Graham; whereupon the Chair introduced Mr. Tomlinson to the meeting, informing the assembly that Mr. Utwham wan not present in the room. Mr. Tomlimon then prooeeded to addras the meet, in?, whin he characterized as first in devotion to the peerless civilian?(Mr, Clay, we presume, though the allusion did not appear to be understood at the time.) Mr T. then proceeded, in a style truly juvenile, to speak of the several candidates before the people; and said, that he gave bis vote to General Taylor, not b??au*e he bad won battles, fee , but because that same whig flag, which had been torn at the revolution, and baptised with freedom and earried by the gloriaus Washington and nphfld by the democracy of 1787, ana ncppoiu-a 07 toe eiuer Ainmi, tou ctmea lorward ty the peerle** arm of Henry Clay, now placed in the arm* of the gallant old soldier Mr. T. proceeded for a fhort time in the tame exalted aol unintelligible strain, bringing together a great array of florid epithet* and gonorous moria. without ?se single deoent thought, or intelligible idea, conveyed by the whoi* uiaM of grandiloquent vetbinge. It wa? a geouic* specimen of juvenility, got up, do dontt, expressly for the ears of the juvenile* Mr. Bluk. then came forward and addressed the people in a eneech contusing plain good sen He proportion* Intelligibly uttered, end idea* connected together, and t."'lining at all event*. something. Mr. Blunt faid he . .ame forward not a* the advocate of person* but ?*. whig principle*. After briefly explainmg whet pone cf those principle* were, he proceeded todioeour*< up4.n the con?tiU<tion. In refefwnce to it* constituting an.nviolable compact That compact he professed it waafc;* principle j-ot to violate. Mr. B. beie diverged to the <|ue*tlon or free noil and demon *trated that wa? a wktc principle to support the constitution is reference U> the matter of persons held in service, it was also a decided whig principle not to aawunt to the expansion of slavery in any sbape or wanner He eovtlnuod at l?4g?Li on the oourse of elavery In the old thirteen States, and Its abolition in son e of then; glanced at the ordinance of 1784. the pnrcbare of L ouislana.the admission of new State* of that territory, and the Missouri compromise bill. The ordinance of '?7 was applied to that territory, having fr?e and Hlave kltaLM nn urh aide ofLii* line airre.eii upon Mr Bluet argued from thU the power oi Congrew to le^ ialati on the avbjeet of alnvary in regard to new *iatea Ttat territory ? *. bowe*?r, acquired by purchase; but now we have to deal with territory acquireii by c?nt. at The Ration ia on whit pri ncfpl? tbe future Statee of tbia a#w territory, are to be admitted into the I'iJod (i?a Can* takna the proelavery principle, but h? doea not do ao honeeCly; for twa years ago, be proclaimed tU?t he gave hit adheaicn to tbeeo called Wilmt?t provlao. Thin bai never been contradicted. He ha*, howetnr. altered recently to ?nit hi* new poaition Mr Blunt then turned to Mr Van Buron. whom aai'le from po itica be entertaina a high reaped for; but a* a politician, be hm been tried in tbe bajanee and found wanting lie, the apeakar. rannot believe in tbe ma.n. who advocatea but one idea or one principle, and whoiaaaaoelated with a elaa* of peraona who hare done a great deal to fatten the < urae of alavory on thia country He cannot vote for hlni, because he Mr Van Bnren, baa taken but one of tbe many prinalplea which the whiga have alwaya advocated In reepect to (jeneral Taylor, be oppoeed bia nomination, not becaoae be bad not confidence in htm but becauae be thought Mr Clay wan preferable He anatained the nomination of Mr. ( lay In tbe Pennsylvania Convention Bret, laat and alwaya, but he waa only one of two hundred and ninety dale*al*a from all part* of ttr talon. He went with yan?-mMbjmi m *?? n tmt\ f them In their nomination for Vie* President. bat sine? that Gen Taylor ha* declared biniMlf a whig, and he foe* for him heart and hand (Applause.) Gen. Taylor, to be sure, has not been tried in civil life; bat the man who in capable of leading our armies to victory, , k mi of * ritlng such despatches a* be did, would, with a little experience, become a statesman No far as the American people can show that republics are sot ungrateful. they ought to give him the hlgheat offloe in their gift. In the Seminole war, he refused to become a slave capturer for this man and that man. On the eve of the war with Mexico an attempt was made to put tfre responsibility on him, but he would not move without order*. He was accordingly ordered to go to the liio Grande. He did so. and beoame separated fti m his outpost*. What was hi* conduct then, *urroundtd a* he wa*t He marched to point l*ab?l, and went hack, fighting the battle* of Palo Alto aad Keen de la I'alma on hi* way. The speaker then followed Gen. Taylor to the battle of Duona Vista, where he conseciated himfelf to the service of hi* country, uud where he won a victory that will carry his name down to poftrrity as one ot the greate*t generals that ever lived. It wa* soon after this battle that he wa* nominated for the offloe of President; but tn reply to the communications addressed to htm on the subject he r? tui-ed to give any acceptance to such nomination, while he wa* in the service of hi* oouutry, noil surroundtd by its enemies. In regard to the whig candidate for the Vice would be a work of uj>ererf)r?tion to say anything. snd therefore he would delay the audience a little while longer by making a few remark* in reference to the State nomina tloni". Hamilton Kifh la a young, aruwou buu man, whom character i( without a stain, morally and politically. Mr. Patterson, the candidate for Lieutenant Governor, was speaker of the Assembly, and a man whose face alone would carry conviction to the heart of every one, of his honesty The speaker continued, and spoke favorably of all the other whig oandldates, and conolided by conjnring all present not to suppose that because two tickets are opposed to them, that the State Is to go by default, but to vot? ana work for the i-uccess of the whig candidates, so that this country may continue a happy, free and prosperous people. At this point of the proceeding, a Mr. Frailer sang a new Taylor song, which was loudly applauded Mr. Wm. E. Koiiinson roae and said there waa present a gentleman from the battle-field, and a good whig i betides, Mr. Moore, of Philadelphia, who would address ! the meeting. Mr. Moohe. after alluding to the pleasure which it gave him to mret his friends in New York, said that the State of Pennsylvania, which is the State of bin adoption, has reoently thrown off the shackles of loco, foooism ; acd the contest which led to their rescue was oonducted on principles that ought to, and will, he hoped, forever succeed in this country. The whigs of Pennsylvania were nerved too, by the conviotion that they were basely defrauded in 1844, on the tarilT question, as well as by the conviction that it was full time the reins of government were taken from the hands of the party at prei in nnwiiv Hut th? rwnnl* of IV.nnnvlva.nia will I not rest content with wkut they have done Their fires | are etiil burning, and they are determined to do still better in November next. Mr. Moore then " pitched into" General Cass, who assumes, forsooth, to be the on y friend the poor man ha# in the world, but who, as an evidence of hi* love for the poor man. received fTtty thousand dol'ars for extra services, while he was Governor of Michigan; and then lauded Gen. Tayler, who will receive a pass from the people to the White llcuse in November next, as surely as he iicked Santa Anna, to whom Mr. Polk (rave a pass through our fleet in the Gulf,on the field of Buena Vista. Objections are made to General Taylor for the presidency, because he is a military man; but our first and best President was taken directly from the battle field, and proved himself * good a statesman as a soldier Again, the vatious noble traits of character of Gen. Taylor are a sufficient guaranty that the interests of the country can be tafely committed into his hands. It is said, by the opponents of General Taylor, that he is not a man of principle jnthesenso in which they use the word,be. the speaker, admitted that he had no principle. lie bad heard that there wm some lack of enthu. siasm among the friends of General Taylor in New York, arising, perhaps, from the fact that he was selected in preference to