Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 1, 1849, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 1, 1849 Page 2
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MEW YORK HERALD. ( MbWMt mt'r mf Paltoa W <! (M, .. ? r r ? ? C T T. <>* > u w n ? ? ? " ? ' PROPRIETOR AND EDITOR. JIOTK ? TO OOKHISIHiNUKNTa. fLVhTAkT VOMKSIIfttNDBNCM, .."(?<??>(?atrlaml ntu i .Jrm .1 uy ,/*,irUr of tA? 1oorld; \f 7,\ri' OMITY*iKtLlImMUCE, / mil t?rt$, ?r. if Ml I K E la km of Who for ii ii.ltHilrii for inter Hon mwiI k i?U?? *lea fir pubtioation. but m& ? fuaraoty /Ah yood Jtitth. *re mrnmnet retvru rejected cimimnniratione. THE HERALD ESTAUUSIIMElsT u open threu,keut Kb uipht. terms, rrc. /MK a AU V HMKAI.I>-I'hrrreditutn>, 1 l??tl *<>r ??py -? v' ??><<"? the uoRxrsa eiui ion ? o'clock i U ?M<* diit'tbuttd before breuJl.fait;tk* Artt AFTERhUOS EDITION emu be h id of the newtbty 1 O t llK h . ! lid thf MfCOIld tit 3 o clot'B, Pi M< TW4.' H'EEhl. V HEKAI.U, for circulation on thie ('anUnent ii puhhthed eery Saturday, ft '" ? cents per copy, r 13 titi annum; fit* circulation in Europe, and printed in French ouJ EnpUeh. .11 cniti per copy, or %i per anaav , the latter price to ieicluric thr poitaye, THE DHll.AH n El'hLY UERAI.fi every Monday, 2 mute per copy; $1 per <innum; li.r coi/ie? to club*, 4*'-. fit pt r annum The Dot lor Herald mil not lontain any matter petbltihed tn the H'rckly Herald. Al l. I.UTTERS by mail, tor subirriptieni, or wUh aip+rtuemente. to be pott paid, or the poetnpo 1rill be ded+rir.< t> uui the money remitted. ADVERTISEMENTS (renewed every marninp, and fmblithrd Ui the moruinp ,md afternoon eJitiorn, and it pit ( rat.) mt reaionable jiricct; to be written in a plain, tPfible manner; the proprietor not retponiible for errort hi monutc ript. j> ffKTISt' of i ill kindi exeouted beautifully, and with ep eh Ordert reeeived at the otftco. ALiUfcEMENTS THIS EVENING. MWERY THEATRE, Bo wary-Viuwie*. (MIDWAY THEATRE. Broadway?Kins ONbil? tanu jiciiitjh-si.amo and cuaihcb. NIBLO'S WARDEN, Br?a4way?U?i?i.l?. BURTON'H theatre, Charab?r??lr?et--Ki-.?o*aft m lit*? a Dat Aitiu the Etia-joh* Dons*. NATIONAL THEATRE, Chatham ?i(>iar??Tm? Iirwm LM-liruLi' riu*?i*i.hi limi.oom. OLTHPIC THEATRE, Hroad way?Cm on u a? MUTtlJ 1*1.*. VICHiMI'S' HAI.L?Cmriitt'* HituniLt?T?ta?i HvaiCAi.il?Ethiopiak Sinui.ie. tabernacle?qbamu vim a? [hitiwiiktal ohciiit. CHINESE MUSEUM. Broadway-rrom li.M.mt r. m_ >*w York, flotiday, ()ftob?r 1, 1949* Oar Foreign Policy?Mr. Clayton and tn? Cabinet. The indications of the foreign policy about to be pursaed by the present cabinet, furnish some slight parallel to the line of policy which was adopted ear the close of the last century, under the administration of the elder Adams, and concocted by jhs old and respectable federal party of that day. On the retirement of the immortal Washington to Mount Vernon, at the end of his second presidency, John Adams became President of the United States, after an embittered contest between Jefferson and himself, in which the foreign policy of the country was a strong and paramount eleven!. At the commencement of Mr. Adams's career, the foreign policy of the country did not Bhow that distinct and broad feature,on the general question'between republicanism and monarchy, which it did after he closed his career, by defeat at the end of his term. Vet a few months was sufficient to roveal the character of the policy adopted by John dams and his advisers. in that day, the great popular agitation was between the French republic and its reminiscences in opposition to the movements and policy of the old monarchies and feudalism of Europe. MrAdams's cabinet, unfortunately for its own success, and in opposition to the spirit of the American people of that day, adopted a line of policy in utter and bitter hostility to all sympathy with the French republic and French republicanism throughout the world. On every occasion, that cabinet assumed the side and played into thv hands of the ministers, agents and diplomatists of the old monarchies. We might enumerate various acts and incidents illustrating this general view of the policy assumed by the old and highly respectable cabinet of the elder Adams; but it is