Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 20, 1848, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated November 20, 1848 Page 2
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: NEW YORK HERALD. H?rthwcit Corner of Fulton and WiumuiU. JAMKI* (>OKlK).\ BBKHETT, PHOPRIErOR THE DAD V Three erfifioiu wr? <f iv, two crnt, per covy?$7 M> pet nm% um. The uaKSISu t ius u mMuVd ill 3 oclock i M , nnd ilftribitii! Intorc brcak/ut; the firtt AfTERSU<EDITK)\ can be had of the i/l. at I o'clock, F. M. ami the >tcond At'TEKSUOS LDITIOS nt 8 o'clock. TUt M EEKI. V HER il.D?Every Saturday, for circulation OH IV (fchfiwnt? f rrflfn per rojiy. $;i liSi f*r annum, ?Wry parkw da y, for Europe, in circ Hint ton, w-r annum, to include thi (??|jft. The Europomn edttum imh be printed in the h'rench iind Emilith hmguttffet. ALL LETTERS byi Miiil.Jor tubtcri^tium, or irilh iidrerlimmli to be |?ttf y,lid, or "( W pottnye trill te deducted from Ihc motiry remitted. tULVSTAM V VI) KR E SPUSDEfrVE. rout a inmitim^rtatit ? ,k, ?,?u ,/ i, -J. tin/7 (w liberally paid for. ADXERTISEMESTS, (re. in-J erery mon i'.p, a <" ptthluhrd m tltt morning and afteriiwi e*tilu> .) '/ rrwo.-jblt pru-?j to br written in I plain, legible manner; Ihf proprietor not rennmy^ilr for error., in SV &VTK K *<lk'n oj anoiiyi'iout et'rt'i"n 1/ <u:/i?. ii 'l itrfer it intended for i inert ion mutt be uulhtaticuUd j y the nams and addreti of the writer, i'0* nteettaril'. lor puhltctuion, but o a pvurnniy of A?* good faith. II e cannot return rejected communication*. . , . ... . riUKTlN'iof til kunlt executed beautifully and imth leinrtfek. rweriivd <U If* Qfic*. corner of Fulton and Tkt HjLiJJJ) ESTAXLMllMKXT u oj*a throughout the nipC 5 M oi d n AUV*SMLSn THIS IVIMNU. riU THJtATBJC?Duaimet 4kb Som-Laoik*, Biwaii. BOWERY TllKATli*, Bowery?Rom Ci.iktom ? Bor* to Good Lvcii?Limerick Bot?Niw Oii kim siilxintsr BROADWAY THEATRL (runv?Juki lluu?Muua tilux on the ui.aaj bki.i.h? uu laii leu*. NATIONAL TliXATKK. cb?thAm b<|ui*-a win for a Day?NewYoke Ad It 1?-New Notio>??a Dead Shot. BmTON'S TtiEATKE. Chambers street-- MviioAI. .Mil. Tiu -r?i uk Fascination ? Irish TiueR. BROADW AT CIRCUS, near S|irtnf it-IijrMTiunJi, Sk. MECHANICS' HALL, llrotdvty, near Broom*?Chuistt's Mib?trkl?? Kthiuma.v MKLODBON?Tihwma Skkkr aokrs. BANDS, 1*NT k CO."8 cTbCCS, Nil lo'a Garden.-M??a BK1B, BqrarRlAMnM, fc.c. BOCLE3T LIBRARY?CAWULL'I UittTiimA PANORAMA IIALL. 50.- Broadway.- Diouama or Boabaromrnr or Vaha C?i z. BTOri'ANl BALL. Broadway, earner Walker ?trc?u?YickicO iliaitratbu?satheu 1)io raiia. BOWERY All Till TUKATKE ? Vas Amiji boh's Cb and Nikacuii XVEW IIUUB.?SMITH m aiNITKIl,' R?w York, IMonrtay, NoremUer go, 1848. Actual Circulation of the Herald. Not. 12?sunday 16.600 copiss. ' 13?Monday 21.120 ? ? 14?Tuesday 21.048 ? ? IS?Wednesday 20.HS0 ' 4> 10- Thursday 20 590 ' ? 17?Friday 20.640 ' * 18-Saturday 21.456 " Weekly :> ,960 " ir.l.894 ' " IP?Sunday 18,!W<> " The publication of the Herald commoueed ycaterday at 10 minute? rut 3 o'clock and finished at 6 o'clock. Circulation of the other Leading Morning Journal*. Courier and Knquirer, (daily) 4.800 Journal of Commerce. 4 800 Daily Express 3,600 Tribune 11.600 Aggregate 24.600 Errors In the aboye estimate will be correoted on adequate authority. THE FOREIGN MAILS. THE DETAILS OF THE NEWS. The mails of the Acadia leit Boston at one o'clock yesterday afternoon, by go\ eminent expresa mail, for New York. They will reach this city early thw morning. Our despatches will come by this conveyance. They will be given in full in the Aiternoon Edition of the Herald, to be ready at one o'clock. T ELEQRAPHlC. AFFAIRS XXT BUROPB. ARRIVAL OF THE STEAMSHI.P ACADIA AT BOSTON. SIX DATS LATER. HIGHLY IMPORTANT FROM ACSTRIA. MARKETS. fce. fce. &e. The Acadia, Capt. Stone, with advices from Liverpool to Nov 4th, inclusive, arrived at Boston at 6 o'clock yesterday morning, with twenty-three passengers from Liverpool for Boston, and five for Halifax. These advices are six days later than those brought by the packet ship Waterloo. The steamship Hibernia, from Boston, arrived at Halifax on the 17th inst., at 6 A. M., and left the same afternoon lor Liverpool. The steamship Oambna.trom lioston, arrived at Liverpool on the 31 st October. Annexed is the telegraphic report of the intelligence England* Parliament, which stood prorogued at its rising on the 5th September, until Thursday, Nov. 2, was further prorogued by Royal permibfion, until Tuesday, the 12th December, with the usual formalities. The London Htrald says:? ' We bare every reason to believe, whatever may bave been the wishes c f Sir Kobert Peel, a few yesrs ago. that he is both ready and willing to resume the reins of government in 1849. He only waits for permission. " The Cholera. The European Timen of the 4th inst., says:? The cholera seems to be making insidious progress among our population, although there is nothing at present to create undue alarm. The average number ef deaths weekly ib still 47 below thf w^flilv nvprniTH fur fivp v*?urK ivttlnn fli#? hilla of mortality. The deaths in Londen, from cholera, amounted j in the week to 34, the average daily number being j only one for the antecedent five days. But IS cases wer<> reported on Tuesday, 7 of which were latal; and 9 cases were reported "n Wednesday, 7 ol which also proved fatal. On Thursday 15 ca?fs were reported, of which 12 were fatal. In Edinburgh and the neighborhood it still lingers; there hnve been f> deaths since the last report, making 109 deaths since Oct. 4th, out of 2U0 cases Ireland. The news from Ireland continues to be regarded with but little interest. The state trials in Dublin have commenced, und exhibited some more bungling on the part of the AttorneyOeneral. The Attorney General, on Friday, gave his fiat for the issue of the writ of error, under the certificate lodged by Mr. O'Brien's counsel at his trial and conviction at Clonmel. Consequent on this proceeding, the distinguished prisoner will be brought up at once to Dublin, to have the writ A rcrrwA in f\ ' - i ? ?