Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 30, 1848, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated November 30, 1848 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. Itortlivr*st Corner of Kulton and ImmbIta JAJnkSi (J4IKOOM BKNNKTT, FROFRIE TOR. THAI l)AU. Y HKKAl.lt- Three editions n*eru day, ? ?/? In?r . ??, y-1*7 JT .iwnwm. i'tor MORSIMI KDlilitN is published nt 3 o clock A. M. and distributed before break faeti fV Jlnf i#TKil.VOO\ EDITIOS can be hud of the 7.<*whN>0?, ?t i o'clock. F. M , arid the second AFTKRMJUS RD1TIOS at .'<* A. i'M/i U KEKLY HERALD?fiverf Haturdtif, /?>r circulation on the American Continent?cciitt per copy, $S 12^ iTW/titn Ktnryifr.jm picket day, for European circuit$6i*r a fo tnclutie the pontage. The Euroi*** edUum trifl be prvued ?# (Ar FVeiitfJk and English Uwguave*. Ji-L LETTERS by mail, for subscriptions, or urithadperHsements, to be jx?f paid, or the postage unit be deducted from the motiry remitted. . , FOL C7NT.4 K VCOA K KSPi>ST)ESt%E. conta%n\ng important niw, solu-ifed from any quarter of the toorldi if used, w%U be liberally paid for. ADVERT1SEMESTS, (rennred every mornty, atul to be published \n the morning a nd o fternoon edstumt, )<w reasonabU pricesi to b# written in a plait, legible Miamirr; w proprietor not rrsjemtible for errors in manuscript. SO SOTh K fufc-* 0/ (i nonynum* commuritc<it%nns II *tH?r n intended tor insertion must be authenticated by the name and address of the writeri not necessarily for publication, but as a guaranty of htt good faith. We cannot return rejected communication*. PR1STI&G of all kinds executed beautifully find withdesj>;itc\ Ordert 'recciwd at the Office, carm*r of Fulton and Kti?a?i itrrrti. The HERALD ESTABLISHMENT u optn throw1** the niff/lt at inil at dny. AJfUlKMKNTB TO 18 KTKNlNa. Pill THKATRK?Ion?Four in 10. BOW BUY THKATRK, Bowwry? <1kictikvb--AAUvonoN or Nika?frA.nuc?ina Iiots?Tub arias Gate. BROAD IT AT THKATU, Broad war?Inconstant?-Mr Avnt. V ATI OX AL THKATU, Chatham Bqaan?Twin BaoriicR* ?Tha Kim, and I?The SriKiT or thb WatmBA BDWTOJTB THKATU. Chamber* Itnet?Breaom or Pkomiitc?Kiaicai. Aruivals? Tom ami Jkrbt in AmbBWA. BROADWAY CIBCUB, asarSprin* d?Be. MECHANICS.- BALL Broadway, mu Bfeoiae?CBRwrr'e HumEL*? Btmjopiak SivfciNC MELOPEON?Yibowia Serenades* lOClETY LIBRARY?Camp mix's MmsrasLfl Panorama BALL, 888 Broadway.?Diobama of BobBab:im?kt or Yeba Cbvz, BTOl'l'ANI IL&LL, Broadway, oornac Walker itreet?Mexico icxurrBATBix. ZOOLOGICAL INSTITUTE, Bowery?Yaj &bbvB6H*s Oiami MemacbbieMV ROOM.?SMITH-! MIN*trei*. BTUYVESANT INSTITUTE, Broadway. near Bieee'cet aireet Ki* Oblbahi Bbbbbaubx*' Ethiopia!* Conoebis. KBW ASSEMBLY ROC MS. M9 Broad way.-rABBW kll CONOEBT or TMB OtBIAKlA S<KU?T\. TABERNACLE, Broadway?IIesbi Heb's Qrasd MrsiCAL SOLEMMTT. New l ork, Thunday, November .'JO, 1848. Artaal Circulation of the Herald. Not. 2P--Wednreday 20 10<i copies. The pnMloatioB of the Herald oommeaoed jreiterdi; at 13 BULtitei j ast 3 j'cloek and finished at 6 Volock Circulation of lite other Lcadlnf Horning Journals. Courier and Enquirer, (dally) . . 4,600 Jcurnalof Commeroe 4800 Daily Express 3.600 Trlbue. * .11.600 Aggregate . .34.800 Error* tn the above estimate will be corrected on Meqnate authority. The Constitution of the French Republic. "We published in our columns on Monday, exclusively translated for the Herald, the constitution of the French democratic repuohc, in full. This document?(which we perceive several of our cotemporaneB avail themselves of, in whole or in part, without acknowledging the source from whence they have derived it?of whom one draws troir. i'.t. articles very dolelul visions of the march Hiid i>ros|*"cts of the republic,)?is one of very great in>.~., .? .1 1 r a i v fv, uuu ^C|n:ciailj IV* lire I^VplO VI Alliriica. We, above till other people, are be6t able t? under | fcturd it; perhaps to foresee, in some measure, its vorking, and by comparison wita our own, to jvdge ot its value and merits. The roost striking and prominent point in which ' it most diverges from the analog}1 of our o>vn institutions, is to lie noticed in the fact that instead of two chambers, or two houses, there is but one house, called the National Assembly. This departure from the analcgy of our own system has not been made without due debate and deliberation ; and we hold it to be wise, prudent, judicious, and a great improvement. It comports well with ihe title given to the republic?"one and indivisible;" it comports well with the democratic spiri1 of the French people, and it is calculated to produce what is so desirable in every government? unity, celerity and promptitude of action. The action of one house is not untried; it ha3 been proved in history. It is equal almost to the action ot one man. Look at the energy, the spirit, the decision. the promptitude,of the L<mg Parliament. TVitk ? bkill +?* i? nnrrturl o 1 rm on.l ?? nil n tiai auuuj >i vuiuvu VM u ivw ? auu doubtful war at fearful odds, and for a period eight years, with an exhausted treasury, a dispirited people, diminished resources, and opposition In every quarter! Vet how greatly, how wonderfully, this handful of men, combining the genius of many men into one body, and as it were into one head, acted with al' thetneygyand celerity of a single num. and defeated, by genius more than by material, the king, and his nobles, and his armies, with all his p >wers and rtsourcep, which in the outset far exceeded these of this spirited body! Then agaiu look at th<' National Assembly of France in the first great revolution. That was a single body?one house or chamber?and the prodigies it performed exceed. if possible, thc?e achieved by the Long PnrJiament. It was this body which cleared the French soil of foreign invading armies?which poured foith army upon army upon every part of its frontier?which called into action the genius and talent ot great generals?which first brought V> light the genius and talent of Napoleon. It was overthrown ut last by treachery and the dissensions of a few of its own members. It was never centered or subdued by any open power, foreign or domestic. Then it was, and not till then, v lieu un imbecile government, formed of two ch? tiibers, was erected in its stend, that Napoleon was able to overthrow *ne republic and constitute himself Dictator, Con-ul and Lnperator. lie Lever could have done this had there been but cne chamber. 11 is plan wis, " Divide t( t mpera." 1tie A^embly was divided; he destroyed it by I ieeeme .1, and cast the fragments into the mould of an empire. The idea may be enti rtained that two hou.-es OK .. VII. (,UM 1W.I.V i. . ?'??.?*?> l??V collision, and to moderate the asperities of the two gr?