unnecessary. The history o those days will furnish the anxious enquirer with all the facts of the case. What a singular parallel do we not find in the policy of the present cabinet, headed by Mr. Clay, ton, and imposed on the un suspecting Genera Taylor, our magnanimous President! What a singular parallel between the position now as aumed toward* the French republic of the present contrasted with what is pursued towards the absolute and military despotism-) on both continents! At the end of nearly half a century, we ee.by some inscrutable dispensation of Providence, a policy adopted by the Americ in cabinet, similar to that which broke down the adininiMratioa of John Adams?a policy hostile to the spirit of the American people, and insulting to their warm and energetic sympathy for republicanism, wherever it is to he found. Already, the efforts made by Mr. Clay ton and hia organ.*, to crrnte a quarrel out of a juration of etiquette with tin- French republic, while he ia endeavoring to |?rop u|> and sustain the wilitary despotism of ^jmin, for a little while longer, n this continent, prfirsti a aeries of facta which, when sufficiently brooded over, will cause a rebound in the hearts of the American people, and jead to consequences very unfortunate to the unbounded popularity of our |?atrioiic President, who k?s been entirely bewildered by the meshea of a arrow set of politician*at Washington. Such an attempt to get up a quarrel with France?to cre-tte a rupture with the only republic in the old world? ban be? n for fifty year* under the b an in this great ountry; and the attempt to revive u at this Lite day, by the tea-pot cabinet, headed by Mr CUyton. will never succeed in thin great, enlightened, and liberal age, among such an intelligent and reading generation as ia now spread over thia great out try. Amrnrea L?iPt.r>KATic Row at Wa^huton ? m<>\cp tmk TmroT Carinkt ? We have further intelligence from Washington, of a row between Mr. Clayton and the Minister from Chili, in the letter of our corresjamdem to-day?also, the luithrr movements of the teapot cabinet in the caae I Mr. IVuaein, and the aound and sensible judgment of Old Km gh ?>nd Heady thereon. As the matter now st inda, we shall take afrong aide* with Gen. Taylor, in thepoaition which he haa t*>Uen. He is the man to take a position, and to tanri to it. We have, however, a sort of protocol jo submit to Mr. CI; yton, (for we like Mr. Clayton onie,) aa the entering wedge to a treaty of peace b? nailer. luther Matliew is moving southward, and will shortly be in Wa-hinuton. If, therefore, Mr. Clayton will come furward andxign the pledge for two >ears, or even for eighteen months, we -l.-ll 1., 1 _ l,U .11 L:- i i- I . mm?ii in uiiu < n, ail Ml" DIUDUITP, Hn<l a?y nO > ?.or?- about them We ahall inter into a corr?*apondence, and a treaty, and m promise, not to km out of temper or kick up a panic aliout it. We hall aim help him out with Cavallo and Ckili, and id him to r< Mpre the rnJmltcmduiU with the liry I Tunis. Wr may even get up a dinner of chowder, like that of the Filirnm dinner of Mr. Webster mi Matter Willis, at Cape Cod. When we have no ware in Menco, and no revolution! in Europe, a teapot cabinet furnishes excellent matter for rwspwp* rs, and wm?- Hmawmrnt to the public, if if it does not laat too Iobk< Later rmm Yw< atsn.?The brig Mrlazzo.Capt. Nichols, arrived at this port yeattrday, from ^iaalt whence ahe nailed on the 1 Oth ult It was r<*port*d, ?brn C?pt. Nichols left, that the Indian* w>-re within llfteri miles of the place, and It waa e*. pe<fed that an attack would soon be made. Th?nhahitants w??re greatly aJarmed, of courae; bu* th? suthorities were preparing to give the Indiana a warm reception?and they were trength??ned by a? m?- MW m# n from Merida. Focramia fir, Loi n Ar?hlh?l4 (Jambla. tit? h??n an- irte l r- ftn a'Ur at it l,??ia. la the plaoa r<f Inhn W Wtm?r r?mf>r?4 Tha te)?