*? I '< vw?u ui v^uccn s Dniuii, irum whence, if the decision there be not favorable, it will be removed to the House of Lords, as in the case of the State prisonera of 18-11. A similar sanction haa bern granted upon the cases of Messrs. Mee^'uer, McManus and O'Donoghue The Frenrh llrpuhlte. The election of the first President of the Republic now absorbs public a'tention in France. It seems that a large majority of the members of th^ Rational Assembly had come to a determination to support a motion postponing the election until I Vbiuary j but the decided opposition of CJen. Oa vuignac to any further delay, changed their resoU. tion.and oh Thursday week it was finally resolved that the President should be chosen on the ll>th of lVcember, as originally fixed upon. The success of Louis Napoleon is considered as certain by his own partizans. It is bit id in Paris that Louis Philippe and the government have come to an understanding with 'espect to the private pro|?erty of the Orleans family in France. The Count de Monteleivet is to be h</viri<ihvr, and a loan of 20,1)00,000 is tu be raised to pay the most pressing dawns on the propeity, and for the immediate support ot the fumilie s now in England. The Presidential question was presented in l'dris on Tliuisuay night, the 2d inst., under a new ph>tse. General Changiirnier, whose candidateship was regarded with lavor by a certain portion of the moderate party, has rather unexpectedly signified his intention to decline, which intention would appear in a letter in the journals of the 3d inst. As meeting of the party of the Institute will be held on Friduy evening, to discuss the Presidential question. It is uuderstood that the majority of that party, convinced that there is no chance for M. de Laniurtine, will propose that no candidate shall he adopted, and that the members shall he severally left uninfluenced. Raspail has written to the Journals to say that he does not withdraw from the car.didatefhip lor the Presidency of the Republic. On the 2d inst., an extraordinary display of military force was exhibited within and around the Assembly. The capital was much agitated. Collisions between the soldiers of the Garde Mobile and those of the line continue to take place in the northern faubourgs. A conflict took place on the night of the 1st inst. airain. at the taubouru Poissonurt, and was recommenced on the 2d. The operatives mingled in the tumult, and pelted the Garde Mobile with stones. AUroupcmciits had been formed at La Chupelle. At present, strong patrols traverse the faubourgs. The meetings of the clubs are marked by special violence on the question of the Presidency. Last night speeches were made, in which the |<opulations of the departments were menaced, in case Prince Louis Napoleon should be returned ; and the right of the minority to rise and maintain their opinion by violence, if necessary, was declared amidst loud applause. At the banquet at Dijon, one of the orators pronounced a eulogy on Marat, Robespierre, Collot, D'Herbois and Danton. The Assembly commenced on the 2d inst. the revision of the yirojft of the constitution. An amendment was proposed by M. Felix Pyat, a Muntagnard, to restore the droit du travail. This gave rise to one of those explosions of violence which have become so common in the Assembly, in the course of which a sharp personal altercation took place between MM. Leon Fanchere and Ledru Kollin. The proposition of M. Pyat was only supported ' -l ... aci Uy II1C J'dliy Ul tuc utaKiu^ up uv votes. It was negatived by 638. It seems likely that the revision will be completed belore the end of the week, and the constitution proclaimed. Important from Austria. During the week, the attention of all Europe has been directed towards the capital of the Austrian Empire, and, up to the last moment, all is doubt and uncertainty respecting the fate of the contending parties, both within and around the walls of Vienna. The interrupted communication between the beleagured and the rest of Europe, precludes anything like a correct detail of the actual circumstances. inei .la<oafrnm Vipnnn throiiffh Ti?rlin. wprp to tbe 28th of October, when, every inducement having failed to induce the Viennese to Burrender, Frince Windischgratz had commenced the bombardment of the city. Windischgratz and Jellachich still completely penned in the city and the faubourgs with their forces, which were daily increasing. The water nnd gM pipes which supplied Vienna had been cut off by the imperial trocp3, a strong conflict having taken place before they could capture the establishments from which these conduits ran. There are renewed reports of the advance of the Hungarians up (he Danube, for the purpose of relievu.g the city ; but at each successive approach fhev appear to have retired from before the fire of the imperialists. The whole week has been passed in desultory,isolated conflicts, attended with considerable slaughter, between the beseiged and the besiegers, and Windischgratz seems to have wished to avoid tbe fiightful last resource of bombardment. Deputation after deputation has proceeded to the head-quarters of Wmdischgratz, with a view to induce him to retire with his forces, or to come I into tbe citj under prescribed conditions ; but his reply, in one of the last of his proclamations, plainly states that whilst Vienna swarms with armed men, to enter Vienna would cause a bloody engagement in the streets, as those who offer him peace could not command tolerance and moderation upon those who have for, weeks, with arms in their hands, terrorized the city. He requires the complete disarmament of the disaffected, and the surrender of certain persons, whom it is reported he has pointed out by pame, as the assasins of Count It is evident that the Prince is not to be trifled with, and. does not feel inclined tn be entrapped into the fate of the unfortunate Minister of War, whilst the tone of Windischgratz's proclamations indicates conscious strength, blended with an earnest desire to spare the city the horrors of a bombardment, yet, on the other hand, we are deluped with reports of the continued efforts of the Hungarians to come to a pitched battle, and I of the resolution of the inhabitants of Vienna not to yield. Their endurance has already been great, as they must be in extreme want of provisions. The Emperor was at Olmutz, and has issued or den? to transfer the Di et from Vienna to Kremsia. a city midway between Olmutz and Vienna. The German paj>erB show great sympathy for the Viennese. In Vienna itseli it is undoubted that there are two parties, and the certainty which many must feel of meeting condign punishment at the hand of Windschgratz, naturally stimulates them to excite the populace to hold out to the last. The Berlin journals give the terms which the popular party demand, as follows : A general amnesty; Nomination of a popular minlatry; And the removal of tb? troop* from tlie vicinity of Vianna i pon these terms, it is added the city will be given up, and the working classes, and even the academic legion, will submit to be disarmed. THE I.ATEST FROM VIEXXA. We are still without any direct communication frem Vienna. It nppears, however, beyond a