another great and distinguished man Now he would yield to no man in admiration of Henry Clay, (cheering) but notwithstanding all the great qualifications for which he is so celebrated, he never succeeded in getting an election, and his friends weie forced to nominate another candidate in his t-tead. Is it, therefore, judicious, or proper, to refute to support General Taylor because Mr. Clay has not been nominated, especially as he has declared him' felf a whig and nothing but a whig. As to the principles of General Taylor, he was satisfied of them, although he is not a politician in the general sense of the term. The speaker then contrasted the probable state of things that will occur in the event of General Taylor's election, with that which would certainly follow the elevation to the chief magistracy of General Cass; and concluded bvassertiDg that the approaching election was one of the most important that ever has been held in this country, and imploringthose present to do their utmost for General Taylor on the 7th of November next. Mr. Wm E. Korinson was called upon for speech ; and. in compliance with the call, spoke for a short ;.. Va_ Dir.?? kal tVlot - 1 >k. Athenians in a citizen to give an opinion on public question* was punishable with death; and, if that law were in effect now, what would become of Lewis Cass? I (Laughter ) It is a pity, however, that they had not such a way of punishing such people as we have in this day, viz : a way of running them to death. ' (Laughter) He then indulged in some humorous re, marks on his birtb-plaee. and directed the attention of I thofe present to the conduct of General Cass, in rei ference to the half a million dollars which the whigs wished to have appropriated by Congress , for the assistance of the starving people of Ireland. | Mr Robinson described the manner ia which General Cass, in the Senate, evaded or dodged a vote on the bill of $600,000, introduced by Mr. Crittenden,for the ! relief of Ireland. He drew a fearful picture of the ; horrors of the famine prevailing in Ireland at that time, and of the ?ry that came over the broad ocean for relit'f. and of the universal responsive answer of the American people ; and indignantly portrayed the conduct of General Cass, in attempting to dodge the responsibility of a vote on. the bill, and referred j to " The Doctor," of the Ntw York Herald, who bad just come in, as nn? who was a witness to all the proceedings upon the bill in question. He hoped the Doctor would excuse the liberty of this public re; cognizance, as he had just got a glimpse of him. The i Doctor bowed in approbation of his acknowledgment, and Mr, Robinson proceeded to close up his review of i the coarse of General Cass on the bill for the relief of Ireland, whl^h he thought should be remembered by all Irishmen on the day of ttie election. Mr. Robinson, pleaded that for all the blood shed in Mexico, after the battle of Monterey, Jaeies K Polk and his locofoco administration, was recponsible, in the looofooo piss furnit-bed to Santa Anna. He argued that (ien. Cava bad proved himself an intermeddler in trifling | little nam; but that be would never, even with a just 1 provocation, have the courage to go to war with Kng' land. He bad proved himself a sjcophant of monarcbs in his eulogies of Louis Phiilinpe. just as that other good locef Jco in proving himself the tlmeaerver of the Britiah aristocracy. He compared the military exploit of Oen. Caaa in breaking a sword to the attack of Don (^uix1 otte on the windmilla, and Mid it waa inferior to the j assault of the Don upon the windmilla, inasmuch a* they were nil armed, and with all their arm* then in ' motion. Interspersing hia remarks with frequent rich antcdotes. Mr. Itobinaon concluded by urging tbn | whig ticket upon all men opposed to locofoco misrule, ' and tbe destructive policy of locofeco principles. (Thrw cheers ) Then followed loud ahouta for a song; bat the song 1 was overruled, and the chair introduced Mr. wokthintitom Ronaike (a Clay whig), who urged tbe whig nominations upon the assembly as the only hope of safety, representing that to fly off te Van ; Buren waa to aid in the election of Cass, and the extension of the area of slavery. He urged a hearty support of Gen. Taylor, not because of hia military achievements, but because he was the whig nominee, 1 and would undoubtedly sastain the principles of the whig party, if elected When Mr. Romaine had oonoluded hia brief but pertinent remarks. On motion, the meeting adjourned. . Our thanks are due to the committee of manageEent for the facilities afforded to the preaa. Sporting Intelligence Trottino Match.?A trotting match, between Orey Kagle and Lady 8utton. took pla:e yeaterday.? The following is the summary Time 2:31?2:35?2:36?2:83. The Twektv Mh.e Match.?On Thursday, tbe great twenty mile matoh comee off?Trustee vs. Time. The Baltjmore Races ?Th" races commence in Baltimore to 4ay; and. from a list of the competitors entered for tbe purses offered, the meeting bids fair U be one of moat excellent racing. On Friday, Fashion and Bostona have another contention at four miles. wiiicij, urjuuu utiuot, will in a r?c? wuruij i plica ID the chronlclec of the turf. Police Intelligence. Before JutUcr Timpton.? We have often curious scenes to notice a*. the police offlee, between the two legged portion of the commanity; but. yesterday morning. a scene ooeurred, relative to a very rare and leautiful animal, called a cary, or more cocimonly arJied a mountain tat, brought from the Spanish main. It wax about the sixe of a rabbit, very docile, 1U body wa* plump and fat, it* head in large. ear* short and n?* ed, eye* full, and placid high In its head, near the earc, no tn.ll. Thin anlual was stolen, fcy a sailor man, fron a Mr. Bellegrieve, residing in the fourth Ward, and wiold to Arrby Oreere, In John street. for (1 60, where Mr. Belleglieve found him. took possession of him acain. and caused the thief to b<' arrested; and on brinpiM him to the ofllr.e. a crowd soon collected, and follow** on after to see thfc disposition made by the magistrate. Poor ca?y was placed upon the dock, and there he.'<at,wilb a perfect nonchalance, watching the movements of the Justice, who decided that tbe lleoila litti. .kA..U V... ?? II.. .1.1,1 ful owner, end the accused wa* committed to prison. B-nl'hing a Companion.? Officer Keefe, of Um Kith ward arrest* d yerterday. a bl?o?' man called James Titur.on n oLartfp of br?a?ing opon a trunk belonging to Alexander Smith, another l)lack man. from which be stole $j[> The accused and complainant w*re room juaUp together, and while in the abnenee of Smith, the acouavd wax seen to enter the bed room and then lease the house, evidently with Um stolen money, J tut ire Timpxon tocked hlin up for trial. Chart* againil a Chambermaid.? A chambermaid by the name of (Jathaauie Smith, ia the employ of Mr. Llndsey. sltoated ia liberty itrwt. waa arrexted yea* terday by ofteer Loams, of the Third Ward, on a charge or stealing a silver watch, valued at $26. the property of Win. Aliibooe. It seem* that the aomplainant wae lodging at thefcouse of Lindsey. aad in the morning on leavirg hi* had. he left hi* watch nnder the pillow, and did not miss it until on hie way to Philadelphia in the railroad car. On hia return to the city again, he supposed hi* watch to be aafe with tha landlord. instead of which it wu sot to be found; and as the accuaed wu the ehambcraald who made up tha bad on that morning, suspicion at once fell upon her, and yeeterday *he waa arrested on the charge. On aearching her person at the police oflloe, by the requeat of the magistrate. nothing in tha shape of % watch waa found i nevertheless, she was committed by the DWgli' trite to the Tombs, lor a farther hewing Theatrical and Musical. Tamx Ttieatrk.?Madame Anna Bishop repeated last evading, to a large audience, her string of exqaislte melodies, which ahe sings in the new piece. " La 8fegato," got np bj Mr. Brougham. She drew down, as usual, tbe warmest applause, and several of the melodies wars encored. The " Recollections of Linda," and the sweet French chansonette. ' Je suis La Bayadere." permed t# take tbe palm The piece, except as s(fording an opportunity for the display of Madame Bifhop ? vocal powers, lias no merit. It doubtless was Intended for nothing else than as a medium of Introducing the different national airs, which she executes aith such charming grace