(rraph on Sainr^f M, mmiMi ttl Oan>bt? at Poj'.nvter lu? losatl an err??. Tax Astob Plac* Mamackk?'Thx Gksatmt Dikvikt of tub Aoi.?The celebrated Harvey discovered the circulation of the blood, and, ever since, his name his been famous. Galileo discovered that the eurth on which we lived revolves, instead of the sun, and he id accordingly set down as one of the celebrities of the past. Archimedes discovered some new problems hi geometry, and his name has come I j tii wn from ancient times, encircled with a halo of 1 glory. Even in our own time, llerscliell made himself famous by the discovery of the pl.tnet which is named after him ; Hnd Baron Napier, Lord of Marchiston, made himself equally famous by 1 the difcovery of logarithms. But all those celebrated men anil wonderful discoverers, are outstripped, and left entirely out of sight, by a quiet, modest individual, who is known to a certain few ! under the toubrh/uet of liiratn Fuller, now occu' pying the post of Naval Storekeeper at Brooklyn, i | on tlie look out continually after the big cannon, | so that they don't run away. This new genius in j the art of discovery, is also editor of an evening I pa|*-r, of little circulation, and his published his : discovery in his columns, disclosing the origin, i cause, and everything, about the famous Astor j Place riot, and the massacre of the 10th of May i last. Here is the wonderful revelation :? ' The qoarrel of the two aotorn wan but the oeonlon of the riot; the ewufce bad it* origin in the state of hit ternend we hare dexuribed, and we traoe the bloodshi-d of that awful night to the cimpie well kuowu fact, that the manager of the Opera had teet i Jit In refuse ? ?' a ton I rut to the editor of the Nnv foil- Herald. 'Behold how greitt a matter a little tire kindluth! ' " What a pity Mr Fry, the manager of the Opera about u y?ar ago, did not know his business bet- j ter. If it be true, us stated, that the refusal of a , season ticket to the editor of the New York Herald, \ was the cause of the massacre df twenty-five quiet citizens, and the wounding of sixty others, the editor of the Herald has certainly produced a great rumpus about a very small affair. Such a discovery, for the first time revealed, is utterly astounding. But with regard to the season ticket, the fact happens to be otherwise than it is stated. The editor of the Herald had a season ticket tor the first eason of the Opera ; but finding he was cheated out of his due in the abrupt termination of that sea- ' son, lie refused to pay money for any other season, and when he went to th? Opera?which was very seldom?he paid his way, lik? any other quiet citi" xen, at the door. This fact, now for the first time divulged, conflicts with the astounding discovery of the Naval Storekeeper, and that of another distinguished genius in the same line, M. M. Noah, I who occupies a sinecure post in the New York Cvstom House. We rather think w? could name individuals more nearly connected with the creation of that riot than the editor of the New York Herald, who wai not on the spot during the not, never saw it, and knew nothing of ltn details, except what was furnished by the general press ?f the city. There was a certain celebrated card published, inviting Mr. Macready to play after the first night, on which it appears a collision took place between th? fatuous Captain llynders and Ilirani Fuller himself; but about what wi neither know nor care. That card wbh signed by Washington Irving and a number of | other persons, some resectable and stmt ?ther- I wise; and we believe tickets were given by some of them, by the dozen, to certain fighting characters about town, who attended the theatre that night, and assisted in kicking up the row which led to the riot and the awful massacre that followed. Wa think the highly respectable gentlemen who signed that card, or manifesto, to the public, calling on 'hem to go t? the theatre, together with the other ! unknown characters who issued and circulated a | ! counter document, calling upon all the rowdies to j meet on the night in question?we think these ' movements had a greater effect in producing the | riot than the refusal of any manager to give a season ticket to an editor, nearly a year before the riot occurred. All the facts, however, Bi the latter branch of the Astor Place massacre, will soon come out on the trial of the famous Gaplain Kynders and his associates, who have been tndicted for instigating and inciting the riot, and who will probably be put upon their defence in a short time. we