-?t parties tut > which the people have been hitherto divided. There must and ever will be parties. especially id a republic of freeman?parties antagonistic to each other, which, like the two poles of electricity, serve to produce, in the end, ben*ficial resets. When parties are brought tog< ther on one floor, and in sight of each other, it Btrikcs tin as being better than when they arc placed in more remote positions by the formation of two houses. The unity of action which si igle legislative bodies have exhibited, seems to prove tliut a single chamber has a tendency to produce a futien of parties, and to moderate and subdue the force of (action ; while two chambers diffuse the evil, and give the fictions in a S?tute longer life ar.d stronger hopes of prevailing in the end against the majority. If this view be correct, a single chamber must have the efl.ct of neutralizing the force of parties, by quickly putting down nil but the majority, and thus, at least, sliort?-niii^ the Btrife. The idea of two chambers sprang, no doubt, from attachment to the British form of Parliament, and to the loved association of lords and commons When our Senate and House of He preventative* were established after this model, people were not exactly "wide awake," and would have b'-cn frightened, at that day, at the idea of departing too widely and too suddenly from the forma and syatema under which they had 11v< d, and to which, by habit und cus1t< m, they had become so much attached Wftere the people are one, the house in which they tie represented surely ought to be one. But where 1 the people are twe?where some are great and some are littlr, gome are lords and some are common*?we may allow the high to be gathered together into a high place, and the low and common to be assembled ii. a house ol commons. We can see no other reason or motive for two houses. But there are other very interesting and important particulars in this constitution, which demand ' our attention. It will be Been ttiat the National Assembly has placed great power and patronage in the hands of the President; he is to possess a power of appointment and of dismissal, gwatly ex. ceedirp that which is possessed by the President af tliA United it/>a Wm (aur onmu ovil lain apprehended from this arrangement. It is true, the National Assembly ha? not omitted to place many checks upon tlie President. Tliere is the Council of State, without whose advice the President cannot itir a step; but a man of talent would soon convert them nil into his creatures. Then, again, there is to be a High Court ot Justice, to try the President; but who would venture to try the man that had the power to turn them out ot office 1 With one hand the constitution gives liberally both j>ower and patronage to the President, and w;th the other it deala out checks, and impediments, and provisoes. l>at we fear either he will overcome the checks by means j of the patronage, or that they may make a mere I tool of him, with all his power and patronage. | We would not, however, prejudge the case. The ' Lorg Parliament and the first National Assembly | got along very well without any head?king or president?at all; and it strikes us that the thing must come to this at last in France: either the National Assembly will rule supreme, and the President *nd his ministers will be its instruments and tools?mere nominal, honorary personages; or else, on the other hand, the President will rule supreme, and make the Assembly a mere tool to him. At all events, the French republic is now at last airly launched ; and, if successful, we are not sure but it may become a model for all future republics in Europe. In her new system, for the first time in all the annals of constitution-making, she has now abolished the representation of castes and classes?sne nas no nigner or up, er nouse ; no conservative or aristocratic body; no senate or elders. The National Assembly represents the people, and no class is recognized but the people. This, we think, is the correct principle. The only genuine conservative principle is the antagonism ot two popular parties, which we have already described, which are, to political affairs, like the lwo opposite forces, or poles, in the electricity of the material world. We are inclined to believe thut on this principle the gallant bark of the French republic, now atlo&t, will Bail well and securely on the never very pacific ocean of this sublunary world; and that other republics, not even excepting our own, may see reasons, one of 'hese days, for approving, and, it may be, even for adopting hereafter, the simplicity of the principle on which her constitution is based. Nous verroni The Republic ov the Sierra Madrk.?The manifest destiny of the United States is working its way southward as ra; idly as it can. By the act of emigrants trom the United States, in establishing themselves in Texas, revo'tmg against the central power, accomplishing their indeI<endence, and finally in being annexed to this country, we obtained a vast accession to our territory, oi land unequalled for its fertility, with a climate truly delicious. In the course of a few years, war broke out between Mexico and thi United States, and when peace was concluded, we acquired nearly, if not quite, one-third of her remaining territory. These two slices have been handsomely annexed; but instead of being tied up and being of no use, as they were under Mexico, they are o, en to the enterprise of our own citizens. and to emigration from all the down-trodden countries of Hwope. According to indications and appearances, there ie further acquisition ot territory from the same source in store for us; not, however, by the acta of American emigrants, as was the case in the acquisition of Texas; nor by war dircctly, as in the case of our second acquisition; but by the voluntary acts of a portion of the Mexican people themselves, without receiving either encouragement or assistance from the people of this country. By intelligence received from Mexico, we are informed that preliminary measures have been taken by the governor and a large portion of the people of Tampico, to proclaim the independence of that State, under the title of the republic of Sierra Madre, and there is every probability of its success. That the people of that State, if they are really desirous of becoming separated from the rest of Mexico, can do so, we think there is very liitie doubt; for the central government is powerless to contend agairfst a well organized and united movement of this kind. If the project be carried out, the question arises, what will the ultimate destiny of that independent State be 'J To this there can be but one an- f swer?annexation to the United States, in the 8 course of a few years. If such be the course of a events, it might lead to another war with Mexico, s acd that war would, like the recent one, lead to t more indemnity for the past; and thus it will go on, r until, in process of time, the whole of that beauti- i lul country shall be transferred from its present owner to the United