doubt, that it has been attacked, and bombarded by Windischgratz, nnd that bis troopa have suffered severely, and when the last accounts left, I 1 J I I 1.,^- ika nau lanra 10 mime iiirninciv co iiiuoici a */ n?v town. Jtlltchich had been compelled to retire, and the citizens had determined to destroy flie city rather than surrender. The defence of Vienna can only be paralleled by the defence of Saragossa. The latest intelllgen?e received via Katisbonne, is as follows :? That four of the suburbs, viz! Lechtensthal, Landstrass, JaKTziel, and Erdberg, are in flames ; that the cannonade continued without intermission, on both sides, throughout the day. The troops are in possession of the northern hue, and have not yet succeeded in taking any of he suburbs in the Jsgerziel. A tremendous barntade has been erected, defended by eight can non, and as many companion of burgher*. A perpetual fire is kept up against the enemy, bat they were beginning to husband their powder. There was at 11 a supply ol provisions. The western conduit, which is in the hands of the enemy, has not been destroyed. The dead are buried on the glacis, as the church yard is occupied by the enemy. Unfortunately, there 1 as been an encounter in the streets, between the tn-colored and the two-colored burghers, in which the latter were overcome, after they had set the streets on fire. This is, however, a solitary instance, as otherwise great harmony prevails. A captain in the National Guard has been hanged, because he wanted to inform the enemy ot an intended sally from Nussborf. There is no want oi money?the bank has not vpt been attacked. 70.000 tlorins. which were destined for the military, have fallen into the hands of the National Guards. Jelluchich and Auerapeig aland southwards, and Windischgratz northwards. The Polish legion has had considerable losses at the Prater, and from (iO to 70 are dead. On the 28th, a general service was performed in honor of the late Count Latour, in the cathedral of Olmutz. The Emperor and Empress, with the court and all the civil and military authorities, were present. Italy. The chance of a peaceful termination of the present crisis, afeain preponderates. The King of Sardinia lias wisely hesitated to enter into another conflict with his formidable opponent, and there are strong reason for believing that negotiations will be resumed for a peaceful settlement of the affairs of Northern Italy, without a further appeal to arms. The German central power proposes that Lombard)' should remain attached to Austria, but that it should, at the same time, form part of the Italian Diet which the several Italiaa sovereigns are anxious to create. By this arrangement Lotnbardy would hold the same relation to Italy, that the Duchy of Luxembourg holds to Germany. This proposal lias, it seems, been submitted to the King of Sardinia, and has probably influenced the Sardinian Chamber of Deputies in their decision to postpone the renewal of hos Unties. The King of Naples, too, is likely to effect a peaceful settlement of the differences between himself and former subjects in Sicily India. The overland mail has arrived from India. The British forces have sustained a defeat in the direction of Montlan. The reverse is said to have been caused by the treachery of the auxiliary Sikh troops, under the command of Shere-Smgh, who? just as Gen. Whish's brigade had commenced operations, promising the mostbrilliant results,deserted, and with 5,000 men joined the forces of the Dewan. It is alleged that the plot had been preconcerted, and the sudden manner in which the desertion appears to have been made, give3 color to the allegation. The event, as a matter of course, caused the tactics of the British to be instantly changed. General Whish raised the siege, and made a retrograde movement to unite his forces in an intrenched camp, some fifteen milesdistant from the citadel, to await re-ini forcements from Ferozepore, and Scinde. Market In cotton, there tu an active demand in the early part of the week, at an advance of }t'd. to >?d. per lb. The market again became dull, with a downward tendency; but the Bank of England having, on Thursday. reduced her minmium rate of interest to 3 per cent., prices have partly recovered, and the market , closed yesterday. (Nov. 3d.) steadily. at an advance of >,d. per lb. on last week's quotations. Fair Orleans are worth 4}*d ; middling. 3s.d.; fair Uplands and Mobiles. 87id.; middling, 3%d. per lb. The sales for the week amount to 34,180 bales, ol which speculators have taken 5,500, and exporters 1,950 bales. The American descriptions sold, are 16.540 Orleans ! at to hy,d.; 6.680 uplands at 8Jfd. to 4)?d.. and ] 6.580 Mobiles at 2',d. to 37,d. per lb. Of 1,000 white Sea Island, offered to-dAy at public I auction, about 300 bales were sold at 7d. a 8d. per lb., i being a decline of >?d. per lb. on the sales by prirato | hands. The total stock of cotton in this port is 511.000 bales against 404,000 at the same time last year. The corn markets are quiet, and prices a shade lower, indicating that the disease in the potato Is not on the increase. Western Cnnal flour is ([noted at 29s. 0d. to 30s. ; I sour 27s per bbl. 6,000 bbls. of sweet Baltimore and Philadelphia were sold yesterday at 29s. per bbl. Indian corn is in moderate demand at 33s. 6d. to 34s. per quarter for white, and 34s. 61. to 35s. 6d. for yellow. Indian meal is 17s. per barrel. Wheat 7s. to 8s. 6d per 701bs. The duty is now 5s. per qr. on wheat, and 3s. per barrel on flour. The money market is easy. Consols S6.V to 86)?. Messrs. Baring's Circular. Lowuo!*, Friday, Not. 3, IBM. The fOMflfn ?nd colonial produce markets have been firmer this week, with more doing for export, in view ; of the advanced season, bat in prices there has not been much change. The favorable adrioes from In, dia. and very easy state of the money market, with I the improvement in railway shares, have produced a ' favorable change in Lancashire, where more business is doing; although the state of the continent la not such a* to warrant the expectation of any increased ilemand for cotton goods from that quarter. The Bank lowered its minimum rate of discount yesterday to three per cent, which produced an advance in i consols and shares. The overland mail, which arrived on the lit instant, has brought letters from Bombay to the 3d of October, and Calcutta to the 231 September. ,'lihu.?The demand continues moderate and I stocks very small. Hrandits remain firm, with a good demand at recent quotations. Cochineal.?Sale! this week reach 250 bags Honduras grain, at steady prices. Stock, 1st insunt, 4,100 bags, agairst 2 760 ba*sla?t year. Cocoa without transactions. 