can < neip tninmng mat u is a nan piece or policy in our envious cotemporariea, to ascribe ; uch important, withering, far-reaching, and won* derful influence to the Iftir York Htntld and its ' editor, on every occasion. There is a small coterie j of them, who, whenever anything happens, throw , up their hands, look up to heaven, and attribute ! eveything to the terrible influence of the Net* } York lltiald, and the power of its shocking?very j sin t kin;; editor. In the year 1810, in consequence of a a.nnlar rivalry and jealomy, the whole daily pre?s of the city set on the Herald, and abused it ' in every possible way, for six months in succession. That campaign was worth to us, in the way of ad>erlising the merits of our journal, from thirty to fifty thousand dollars, in the increase ot patronnfe which it br?uiihl to us. The same portion of the press of the present day have learned common sense since that e*ent; but there is a small cli>|H?- of narrow-minded men connetted with the Sunduy press, and some of the | small evening papers, who are utterly inedible of I understanding history, or taking lessons from the | \ events thai occur before them, lliratn Fuller, the | Naval Storekeeper, who has revealed the wonderful discovery that the refusal of a seaaon ticket, by the manager of the Opera^to the editor of the j llrruld, eight or nine months previously, was the I cause of the riot and massacre in A?tor Place, ia ! fithef one of the most wonderful discoverers of | the nge, or belongs to the coterie of the smallest ! wits about town, to whom we have referred. He ' can take either position, as he listeth. He had better keep a sharp look out that the big cannon in the Navy Yard don't run awar. and leave editing new spapers to people who are ipialified for the duty. I General Taylor ought to give him some advice on the subject. Tha K<|*lii?rllal Mnna?l<oil of a Krtnth Milp. ?n?I thr llrltlah Bark Flora. Wt are Informed by aptain Whit*, of the brig AI1Wretta (trritril yoterday fmm VaUaaa. Thm.) that on bie pt*H(> beetperlenced a terrible hurricane which lasted from the 17th to the 30tb of September. On the night of tha *0th In lat. 30" 80, Ion 79* 60. he lell ia with the British bark Mora, Capt. AMiby. la a pinking condition ; he laj by during that night, and on the ne*t day f apt. A eh by and bli craw abandon* ! tbalr and facceeded in reaching tha brig In a whale boat Tba Mara wa* a new ?e??el, if 72} ton* burthen belonging to llaii. I aglaad ; ?h* (ailed from tlrerpooi on the 30th of inly, with a cargo of railroad Iron. ealt. and r<?l bound to I harleaton. 8. C. 8ba bad 11 fa?t of watar la bar bold when < aptaln A. left bar and weat down on tha 31 at. ( apt Aehby report* that on tha morning of tha 30tb be paired within a Mil* of a trench ?hlp, of about 000 tea* huithen. painted dark, with a *mali whlta *treak. h'T main and ml?ren m??t? gone and in a Kinking condition ; bar color* were flying at tha yard-arm. and her crew w?r? In the fxrc rigging ( apt A?hby'? re??el belt p ai'O in a rlnking condition. he could not render the trench thip any M*i?taiM*, and there I* little dmht rhe went down with all band* on board. Ilwbrli ran an-, a wan ?pokcn by * apt White, from ahleb he learned tiiat the echaouer Brilliant had b?en l ?p< ken while rntining f..r Naoau N. P . having loat all ' b*r fail* except the main tryeall. dnrlng the hurrioaua. The rchr. \t m Hint (alio ?poken by the Panama.) paMeii a fcb? ' ner which had iiwt her inainmaot. and wm standing in for ' ape Hecrv Tb* vtlfaretta had MVcrol >ail? upllt.hor tilltr broken, *n(i puUrrtd othiT .luring lb* g*l? ^ I *' * T?K I<A*T Ci>A?1 OF AfBIC* -('apt ]',||- f lard. n| thf brig Mafliaret Ann, which arrived U?t , night from M"i?mhi<jur, (whence Mi- **il?d on , th< tith of 'lity), inform* "* that it had become rtmu 'Ti n^ to lund <>n tli? cnwM, in coMr,aiimcr of <1 ihe noMilitt of the ."WklaVH*. a tribe of native*. < !