States, and become part and c parcel of this great confederacy. c It will be interesting to watch the progress of c this new movement. We are not yet done with t Mexico. We shall probably have another lone and i disputed account to settle with her before five ' years, which will give a large balance in our favor i at the time of final settlement. __ ! Ot.r> Hixkkrism and Fritjcoats.?The demo cratic boye and girls are informed, by a notice published in their organ, that a special meeting of the Council of Sachems will be held at Tarn- 1 many Hall, ihis evening, at which business of the utmost inii>ortunce will be transacted. This " buuncm of the utmost importance," is no more nor less than to take into consideration that the barnburners of the tenth ward have announced their determination of giving a ball, and to devise some plan of preventing them from getting the use of that establishment for the purpose. j This is ccrtainly carrying hunkensm to a great ' extent. The free soil young ladies are very hand- 1 pome and sparkling?we think it worse than van- ' dalism to prevent them from dancing on the floors ! of the wigwam. What! carry hunkensm among j the petticoats ! The idea is absurd. Come, old hunkers, *how your gallantly. Ex-Covkhvor Seward on General Tayi.oii.? One of ex-Governor Seward's private political letters, written before the election, has just been h t out by Thurlow Weed. It is a funny letter, and will be found in tliis duy's Herali. The ex(?ovenn r, like a narrow minded |>clitician, thinks tl at seme of General Taylor's letters before the election were "inappropriate and unseasonable." We don't think so?the people did not think so. General Taylor is a straight forward, honest mm; he does not, like mere j>oliticians, from ex-Governor Seward down to ex-President Van Buren, run one way and look another. If he has any thing to say, he calls black blaek, and white white. The only mystery that ever appeared in his letters, was the solitary allusion to a certain ancient gentl? man called yEsop, and we believe there is only one modern genth man, called M?jcy, with the patch on his breeches, that can tell to whom it applied. The ex-(?< vernor takes this round-about way to be elei ted Senator next winter, and talks most tragical); and pathetically of the free soil princip es?intending, no doubt, to make that a platform to compel the Taylor party and administration to come to hii rescue. If lie should lose it, he can be pathetic again. * ? Amkeican and Engmsh Stkamhiiiih ? XlIKli J MAfMtter ?We hav? frequently, within the pastyetr. amided to the construction and managenit t;t of American ocean steamships, and have been as often called ujKin to record irregularities, diea*tert>, and accidents, arising from mistakes which seem to us to have been committed through want of u proper t>y?eni being pursued by those who have the su|ierinteiidence of affairs. It has been much the fathion, ami it is still in vogue, to hold up (lie regularity which is apparent in the jierformances of the various English lines of steamers, as a standard to which the Americans ought to reach, and to copy at) n?ar as possiblt their m< st correct features, in orderto effect something like system and order in the operations of our vessels. These suggestions, so often given, are in a measure good; 1 ut to follow them strictly we should be led into as many errors, and perhap9 grmter ones, than have yet attended the eflorts of our own people. Accidents as serious and as mortifying have oc, curred to English steamers, bearing the highest re. putalion, as frequently it not more so, than to those now in the American service; but by the judiciwus policy of the managers, and the interest each and every officer employed feels in the welfare of his ship or company, all difficulties and accidents are carefully suppressed from public observation. While this course is stiictly observed, for the purpose of retaining the confidence of the travelling people, and maintaining theircharacter assateand perlect vessels, our faults and defects are, on slight provocation, blazoned and magnified to the world; and by those whose duty it should be to guard against thecirculation of reports calculated to throw discredit upon their ships. Every officer in the English mail steam service is selected as much for his general intelligence as for his nautical ability, and is sworn to direct all his efforts and powers to the interests of the company, wherever he may be thrown ; and hence ia the perfect discipline and unanimity which mark the workings of these vessels under trying tuid disagreeable circumstances. We have been led to these remarks by mviduous comparisons daily made, and to correct, if possible, the evil which exists, at least to a great extent, in the management of Uie Washington and Hermann?the consequences of which have lendtd to cast discredit upon all steamers claiming to be American. The Washington and Hermann have been put before the world as models of the most perfect calibre, and have, since their construction?being the first to run across the Atlantic from this side ol the water?occupied a prominent position, with the eyes of Kurope eagerly watching to detect the slightest failure. That they have l>een, to adegTee,defective, must be acknowledged; but not more so than have been those of our neigh, bor. The daily reports, in the English papers, will show that even those occurrences, which must nece6sari ly come to light, are far more nu tntrous in proportion to the number of vessels em" rioyed, than are those to which we refer in our service. This is a truth which can be substan. natea oy me imcis memseives, as tuey appear m he columns of the Herald on the arrival of every Liverpool vessel. But while we endeavor to point out the evils which attend the course of aome, we must lot forget to give credit where it is due; Mid the instance of perfection and good malagement in marine afldirs, which we quote with leasure, serves to offset the annoyaice and the >rejudicts occasioned by the mishaps to the Atlanlic ships. The line we refer to, is that which more than two years since was established by Messrs. Spoflord, Tilesteon A: Co., between this port and Charleston. The undertaking, by good management, has been signally successful. The [irincifal in .the concern, Mr. Tileston, under R'hoee auspices alT'aifs move, is a merchant of the lighest standing, who, by great industry, energy, ind talent, has risen |to a position in his business it once honorable and profitable; and his line of iteainers is a* yet unsurpassed by any constructed. 