412 bags Guayaquil, offered at auction, were all taken in at 30 per cent. Coffee.?The home trade hare bean littl# disposed to operate, but exporter* have entered the market and taken 6,000 bags. Native Ceylon at 27*., 1rlth about 2 00<J bags Rio at 24r. a 26*. fid., and two or three cargoes Brazil have been arranged for privately afloat for Hambro, the price* of which have not been allowed to transpire, in the continental markettha feeling generally seem* more in favor ot the artiole, I and present prices are so moderate that any falling off In the production cf the Brazil or Java would at I once ba sensibly felt. Cotton ? Improved demand has prevailed at Liverpool this week, and prices have recovered a point from < their extreme depression. Speculators have taken some quantity, and the trade having shown more disposition to operate, while less cotton ha* been offering of late. Here, about 5,000 bales Surat have been sold without change in value The Corn Market ha* established a firmer position, mainly attributable to the prevailing wet weather, inducing the farmers to limit their supply of Kngllsh wheat as much as possible, and prices have advanced Is. a2s. per quarter. Hour, however,remains wlthaut improvement, and the constant arrivals of French and Brabant, which is of superior quality, and selling from 40s. a 48s. per sack of 280 lbs., Interfere greatly wim tee taie 01 American. r ine Danny, lor milling, scarce. and tolly 2*. dearer. Other qualities. a) well as oat#, beans, and pea*,without change. Indian corn, neglected; 31s. a 3.r>s are extreme prices ; for Danube cargoes afloat and Bordeaux white. 93a. per quarter, but no buyers at the moment. American yellow,3Js.j mixed, about Ola. In duties no change thla week We nuo'.o to-day duty paid, United States red wheat, 45* a M)s. per Imperial quarter ; United Statea white wh'at, 60s. a &4s. per imperial quarter ; I'nlted States flour, 2is. (id. a 80s. Od. per ba.rel ; superfine best branda United States corn, 30s a 32a. per 490 lbs.; United States Indian corn meal, 16s Ad. per barrel. Drugt, ic.?At the public sales yesterday, 100 chests camphor aold from 6a. '?'d. ? 7a. Vd, and 70 bftlaa yelbark at 2a. 7d. a 5a. 7d. par lb. 32 oftses ail of papparmint were bought In fiom 7?. ft 0s. per lb. Opium li flatter, and best Turkey not worth over 10a. 0d. to call. About 100 tons Sappan wood Lava been aald from ?11 IT. down to ?7 5 for Manilla. Hemp.?For St. Petersburg, clean, ?30 ; Manilla, nominally. ?30 ft :57;*Jute, ?17 ft 20. llidrt?More doing in, but ftt lower priaea : say '? ft K<1. par lb. on dry. and 'u a *<d. per lb. on aalted River I",ate and Kio Grande. Of Nerth American the market remain* clear of stock. Indigo.?The more favorable advices of the crop from Calcutta have rather checked demand, but holders continue to exhibit great firmness, anl purchases could not be made on easier terms. From Madras It would appear that our supplies will be very short. Present stock, 31 943 chests, against 34 019 last yoar. Iron.?The market for Welsh bars and rails continues in the same dull gtato at ?f> 7s Od. for the foruitr and ?5 10s. a ?5 16s. for the latter. la Staffordshire there is fair demand. Scotch Ilg, 42j. a 43a. on the Clyde. No tranHactiona in Swediah. i.ara nas Drm in ramer more uernana. Dut al rrduecd pricea ; 3Ss. a 11b. having been accepted foi American. Lintttd Cakn.?The demand is moderate ; ?8 15s for English; ?'.> 5s. forbest New York In barrels; Bos ton, tbin round, jCS 5s. ; New Orleans thick, ?7 lji per ton. Oil.?Sperm is held firmer at ?80 for British, and i parcel of foreign catch at sale this afternoon sold fron ?74 up to ?77 10^8., in bond. Common oils ari easier; best southern ?'JC 5*. down to ?-.24; Cod ?2310s. Tale Seal. ?0 10s.; Olive ?411 a ?40; Linseed in l&rgi supply is to be had at ?22 in ordinary casks ; Cacoi Nut 31 >a. a 4,">s.; Palm 33s. a 33s. 6d. per cwt. Proviiioni.?American cheese continues in fai demand fsoin 42s. a 50 ; bacon and hams nomiml beef. India mess, 115s. a 120s.; prime mess. 05s. a '.?7s. inferior, 50s. to 80s.; mess pork, 40s. to 65s. Rice.?There has been more demand for East India and a fair business has been done. We quote Benga white 9s. to 12s. 6d.; Cargo, 7s. to 8s. ?<).; Madrai 8s. 6d. to 9s. Cd.; Arracan, 7s. 6d. to 9s.; Carolina nominally, 20s. to 22s. in bond. Saltpetre.?The sales are oonflned to 1,000 b?g Madras, from 24s. to 24s. fld. for 18% lbs , refraction and 458 bags Bengal at 25s. Haw Silk.?Public sales hare offered 3.800 bale China and 970 bales Bengal, of which 1,200 bales Chim end 400 bales Bengal have found buyers, establishini an advance on the prices of July of 2s. Od. per poum on the former, and Is. to Is. Cd. per lb. on the latter. Speller continues to be firmly held, as prices comi higher from Hambro. and ?14 5s. has been paid to day. Slices.?The Cinnamon cuius resulted unfavorably as regards the limited quantity sold, though bet seconds brought advance, and other kind of Ceylon former prices ; 005 bales were offered, ant 140 only realized ; of 3G(i bales Java, the whole wa bought in. while 138 bales from Tellioherry sold fron 6d. to 2s 4d. per lb. Pimento?HO bags have been soh from 4J?d. to 5}*d., being 1 td. dearer. Small parcels o cloves, nutmegs and mace have brought steady prices Pepper, 1,400 bags black have been sold at 2.1ll' 2>?'d for Malabar, and 2'4'd- to 2.]t'd for Straits. In Sugar, for home use. fair business has bean doing Ihrough the week at steady prices, and coloury de f eriptioDs for the scale are firmer. Foreign in more re quest, and prices rather dearer The sales comprlsi 1,350 boxes brown Havana, alioat, at ISs. A cargo o 1,852 boxes good yellow at 20s . and one of 600 case Babia at 16a. 3d for brown and 20s for white, all fo near norts. and proportionate prices hare bean refasei lor two more cargoes of yellow Havana. Great firmnes prevail in the near Continetial porta as well as at St retersbvrgb. Tallow.?The market continues dull at 44s. 3d.on tb ppot, and 45s. 3d. for spring. Ten,?Prices are maintained by the firmness of hold ers. but there is no life in the trade. Tobacco.?The sales are limited, as very little pre gress has yet been made in sampling the late arrivals Prices firm. Tin.?As lastquoted. Turpentint.?No buyers at the moment, and price of both rough and spirits entirely nominal. Whaltlont.?Rather firmer. American Storks.?There has been a considerable dc mand this week for United States sixes, ohlefly 1c continental Investments. The principal holders as ' now C7>? per cent, for inscriptions with interest froi 1st July last, and 9."