-iiir,e ot tfir white (Fr? nrli) *eltlcni?'nta had Kern . attacked, and ninny I'renrhrnen and friendly rfH live* I tid b?m killed, arnontf them the commander of a French lerce stationed ?n the coast. The t 1 aU'tirg places wire in the poaaeamon of the . ;irirt it wio i lt!if?? t itnpO'^ihK for ?!nj>e to ' t iljivf v. < ;J i>i wntcr. i TKorjni.BS or tbk Italian Opua m Lmdm and Kiw Yo**.?Wt published, the ?tber day, u very curious report of a trial, disclosing the 1 troubles of the Italian Opera ia London, and the terrible losses sustained by Mr. Delafield, the proprietor, who made the attempt to get it up in the Covent Garden Theatre, a short time ago, as the rival establishment of the old llaymurket Italian Opera. The London Tim** has also quite an amusing editorial article on the same subject, which will be found in our columns elsewhere. A private correspondent gives us some further curious facts in relation to this unfortunate affair. * It seems that Mr. Delafield, the person who attempted to establish the rival Italian Opera, had been left over X1(#),0()0, by his father, who had been a capital brewer; but the eon, having an ambition beyond malt and beer, wished to become a leader of fashionable saciety in London. He acquired this taste by aeveral visits to the continent ?attending the Opera House in Paris?getting ac* quuinted with ballet dancers, and being introduced to female ariistes. Having plenty of money in his pocket, and hair around his month?but not a superabundance of brains?he was induced to invest the whole of his property in attempting to establish the rival Italian Opera House in Loadon; and the report of the trial, which we gave the other day, discloses the shocking bankruptcy which followed up these efforts. The first error which led to the ruin of Delafi<-ld w;is his quarrelling with 7Hmtt newspaper, about some paltry tickets, in consequence of which the Times excluded the notices of the theatre. The result of the whole transaction is, that poor Del*field has saved nothing out of the large fortune left him by his father. He has come out of the project bereft of everything, unless it be his mustachios. Ignorant, unpractised men, with little mind, but plenty of vanity and conceit, should never attempt to meddle with the management of Italian opera. Signor Maretzek, who is about to make a third trial to manage the Opera here at Astor place, bids fair to have some success. He has tact, discretion and great experience?very important items in such ( a business. Hut evea these qualities are not enongh to reach success. The Opera going people ?the haul ton uptown?must also show some discretion, tnct and sense?articles sometimes not so plenty with them as stocks, bonds, cash, and codfish. They must first show their sense in the shape of increasing the subscription prices for the season, at least one-half over the recent rates. Luxuries j . / __ T. ?._i: I must oe pam i?r. r,xquisne iiauan music is a i dearer article in Europe than pork or molasses. I But'.this is not all. It is rumored among musical circles that Mr. Fry, the ex-manager, intends to lake a rival attempt at Niblo'c Garden, during the approaching season ; and that the old company, Benedetti, Truffi, and others, with whoaa he had so many quarrels and flare-ups, are going to unite with him in opposition to the new Astor Place company, engaged by Maretzek. It seems, that Mr. Fry has removed his property from 1 the Astor Place theatre, in the midst of some amusing and exciting scenes, and that he has opened negotiations with Mr. Niblo, to accomplish the new project in view. This would be going over the same ground, and would probably exhibit similar results, at have followed the Opera recently in London. During the last Opera season, if Mr. Fry had been batter skilled in management, instead of losing fifteen or twenty thousand dollars, as is stated, h? might have saved himself, if he had used more economy and better temper than what he observed. He continually had on his hands two trouptt, and all their expenses, for one house. To open two Italian Operas, rivals to eaeh other, in Mew York, would be certain rum to both, even amid all the profusion, and wealth, and prosperity, which the better classes have en. joyed for the last year. Even the Opera at the Broadway theatre recently, and without any rivalry, too, was by no means successful, because it was uttempted at an unseasonable time, when our opera-going people were out of town, and its dej>endei?ce was thrown entirely on those who go to the