3iuce these vessels have been running, no accilent, nor the slightest deviation from set rules, has ccutred to cause a departure from the r*gular ind ev*n course put sued with unabated success, luring that period. The secret of the good forur?e attending the enterprise of Spollord, Tiles on oc \jo., in soieiy in me managing department, rlere there are no conflicting interests; the power o act is concentrated and rests in the hands of Mr. rileston, who is at liberty, having the full confiience of other owners, to use it with that discretion md judgment which characterise every operation connected with this line. When either of these vessels, the Southerner and Northerner, arrives, in internal fcurvey of the slap is made. Mr. Tieston makes it a point, in his duties, to examine horoughly every dtpirtment, to see that nothing, rom the engine room to the kitchen, is wanting o render the ship perfect in all its details, and that everything be supplied which may add to the comort of passengers. Advantage is taken of the dull eason to ovei haul each vessel from stem to stern, Lnd every care used in the fitting u(>, to reader uccess doubly sure. Th;b season, we L'arn, both fe Southerner and Northerner are to be completely efurnifched, painted and renovated. No alteration n engines or hull has ever been necessary. With the example thus set within the precincts ?f our own city, how much might some of the :ompanic8 profit by emulating it! They need not :opy the English customs, so long as there is a iystem at work, profitable and accessible, urlucli, if followed, will be sure to give tone and character to their affairs. Companies should never meddle Kith the detailed aflairs of a ship, as their move, nents, where decision and action an**necessary, are isually tardy and conflicting; and often, if not ilways, prejudicial to the interests oi the concern. Ct:riols Letter from Paris?Something Anot;r L<eris Philippe.?We publish elsewhere, to-day, he translation of a letter written from Paris, by >ne of the National Guards who visited London with li s legion, at (he end of October last. It is 'xceedingly graphic and characteristic, and conains some curious details of the entente corr/ialt which reigns now between republican trance and iristocratic England, proving tlmt the old prejudices ?elween these two great nutions have almost disippeared in these latter days. The visit to Louis ['hilippe is the richest thing of the kind that ?ve ever rend. How courteous are the <iueen, ords, and commons of England, to the great re>ublic, anno domini 1MIS! Quite a change since I7!t"2. A French army ol 600,000 republicans, and i fleet of :JOO ships and steamers, have, of course, ome little eflect on these courtesies extended by he English aristocracy. Pmundkr and Roiibert.?The Union and Inclligcnttr, the two party jourrals in Washington, ire republishing, from day to day, the speeches lelivered by members of Congress at the last emon, at the rate of seven dollars and a half per olumn. We have heretofore inquired, and now ej eit the question, what on eaith ib the object of ublishn g speeches six, nine, ana twelve months, ifter their delivery ! bucli things are never reaif,' xcept when they are warm and fresh from the speaker's lips. It is nothing but plunder and rob>ery, to waste the public money in this manner; j ind the only object there can possibly be in view n the matter, is to prolong the existence of two vorthless party journals, which have not energy Bough to live on their legitimate resources, and o fill the pockets of their proprietors at the expense of the public. A* E.vw tb at the ' ?i'KRA.?The visitors to the 'l>era Mouse, la.-t evening, witnessed a ri?h and acy seen.? not laid down in the small bills. The >rincipal performers were the manager, Fry, <ignor Henedetti, and the friends of etch among lie audience. For a time, the regular perlorminces were stop|>ed for the introduction of the icw scene. Particulars to-morrow J i St %mi.liaincb from Haiti -We have received ft copy of a proclamation issued under date of the 4th in?t., by President Faustin Soulouque, of Haiti, of which we give a condensation herewith. From the absence of any files of papers up to that date, we are unable to give any account ot the origin of t1 is manifesto. The proclamation commences l>y thanks to the l>eople fr>r their mark of confidence iu liim, in electing him 10 the Presidency, and promising always to uphold their rights. He regrets that lamentable occurrences have taken place in the country, and congratulates them that the friends of law and order have gained the victory, and rails on them td fiMKfnin Kv thpir cw>ta tlin nr^w?>nf nf?np**tnl s*nnr)ifion of the republic?the re-established commercial confidence, the revival of agriculture. Arc. He then goes on to address especially, the inhabitants of the eastern portion of Haiti, who are still led astray by ambitious and designing men, wiioare dreaming of empire and authority lie bid4 them remember they are of African blood; that the island of Haiti is the only a?yhim for the race; that, in all other paits of the world, they are degraded and looked down on; and asks them how they can ever hoj>e for the respect of the rest of the world, if iliey thus persist in madly endeavoring to create ditfWdivisions among the diflerenf sections of the republic ; and moreover, points oui to them how defenceless they would become bv such a separation as they seem to wish for; they would be cut ofl?from their fellow citizens, in the north, soudi, and west?and shrewdly adds : " Have you forgotten that you live in the midst of your ci-tlevant masters?" He then goes on to say that, on reflection, they cannot help seeing their true interests, and that is to rejoin the republic; and concludes by calling on Haitians, in all parts of the republic, to unite, in accordance with the evident intentions of an overruling Providence that bestowed the island on them. Intkresttno Navai. Intsli.iornce.?It is rumored that Commodore Parker and Commanders Dupont, Buchanan, and Barron, of the navy have received furloughs from the Department, for the purpose of proceeding to Europe, to organize the new navy recently created by the federal German government. Commodore Parker is to nave the rank of admiral, ar.d his colleague, it is stated, that of vice-admiral, with the correspond, ingpay and emoluments. The selection of American officers to accom. plish this delicate and important duty, is a high compliment to our gallant little navy; and we are sure the confidence thus manifested will not be