> per cent for Bonds without th coupons due 1st January next. Pennsylvania fives 6 per cent; Massachusetts 93 to 95 per cent; Mary Und C6}g a 67>; per cent. Passengers by the Acadia. Per Halifax?Lieot Aid worth, Lieut Boll. For Boston?MriiQregc. Mr Benj Holmes, Bwowdon, Lien Drayton, U S N; Mr Jno Llovd, R H Canbret.'r, Mr Sharpe, 8t< phen Baker. Cnndmange, Blondin, FIafc*dorn, J H Elmer, I>< "eeer, Dr Jm Gibson, Mr Talbot. Mrs Talbot and 2 children, M Day, air urenn"" Breaaan, A Schroder. From Halifax?'Dr Doroter I6* kiy, jbo NeUson, A JBuilii U Tenerty. snipping inieiiiffctice< Cronstad, Oot lft? Air, StTtnuli, Lunt, Trinidad de Cub* 21, Fame, Shaw, New York; 22, Letitla, Lewi*. Hull. Sid, 2J Miller, Elaineur. CrxMAvrN, Get 31?Arr, Barens, Matzen, New Yolk. S14,25 Leon tine, Thomas, New York. Ki.MiNONr, Oct 25?Ozark, Davis, Weyburg for Cadiz; 26, Mar; Ellen, Iditonds, Copenhagen, for England. OorTrxHim;, Oct 21?Cld Isabella, Morrill, and JoyenBeek Lilt, Atner.ea. 11 AMnrn<;. Oct 22?Arr Prinzessen Louise, Bachc. New York 27,1'iann. Fripmaker, Charleston; 23, Ofprr-y, R'p'ey, llivani HI, Annah Spragua, Lunt, Trinidad de Cuba; Holm, Harding lagund. Livkrpooi, Oct 2S?Arr. Washington Irving. Upton, B'lton Oxnard, Chacc; Centurion, Smith, and St Patrick, Waterman, ? York; 30, 8ultana, Sutton, and Saba'iit, Ward, Virginia; Aa tltluaia, Wilson, Baltimore; 31. Cambria, (a). U irrison. Boston Niagara, Smi'b. N Y?rk; Nut 1, I>e Witt Clinton, Funk. New York; Kate Hunter, Parsons, do: 2, N-rfullt, Rogers N Orleans Eupcranee, Lelff, Charleston; J Htilidden, Child, few York; 3 , Giant, A palachico;a; Ocean (jueen, Collin. New Orleans 4, Davoi port Colborn, Charleston. Cleared, Oct 2s, Swan. Taylor, New York; 31, Robert Watt Johnson, Apalachi ?bla; Abbot Lord, Joyov, Phila; Fov 1; ForfarBhiro, Wakefield, New Orleans; 2, Adeline, Pike, do; Lolas, Pol lard, Pliila. Sailed, 29, Courier. Mellon, New Orleans; Queen Poindero, Wiseman. Savannah; Charles Jowjph, Leigh, do: Thetia, Burns, City Point, Ya; Harvard, LYrliaa, Boston; 30, Magnitkent, Ru tell. New Or'eans; Euclid, Bainbridge, Mobile; Helen, Jazkson, Savannah; Swan, Taylor, New York; Mm Larrxbec, Arey, Bostoo; 31, W V Kent, Vatney, and Elizabeth Uarty, Rangor, Now Orleans; Iranboe, Edwardi, Now York; St Leon, Lufkin.Castine; Klizabetb, Uarty Brazos Santiago and New Orleans; Nov 1. Mistisatppi, Bryan, Baltimore; New Yoik.Cr.Dpev. New York; Iron Qneen. Robertson, Pl.ila; 2. Samnel llickif Wilson, do; 3, Marj Pleasants, Bowne, Phila; O A Hrpley, Behm, Charleston; Queen of the West, Roche, New Orleans; Naomi, Uolburton, Boston. Advertised?Mrntezuma. Low ber. for New York Kith; Richard Altof, Srcith, 2t)th^_Sheridan. Cornish, 11th; Charlotte. Drary; otxeo. lurr, nin; 'tuanx**, first, mb; America, Cornish, Ifith; Sir Usrry Smith, Tart, 'JiJth; Aberdesn, IlabbarJ,Otlij Centurion, Gi'lffpic, New York. Piixav, Oct 24?Air, Helen, Reid, Charleston. The Great Political Festival..?'The political festival to Millard Fillmore, which is to take place at half paBt 6 o'clock to-morrow evening, at the Irving House, promises to be truly a great matter. The Hon. Rufus Choate and other distinguished men will be in attendance. Movement* of In<tlvl?lnals> General IVrsifor K. Smith left Washington, on Friday. for tb?> Went. i>en. Sterling Trice, late commanding the U. S. Army of Ntw Mexico, is in Washington City. Health ok Mr. Clay.?We learn from a reliable puuii.e, uiui uu uic uny ui circiioil Mr. Oiaf 1(01 up from a nick b?d with a determination to go and vote for (teneral Taylor. He vu, however, absolutely forbid leaving hi* room by both of hi* physician*, who feared that any exposure would be attended by the worst resalts We regret to hear that Mr. Clay continue* seriously Indisposed. His illness was ef a much more severe character than we had supposed ? I.ouisi ille Courier. A'or. 14. Ocean Steam Navigation in Cm.?The owner# of (lie steamer Guailiiliiuiver are about to establish the following line of steamer* The Cairo and Tridente to navigate the Gulf, making two trips a month, between Vera Cruz. Galveston. New Orleans, and Havana, profiting by the correspondence of Mexico nnd the Southern United State* for Southern Kurope? thi Gutdalijulver to receive the correspondence and parsengers at Havana, nnd proceed to Porto Rico; three steamers cf 1 300 ton* each, to be pure'a?ed to run between that Island and Cadiz. via. the Canaries. Thic enterprise in to be aided by the government, and to go Into operation forthwith Coal in Onondaga.?The Syracuse Star says, in relation to the recent discovery of a bed of anthracite coal in the town C.imillus, in that county, that it in by no mean* prepared to nay that Onondaga ha> suddenly become a coal region ; but that puts anthracite coal l.? embedded in the earth, in the vicinity of which we speak, no doubt can be entertained. It* extent li a matter which time and farther develop,tments are to determine The coal Itielf wan seen by many of onr citizens on Tuesday. In appearance It Is precisely like the Pennsylvania coal, and in no respeot differs from that article. Thf Akkansab Drst.,.?The Memphis JCitfflr, speaking of the difficulty at Little Hock, between Major * B. Klournoy and Senator Borland, says "The matter will probably end In a street fight, so scon as Klournoy returns from the Hot Springs. The pending senatorial canvass in Arkansas has been and continues to be a disgrace to human nature. Documents are published to show that Sevier robbed orphan wards and left them penniless, and that Dorland had been guilty of falsehood, ho. This serlocomedy will end in blood yet." The New York and New Ilav.-n Kail road la now completed to Noriralk Bridge. There is yet about twenty milt* to finich. TELEGRAPHIC (NTELLI4.EJVCB, 1 Steamer Burnt?Philadelphia Gt? Worki." Pill l.iilK I. ph i a , No*. 19, P. M. The new propeller steam two-boat Dragon, belonglnf to George W. Asplnwall, was brn-nrd to the water'* edge laat evening, about nine o'clock, off Thompson'* Point, about twelve mile* below the c'.ty. She had the bark Warwick, Captain Wilcox, in tow, bound to Bratos Santiago, with 120 recruit* on board, intended for the Second ltegiment of Dragoon*, under command of Brevet Lieut. Col. Hardee. The Warwick barely escaped, *o rapid wa* the progress of the Maine*. Tin crew of the Dragon lost everything but what th?y bad on. Lom $18,000. The fire originated in the < furnace-room, tbe door of the furnaoe having been forced open by the blower. Although the gas-works were partially destroyed today, we have still a bountiful supply of gas to-night; the fire was confined mostly to the buildings. i i City Intelllgcnre. A Morning of Conflao rations?Great De1 8trtjotion ok property.?twevty-two HoHSES, : One hi'ndhed and Fifty-foir Horses, and Twenty-five Omkibisks IUjrned. ?Nearly $2(10,000 Loss. Seliom has this city been the scene of cO many dirahtrous conflagrations as occurred yesterday morning All the energies of the most Indefatigable band 1 of firemen In the world were called into requisition. 