English and other theatres. With good management and superior artists, there is a probability of Maretzek'e success in the attempt which he is contemplating in the Astor Plat* theatre, but if a rival establishment is opened at N'ibis's. there crd be no doubt that the rssult will show a greater barrenness tlmn that of the last two sca**ns in thin city, and will, |>erhaps, rival, in some decree, the woful disclosures recently made ib the 0,>rra business in London. Mail Faili'res?Heckli-** MaNAOKMit'tr of rti? Post Orrn r Department.?la every department of a government there may sometimes be palliating circumstances for occasional derelictions of duty; but in the present Imbecile and reckless manage, mrnt of the Post Office Department, there can be no excuse for the continual and almost d uly failure of the mail*. From no section of the country, however near by or distant, is there any punctuality in the reception of our exchanges and letters, and we are frequently left from ten to fifteen days without advices from the South and Weal, except by aid of the telegraph. Hy an arrangement recently carried into effect, the entire Western mails are brought and carried by way of lluffnlo and the Inkes?an arrangement which, if properly conducted, would bring us the new* some twelve hours earlier than by the way of Pittsburgh; but it has totally failed?from what cause we know not?and yet the foolish experiment is persisted in. It is denied at the General post Office, in Washington, that any order was given for such an arrangement; yet they do not interfere, snd al!#w the whole matter to go uncorrected. There is a great fault somewhere in this respect, and we shall endeavor to find out to whom it should attach, and who should he responsible. Hut it seems that Postmaster Collamer docs not know the true line of hi* duty. If the contractor* f< r transporting the mails are at fault, why does he not at once investigate the affair, and cancel the contracts, instend of paying m?n for duty they never perform ? The contracts are so made that the mails are to be taken from one point to another in a specified time, so that the whole arrangement hall be complete, and a strict punctuality in the arrivals and departures of the mails observed. 80 far from a strict adhesion to the obligation* of the contract*, they are entirely neglected, and the people who pay the e*pen*e are obliged to wait until the delinquent contractor* tee proper to bring the maila. It 1* an nbuae which need* immediate correction, and one which 1* complained f from every "quarter of the Union. To suppose for a moment that the*e complaint* do not reach the eye of the Postmaater (leneral, would be abmrd; and the only sensible conclusion to be arrived it, is that there is a total disregard, on the part of that officer, in the management of hi* dep>?rtment. j From the time of .hi* installation into office, the grievance* have been growing worse and wor**, until now a mail seldem arrives in the pro|>er timn. The whole mail arrangement, a* now managed, i* . i.i- 1 1 ... J J ,1.. .1 H linp'mur iiiiiiiiiiik, miu urifT i f ( Mir v iwuir \r| lh?- whole community. ' If the Poattnafter Oeneral la incompetent to the duties of hi* office, the Executive should at once remove him and appoint tome one eUe. Thee\- J l*riment might brine about abetter Mate of thing*, ind certainly it could not pombly be wort" IjATBr rxom Havana?By the arrival of the >ark Chi'lde Harold, Capt. Rich, from Havana, we ire in receipt of filca of the finrttn rlt In fhwtna, p ind of the fbrn h*d*ltriml, to thr 15th in?t We J ind no n*w* whatever in them The "r<-it Cuban |U' ftifin? cf the day are n?t alluded to in the m?.t * liatant manner, ?u< h is the mu/xlrd condition of t he preea in that ialand. , i 1 Nr.wt rirnm California.?The ?trnm?hips Al i- ( >ama and Falcon are now both due at New Or- $ < an?, fr? m Mmpre?, wi h onn month l iter intelli- li i'Mc h' ni CJil .rni.1, f II City Iaulllg?BM. Tbb Fibb in Wll-LIAMBBUBUM ?We Btat?4, In the lultj Hrrald, thai the Ire la Williams bargb ?w i till burning when ? went to preaa. It eoatinuad te 1 born so la to be teen diatinetly after aunriae ; and up till Bunaet laat evening, the abarred lumber wan (till amoulderiug