and sweetness Tbe entertainments concluded with the ballet, " Le Diablo a Quatre," performed, for the second time, by the Monplaisir troupe. The music of this piece is by Adolph Adam, and is very appropriate and pretty.? Tbe plot is full of fun and interert, and gives room for thoeo powers, both in pantomime and dancing, for which the trouoe is ko justly celebrated. We have seldom seen so much enthusiasm displayed as that called forth by .V.onn and Madame Monplaiftir in the ' Uiand Tub Noble." and in '-La Var.ovieune." at the clofce of the ballet. Mons. Corby was very rich and funny as Mazourki. and M'lle Bulan, as the t GUmi'Sr, t lll'iu a mucn appiUUM-. iuc rerun j ui the piece, whicli In Dew id J very gorgeous, was painted by lt>ht;rwoo(l. The performances for to-night will oonsist of the ' Ladder of Love," " La Sfogato," and " Le Diab'e a quatre." Boweiv Thkathe.?Mr. Stevens' benefit last evening wan a benefit in the true sense of the word, aa the houae was filled In every part, and the receipts must have amounted to quite a handsome sum. We are glad that Mr. Stevena baa thua received a solid proof of tbe estimation in which he is held; he is a most inde" fatlgahle actor and worthy man; and as for his capabilities as a stage manager, the admirable manner in which things go on under his oharge at the Bowery, is proof positive of his aptnesa for this responsible situation. Tbe drama of - Putnam'' wa< the lirat piece last night. It is far buperior in iutereat of atory to most of the equestrian dramas that are put on the stage now a days, and the correct delineation of the character of the bluff and gallant Putnam affords full scope for the dramatist; and when to the stirring incidents are added the attractions of the wonderful equestrian feats Performed by Mr Brown, the representative of Old ut, it is no wondtrthat the piece has attained the extraordinary popularity it has The performance of tbe part of the Indian Chief, Gneactah. by Mr. Clarke, was most effective, as was also that of Violetah, by Mrs. Jordan. Messrs. Jordan, Winans, Tilton, Dunn, and the reet of tbe performers, all played well. Thr dancing of Signora Ciocoa and Slgnor Neri, and also of Mr. U. W Smith, and the pieces " Jenny Lind" and "Robert Macaire,'' concluded tbe evening's performance We refer to our list of amusements for thla evening's bill. Broadway Theatre?Second Night or tiieOteha of " Maritana."?We were bnppy to find, last night, that this beautiful composition, which has been bo successfully adopted as a standrrd opera, obtained from a numerous and discriminating audience a reoeption of a most unequivocal character?a proof (if any were wanting) that modern.oompcsition, when properly understood and appreciated, will stand the test of publie judgment The entire cast of ' Marituna" is formed with peculiar tact, at the Broadway; and, perhaps, upon no occasion have the splendid voices of the Seguins resounded with more perfect adaptation to the interesting part aligned to them; while the tenor of Reeves although bis hoareeness was apparent to the audience, and distrusting to himself, precluded the full developemest of thote c'.iarming powers he possesses. Mrs H. Phillips sang and acted with a judgment that rerjuires no panegyrio. Mr. Leach, in dress, voice, and action, made a visible impression in those parts peculiarly adapted to his vocal charactt r. We lind so many and diversified operatic attractions, underlined, during this engagement, that we are puzzled to recapitulate the novelties in preparation; but, in this assertion we are safe, that if Mr. Seguin had selected from tbe whole catalogue of modern operas, for his benefit, this evening,the one most attractive, most universally popular, it would be tbe ' Fllll du Regiment," in the English language, which no doubt, will be, for many reasons, welcomely and gratefully acknowledged by the public. Btrtow's Theatrk ?There was a very respectable assemblage at this neat and central location last night; and the performances, as usual, passed off with the entire spproval of the audienae. In fact, if there were no other entertainment presented for the peoples) amusement but that of the character of Jem Baggs, in the musical farce of the "Wandering Minstrel.'," we believe it would be sufficiently attractive to draw a large house. Burton is a host in himself; his truly ckmin exnression is sure always to excite the risible faculties of his patrons. " Lucy Did Sbam Amour" was well sustained throughout, the particular star of which being the character of Lucy, which was ably sustained by Miss Chapman, an excellent actretB and great favorite. This piece was followed by " New York in SUosb," the particular features of which we have before alluded to. Suffice it to say, it la a representation of various scenes in this city, which to some may be very agreeable, but to others, who look for something of a more refined and Instructive character, it lacks of that interest which oould cause it to have a long run, or to create a desire to see it frequently performed. National Theatre.? ' Ivanboe" was performed again last evening, before a densely crowded house, and was most enthusiastically received. It ia certainly most brilliantly got up, and the management destrve very grett credit for it. The combat soene in the first act is well managed; and the combatting of eight knights, in full and splendid armor, at one time, is very fine. The singing in the piece, also is very good, most especially the chorus of " We roam through forest (hades." It is one of the prettiest chorut<ts we have beard for a long time. Mr. Taylor's performance of Ourtb, the vassal, was most excellent; he ia a most useful and meritorious actor, and quite a favorite with the National audiences. Herbert's Krlar Tuck, the jovial churchman, whose severe vigils only add to his girth, was a most eomio piece of acting; and Burke's Wamba, the fool., proved the tiutk of tbe old adage, that it Cakes a wise man to play the fool correctly. Miss Mestayer, Mrs McLean, and the rest of the ladies, were much applauded. ' Ivanboe" will have a long run, we should Fay. as it is a most interesting, and admirably got up drama. Therestlof the performances consisted of "The Mysteries and Miseries," and ' Mr. McGreeUy." We have bo frequently noticed these pieces, that we now need only ray they went olf with the usual eclat. To-night, "Ivanhoe" will be played again. The other two pieces will also be repeated. Nihlo's, Astor Place.?The benefit of Miss Isabel lhchidbod ciidc on ai idis lanniona&ie tneaire, last n'gfat, to witness which there was ft large audience. Theenttrtalnments commenced with Douglas Jeirold'i new comedy of" Time Works Wondets," in which the fair hmijiciare most beautifully sustained the character of Florentine, In which is portrayed all the devotednes?, and, at the same time, fickleness of woman, and as a last resort, casting ber fate in the hands of one whom she lores not. Miss Dickinson is ft deservedly popular actrers. always appearing successfully in the most difficult characters. She is certainly a great acquisition in the comical cast of the theatre Mr. Chippendale, as Goldthumb. was admirably performed, as are ftll the characters undertaken by this gentleman. Mrs Charles, as Mrs. Ooldthumb. sustained the seen* in the accent from poverty to richea, with great eclat. Mrs Carman, as Miss Tucker, a vary termagant of an old maid, kept the hoase convulsed with laughter through out every scene In which she appeared, and was received with the greatest demonstrations of applause The other characters of the piece were most powerfully cast, and played with great effeot The farce of ' Venus in Anus" was repeated, in which Miss Isabel Dickinson, with great ability, sustained the double character of Arabella Beaumont, and Col. Kitwith. To-night. Mr. MeCrearfiy appears as I ago, In the tragedy of ' Othello." On Monday night, Mr. George Vandenhoff, In the character of Marc Antony, was called before the curtain, at the conclusion of his speech. in the third act, which was certainly a great compliment to that gentleman, anddowbly so from the factthatMr. McCready was playing the first character of the piece. The bonse was full, and the single compliment oft he evening was te Mr. Vaadentooff,* source of the greatest gratification. Bioadwai CiRi i'i.?There is a peculiar charm about circns performances, which will always aerve to keep this very elegant species of performance popular. The I dashing equestrian, oh his fleet steed, coursing around the ring at the top of his horse's spaed, an J either | going through the moat elegant and graceful fgures, or depleting some scene in admirable pantomlne is always a beautiful sight; the shrill laugh and merry L'okes of the clones as they come tumbling In ''all jtliTe," tbe manly forms of the troupe of gymnasts, displayed to the but advantage as they go thraugh their astonishing feats; the be iutilul female equestrians. and the splendid cortege* that make suoh efa'iwy grand entries, and the numerous other attraotif .