1 and they worked nobly, but the raging element did 9 its work of devastation. At one time, the lurid glare ' . of the destroyer could be seen in four different direc9 tions, and the skill of the most experienced firemen * was baflled. They knew not whither to go, or how to pioceed. r FIRST. The first they were oalled to attend was in the extensive stage stables of the Messrs. Murphy, at the cui urrui r uurm j*.venue >uu i weaiy Herenttl Street. '< The alarm was given about half paat twelve o'olock, I and , though the firemen were promptly on the spot 1 tie whole buildjng was wrapped in one sheet of flame '? The scene whloh followed beggars description. A rush was made to release the horses, about 175 o< 1 which were standing to their halters, and the flatnet gathering around them. About twenty-fire of then were rescued, when portions of the roof began to fall This of oourse prevented all further efTort. and. in i a few moments, that whole portion of the stables was enveloped in flame. The horses reared, but the) were firmly held by their halters, while th< flames rushed upon them. The sides of the stable were burned, and the picture was awful to look upon. Th< most terrific shrieks and groans issued from the burnanimals, as they were seen to fall and parish in th< flames. There was one of the horses which broke its haltar and rushed out of the burning building to the sidewalk; but before it could be taken, neighed and again ran into the flames. The terrible groaning o; one hundred and fifty horses sounded upon the ear at one and the same time, and their agony was witnessed without the possibility of affording relief. In the cen tra aisle the stages were all arranged, numbering thirty-three, seven only of which were saved. Inth? rear end of the building stood about thirty beautifu! sleighs, twenty-five of which were destroyed. In thii building was the factory and blacksmith shop, not i tingle article from which was saved. The loss of Messrs Murphy is said to he about $60,000. upon which then e was an insurance of $2,600. Thus, in one short hour f was all the laboi of years swept away by the raging fire 8 lighted by the torch of the incendiary. The flamei r communicated to several small wooden buildings ad joining, in the rear of Twenty-eighth street, oc 8 cupled by poor families, all of which were de stroyed. Women were running in every direc tion. seeking their children, and children seekinf e their parents. One woman, supposing that bar chik was still in her burning house, withjthe frenzy almost o despair, ruslied into the houre and ascended the stain to the second itory, but the heat was so great that shi was forced hastily to retreat. The child had been left '' hut one of those noble spirits, with heavy coat ant leatherncap, appeared at thefwlndow, and with om bound, safely reached the ground, bearing in his arm " the object of that distraoted mother's love. In a mo ment more, the babe was in its mother's arms. Shi .k.l.v./l aUh Saw In an avtoA* nf /<.! '* ' upon ber knees and called down the bleating of hearei k on the deliverer of her btbe. The scene was truly af fecting. The firmest hearts were softened, and th< strong man bowed his head and wept. Would wecoulc c call the name of that noble spirit, that it could b< aounded to his praise. The crowd gathered round, bui in an inttant he flew, as on the wings of wind, to lenc bis aid to quell the raging element. The fire had by tht time crossed the street, on the south side, and tw< t wooden buildings were in flames. The cry o i- 'water" sounded from every quarter ; but every by j drant in the ncghborhood was employed, and theri ww none to be had. The next ia course was thi St Barnabas Protestant Episcopal Church, In th< rear. This building wa* of wood, and in a few mo j ments all hop? Mmi?* it fled,andit wasjlaid inruins ' A thre? Story brick dwelling house la next 1001 fire, but WAR extinguished after havin* sustaiuJ' f considerable injory. This property belonged to ti>< Methodist K.pisecpai Church, and *h partially in' cured. The next was the parsonage of the Rose Hill j; Methodist church, occupied by the Rev. Mr. Sahtton. Hlx furniture was all taken from the house, but very much broken. From the panonage. the church next ' fell a prey to the fire, anil in a few minute*, from every window burst a volume of flame. The property ' of the church was saved, but ;the falling of the side \ wall seemed only to feed the angry element. This property was valued at $12,000, upon whioh there was an insurance of $5,000. The ehurch had been built but a short time, and there was still a debt of some $7,000 upon it. Scarce had the fire reached its height in this ballding, when, the roof of publle school house No. 15. next door took lire, and was soon a pile of ruins. The cltisens were most active, and all the property of the sehool was removed. This property belonged to the oity, was valued at $10,000. and 1 it is said, was fully insured. SECOND. 1 While the above Are was raging, the bells tolled another alarm. At the corner of Bowery and Broome street, the shoe store of Mr. John r. First was on fire. The greater portion of the firemen had repaired to the other scene of conflagration, and the flames played upon the house, and In a short time It was laid in nrurn. hjr. r. uau occupied me Duuaing Dot a lew woeka, and bad a large atock on hand, the principal part of which waa deatroyed Ilia loaa la aald to be about $2,000. which waa partially insure J No. 152 Bowery, occupied aa a window ahade atore, waa alao deatroyed. No 162>i, occupied by Mr. John Andoraon' aa agantieman'a furnlahing atore, WAa conaujied. Ilia atock waa principally deatroyed. and aaid to be without inaurance. No. 164. occupied by Mr. Heiater aa a aegar (tore, waa deatroyed. Hia atock waa valued at $4 000, a large pcrtian of which waa burned. There waa an inaurance of f2.000 on the atock. The hoeae No. 348 Brocme atreet. occupied )y Mr. M. T. Karle. aa a abow caae manufactory, a at Mr. Curren, aa a hair dreaaing eatnbiiahment, waa destroyed, with nearly all the atock of the former. Neither waa aaid to have bten inaured. Theae liouaea wen all bnilt of wood> and belonged to the Noaeworthy aetata. They are |aaid te be fully inaured. Tbe Baptiat Church, No. 860 ItrnnmA at wea /iemearod tft tha aniAiinf r\f a^nnf 1CAA which i? fully Inauied. The two story brick houae No. ir.0 Bowery, occup. <1 by the Mlaaea Mnguire aa a millinery (tore, was partially deatroyed, and their atoek aerloualy damaged which waa in an red. No. 150){ occupied by Mlaa K ate Van Laune. aa a ribbon atore, waa alio partially deatroyed. Her atock waa very much damaged by water. l>nt aaid to be Inanred. The upper part of the houae waa occupied by Mr. William D. Van Baune, aa areaidencejnearly the whole of whoa* furni* ture waa deatroyed, and upon which there waa no Insurance. Mr. Thomaa Cochran, of Hoae Co. No P. ia paid to have been very aerloualy hurt by falling from the roof of the back building of thla houae. Thia property belonged to Mr. 