and men were carrying water in bucketa to quench it The acene presented yesterday wan one | of KfMt devastation The fire awept everything clean before it. The Arm of Patteraon. I'errlne Si Stank "uflentd lra*t th?ughthe fire originated on tbeir premises. Thelr moulding chop that was burned, belonged to Mr. I.ake being rented from hlin for the purp-se i The luoald* let were not of great value for they had another shop, of more value, that wan ur>t e<>nauinad. Their principal loas, therefore, was three flno horsea. two of which had bi-eu pnrohased. on fuea day latt. for $300 Besides vlr Lake's three frame houses in Water street, adjoining the atables with a large portion or their furniture. Mr Mo 'ormack's i house. od the eorner, and in the same range, was eonsunied with Cooper's stables^n Front street, ami ! the corner of his dwelling house, which wax saved enly by the exertions of the firemen The principal suffer- i ers were Keith ft Lockwttod. who bad the largest lurn ber yard in Wllllami-burgb, and never had it no full before Kvery particle or the lumber baa been burned, J together with every building iu the yard fan loss, , with the raw tuill and planing mill, both worked by steam engine?. If calculated at $'.>00 <*00 The in suranre which wa? principally on the mills, who only 1 for *38 000. The only thing of any value saved. *ii 1 $4,000 in cash, in the safe, with the books The bus of ' 1 the other parties is all covered by insurance. Kt one time, it wan considered highly probable that the distillery and cow stables of i ogswetl, Crane L Company would have caught the flamex and been swept a?ay? 1 a destruction that would not be much regretted by some of the neighbors who regard that range ot stables, let for such a vast number of cows, as a great nuisance, and their milk as injurious to nil who u?e it These buildings, however, are all brick aud pretty well secured against fire; and this oircumstaooe. with the space that was between them and the last building that was consumed, namely. the planing mill, saved them from the conflagration There is not the slightest doubt that this tire was the work of an Inowndiary Kike id Nkw street?Yesterday morning at half past 0 o'clock, a tire was discovered In No. '20 New street, a cotton store, the property of Kox &. Livingston. How long the Ore had been smouldering pre- j vionsly 1* not known The alarm was speedily given , and the fire engines were in requisition The interior of the building, however, was consumed in a sbert time, despite their etforte A large quantity of the cott< n was saved, and was thrown oat in burning hales. The tire continued to moulder in it all the day, and a pair of bos* were kept playing on it the whole day by tire company 18. who worked like slaves, and were undoubtedly Instrumental in saving much that would have been otherwise aousumed The cottou was > drrnched with water, but that will not injure it much, as it can be easily dried What the extent of the loss is. cannot yet be determined; but It Is aovared by insurance. Alarm ar Fire.? An alarm of Are was given aboat 7 o'clock, which brought some half a score of fire companies and engines to the Pulton Kerry; bat it was found to b? false, as usual on Sunday night. Dismissal or a Policeman UrtDca Kxtraordiwaev Circumsi artes.? Before the Portsmouth sloop of war ailed from this port a few days ago. two of ber hands, being on shorn one night late, went down to Whitehall for the purpose of getting on board Finding this im jjupviuir i.umj fffrr ni ? iiwr wail lu ?'?, wiihu p iiitbdid Cwh to them that they might sleep od