disappointed or abused. We also learn that Capt.Latimerhas been ordered to the command of the frigate Savannah, now fitting out at the Brooklyn Yard,ar.d suppos&to be destined for the Pacific, as flag ship. Sevetart other officers are mentioned as being ordered to report for her by the 1st December; but as our information is not detinue yet, we omit a list ol their names. The Savannah goes to Nbrfoik first to be docked, and thence will carry out 200 supernumeraries to the vessels in the Pacific, whose crews, it is understood, have been greatly diminished by desertions, in consequence of the enormous bounty offered them to engage in the search for gold in California. llo! for California.?The gold mama of California is spreading over the country. We notice in our own advertising columns, and in the papers of other cities, that expeditions are fitting out for the El Dorado of the West. With the gold bedB as an attraction, California wil' soon outstrip Oregon and New Mexico, in riches and in population. It all that is said of the golu mines ot California be correct, liussia, with its Ural mountains, will sick into insignificance. Tde Cat.tt ornm Si kamkk*. ? The steamship Panama, for San Francisco, will sail this morning. The Oregon, which was to have made her trial trip ye&ieraay, win leave ior ner destination about the Ibt of January. In getting under weigh, yesterday, the Oregon got foul of some vessels, which caused so much damage that she was forced to defer the trip until the damage shall have be?n repaired. The Stkamkr Chkkokkk left, ye ate rd ay afternoon, for Savannah, with 56 passengers. Theatrical and Musical. Pa?k Tiieatkr. -The ' Love Chase" wu enacted at the Park last evening, and Mrs. Shaw again appeared as neighbor Constance. It was, as Is all her acting, a 'capital performance ; showing that in comedy at) well as In tragedy, that excellent actress is folly up in whatever she undertakes. Whether it be the haughty Countess, in love with her own serf, or the coquettish damsel, coying with her neighbor Wildrake, she is always equal to the tank for which she is cast. Her's is a verratile talent, and most useful in her profession, as well as entertaining to her auditors. Mr. Walcot acquitted himself well in the part of Wildrake, as did also Mr. Clarke, in the character of Waller The other parts were well performed, and altogether, the "Love Chare'' passed off admirably. The extravaganza of' Kortunio*' followed, and was also well enacted by Messrs. Andrews. Chapman, Walcot, Hunt, and Mesdnm?s Gilbert, Taylor, and others. It Is an amusing burlesque, and Is to be repeated. Mrs Shaw's engagement at the Talk is near its olose, but we see that the Vonplaislr troupe are underlined, and wi.l soon mak tbtir appearance. Bowcnr TurATsr.?The new trs runs well. I'.very evening, thus far, it has b"en received with much applause, and the various pt-rfV r hare all done remarkably well. Miss Wemyts has > own muoh *alent In the personation of Genevieve. This young lady, though comparatively young to the stage?for we believe she has not been more than two years upon itLas already made for herself a name and reputation as an actress, that we are persuaded will continue to increase every teason. Regarding the iiowery Thestre establishment, one cannot but be struck with the great enterprise manifested in the management of it. Mr. Itamblin has indeed shown himself to be a manager of no ordinary tact, to sustain so handsomely a* he does, two of the most prominent theatrea in the I'nion. in such splendid style. We are glad to see that he receives patronage commensurate with his efforts. Signora Ciocca, Slgnor Neri, and Mr. Smith, are now performing nightly at the Bowery, and their graceful dancing and well arranged balltl dn trUittmmli are much admired. The usual variety of faroe, melodrama. liO , is given nightly To night the new tragedy, a ballet, and two other interesting pieoes, will be played. The charming little Penin* will appear In one of the pieces, vi?: the "Wandering Boys.'' They are very interesting young actresses. Broadway Tiika i*r..?The much almired play oT 'The Stranger" was performed her* last evening, before a fashionable auditory. The many touching Incidents wiih which thin popular piece is Invested, having referenoe to domeitlo life, always insure for it, particularly where a talented and efTeotive east are introduced, a cordial receptien upon the public boards. The prlnoipal character of the " Stranger," by Mr. Murdoch, was sustained last evening with infinite ability. Ills fine conception and gsntral delineations i of the part, were a powerfully wrought and truly af- j footing picture of wounded manly honor and in the i concluding scene with Mrs. flaller. the wife. (Yllss K. j Wallack.) a chord seemed to have been touched in the I hearts of mo>t in the house, which drew forth as would 1 appear, the "tender tear of sympathy.'' Perhapathls . is about the best commentary that could be made I upon the able powers of the actor But It would b* | doing Injustice to the excellent talents of Miss Wallack, not to award to her that full meed which she so richly merited, from her admirab.e personation of the character of Mrs Haller throughout ?n d particularly in the last scene with the Stranger As a young actress, she has considerably improved since her first tdorts upon the Broadway boards; and at the fall of the curtain both were called out amid loud and protected applause. The entire cast acquitted themselves in a highly creditable manner, and the piece went off with inach success A 'Cm dt (Jiillop," by Celefte und Wiethrff succeeded the pl?y The nylph like graces in this bountiful art. whl:h has been justly Myled the ''pot-trr of motion." wer?' 4hflljt4 with her usual ability by this young nml popular iantruir, who (UK gTerted with loud burnt* of applause. The cnt"rtainroente] of the evening passed off with entire tela I. "The Inconstant," will be repeated this evening by request, in which Mr MurJonh will appear as young Mirabel, and alsoa* Dirk Dashall Nat iowai. Tmeathk.?Among other feats performed prery evening at this house, by Mr. Canfluld, the American Sum son, I* on* wblch all will acknowledge to be very extraordinary, though at the same time quite natural; mad that !?, Ills drawing a whole theatre fall of people after him. We say this l? a natural feat, for certainly hie feat* of strength surpass everything we have ever Been, and ao one eaa be aurprlned at the way the people flock to tee him. Hamson, Hercules, ?r any other (trong man of ancient times, muet have been powerful fellows. If they eurpaeeed thti modern wonder. I.est evening the house wat crowded to excess, and the various performance* were finely gone through with. We mutt notice the acting of Mr*, leherwood she la a most beautiful woman and clever ictreea. In fact, the National eaa now boast of eeve Ml moat talented actrra?ee ?noh wMIh Mentayer, Mr*. | Chapman, Mr*. Mierwood Ike Meeara MoKariand. 