< features of the. cireui, all combine to render It, M we said before, peculiarly attractive to all, both yaang au? old. At tbe liroadway Circus all these features refully represented; and when we mention the nasaas of Mr, Mr. Shindle. Master Williams, tbe Brothers Lm, Madame Aymar, Vc.. our readers may rest assured every thing is well done. There will he a fine programme thisfevenuig. and we expeat there will be a try full house.| I'Iikifti a miniTinji are ueif)aicning DU*in*H* every night with the utmost puncuallty and correctnea*. Their bucinea* ia to amuae their patron *:th moot elegant ringing, and they do it raoit thoroughly; for their various rong*. dancea, , are applauded with the utmoat enUiuaiaam, and every evening tb*Ir room la filled by moat fashionable HaaemWage*. Ethiopian dinging ia all the rage now-a-daye, and the Chriatya arrve up a flrat rate article. MM. Mi?rti?i inn Lbvaiikuh, with the aaatatanee <f Mr Neilia, tiwi armleaa man, are giving a moet delightful aerie* of ?htertainment*. They are obtaining much patronage. And deservedly ao, a? there ia no nope elegant exhibition in the city. It conaiat* of Mtentiflc experiaw-nta. tableaux on a new plan, aatronooricAl diagrama, clairvoyance, he. CAMrnr.i.h't MianiKM.-lt ia well the lower part Broadway ia laid with Ruaa pavement, aa the heavy ioada of passenger* nightly conveyed to the Sooiety Library, to hear thoae admirable aingera, would wear out all the oldfathioned pavement* in a ahort time. They are much applauded every nlgbt, and the pleasing variety which they give to their performance* enhance* the pleaaureof their entertainment* very much. Tonight they will give a fine oonaert. Ukrmania Ml ii< ?i. Socirtv.?The 'grand Inatruaental concert of thla celebrated band which was given la*t evening at the Tabernacle, went off In ft very creditable atvle, and the fin* bill presentation the occasion furniahed th* performer* an exoellant opportunity to diaplay th* admirable variety of th*lr Ul*nta, Kram what we remarked last night, we moat u; that we are sura that th? (Jermania band will soon obtain, in our city, a fame equal to any other previous company of the kind The grand overture of the "Magic blute," by Moxart, and that of "William Tell," by Kosaini, long since e-tablifhed as tbe noblest inspiration* of their clajs that have ever proceeded from mortal pen, were delivered with tbe greatest accuracy As for the waltzes and Polkas, they were inimitably played, with a spirit and decision in the highest degree masterly and refreshing. We must particularly remark tbe galop of "Matrimoa)al Blessings," which is one of the prettiert. and, at tbe same time, amusing gems of dancing music. The sixth concert of the tiermania Society will come olT to-morrow evening, also at the Tabernacle. M klodkoh. There is much amusement to be had every evening at this house. It ia patronized by our most respectable eltizi n?. and tbe singing of White's band of minstrels is much admired. Miss noathall'j Concert at Brooklyn.?In addition to the attraction of Maurice Strakosch, who

kindly volunteer* his services to assist at her farewell entertainment. Mr. Antonio Barlli, Mr. 11. C. 1 Hum, ana >lr. Pb. Majer, will also appear, l ne programma will consist of the choiceet pieces, and it will be one of the mo?t brilliant concert* ever given in Brooklyn. Miss NorthuH'M talent deserves a fall attendance; and, no doubt, the diUetanti of Brooklyn will not lore tbo opportunity of bidding farewell to the beautiful songstress, and All the house to overflowing. Baltimork, Oct. 17,1848. 7 he Political Cauldroti?L'jis and Downs of Political Lift?Testimonial ot Kesjiect?Election of a Rahbi? Theatrical Speculations, 4'cThe politicians have now thrown Pennsylvania, as well us Ohio, into a sea of doubt, and both whigs and democrats are lloundering uboutinit as best they can. It is the decided opinion of all parties thin morning, that LongHlreth is Governor of Pennsylvania, and Ford Governor of Ohio. Whether their prospeets will change or not before the ink of this letter is dry, no one ca? say. The shipping in cur harbor, yesterday,had all their flags at half mat t, an a testimony of respect to the lata Benjamin Buck. ?ne of our oldest shipping merchants, who died on Sunday last. HOn Sunday la.U. the Kella Point Friendship Hebrew Association elected Dr Aaron Greensburg, of New York, rabbiner and preacher to that congregation. He in re presented to be a gentleman of fine talents, and will be perfectly acceptable to the sooiety. The Holliday Street Theatre is to be opened on Monday eTening next, by the Lehman, or rather as they call themselves, the Havel Family. The managers have, I learn, secured a regular succession of talent, among whom will be Mr Macready. and Mr Forest. The Front Street Theatre is undergoing a thorough renovation, inside and out, and no establishment in the country needs it more, and will be opened early next month, by Mr. Burton, with " New York in Siloes," &e. The Olympic Theatre like its manager. Elder Adams, has quit the stage, and resolved itself into plain Washington Hotel, again, in which our great mechanical fair is to be held at the close of the present month. The Howard Atbemcum ij now tenanted by iianquo's ghost, and other theatrical hobgoblins, having proved a total failure, rather from bad management than any fault of the people. Philauklphia, Oct. 17, 1848. Tnt Rectipt of the Foreign Newt?The Case of Langfeldt, the Murderer?Mayor Swift?Gen. Worth ? The Opera, <J'c , 4 c. ill? Drwn i>y tuv unittuum uti* i-Acutu uai num attention, bo great is the excitemont rulatiye to the result ol the election for Governor. The extras published, place Johnston's majority at various figures, from 11 up to 300 The former is on high demooratio authority, the we are at last to pref ume that Johnston is elected for certain. An effort Is being made to obtain a respite for Langfeldt.who. by the terms of his sentence, is to be executed on Friday. It is said that Mr. Kademacher had an interview with the prisoner, this morning, at the desire of the latter. The boiler of the steamboat Experiment, on the Schuylkill river, burst yesterday afternoon, while about twenty persons were in its vicinity, but fortunately all * scaped unhurt. Mayor Swift was this morning sworn into office before the new City Council. Gen. Worth waB at the Italian Opera, last evening, but though he was hailed with great enthusiasm by the male portion of the audience, he maintained a dignified silence, and sat unmoved amid the storm of bunzas. The orchestra performed " Hail Columbia'' in honor of his presence. The audience was a mo<t brilliant one. and Trufil and Benedetti never sang better. Gen. Welch opens the circus on Monday, the 23d inst. urcmnr iu vuucviurg unu umcr uinccra or tlic Cuatoma. Tbk*?''*v Dkpartmjcwt. Oot. 7, 1848. On tbe 50th of May last, upon the exchange of ratification* of our treaty with Mexico. California became a part of tbe American Union; in consequence of which various questions have been presented by merchants and collectors, for the decision of this department. By thi- constitution of the United States, it is declared tbat ' all treaties made, or which shall be made, ander the authority of the United States, ihall be the supreme law of the land.'' By the treaty with Mexico, California is annexed to this republic; and the conatitution of the United States is extended over that territory, and is in full force throughout its limits. Congress, also, by several enactments subsequent to the ratification of the treaty, have distinctly recognised California as a part of the Union, and have extended over it. in several important particulars, the laws of tt United States. Under these circumstances, the following instructions are Issued by this department. 