'William II. Tinckney and was fully inaured. THIRD. While both the above (lrea were raging, another broke out at the corner of Thlrty-flfth atreet and Klghth avenue. The fire originated in a atable in th? rear, which waa entirely deatroyed. The flamoa commnnlcated to two twoatory wooden buildinga, both of which were deatroyed, and to a large three atory brick houae, which waa conaidcrably damaged. It waa not aaceatainrd to whom the property belonged. The damage la aaid to be about $10 000. Fotrmi. /wiu winii> an me niniri wire in ?i?r ui onuflagratlen, ? itable in th? rear of No. 10S Wett 17th atreet, wan discovered to b? on Art. This wan destroyed, together with four valuable horaei. Promt little after the hour of midnight, the belli -?H ru| Incessantly until nearly the d?*n of the mora- I 1d|. and fro? the reflection of the flrrn, every itrvet I In the city wan filled with lurid light Looking around, the heart sickened at the eight of the whole city I wrapped in tie light of conflagration, with the wivd I high, and erery povpeot of a greater devastation than I t hi* citizen. bad for yean been called upon to witness To the bat>e and vieious mind of thv lucendlary, at lead three of tbe Ores are to be attributed; and whilethe angry llama swept down tbe habitations of tbe poor, alike with tbe ricb, the human fiend eiuita in bis work of destruction, without fear of dissovery or punishment fcr bis woree than murderous deeis Cannot rome measures be deviled to entrap and bring to retributive justice the wretch who will thus wan. tonly deitroy tbe property, and perchance life, of bis fellow' Tbe spirit is abroad in the city, and the coming winter promises only a repetition of the sorrowfully ruinous scenes of tbe last. A (ire broke out about half-past 10 o'clock, on Stturd?y night, in theiace storecTC. Keeper, No. 172^ bowtry, which was extinguished after trilling dama/e. Amothkr Mr hush.?The Coroner held an inqntot yesterday, at the 10th ward station-bouse, on the body of Kdward McOuire. a native of Ireland, forty-five years of age. who came to his death by Injuries received by being violently beaten by David Sherry it appear* from the testimony taken before tl>A (InrnnAr that. ih? nMonaud ??? J J ? mn Lllf UfCHANDU lift Norfolk str?et. between Broome and I )elauoy streets, wber* an affray took place between them, auil whiie deceased was lying apparently senseless on the sidewalk, the accused. David Sherry, deliberately kicked bin) violently about and on hie fnce. heal and breaat, so that whan he was picked up it wax difficult to tall whether he van de id or alive. The violence wu witnessed by Mr. Coketet, of No. 123 Norfolk street, Mr. Walter J. Clark, 14R Suffolk, and John Morris. No. 76 Norfolk street. Three men wtre within sight, on the opposite aide of the street, and saw the bruttl attack of the accused on the deceased. This affray took place an Saturday evening, between Ave and six o'clock, as Mc(>uir? wa? < ng home from liia work to his residence. No 73 Uutrck street, somewhat intoxicated, and the accused. it is said, had beea drinking, and was far from being sober at the time. The assistance of the 10th ward police was called, and officer Sweeny took Sherry into custody. who refused, at first, to aeeompany him, until the officer exhibited bis star of ?ffl<sa. On bringing him to the station-house the officer asked the prisoner what was the reason be beat the man so; when he replied, ''because he was a d d Knglishmau. and r if be believed be (the policeman) wai an KnglUhmitn, I Vw. wrtuM HWo tr, hi... tk- ....... ? "> jured man was brought to the station-house. and every means taken by the offloient captain. tw order to restore life. Doctors Butcher and Stewart were sent lor, who did all in their po*er to relieve the aufferer. Ice was ordered and applied immediately, to allay the inflammation, his face and lips being out in a dreadful manner, several ot his teeth knocked out, ar>d bis breat-t badly bruised from the kloRs of Sherry. About 11 o'clock be was partially restored, so as to be uble to speak ; but after that, a heavy sinking and congestion of the brain took plaox, and the poor mtu died at half past 4 o'clock, on Sunday morning. Dr. Wblttaker, of No 510 Broadway, made the postmortem examination of the body, anointed by Dootora Stewart and lletcher, when it was ascertained that his death was caused by concussion and compression ot the brain, the result of the injuries. The rkuil was I not fractured, although his face and head were beaten f in a horrible manner. The jury, upon the testimony, rendered the following verdict: -That thy deceased, Kdward McGuire, came to his death by blows and I kicks inflicted by David Sherry, on the evening of the 18ih of November. 1648. The deoeased was a bard , working man, a street paver, and has left a wife and ' tbree small children to mourn his loss. The prisoner > bears the name of being a rowdy About a year age he I violently assaulted assistant Alderman Ksiiuroll, of the Thirteenth ward, injuring him severely , he is a man of short stature, about thirty years of age, and what k is called a fighting character. About two months ago he enlisted on board of the North Carolina, but was subsequently discharged through the intercession of his wife. The deceased and the prisoner, it is said, , were perfect strangers to each other, and the diflioul, ty apparently arose on the moment, caused by intoxication. The Coroner committed Sherry to prison for trial, on the charge of murder. "What's thk Nsws ?It is of quite common occurrence, when an extra is issued containing the news from the other side of the Atlantic, for persons who are too penurious to expend two cents far the knowledge of the news, to ask what the nature of it is, C and very frequently by those who wear the appearanee 1 of men of wealth. A case occurred last night, at the . corner