1 Dawe*. I'ardey, Herbert Burke, Tiltos, be , are alao 1 great favorltea To-night, Mr CanO/ld will again %ppt ar A laughable faro#, and the grand drama of "The I 1 Spirit of the Water*," will makH up the bill On Kftdiy evening, the polite aud attentive Mr Purdy t??i bid a benefit, and will produee extraordinary attraction*. I BuaTon'* Tn**iaie.?The excellent attraction at this theatre la*t evening, brought together a mnpecta t ble audience to vitueei the admirable perforrainoei. Tbe first niece was the celebrated oomedv. In t? I called " The Did fcneli-h Gentleman,'' which was, as | ^ usual, exoeedingly well played; and the introduction of the Morris Dance in the course of the pieoe. is very pretty. The Tatnborine Dance, by Miss Walters, was executed with chill and grace. " Musical Arrivals. or. the Manager in a Mess " went off wi<th great apolause, 1 and deservedly bo. as the burlesque is very good. and appears to take well with the audience, if we may i * judge from the applause given The evening'* enter- j ei tainmenta concluded with the old favorite, " Tom and Jerry in America." in which Mr Burton anil Mr Brougham are the principal attraction. To n'ght an , a (xcullent bill is offered?" Breach of Promise," ' Mu- ' sical Arrivals," and Tom and Jerry in Amerio?." ^ This surely must draw a crowded bouse. Broadway fiaci's, Thton aid Thomson, Bnotn- S Wat ?With the proverbial generosity of the proprietors of this clMsloal and instructive iaene of entertainments, tba proceed* of last night's performances were announoed us an appropriation to the fund for the re- w lief of the widows and orphans of deceased firemen, fa an intimation that orowded he spacious amphitheatre from the arena to the ceiling, and an event as creditable to the managers who designed the festival, w as it was honorable to the multitude who responded b< Jbe pause. We bavp rarely witnessed a m:>re at- j, tractive programme ?f entertainments, th?n that selected for this evening's interesting occasion, and never, on the part of the talented performers, could more energy and efficiency be manifested To re- i capitulate all the acts, would be a work of supererogation, ho frequently have we borne testimony to t p< the merits of the numerous and diversified aotors, who j ]? seem to improve by the repetition of their respective ; performances; bat we trust that the publio will bear I n' in mthd the philanthropy that dictated so noble a testimony to ho noble a oaum, and thereby encourage otbeis to imitate the example of Meaari Tryoa and Thompson. Hfrx'* Mvmcal SoLRM.'tiTr.?Tbla splendid con- CI eert, whioh haa been arranged ao aa to please the tastes and dispositions of all parties, by vooal and Instrumental music of the most classie and refined character, comes off this evening at the Tabernaele. The eon* cert will commence with the grand overture, "William s< Tell," which will be execated by the fall otohestra of P1 the Italian Opera Company, ander the direction of #1 Mr. Max Maretsec. Air. deUJuiut, by Madame Laboide; concerto, with orchestral accompaniment, by Henri Hers; sctna * cavatina, '* Krnanl,'' Hlgnorina Truffl; Duo, from "Norma," by Madame Laborde and Signorina Patti, and a Burlesque Impromptu, on two American airs, by Henri Hart Between the first and second parts, Gnng'la harmonious band will execute the beautiful waits, ''Farewell to Berlin." and the excellent flute player, attached to this famous band, will perform a grand solo. In the second part the whole Italian m troupr will again appear and exeoute several beautiful solos, trios, kc,and the amusements will elose with the ''Grand Prayer of Moise." From this great attraction we have very little doubt that the Tabernacle, this evening, will have assembled within its walls the largest and moat fashionable audience of the season. tli Gebmania Concert.- We were much pleaaed at t seeing that the musical efforts of this delightful band i were, last evening, properly appreciated by a large and j very fashionable assemblage of our citizens. The per| fermancee commenced with the overture "Guerrlere," by Lindpainter, and we must say a more beautlfal . display of musical genius, from violin to double bass, we have never listened to?it was a combination of te twenty-three instruments, whtch ware used with suoh \ fireoislon and skill as to create a unity and harmony, n sending forth the sneetest and most melodious sounds. Next followed a eavatlna by Madame Otto, n< in which shs gave cvidenoe of an exoellent musical eo education, in the sweet tones and thrilling ex?oution of a fine eoprana voice. It was followed by the most cl enthusiastic cheers. The "Soldier's Walts" was very lively and inspirating. and the solo on the trumpet was given with great sweetness of tone and modulation. But the principal feature of the eveni ng was the beautiful pot pourri, descriptive of all the musical , performances of the respective places of amusement, theatres, and otherwise, in the long line of Broadway, hi It was so perfectly imitative and familiar to the ears b< of the audience, and the harmony so thrilling, that reiterated cheers followed its performance. The subsequent pleoes, a grand aria by Madame Otto, and the "Storming of Constantino," were received with marked favors. In fine, the Germanla, as a band, will long be y rememDwru ay me cimens 01 ."New V ork aa possessing 0, every quality to charm the senses and souls of those j, who love the noble science which is described by the ] poet s: To soften rocks, and hiud the knotted oak." g, OcntiiL Musical Festival.?We are requested to at state that, with the aid of all the mutiteal ladies and tc geutltmen of this city, a grand concert might be pro- ti jected to take place next spring at .Castle Garden., the %[ collection to be appropriated to the Washington Moan- 3' ment. It is also suggested that some of the sublime <1 pieces of Handel, Haydn, nr . might be seleotad, as a: ; a thousand performers oould bs procured for such lj an occasion. The Idea Is good?we wiah it success. ii Ciimstv's Minstrels will never cease to attract M crowded houses. If one can judge from the past; here they have been singing night after nl ght for more than a year, and still no diminution in their audienoee.? ?< The fact is, they have, by long experience, grown to know the public taate so thoroughly that they oan C hit on the exact things to please it. Their programmes 71 are always excellent Melopeow.?White's Serenaders. at this house, are al pleasing the audiences nightly. The Melodeon Is one of the most respeotable places of amusement in the city. ?' Campbell's Mi*itri-l'? ? Kimberly and his Ethiv f j. pian friends, are great taotioians, and they have the " talent requisite to sustain their efforts. Tneir operatic burlesques, original songs, danoes, whistling solos, I by Luke West, melodies by Crosby, burlesque lectures, *, Stc , are all most amusing affairs. Their room is orowd- A, ed nightly. % The Nr.w Orleans Serefcaders hare made quite a to sensation by their peculiarly happy Ethiopian singing and other entertainments Their entertainment is pn divided into three parts, and the finale to thesecond N< part is the oelebrated scena from the Italian Opera, in lai whioh imitations are given ef all the eminent European singers. This scene Is a most amusing one. It alone Is worth th? entrance fee. The other portions . of the performances are equally entertaining. r( Smith'sMiwstrei.s, at