1st. All articles of the growth, produce, or manufacture of California, shipped therefrom at any time since the 30th of May last, are entitled to admission, free of duty, into all the ports of the United States. 2d. All articles of the growth, produce, or tnanafactuse of the United States, are entitled to admission, free of duty, into California, as are also all foreign goods which are exempt from duty by the laws of Congress, or on whloh goods the duties prescribed by thote laws have been paid to any collector of the U nited States, previout. to their introduction into California. 3d Although the constitution of the United States extends to California, and Congress have recognized it by law as a part of the Union, anu legislated for it as such, yet it is not brought by law within the limits of any collection district, nor has Congress authorized tbe appointment of any officers to collect the revenue accruing on the import of foreign dutiable good* into that territory Under these circumstance?, although this department maybe unable to collect the duties accruing on importations from foreign countries into California, yet, if foreign dutiable goods should be introduced there and shipped thence to any port or place of the I'nited States, they will be subject to duty, as also to all the penalties prescrilx-d by law, when such importation is uttcmpted without the payment ol duties. R. J. WALK Kit, Secretary of the Trea?ury. Mail Rohbeky hear West Poulthf.y.?The U. S mail, from Albany to Castleton, was found this morning. (Oct, 6.) a fow miles froc West Poultney, in a meadow about twenty rods from the main road, rifled of a part of the contents. It is supposed that the mall was ^aken from the rack of the oouch, while ascending a steep hill, near by the place where the bags were found. It was taken on Monday night, and was not missed by the postmaster at Castleton, until it was found this (Thursday) noon. There is usually but one mail bsg that comes through from Albany to Castleton without being distributed, but there happened to be two that night. The contractor noticed, on th? arrival of the stage at Castleton, that the straps which confined the mail to the coach were cut; but there being one mail, as customary.he supposed that they had attempted to get the mall and had failed. The driver said nothing of having two mails until the missing one was discovered N? trace of the robbers has been found, nor does suspicion rest on any one in partlcular Msrrlfd. On Tuesday, 17th instant, by bis Honor, Mayoi Havemeyer, Mr. J*< on Nibdi.inuih, of Fort Wayne, Indiana, to Miss Aihjota, daughter of Charles Zeklnd, hsq., of this city. av i nii?u*ipui? on .tionuij, ioio idbi., Dy m? k6t, John Coleman. Chas. W Lili irhdahi., of thin city, to Adeline, daughter of Capt. John Pascal. of Philadelphia. Died. Suddenly, on Tuesday, Liwk Liiki, Jr., infant son of Lewi* and hlizabeth Lung, aged one year and fire months. The relatives and friends of the family, are Invited to attend the funeral this dayl (Wednesday), at two o'clock P. M., from their late residence, 0C3 (Greenwich street. On Tuesday evening. 17th Inst., Kmma Adelaide, only daughter of Isaac and Mary Jane Smith, ajed 2 years T months and 18 days. The friend* and acquaintances of the family are respectfully Invited to call. The body will be removed to Long IMand, on Thursday, 18U> Inst., at 1 o'clock. At La Karida, New Mexieo. on the 12th day of August tost, of lock-jaw, Petes Bi sticli., late merchant of this oity, aged 27 years and 4 months. AR1TIMK INTKLLIUKNCK. All IP NKWS NOTICE. Commanders ?f vessels bound to this port, will oobter a favor upon us by having all parcels, papers, and reports. Intended for the Ntio York Herald, ready for launedlate delivery to onr news steamer, the N?ws B?v. Khe will board Inward bound vessels In the vicinity of 8andy Hook. Those bound to other ports, whether foreign or domestio, will confer an additional favor by forwarding to the Herald, through the mail or otherwise, ship new* or papers that may be deemed of interest to the community. We will gladly reciprocate the fevor. Portot New York, October IN, 1H48. Irs ninca 6 34 I xoon star* 10 53 avm am. U I iuqh watmm 0 42 OlMItC Bhipl?Chartotla Read. Gray, IUf*rt?, EI, J W Rlwell; W DL?rl '-ck, (new) Sbinn, Liverpool, liar baei It Co; Pactclun, Mom*, JlabiJr. B*?ka?J w Cater, Iloyt. San Fraaciuo, California, F Wood; tlMatarfc (Uam) Kellen, Hamburg, W W titter. Cannar, (Port) Afulrr It Calway; Eugenia, liUooe, Vers Cma, Diwu Brother*. Briga?Thnma* Trowbridcr, Whittleaay, Barbaoooa. II Trowbridae kSvn Penelope, ( Br) Naaon, St John*, NK, LU Aiken; True Blue (l>r) Starlet.,n, do, B MeKveri, Ohio, Lot^man, Darien, Ga, DnnM) * Co. Scha? fcc.nh Catoliaa, William*, Rom Key, S I.Mitchel.', W D liaaard, landera, CbarfeieUn, Eule at llaxard; WakeOeid, Siondera, Franklin, l<a; Roe, Avery, Haiti man, BJeip- VtfUMt. Heatli, Pnudaut JIlHTtd. Steamship Britanria, Lang, Liverpool, SeptSO, via Hllifiu.wlth mJw, to KLuuard, Jr. Steam (hip Northerner, Budd, Charleston. CS hoars, with cotton, to Si>oir.,rd, 1 lliitun Ik Co lftlh inst, 12 o'clock midnight, off ls|? Hitters*, pasted steamship Southerner, Berry, hence for Charleston. Ticket ship Margaret F.vanp, Tinker, London and Portsmouth, Sept l!?, with milaa, toj Griswold. Sept 27, lat 43 30, lun SI, spoke brig Grecian, of New York. Packet finp Isaac Wright, Marshall. Liverpool, Sept 16, with uicee, toC B Marshall. Hal cxperienoed heavy Rale* from N W during the paaaan. British ship Colonist, Herring, Liverpool, SI days, with ooal, to Barclay Ik Livingston;2t5 passenger*, to P W Byrne. French thiu Georges, Lay re. Havre, with mdav, to orderShip W B Ira vis, (new) Bollcs Portland, Ct, to J il Brower. She is intended for oue of the Galveston pickets. Britich hark Cornwall, Char'es, iVuiance, Eng. 39 days, with coal and 1-8 steerage paafengers, to Barclay Si Livingston. Has experienced severe gales on the passage, and sprung tore and main topmasts. British bark Celt ste, Mtilchary, DuUin, 40 days, in ballast and Hi ruiiu-nipta. In nrtli r 23d lilt, lat 43 S. Icil 36 20 (Poke ship Hup*-, fri in Liverpool for Boston, 16 day* out, with losa of main topmast. , , , British l?rk Ellen, Pettengill, Taidilf, W, 43 days, witli iron, to Davis Brooks It Co. <6 ?teerag'' parsengers Bri? Franees Louisa, . Palermo, 4-1 days, and 21 days from Gibialtar, with adse, to T 8 Bill. Burk Jlary Melville, (of Pitts ton) Copeland, Richmond, 5 days, with indte, to matter Swedish brig Phcenlx, Wretman, Getle, 08 days, with Iroa, to Gr nrell, Minturn ft Co. 6 passengers. Britiah brig Euphrates, Foley, Windsor, N3, 7 days, with planter, to foule Whitney ta Co. Itiig Sophia, (cf Preeport) Dorkcndorff, New Orleans. 32 day*, witb md?e, to Badger, Feck b Co. On the 21th and 25th ult, exponent ed a heavy gale; alio on the 5th and 14th inst. Immediately after leaving the bar the orew were taken sick with the fever, except one man Cspt D expresses hie thanks to Capt Bon telle and Mr Green, passungers, f r their assistance at all times in waking and taking in ail during the voyage. Brig Vicwrine, Baker, Boston. Brig Piuid, (of Kiwi port) S^ekford, Frovidence. British >chr Joseph Buwe, Stock, St John, NB, 5 days, with plaster rui timber, to J Smith. Bohr Wm B Jenkins, Vanderbilt, Petersburg. On Monday n'liht off Barnegat.lust mainmast and malu'.opmast, in jibing. gchr Margaret Woglum, Petersburg. Sehr Matthew Bird, Coraon, Petcrsburgh, 4 daya. Schr Commerce, Uutchins, Fredericksburg. Schr Gnenway, Couch. Richmond, 7 daya Schr Lsdy of the Lake, Lambkin, Richmond. Schr Boreas. Clark, Berlin. Schr George Edward, Mend, Alexandria. . Schr Maria Theresa. Smalley Baltimore. Sohi Pac tab, Smith, Brandywine, 3 days. Bohr Huds< a. Storey, Philadelphia. Schr Talitha & Hannah. Waters, Philadelphia. 8chr Cottage, llarvey, Lubec. Sehr Hannah, Colbnrt, Msoliias. Schr American Belle, Baxter, Boston. Bchr I sis Chsce, B< fton. Schr G L , Lovell, Boston. PcbrBenry Chase, Jones, Chatham. Yacht Sybil, Fatton, from a cruise to the Eastwrrd. Below. One bark, two biigs, unknown. Sailed. Ships Minerva, Marseilles; Angcliqac, Amsterdam; Vieksburg, K. iv ()rl> tni fl A lion ChMrfi htnn- harks (j'liri'. Lisbon: Rxai'f. Savannah: brigs Mclaijo, Turks Iiland; Od< sna,( Ur) St John, NB; Alrnoda, St Mailtj. Packet 6hip? Cambridge. for Liverpool, and London, for London, (till remain at the SW Spit. Ootubbb 17?Wind, at sunriae, SE; meridian. SEironirt, SE. [Per Steamship Britawnia.J Amsteriiam, Kept 22?Sid Cubt, Jason, Trieste, Aden. Augfi?Sid E Welden, Mansfield, Muscat; 20th, Cherokee, W allace, Mocha. Antwehi*, Sept 22?Arr Oregon, Sptaaue, Havana; 2Sd, A F Jem ess, Leavitt, do. S!d 21st, Elisha Dennison, Graven, New York; Stth Sprague, Wn?