of Nassau and t'ulton streets. A bay was crying his extras, when a man of genteel appearance stepped up, ana wjwoui onering to puronase one 01 bis papers, asked him, " What's the news ?" He supposed the boy would of course tell all the leading points of the news, in the hope to sell a copy, and ha should thereby get it for nothing. But the boy vary coolly looked into his face and replied," The Acadia has arrived " Not being successful, the man *11 about starting off, when the newsboys gathered around him, and after hooting at him till th?v were satisfied, let him pass. It is probable the next time he wish?" to knew the news, he will call ut>on some one else than a newsboy ; or If he should oall upon one of them, will take oare to hand the pennlei with it. Thf. Wkathkr?The weather yesterday was very cold, and the wind blew high from the northwest all day Several times during the day, heavy olouds lose, which threatened a snow storm, but the sky i gain became clear, and the night came on oold, with < very Indication of a continuation of the cold weaher. SoMHANavLim.? A most singular esse of samnam1 ull?m occurred on Saturday night, at the house No. -7 Willet street. About eleven o'clock some persona were passing the house, when they heard the ory of murder, acdruching in. alarmed the inmates, b<it could not discover whence the cry proceeded, or th? cause for such an alarm When they were ab^ut leaving, they again heard the cry, which seemed to come from tb9 roof of the home They made an examination of that part, when they discovered an old lady named Mrs. Bowne. who reside* in the house, down near the eaves, and frightened almost to death, ? not knowing how, or by what means she had got there. She wan rescued from her neriioua situation, for whlnh 1 I she wan most lavish of her thank*. She liad risen, ' - asleep, and ascended to the roof, which she ' _? ">??tbly hare done if awake. Her alarm J ?30?!a act " be more easily Imagined than deon.^Wj ?j certainly an unenviable scribed, liet position *. t0 lock th# t door one, and it would be advl.??hi? . ld k!r ' and throw away the hey, lest .he SDj. ther somnanbulistic feftt, which would no* P safe. Tl>tntrlcal anu Musical# Park Theatre.?The succes? of magnificent theatre, under the superior management ?r Mr- H*mblin, know* no abatement, and certainly VtT* Ja,t'Ti for the corps dramaiit/ue ha* no superior DuriJ'*t^* past week, the new play of" Edith, or Dealing* with Dombey and Son," one of the most beautiful and per- ' feet piece* on the stage, haa created the greatest excitement. Mrs. Shaw, in the splendid character of F.dith, which she plays in a style unrivalled, and Mr. H Placide, as Capt Cattle, were nightly reoeived by crowded houses with the greatest acclamations of delight. and each succeeding night but added to the crowded state of the houre. The Park ha* now npoa its boards fifty two established favorite*, besides the , most celebrated hallct troupe In the country; the whole including about three hundred artiste. As in it* palmie*t days, the Park rtand* in the foremost rank of 1 the most splendid theat es in the country, and the in- i domltable energy of Mr Hamblin will keep it at its prerent elevated and enviable position. The new play of ' l-'.dith " which has alreadv ereatad snnh a nan**. tion. will be repeated ev?ry evening thi# week; which, | in ltsalf, is fufticient to fill the house to overflowing on erj presentation. In addition, this evening, the popular comedietta of " I.adles beware" will be presented, In which those great favorites. Mrs. Winrtanly, Miss Rose Telbin. and Mr Ueorge Barrett, will appear. We would say to those who wish a great dramatic treat, go to the Park to-night and you will be sure to find it. Bowery Theatre. ? The manager of thia house keeps the ball a rolling in fine style, as every week he brings out novelties. To-night he produce* a new domestic drama, called ' Rose Clinton, or the Semp- , stress of London.'' a piece which is aald to be of the most interesting nature. It is caat with the full strength of the company?aa Ml** Wemyss, Mrs. Jordan, N B.Clarke, Duff Hall. Wlnan*. .vc , all hav* part* in It. The scenery and appointments are all " new and appropriate, and it will be brought out in that complete style for which the Bowery is so famou*. Barney Williams will likewise appear in two Irish , farces, viz : " Born to Good Luck,'' and the " Limerick Boy." in both of whioh hi* part* are moat ibuiing, and. moreover, he will aing several Irish *oaga ia the eourse of them The New Orleans Seienadera' Ceneert will conclude the entertainments. These sweet singers are immense favorites at the Bowery.? : They are truly most admirable vocalists, and tneir mu*lcal attainments are likewise of the highest order. Vaster Ole Bull's performance on the violin is semethlng extra, and Is equal ta that of many performer* WU'JUIHKH uiurn jirrn-nncnn lliau nt> does. we expect the house wilt bo crowded. Broadway Thkatrk.?The past week, at this truly e'egsnt temple of the drama, waa one of unpreoedente.1 success -th? great Anx-rlsan actor, F.dwln Korrest, bAvirg appeared In a?Ter?l cf hi* most celebrated characters; and the present promises quite aa much. The tniloent Irlah comedian, Mr. Maoarthy, whoae beautiful personations of the Irlah character oused auch an excitement at all the principal theatres In Great Britain, has been engaged. and will appear in tome of hia beat parta. The fame of this geutlemsn haa sounded throughout the dramatic world, and wt? expect to night one of the moat splendid entertainments erer witnessed by a New York aulicnc*. He will this evening appear In two favotite characters, I that of Dennis Bulgruddery. in ^Coleman's splendid comedy of 'John Bull, or A Tradesman's Kireslde." and o Callsghan, In the laughable farce of "His Last Legs " The Mlasci Tyrrell will perform sereral beautiful ?irs on the glass bells, a most wonderful performance, and one which wins the admiration of all who listen to the sweet muslo they disoourse. Mr. Marshall in determined to sustain the exalted reputation of the Broadway ; and. bo*idee the regular corp* of actor* and artrt>rran, alway* keep* the mn*t celebrated actors of this country and of Kurope, for the amusement <f hi* pa'ion*. so that the announcement , of a distinguished aotor is sufflnient guaranty to fill the house -for ha will have none who are not abla to do credit to the profession. Broadway l? the plaoa for splendid, classic and comic entertainment*. National Thkatbb.?Yankee Kill, the celebrated comedian, has been engaged at this house, and will i I I

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