the New Ilootn, are very well Bt patronized. Their programme Is always composed of inl I the most popular songs, and their dancing. ,v ca- 08 1 pital. of tiI WCi'l'i concert it i,lllrart Hai.l, Newark.? bu This distinguished composer and bis band of unrivalled 11,1 musicians, gave, on last evening, their first concert at ?b Newark. It la unnecessary for us to say anything in their praise, as they are so well known to the oommunitv that it would be superfluous Ilerr Oung'l and his band performed one of t'-eir most celebrated mi and popular programmes, which was renelved]wlth the pi moat rapturous applause; and although the audience on was not aa large as he has had in New York, still we at must say that it was one of the most select and |?, fashionable assemblages we ever hare had the pleasure fn of witnessing. mm ZoOLOfllrAL I-llTITt'Tr?Va* Amui-ro? Boweht.? ta i This eitablishwent now contains forty-eight oages of animals from Africa, Barbary, Ilvngal. Kamchatka, loi and. we believe, from every section of the habitable na and uninhabitable portion of the creation, all reduced, I-< ; through admirable and incessant training, to the dia- $1 ; cipline and teaching of uian, who exercises his despo- po tic power with equal success over the lion and the on I tiger as the leopard and the stork. It is a grand spec- IS | tacle. such an assemblage; aad all nuch exhibitions p'i ! should be vl-lted as affording a practical illustration tal of that knowledge of natural history which generally Ov 1 fi lms the great inducements to youth to read and exa- an , mine the wonderful tales that form a portion of their tlv | earliest education. Here stand the living heroes of bli many a schoolboy's study; and here he may enjoy, by I with safety and security, many a rational hour In !? < sweet communion with the loyal Bengal tUer, the frr horned owls of Lapland, the camel from Arabia, the aw i lion and lioness of Numidia. *t! Octwittiwo Tiir Magician.? ThtMirtUc C?i?- *? litr, of the 2^d Instant, tells the following story I Hfrr Alexander, the magician started for St. Louis, J*J yesterday, and having a good lot of baggage and boxes, * chartered a wagon to convey his baggage to the boat. r. On its arrival at the wharf, the magician perceiving . that a long box, in which he had packed his curtains, !?* appeared unuKuallv heavy to the wagoner, went to his : _ assistance In taking It down they bandied It pretty roughly, which caused an audible grunt to issue cu from the box. The driver, In dismay, retreated and _ ' left the magician tonianage it by hin<elf. He. think- | 1'? iiiu there waa aomethlrg mori' in the bo* than ?P' draper?. commenced examining it mot* cloaely. Near to the lid there was an aperture cut of a finger'* length. 10 Prorurlng a hatclmt. he knocked the top off of the bos. w" and out jumped a big he-dnrkey, who had enaconsed himself there with a plentiful supply of provisions for a . week's voyage. The fellow outran all pursuit,'and Alexander olofed hie box, and started for the ateamer. Dempater and Wilson are in Boston. gH1 The Vitnneae children are in Haiannah. They w, were very successful in Charleston At It la raid that a respeotable young printer la about to make hi." appearance at one of the theatres in Boston, In a popular character. The Steyermarkiache company oontlnue at Boston u. Strakoach is to glTn the greatest muaical entertain. Ma ment, at Dot-ton. on Saturday next. II. Bourcicault, the author of " I.ondon Aasurance,"' {!" " Used Up," and other popular dramas, has recently been before the Bankrupt ('curt, In l.ondon He la a young man, not more than i!ft years of age Ilia mother P.* waa an Irish lady, and his father a Frenchman. Hour- I>* clcauit himself was born In Ireland. The Kilmlste family are In Newark The Hansera are" carrying the town" of Hartford. The Moravians are in New Haven. They meet with y, success to Marble, the comedian, is in Buffalo. , lt Benefits ok tiie Cherokee.?First (jiiftlity New ] York beef, OjrMera, Hnrl oilier articles, arc now re- jll( gulsrly received In this olty on each arrival ?f th" off) ( berokee, and these supplies are not alone for Savan |(n rah, but flad theirway Into thelnterlor Ontheoth?r ro, hand, Southern venison, grlta. he are aent northward, tR| and when spring arrives there will be a great Northern ,jle dam and for those early vegetables which are produo?d lb, here befnre the heat of the sun haa unlocked the ley he chains Of winter in that region. - .Sa?ntmS Qrtrgitin. _ j TELK?KAf?^ WTRl.UfiR5C?? Intelligent* f?v >m 8nnta Cn.fi " **?. for. 18. 184?. Tke St Joseph* (Mo ) Gazette thatdfttes Trom antft Ke to tbo 18th October bars* k that plio* Everything w?? quiet in th? ioiaft>.'* *n<1> Slnee th* essatlon of hostilities, the people hare ^ re urnwl to the ordinary occupations of liK ???" or be outcast* of society, ?lle even for ft Meiim. An ition. ,5onilsu? tbelr depredations, but,in ^'M'*!1 be nolic.' of Sftntm ITm la . ?,l ?ll .?u r.t Ik. . Mn i re promptly pnnibbed. Business of all kinds was dull, and the traders v?r? elllng off their stock* of goods at Tery lew prioM. Col. Washington, the military oommandani, had rrired, and was well reoeived He was already making iiitabl* dispositlou ot hie foroe*. Major Metk, Lieut. Hankins, and the other offloew nd men were all in tine health and spirits. But few Indians were in the neighborhood of the jed over the plains. ailing of tliv Acntlln? During Attempt to I'lie the National Theatre. Boitot, Not 29, IMS. The steamer Aoftdia railed from her wharf to-day, 1th ten passengers for Liverpool, and nine for Hall, tx. She carried no specie. A daring but unsuooeisful attempt was made last rening. to burn the National Theatre; bat the Hmm8 >ing qu'okly discovered, were put out without muoh ini:>ge being done. The irencent City. Nkw Oki.raks. Not. 20,1848. The favorite steamship Crescent City arrired at tbia >rt via Havana y?atft*day. She left New York on the th. and has thus made the passage In a little andU; In? days. Stcamwhlp Southerner* Baltimork, Not. '20, 1848 The steamship Southerner, Capt. Berry, arrlTed a" harlHton on Tuesday morning, from New York, Arkansas Senatorial Election. louiivillk, NOT. 24,1848. Msj. Borland is elected United Statu* Senator during (Tier's unexpired term, and William K. Sebaitlan ia ace of Ashley. It la thought that SeTler will be ected for the next term Illinois Klectlon. Louiitillb, Not. 24,1848. Offloial returns frem all bnt seven counties in this ?te give Cass a majority of 3.021. Mluvur) Klectlon. I.ouutilic, Not. 24, 1348. Returns from all but eight counties give Cass Mlf ajorlty. _ Sale of Public Lands. Albawt, Not. 28,184C. The sale of publio lands by the Comptroller was eonoued. wo Steamboat Accidents and Tblrty LItc, Lost. Cincinnati, Not. 28 8f f. M. The steamboat Wyandotte rv?,s wrecked a few aUe1 >ove Vlekaburgh on the 21st lust by whloh