<8*orth, New Orleans; ?M. John Smith, Smith, do, 24th, Tarauto, Thompson, St Ulea;27th, Lady Arabella, Glover, N York. Anjikrm, June 3(1?Glide, Waterman, from China, for Lima; Juiy 2, Concordia, Stepliemon.from BostoD,for Hong Kong; :jj, HoibI up/. Butch, from boston, for Canton; lith, Bombay, Carter, (rem Manilla, for Botton; 13th, Hamilton. Peterson, do do; Car rington, Abbott, from Canton, tor Bombay. A mirossi n, Sept 25?Sid Columbia, Hayes, Boston. Aiuov, Jui e 18? Sid Janthe, Johnson, Singapore; 28th, Clarenaon, Eaaterbrook, do. Bit cut, Sept 19- Arr Cue d'Orlcans, Perkins, N Orleans. Bem ant, Cent 22 (not 201?SldUarianna, Campbell, NYork. Bomiiav, July 21?Arr Delphi, Barry, Boston. Sid August "J, Tartar, Wtbber, China. dhistol, ecjifcsi? Air AreiMuna, trvwvu, mvuuiuuvj t u. oiu 22d, Highland Mary, Payne, NYork. 11r kmk.miaven, Sept 81?Sid Schiller, Johansen; Annes, Kruse; Rctecca, Hunken; Diana, Fetcher, Edmund, W'ehman, ami Post*, liaake, all lor N Orleans; Orion, Schvrartic, New York; Time'.eon, Sl.ennun, NUedford; Atlas, Ciendes, Phi ladeIptua; Goethe, Uoinin. Baltimore; St Klisc, Koche, NYork. lioH i'kai \, Sept 20?Arr Geneva, Tucker, NOrleans', (in tho Roehcll hoad.i) sldl.'th, Dueamin, Lockhart, Philadelphia; 17th, Jas Perk int. Hall, NOrluans; 21 tli, Ohio, Lewis, Philadelphia, hi ', Hanso, California, Tel ma, Orozimbo: Radius. Oabot, UuliaChipin, IliLnnh Thon-ton Mount Washington, Tor NOrleans; Nautilus and Klira. for NVork; Josephine, for Philad. Cadiz, Sept 12?Sid America, Hepburn, Rio Janeiro. Cai tiitta, Aur 7?Arr Alesto, iiartlett, Boston. Sid Talisman, Gorhmii, N\ ork. Cork, Sept 21?Arr HarrietNewell, Loekwood.Netv York; Jas Andrews. French, do; Cremona, Davcy' do; i\ Reveille, Sleiper, and IUruony, Lake, do, Sailed Zlst Indu.-try, Ilolwan, NY^rk; 25, Sir J McDonnell, Dmne, do. C'RONSTArT, Pept H~Arr Cen Green. Snow, Bostmi; 4.r>, Attics, MeLellan Muianzas; Laurel, 1'attic,Charleston; 10, lleg.ittu. Brantcom, NYork. Sid 13, Alonzo. Donaldson, BoBton; Hi, H'alpole. Richardson, do. Clyde, Sept i9?Arr Ifino Newtir, Bush, NOrlears; 27, Warren, Lav ton. NYork; Tarquin' Sp" glit, Richmond. Va. Sailed 26th, Mount StcwaxtJEIpl.instune, Marman. New York; Kriu-;o-Brsgh, Thompson. d?. Loading, Anna, Boston; Madawat-ka, NYork; Aim, NOrleanf. CvxHAvcn, Sept 19?8!d Mcria, Muhlemodt, NOrlMns; 20th, Leibniti, Joyenfen. NYork. Dfai, Sept 21? Devonshire, Morgan, rrom IN if or* ana proee?aed f?r L"tdiin; L'lth, r>wit ierla:.d, Fletcher from London and proceeded for N York; 2.'!d, Diana, Fletcher, Kebccca, Hunker, and Edmund, Wtnham, all from Bremen for NOrleam; Po?t,dodo; lire, Koch, do forNVork: 27th, Emma, Demaric, 23 dnva Train X York for Antwerp; 2Xth, Thiliet , from Bristol, R I, for London; Bnrtel, Mclntvie, from Wilmington, NC; Lanaek, Venard, fr< in the riTer, (and sld for Boston); Adirondack, OUlespie, from do and aid forNTork; .\moa l'atteu, Forrester, do, and fid for Boston. Dovfr, about Sept 24?Left brlj Fame,Shaw, 31 dy? from New York for Crons adt, Di uliw, Sept 25?Sid Fingal1, Finley, NYork. Dahtzic, Sept 19?Arr Orrlia. Whitfield. Boston. Iiaimokk. Bept 17?Gi.lnare, Doduc, Malaga tor Cronstadt; lfcth, Orelio, Whittield, Boston lor Baltic, Fai.moitu, Sept 21-WB, Belgian bark Irnana, frain N York for Antwetp. Fi.i'axiKfi. Font 1U?Sli Meridian. Whitmore. New York: 23d, Ji hn fin'dt, Sntdt. New Orb-una. tin AvniMi. fcept 2i? Sid Switzerland, Fletcher. New Turk. Gum Ai t:AH, Sept 7?Arr Ernani Graham, Madeira, (and c!4 f>r Triette); "th Aeolus, Divine, New Orleans; 12th. Andrew Jones, Baymore, Malaga, (and eld for Philadelphia); 20th, Arabiir, llawes. New Yuri. ( Ill 7th, Hay.iard, Vcunjr, Malaea; 8th, Aeolus, Divin*, Marseilles; Psuline, Dunbar, Mahiga; loth. Daniel Webster, Diggtnf, Lamrta; 12th, BelvHtra. (from Trieste) for New York. Grikhock Sept 23?Air Isaac Newton, Bush,New Orleans. (iiioA, Sept lt>?Arr ( hate, Cluue, Mobile. 2>th, Apollo, Hood* lets, do via Marseilles; 19th, Cato, Wilner. New Orleans. Ublveot, s> pt 21?Arr Corinth. Smith Havana; t, t air round, ?ii not tfl and towed in on the 23d. Sid lllth Kathnne Jackson, jMilfotd, Vork. Liverpool, September ZSLoadinp, America. Dunn, Mortimer Li vines ton, Banton: Atlas, Hun an, hbtcrprue. I'unck; St Lawrence, Dower; Gipeey, Hickling; Jc liu Campbell, Touin; Symmetry, Thompson; Ambassadress, Fody, and Sarah Millcge, tor N York; Arclielaus. Huutelle; Courtney, Oat est};; Anna, Davis; Gipaev, Thompson; Holyokc, Lay; Lucatd, Cooper; Ehia Caroline, Bell; Lord Maiditone, Sheridan, liliiabetri, firO Napier; Helena. Sutherland; Lanarkshire, Turner, Caledonia, and Queen of the West, for NOrleans: Robert Fulton, Wade, and Scot.a, Miskelly, for Baltimore; Eli Whitney, Djer. (advertised for Briton, alio); Persian, and Acadian, for Savannah; Kur<p?, Metcier, J P Hat-warl, Keed; Tn-carra, Turley, and Alexander, Handford. for I'hilad; Ro Winthrop.Knowlcs, Panltna. Perclval; Kepler, Pearson; John Parker, ard Catharine. Koberticn, for Boston; Ward t hapman, Bilton, (or SUten Island nnrf ('harlofiton; On-Bon. Amnot du and Savann;ih; S&moset.Tuck* er, lor Charleston. Advertiteo, Atlas, Human k; Pro boa, Dcrintp, and John Camp, bell, Tulin, tor N York, SUth; Yurkshire liailey, Oregon, Slnaot; (li|?cy. Hiekling; Ada Alice, Hunter, fordo <)et I; at Lawrence, Rowers and 8vrn?ie\ry, Thomson, for do 3*1; Mortimer Ltviasst?n, Banton, uodo; Enterprise, Funok, do 4th; Wanl Chapman, Bi1 ton,do 6th; Ambassadreaa, Foody, do <>th; Liverpool, Eltfridge, do du; Columbus, MeCurran, do 10th; Sarah Sands, (a) Thompson, do do; tiddom, Cobb, do 11th; Uiherala, ( ) Stone, do 14tk; Colnmiin. I urher, do, Kith; Orphan, Williama do do; Paulina Peroral, for Boston, Oct 2; Nisiura, (?)Ryrie. do, ?th; RC Wintl rop, Knowlon, do, 9th; Eli Whitney, Dyer, do, 12th. (is reported | IdpforN Orleans); Catharine, Kobertson, do, 1st; Asftlo Ameri' can, Brown, do, 20th; Europa. (Lott) do, 21st; Courtney, (lorerty, l IitN Or leans. Oct 1st; Holoyoke, Day, do do; Uipsey, Thompson, do. 4th; Anna, Davu, do, 6th; Liscard, Cooper, do do; KlttaCorI mil. Bell. do. Uth; Archelaus, Bmtelle. do, with despatch; Lord Vnidstose, Sheridan, do, 4th; Lord Ashbnrton, do, 10t?: Samnaet, Tucker, for Charleston, 10th; Howard. Brown, for Mobile, with de?|?tch; Europe, Mericktn, for Philadelphia, 4th; Alexandria, Suudford, lor do, soon; Tnscarors, Tarby, do, 12th; Kobert Fulton, I Wade, for Baltimore, 4th; Scotia, lliskelly, for Jo, to follow the l Kotxrl Fulton. Ltsiio.v, Bept. 12?Art Baltic, Ingraham, New Orleans. LtwrBirK, Sept 23? 814 Sonvenler, Doncaster, New Vork. 2? Eleanor, Groves. Pliila, Lojidow, 8ept2S?Arr Djvonahlre, Morgan, New Tork, (and ' entered oat same day;) 27 tli, Stella, Oliver, Baltimore, i Cleaied 2*d, SwitMrlaud, Fletcher, New York; 231, Lamark V'ennrd, Boston; Amos Patten, Forster, do: f>th, Adirondack Q'lleipie dr; *7 b, M llam. Davis. New Or 1 wins, (in ballast)] 2.-th. American Eafle, Chadwick, New York; 26th. Edinburgh Taj lor. New Orleana. Knterrd out 2Kth, Charles Watson, Baker, Boston; 23th, Pa U l wkl r, r K?? V,,rk LKJiiORN.Sept 10?ArrClinton. Doane,Genoa MAi.Tit.Sept 13? ArrOriffon, Maraton, lioston; 17th, St Law renco, Do4|%<Mejaa. IIai.aoa, Sept 13?AlT Paulina, Dunbar, < Gibraltar. Mamma, J urn 30?Arr Areata*, Proctor, I long Kon&Al. li'itb. Dorr do. Sid Jure 20, Sweeden, Nott, Boaton; 2Sd, Illxi ami, Checver, NYork; 2mh, Pilot, BartwolL Boaton. Marneii.i.ea, Septa)?Ait Philena, Sandford, NYork. Sailed 20. Saltan*, (Sardinian) Porcella, New Orlean* Ixiidln*?Cato for MOrleanc Cameo, anUOeo Shatiuek, NYork. M ai'Iitii'I, July 12?Sid 8tar, MeParland, Madtxaaear. Mahraf, July 11?Arr Noith Band. SpraKue, Boaton; and aid 25th, for Calcutta (waa at Kedareo on the :iOtn). Nrw Caui.p, Sept 21?Cld Pearl, MorTia, Boeton. Na? pout, Sept 23?J Id Bengal, Bray. Boaton; 22, lid Jenaj Lind, McKay, Benton. . Porti.a.mi, Sept 22? Off, bark Philadelphia, of Philadelphia for Bremen. rr>> Firth, BeptlU?Rokoby, R*l?on, from Now Castle for NYork. Pi ^ mot'tii, Sept 22?Put in 1 ark Juniatta, Child, of Boator from Antwerp, and lid 2ftth for NYork. mo, Sept IJ? Star, Mnrdoek, Meaaina. PoRTaMoi TH, Sept 29?Arr Switaerland, fletoher, from