sad illsas' r thirty llTes were lost. The boat will be a total less' o farther particulars are g'ren. This afternoon the steamer De Kalb was run late iar the Cumberland Bar, by the steamer Gutter, ming in an opposite dlreotlon, and oompletely pslzed. Happily, no llTes were lost. Another Steamboat Accident* St. Louis. Not. 94,184t. The steamers Joslah Lawrence and Qondolier oasw collision on Wednesday afternoon. ftftT bIIm below >n>. sinking tha Gondolier in six feet water. Th? >at *u insured for $18,000?cargo a total Iom. markets. GHKWtWtftl, NOT. 38, IMS. The river it in * fine navigable stag* and atiii rising, lour?The proepect of the oloee of the oanali hat tuted receiver* to manifett more ftrmnsat, bat tha >maDd if limited, to that price* remain unohangad. quote $3 76 to $3 90 from canal and wagooa. and ft > to (3 37*;, delivered drain it without enquiry ? t'et of wheat at 73 to 75 eta. ax per quality, and oorn t 28 to 31?the former in tha ear; oatt from canal 25X ) 26 eenti ProvlMent? In old and barrelled maatt tere it but little doing. Meat pork it worth %V 44 to !> 60. Lard It tellinir at 6 to 6\i Green thoaldtra >' to 2^-.and hamt to 41,'. Mogt of the butlneaa Ding it in green meata Hog* are coming in freely ad tell at from $3 to (3 33. About 5,0u0 are told dalbut the transaction* will toon be larger WbUkey i barrel* telling at IB** to 16H Wool - There la hut ttle doing in the better qualitlet. and eemaon pulled ' worth about 18 ctt. Grocerle*?S?iet of N. O tugar 4Si to 6 for fair to prime, and molattei at 20 te 27 >nta. Dairy products?Butter 10 to 11 oenta, and leeta 6>?. with good demand for an eaatern market, otton?Nothing doing either in raw cotton or la irnt. Freights? to Pittsburgh?Whitkey 40 ct?. ptr ?1 To New Orleant. 25 to 30 eta par 100 ibt. balk, ad flour 50 ett. per barrel. PirTi?r?(i, Not. 28.1848. There are tlx feet nine iachei of water la the ehaa?1. and ttlll riling There hat been but little doing In our market linos le opening of the week, and our *eml-weeWy reTlsw areely altera flgurat. Flour? No demand beyond e regular trade tmpply. at $4 from t>e wagons, and I 12W to (4 18 from rtore. Grain?Wheat, aalet at to 79 ctt. at per quality. Corn. 32 to 35e. Oata, te 28c. Provision!? Sale* of banon. In balk, at 4Ko. be ratea for ptrceli at 4^ to 4^0 for ahouldert. 4^ 4*4'c for tldet, and flto 7c. tor bamt Butter, 8 to j'o Cheese, 5 to r.'^c for common and A to 8*io. for od. Groceries?But Tery little doing. Last tale! of hw Orleant tugar at 5 to 5li<>. ; New Orleans moi?et. -PH to 30c. ; and Rio coffee, at 7l? to 7><o. Albait, NOT. 28. 1848. Receipts within the pa*t 24 bou' *:?Flour fl 500 bMtj if at 1 600 buthelt; barley 6.300 butbelt There was > change in the flour market, and the article was dull yesterday's quotation*. Wheat?Salet of 4.00* ipbel* were made. Including Ohio or Wettsrn, at $1 ; and Generte, handtome at $1 23 Barley?Sales 3 400 butbela were made at 65c. Oats?SaU* of 6 0W ishel* were made at 34c. Beef? 8alea of 70 bbl* were ide. including met*, at $11 50; and prims, at $8. Ntt iange in other articles. Police lntelllgenrr> Jlrml of Ihr Suppmrri Murderer.?An arrett was ide vetterdaT bT the aolice of the l-Hh ??ni Mchnian called Philip Knit*. on suspicion of being e of the murdering scoundrel* who fired three shots Mr CharleM Meigs. in 50th street. on Sunday night it, one ot which took effect in his neck; from tlM *Cts of which it is doubtful if he will recover. The ifonfr was taken before Justice Blakely, who d?iced him for a further hearing. Charpt of Enbet*l*mmt.? Officer Leland. of tha *t,r police, arrested yesterday a yn?ng man by the >ma of John M. Klcb. on a warrant issued by Justice >throp. wherein he stand* charged with embexiling 00 from the firm of George \1 Cbspman Ik Oo in?rters. N?. 130 Pearl street, under the following olrroetancta It appears that about tha first of Jan. 48. the accused was employed as clerk with the eoaaunants. and reported to them that the duties on cerin goods amonated to a certain sum. making it $109 er the just dementi Mr. C gave a check for this sun, id the >100 over was taken by the aooused, without e permission r f Mr. Chapman, and appropriated to town nse This fnet was sub?e<|ii?ntly discovered the Mmplalnanta, and the accused finally a)knowIged the embezzlement, left, and has been abient ?m the city until within the last few weeks. It waa ertalneU he had returned, and the charge was Intuted against him. The magistrate held him to ball answer the charge. Robbed nn ihr Fii t I'nintt ?Officer Oaughan. of the lib wsrd police, arretted, yesterday, a woman calling rself Mary Ann Smith, on a charge of robbing a p?-n countryman, by the name of Martin lleffln, of 1 wallet,containing $*2, while Is a house of dlnreputa lated at 11% Orange street Ou searohing the rain f money was found secreted in the ticking of the i, where it had evidently been deposited b? the nosed. Justice McOrath looked her up for trial Stealing llarnriM.? A fellow by t.tie nana of Jamef Ian was arrested yesterday, by officer Farrell, on a urge of stealing a ret of harne*s, valued at J.33 from ?stable No. 7fi Allen street,the property of William uglass. The harness was recovered, and the thief s locked up for trial by Justice Osborna. Movement! of IiirtlvKliinla. rhe following arrivnla are regintered at tha undern tioned l"botela : ? Irving lloutt ? Major O. Kaana, d Antonio. Texan; Hon. c. k Stewart, m CMlohld; Hon. c t. Walker, u.s 8 , Wl?con*ln; Hob. .J I.awrenee, M O., Tompklna eottniy; Hob C.tt. hertop. C 8.S., New Haropuhlre; lion. K B Holuiea, C., Monro* coonty; Hon D. 8. Dlcklnaou, If. 8. 8 , ogtianpton; Hon Judge Mn?on. Hamilton Madlaoa intj; lion Saml. 8. I'helpa, U. 8. S ; Hon K. Lawire, Hon. J. Collamore, M. C.; lion Wm Upham, 8. 8., Vermont.; Hon J W Bradbury, U. 8 8., line .Ittor Ihvn?Hon. R. Choate, Boston; Han. Johnaon. New Daren; Hon It Winthrop Boston; n. .1 Makln. Watrrtownj Hon. J. Smith. Benton; n. Hugh White. Cohota; Hon Hollla White. Ni? a; Hon. P. Nerlna. Maeaarhiiaettn; Capt Taylor, Itimore; General Wllmn, New llamo'hire; Julge laon. Cooperatown; Major Hooper. U. 8 Army rra I.t. Governor aleot, George W Pattar'on. II in bany on bualneaa connected with hia I.and A<enoy k1r Clifford, anr Mlnl?ter to Mexico, left Wanhlng* i, on Monday morning, to rejoin hi? family In line Ha expect* to reaoh Vara Cm' on hia rntira ha city of Mexico, to resume hi* ofllcl?l fnnotiona, '1y In January. HoMifiiH ?An Hllnty orcnrird u' Kvmsvtll*, [liana, on the Mth inal., brtween aonit* of the oar* i f tha ateambnat Mountalnaar and Charlea aa, a keeper of one of tha wharf b^ata. In tha me of tha affray, Mr. Moody, clerk of tha Moua ear. ahot llota, ft whloh ha ahnrtly afterwari d Mr Moody haa bean examined h?for? tha an>rltlea and held to ball In tha anm of 000 a hlah gave. for biaappeaianoe bafora tha ( rimlaal '.'ourt. Pvanmtlit Jautrial, Nor/. 1ft