London and aid for NYork. . Rvua, J W, Sept 2.'i?Off, ahip Schiller, (Brom) Johanaeo, from Bremen for NOrleana. BwiMEMvwnr, Sept IS?Arr Dido, Malchoo, NYorlr. Stockholm, Sept 13?Arr CharlesTottie, Fleetwood, NYork. ai'ook, Ju ty ! Arr An,ol?t. Bowea, Beaton. Sham.hie, July 2?Arr Ariel, Bart, Hone Konr, Angioma, , do; Booqua, Low, do. In part about 20th, Helena, Honqua, Barlinncr, Ariel, and Angioma. SmtiAPoa at, July I?Arr Car thai e, fox, Penan;?; lftth, Zennbin, Kei ny, l'enasff (and tld 17th for Macao); Auatiaa, Seeel, fm Ilmnbav fnnri rIi! 17th fnr ( Mnn\- AntAlniw. WAt.kinft.dn. Southampton, Sept 29? Adv United Statea (a), llackatafl, foi New Yort.Oet 12(rtpalte nearly completed). Trxu* 1??Sid, Mar Flower, Hitchcock, New Yerk. H'iiampsa, July 8? Arr Mariaaoea, eauadcra, Penan*. In port 55th, Chicorii,Konatent, Coqnette, Gen Harrison, Mid Mtrinwm. wa??m Point, Peyt 26?Bid Brother*. Snl'ivan. forNYork. Yah mouth, JW, Sept 22?Off port. Fame from N York for St Pefenbnrf. B* kmci*. Sept 19?The Regain*. Wcneeke, hai rat hack with lota of anchor and 1A fathom a or ehain, near the Oth buoy in the rl\er. The limoleoa, Sherman, for NBedford, hiu put back with Ion of as anchor. Ai?t??hf, Sent 2.1? The Corinth, Smith, frtm Havana, for Helvoet, in entrrini that port on the 22d inat, grounded neat the Parnpna. The Kindurdyk (a) ha a preeeeded to hor aaxiataace. Herald Marine Correspondence* rHii.Anai.PHiA, Oct 17. 4 P M?Arrired?Steamalilp Columhra feck, ('harleaton; triga Spartan, Parnham, Proridenco; Paulina, Fljnn, Boaton; Barry, Harper, Port an Prince: Clara F.Hen, Ilcllman, Frankfort; Houteiuma, True, Boaton: Vlacertiea, I.orlr^. Portland: Sea Bird, Cnrtle, (Tall Rlrer: achra Sonan Wardwell. Waagatt, Windaor, N 8j Louina Scara, Sean, Plymouth; Ocn Warren, Dnvia, Portamouth, N H; Hontroae, Winchrnbaeh, Calaia; S B Aahmead, Gorton, Mew York; Tangent,, Boaton: Statesman, Waaa, do. Cleared?Briga Petrel (Ilr) Areatrnp. Hallh*. N P; Konternrra, Trw, Boaton; Taanler, PlMtaer, dot Flaah, Bouty, Boa too; Stateiman, Waae, do; Alfred Barret, MoCoaay, N York. Bflecellaneou*. Bark 0\?ohi), at Boetoa from Bneaoe Ayree, on tie 2d lnat. In lat 30 tn, los OS tP,*aw a lartt bei* bri? abandoned, foremaet gene, bcr l ull ?u painted black, wicdlaaa green, bowiprit bright, varnlahtd. Ship Indiana, henoa at New Orleaaa. on the 30th nit, off D B Shot Kt y?, n* three ah I pa ateeriug to the North ander Jury maeta. On )?t in at. yaw a ahip steering for Orange Keya with loaa of fore and main toivailnui niuata and nmen maat, and oaicvned one tbinl ever. Tie Indiana Imd a rucceaaion of head wlndi and bad weather, nearly the whole paaaage. Ship I'mcah, of thia port, repnr'ed by telegraph aaheiogduma?t?d in a gale, ?ai not correct. Wbilntat anctior in the harbor of Cbarloaton. off Morrii Ialand, had to cut away her main and mizen matt to prevent her from going ashore dnnag the gale, but! if cafe in ether xurpect*, and waa towed up to the city on the lltli. Bhip Colvmhv*. at New Orleana from Boaton, reptrta having parted on the 1st Oct, oil Vry Kocka, a large veiael aunk, her tipmaa< head even with the water Same day aaw a laive reaeel ateerina 8E, with bur fore, main and to)>gallant maat and miiea tupiuaat gore, with a heavv liat to Harvard; ahe waa apparently trying to get to anchor. The C experienced heavy weather ain k? tie 24th alt Ship Commerce, Bonia,at Philadelphia from New Orleana, oa tbe 23d and 24th tilt, during a heavy gale from NNE 11 \ E. imtJ raila. deek li ad. (about 60 empty easka) and auatained other damage of aaerioua nature. 27th ult, 30 uille? to the Eastward of Key We*t,?aw thru hark a or aliipa under jury maat, wi".h bulwarka, tic, carried away. Bark Elijah Swift from New York forQlasgow, w.n spoken on the 20th nit, lit 4A lit. Inn 42 ?11, hiving on hoard eight of the c, rw of the wrecked bark Montgomery. Brio Stelphin. cleared from Wiluiihgton, NO, forBot* ton. on the .Id inst. When nut about aix hours from the bar, ex" peritr rod a very heavy rale, which caused her to spring uleak; hee iaila were very much injured. She put back und arrived ante ia the rivtr on tSe 10th. 9iiip Hah nimm'rg, of Boston, from NYork for Belfast, I, be" fore reported inokenon the Banks, by a ftaheimnu, sub.ieiueutto the pile of :7th nit, had lost fore yard, fore topmast. main and miztn toppallani masts, split several sails, had alio shifted cargo, aiid had a list quite perceptible. Bhewaa lying by, refitting. Br hrig Rovai. Mint, Kroner, from Mansanilla, Cuba, foe London, v ts bel< w Charleston on Monday, in distress. On tha 2l>th Set>t lat&llon 74 W. experienced a txrrifie hurricar.a from SK to NN\V which lasted about ten hours, during whi.-h lead spars, bulwarks, and caused the vessel to leak so much as to render it almost impossible to get her to port Brio Palmetto, Axworthy, arrived at Charleston, from New Orleans, on the 2Mb Sept.; between Capes Florida and Canaveral, eiperienceo a hurricane commencing at 9N, end ending at North, durirg which split and Mew away nearly all the sall^ carried away lore topgallant maat. and swept the decks. On tha 2Pth fept lat37 07, Ion 79, saw a large ship standing N under jury masts. Same day 11 3d P M, fell in with a vessel totally dismasted; endeavored to tako the crew from the wreck, but out boat being much shattered, tefore she could begot ready lostl right of her?there being seven! vessels in the neighborhood, thtl crew weie no d< uht taken off by some of them. Pkrnambi'co, Sept 10?Ship fJolci nda, Studlsy, from Paoiftc, repairirg. and was to sail for home in a few days, and bark Harriet, Dutfee, from Bahia, was expected to lie condemned a* two surveys pronounced her unse-wortiiv and a third was to be held in a few days, which doubtless would result in accordanoe with loimer verdicts, . CaptCassan, of the Brandywine. states that the province of Ptrnambnco was in a very unsettled state, and the bust ties* transactions of am' derate extent. The Portuguese (the only purchasers of American produce being unwilling to buy) not knowing how loon their lives may be taken, as the cry throughout, too city w as to kill the foreigners. Lai ni hki>? At W'lscassct, 14th init, by Arthur Dodge, the superior built (hip Saciuso, owned by Mr A Plumper and Capt Wux Iloward, who will command her. Whalemen. Arrived at New London I3ih, ship M'Lellan, Whipple, (Witt Jackson,ice pilot) Davis'Straits, KJO hbls oil, ?thousind hale seal skins; bore away Sept 9. Spoke between July 4 a i t 31,14 Urltibli ?balers with an average of 3"HI bbls each, after whicli the M'l ellan t ?.k 3 whales, Mb K half the number she took. This is tha M i third vo-age, and th? only American ahip engaged in the Urce?l? n t fishery. At Tahiti March 10. Ceorjie & Mary, New Loadon, 210 wh&la 60 ?(crni, Oeorte.'.n. 9( 0 whale 70 s|> (latter wad reported Manh 1, <>!t I'up' St l.ticas, I2TK) blls). Passed Anjier July I.S Hibernia, from Hobart Town for South Cos>t of Now Hollard; 22d. Iris, from New Bedford for New Hollard; 14th. Harvest from Nil, on a ctuice; 22d, Dongrcss, fta New Bedford for New Holland. Spoken. Ship David Cannon, from Livetpool for New York, Ut 46, lot* 36, ha* ina r?[?r enced a violent Rule some days beloh:. which had sputrg hir main, and seriously damaged her rniien ma.ntK?by thu A<'uiirnl, Havre. Bremen ship Johannes, from Baltimore for Bremen, Sept 21. 5oi 11 > KN? 24 mile*. tihlp Mount Vernon, from New York for New Orleans, OetS, oS Isaacs. Milp Albertina from Boatonfor Njw Orleans, Sept 21, off nolo in tha Wall. Ship Mem tiiis, from New Orleans for New York, Oct 0, SO miles BE Be ize. 6 hip Alliance, of W iscasset, from Charleston for Liverpool, Ooo 8, ht JO 17. Ion 62 62. Lnrne, of and from Liverpool for New Orleans, Sept 15, lat 19 3V, Ion 8 48. Acteon, Daley, from Liverpool for New Orleans, Sept 10, lat 59, Ion lti. Bark Laura, Leaeh, from Rio Janeiro for New Orleans, Sept ?, lat 11 02 P. Ion S3 Of. Br bark Lady of the Lake, steering E, Oet 4, lat 40 41. Ion 60 4. Brig Lauretta, from St John, NB, for Havana, dept 21, lat 29, Ion til. Brig Pacific, of Bristol, for Georgetown, SC, Oct 7, (by tho Margaret, at (eowetown). Sept 11. lat 3.r>2 N. Ion 3960, was seen an Am liertii brig at"ering SW, showing a red and white signal (the Hat tier, of and from S?leoi. Aug 6. for Ma rani am), ? chr Del** aia, Herding, from Halifax for Philade'pLi i. Korclgn Porta. IIai.u a*, Oct 10? Ait bru Scotia, Me'lall, NY?:k; aihsMod. mv. naleom. do: Water Witeli. Baker. Georgetown. SC: -th. bark V. King, Junes. N York for Cork; brig Skylark, Lanlga i. I'luladelpl U; schr Nautilus. Kelly, N York for St Johci, NF. fll ultout Mli or 9th, and put back loth, achr De laware, (larding, tor Philadelphia, and aid again next day (has since been spoken). Old 5th, tohr Active, Nickcreon, New York; 7th, brig Ellen, Langb-y, New Orleans Livkhi'001., VS. Sept 24?An schr Vilager, Boston. San Dugo, (California) June S?Bark Tasso, Libby, furSia Francitter; (llga, Bull, rpg. St John, N B, Oct 1U?Arr sohr Nelson, Furnas, Boatou. CI4 trig P 1 Neviua, Buddie, Alexandria. St Joiims, Nr. 8ept27?Arr brig Monterey, Moat^omery, New Orleans. Home Porta. Bangor, Oct 12? Cld brig Trenant, BprooL Baltimore. Bristol. HI. Oct l.'i?Arr ache Yantic, Brightmaa, FaII River, to load for Nurfolk; F J Brogoard. Shanklaud, <lo to h>id foe Philadelphia; Illen,Smith, N Bedford (and lid 14th for N York). Id ISth, s o' p Kxc 1, N York; Uth, achr (late sloop) llard Times, t mith, Tampa Ray. Baltimore, Oct 17?Arr ships Garonne, Myers, fm New York Powhatan, lluyden, fr m Liverpool; Christopher Columbus, Ilrv ii ) Fredericks. B'amerhaven; Fatima (Ur), Wilson. Liveried; I rijit Andronco&tun Bailey. Boston: Narraguagos, Uinklcy, New York; achra Anu BBklth, Now York; Arrowi'ie. Morse, l.utec; M:iiv. liow!an4, ProvMeiee. Minerva l>avirs. Fall Riror; steutner Jewess report! iff Smith's Point,:) herm brig*; off Thontaa' Point, a ship; and off Sandy I'oint, another. (Vne up from l/uurantice?Burk Union, Kendrick, fm Boston. Cld, ah'ps Fiuand, .lehnftt, Liverpool: Lydio, Soule, do: SwitxerlunJ, L iwe'l, ii; trigs Olive Thorn peon. Poto. West Iudiea; Ade'aide, Rico. < har!e?t<n. Lincoln, fluff, Poncgal, Ireland. Sid, br'TaChUf. llrour Trinidad: Fal.iim, Munson, Newfoundland; l.aly Chapman, Frith, West Indies; schr Lydia, Posr, New York. ISth, irlir Priir.r< sr, Mawsrn. Halifax, N 8. Jship Emerald, for Rotterdam, was towed outside on Saturday. Boston. Out 111?Arr ahipa B trnsraMe, Hall, San Diejo, Coli forma, June v; Sophia Walker. IVi.iwe'l. Malaga, 1 *ith ult, pissed Gibraltar si me day: bark Fair? (wh). Cook. North Atlantio Oeean: brigs Wash'go, Smith. C ions tacit: Maria, I'ierj?, Freier.tkfb. rg ( Id, ahips I.eland, Rtuben Eldrldge, Sandwich islands St PetcrshtiTc. Uoward. NewOrkais; Wm Spraguo, CUaaa, do; Fmtcror, Brown, do; ba'Ua Allan Brown ( Brt. Shaw. Lmdon; Wallace, Turner (from New Kedf irJ. havirjt repaired). Hotter nnm; rriticia, CLOiry. rnyai; nunar1, n?rw?ni i-niniiwi, lri,it Alice Itcntley. Crabtrce, CI'nfuenoi; Stephen Yonn^, Ornv. A ttnkapa*; ac'Iiri Chaa AlUtrum, Coif, Jen-rate; Mtli (and aid l.r?tli) t>rijX ^ onte Critto. Fuller. Malta and Smyrna. Sid, snip 1 eland; larks Zirg.ii, Wallace, Mary Vir-iey: brlga Wn Kerry, hilt nuc. Montagco. Wm Henry, ard from the Roads fa the trornii r, ship Empire l^uren; hark Roman; brigs l'icard, anl Tonmieb. Cai ais, Oct 7?Sid bti*s Sarah, Himtfns, Barbaboe-; 'D- lma," IiiMins, NYork. CiiAni.EHTUN, Oct 12?Below, Br fhlp Ararointa, Rogers. from L1t? r|H>ol. Old ihlp Thos Renr.ett, Sherman, Liverpool. Gfokoitc wji. Oct 12?Arr achr Margaret Ilorthup, NYork, to Ion" lumber for the W Indies. Il/i.uiwn.u Oct U?Arr fclirs Msssasoit, Thompson, NYork; 10th, Eliza Warren, Snow. Brltimore; Shawmut, Kimhill, NYork; 13th Eagle,Smith, NYork. Hoi. wis' Hole, Oct 12?Arr brin Mctamcrv KcndrioV, Boston for Pnilf delphia. with 1?h cf forward; (eh Hanker 11 111, Frtfrnmt, Calai* for NYork, with lots of both anchor*. Monii.E. Oct 9?Arr bark Hi ten. rimer. Boston; George, Htintirit<n. NYork. Below, a liatk, supposed the Antoleon. from New York. Old bark Isnardon, Moulton, NYork. A loo arr bark Pilgrim, Williams, NYork. Mac miah Pokt, Oct 7?Arr whrs Globe, Griffin, NYork; Jack, en. Kelby, ? . Sid 5th, Norw brin Neptuaus, Montevideo! schrs I.ucinda, Whittimore, ; Gtb, Naudalier, Mclntire, Now York. NrnmjmvPO*T, Oct 14?Arrsohr? Vulture, Maanwin, NYork. Nanti ckk.t,Oct 13?8ld < li Snsa- Russell. NYork NoRrnu, Got 14?Arr hark Medra, Knight, Portland; brift Dudley, Tatcr, MYork, schr A R Elliott, Davis, NYork. 15th, l>rp Gen Taylor. Kales, Thomaaton. In llamptoa Riads, ihip Henry. J(mes River, for Bremen; bark Bachelor. Richmond, lor NOrleans; brig Sterling, Norfolk for Portland; schr Frank, do.H Yoik; and anumberof other resiele went U> ma from the Road* lase evening. N f? IlAvrw, Oct IS?Arr schs 8 Lewis Burroughs, Philad?l> j'hin; Two Brother!, Sperry, do. Sid schs Lnoelltis, Lewis; Ruby, ' . and Alexander, Neale, Philadelphia; sloop B I Parker, Skinner, do. N?:w On m ass, Oflt 8?Arr ihi|w Alabama, ( ) Baker, Paana' fzonla, Ancna, Nason, I.ivertxio!; Hrandv?ino, Merrlman, dog Peter Msrcy. Marry, Bolton; Columbus, llalch, do; Manchester, Cone, NYork; Indiana. Bennett, do; Venice, Sage. Philadelphia; Alleghany, Shankland. do; brig Mary Ann Jones, Collins, B ilti' more Btlow, coming up, ship Camera, and bark Genesee, from NYork. Cld shipSoutherner, Shapter, NYork; barks terah Hand, ' Whitney, de; Oen Wool, Iinrtsgrave, Boston; brie Gnlnani, Kllmt, do; irkr Wm C Preston, Cni, MnUmora*. Towed to sot?Ith inst. slupa 8t Marv. Oregon, Judah Touro, and Union; m>4 tothcl-ar, shiji Martha Washington; .1th. sHp Sarah, and bark Seraphim-; . ',0 th nit, whs May, Man ma Norton, anl John Randall. Popti.awh,Oct 14?Arrbri* Emblem, Hnnkor, Norfc/lk. CI4 13th. brig Sophia, Haven, Norfolk; 14th, bark St Marys, Milliken. NYork. n.? p.tiiA TV.-i , IF1..H1UI, rilliWIOipnia; rche Blii* Ann. Reed, Mobile, via NYotk; Tioga, St.iwcrs, Hhtia 1 rt. li.hla or Wilmington, NC, according to wind; L'n'an, Bang*, Bui tin\OTr. 1 rnii.*i)i:i.nii*,Oct Iff?ArrsVipsSnsqtichanna, Dnnlevy,LifI rrpool; Macedonia, Snow, Boston; Commerce, U arris, NDrlMni: harks Cornelia L Hevan, Bnrnham, Malaga; 11m, Tftylor. Boston; brig* Brandywinc, L'asaan, Pernambuoo; Diicamin, Lock hurt.. Bor1 dt mix; Swan, Bray, Bolton: schs E L B Wales, (new) Vangildor, C?i? May; Jas C Fisher, Andcraon, N York. IiciiMi'Mn, Out IS?Ait sohs Lowell, Bakor. Boaton: Rapid, ' Btcddard. do: Virginia, Gold, NYork: Alderman, Ward, do; i.'orainsnrter In Chief, Ketohnm, do. Bid brig Lewis Bruce, Chase, ' Boston. Salem. Oct IS?arr brig Hamilton, Farniworth.i la " R.hnUf, 1 deceased) Oambia, Africa; 15th, sohr Cinderella, snow, N York, via Marblehead. 1 fltohinc.t<>if, Oct 12?8M ?chr Champion, Kean, Baltimore. Savannah, Oct 10? Arr Br ships Emigrant, Camp. Uverpo >1; Camillus, Aehton, do: 13th, brig l'hilura, Thatcher, NYort. CIA brigSeluia. Vasmrr, Boston. Wiscaskct, Oct 14?Cld brig Times, Oroton, Mataniaa Sid Uth, bark Vesta, Carlisle, Havana. PMMnnn Arrived. Liviifooi.?Steamrhlp Britannia?For Halifax?Mr MunrA and lady, Mr Blake, Capt Ihi Witlons. For New York?Mr Atterbnry and lady. Miss Anna Atterlmry, Mary Atterbnry, Met* II Celt, Br>ant Atterlmry, Miss Wilfon, Mrs Caaaldy, Misa fassidy, Mr Stalker, lady and two daughter^ Mr. Norric. 1 iidy and three daughters, Mise l'anhorn. IUv. Mr. Blgh r Mr. B irtan, Mr. Corcorean, Mr. Shring, Mr. I/onis Mark, Mr., (Jovernor Davie* Mr. Daviea, Mr. Lornt, Mr. Lonia l' .bry, l.icntenant Scott. Mr. Leopold Jeannett, Mr. Dyson, Mr Norrle, jr 11 Van Vleek, Be* W H Van Vleek, Rev Charle* KIsnge.Ri v Uy Scbulti, Messrs Saml Taylor, Jr, J E I'ernanriui; I, Steenfadt.Hoppln. (Jen MeClnre, D I, Hamlelt, Mons E Venilto Judge May and lady. Messrs Christot.hor I'helpa, Jnnins Smith, Napier, Ilenkell, Geo Marriott. W 0 CoWiisham, Thos Holland, Miss Ashbumsr. Sarah Ashbnrner, Mons Satillade, Messrs G Ooyetcha, Chra W iumar, Meade, Thomas, Libnndidiar, Harris, Chrs Harris, Jr, Jamea Green, S Coxhead, Chas Garner. From Halifk* to New York?Messrs Jaa H Dennison. Tho, Ruin, i.j. " r V,^l,^T0W--:""D'hl>UN<:^rn? (: A w*rt.N H (taker. I ^P,ck*t.,yr'M,lr*,ITk *???<-* Clarke, O Mnoer, of !i.u^ ? w!n?f?r" ?tiT\ 8 'J*"'"""- T * ''olllaa, of l*hiuJelI, ^ of Walc?; John Brook*, llioman W.irner W ?"Jne, Mr. Major and two Ml?., Jan. and M.ry iJIlor *' A Major, Hie* MtLoan, MU. Mary McLean. Mr Walker *2Jl nlknr. i/n I! Plumb, Mrn CMnnock and four rMMivn' Mi** Banndrrg Ml,, Emllv Sanmina, Mr* C T M DorattC DwJl U Df'fatt, R Doratt, Mr* Balxlan and two n, Miai IU|..lin in Knily B?U>len Mr* Under and two ohiUren. of I/>ndon^ A C.nlVof Philadelphia; Rat J W Hon ham. Ilrnry Biinf 'of *?Kland;Thomaa Do ran, of Inland; K Jofmb. Mfm llarrl> nf ^iiZ KlS Si"- ' ^^SSJIZ'nStS JsssrrtiSXttLftazatas sxs&sa VStXS.iS""" """""" **"? W?w Of m a n ??Brig tophi*- Capt Bou elh , Mr Qpm^