the fruit stands at the furry. They tlir?w themselves down, inj were half asleep and half awake, when Coyle returned to them (thin la their statement) and took a watch out of one of their pookets. upon whleh they sprung to their feet, and charged him with it He indignantly denied the offence and threatened to cleave them down If they made auch an imputation He then proceeded into the Battery an if to look for policemen. where he knew they could uot be found, and after coming round the other way then gave the alarm and brought two other polioemen with him. telling them of tlie accusation. The whole party then proceeded to the 1st ward station home, and after a brief Investigation, the case wax dismissed by Assistant Captain > Fulton. It got wind, however, and came to the eara of the Chief of Police and the Mayor, and the matter was re-opened The sailor* were sent for to the Portsmouth. but would not be permitted to conae. Their affidavit*, however, were taken; and in these, without cross-examination, to ascertain whether they were drunk er UreMining. or whether some of the thlrvea which Infest the ward may not have committed the robbery, and fled at the approach ofi'oyle. leaving I him as an object of suspicion to the disordered vision j of the plundered, or whether, finally, they may not ! have lost the watch In some house of ill fame, And out ( of their intoxicated slumber come to the concluslen ' that the policeman was the rohher In any view of the matter, the Investigation was not satisfactory; and whlie many real cases for dismissal rare often glossed 1 over or connived at, In this instance fair pUv was not > i given to the officer under so very serious a charge. If; < he was really guilty of It. the authorities ought not to j have stopped where they did They ought to have in- , dieted him for robbery But. on the other hand, if they bad net sufficient evidence for this, why did they brand the character of the man by dismissal from tha department * , Hoi'sss or Rrrcnr ?Nothing is more required In this city than houses of refuge fur the unfortunate to sleep j in. The station houses are crowded aith them night alter night, and they are glad to ?et leave to sleep upon the bard boards. Some times half a score are huddled tog? ther In one room and such a ?cene as that [.relents in the morning ' Women are placed in separate apart ents. but they are crowded together in Ine same way. When there is no further room the applicants often ask permission to sleep under the stairs, and lately an Instance occurred of a man falling into the basement floor out of one of these stair holes, daring the night, j 1 Injuring himself severely This Is not a proper use to convert station homes Into There ought te be houses of refnge built for the express purpose of affording shelter to the unfortunaut. Many of the applicants 1 for* night's lodging In the station houses, are persons I who are belated and know not whereto getab-d. or ' are afraid of being robbed Two nights ago a darkey ] applied for leave to sleep In the Klret Ward station j hoase. who cave a sheaf of Mils to the assistant < aptain to keep forhla and said he had el ways been robb*d by i 11 MMi brethren when he slept In their houses But the majority of ca-es are poor emigrants without money friends, or home; and though it ts right that the police afford them shelter in the absence of any oth?r provision, sueh duty does not properly come within the ephere of the police, and they eught not to be troubled with it. There ought to be houses erected for these poor people to afford them refuge for at lea?t night or two. till they could be disposed of In soma other way. Ct'MioeiTtn roa th* AsTiiit'iius,? In making the excavation* in front, for a eellar. In tireenwich street, near Harflay. the workmen found at a depth of eleven feet below the surface a segment of a ou .........,?T- ,, iv 19 inii|| v Inche* In breadth. and 8^ In thlckne?? The bore mu*t Imbeen about 4 Inrhei in dliitnetef One of the trunnion* U ptill attachad 11 In oft >ur*? covcred aver ?lth ru?t The wonder In. how thin ami d have got Into the ground to that deptlj or how it could Mar* Hot there at all, for It Id evident it In not on* of the cannon of the revolution Th? only solution appears to be that thli" ?pet wa* a *ort of old notch fort, though j the oldInhabitant recollect" n .thing even oflti tradition Al the fame depth wa? found a 1 >g of the Ama- 1 riean poplar or tulip tree, ii feet lone and about 'iH In. he* In diameter, the end of It being burnt If waa evidently a dork log and ma?t have been where It wa* found if or the la?t l'JO jeer* It le unite *ound. and ' the awner intend* to keep a portion of It In hi* , tore a* a rurlonty while at tbe ?ame Une It may be convert. I i< *.,i,,?i UMM purp>?e At ah >ut |(M from the eurface I* (till to be n-en the old road which 1 in "ther day? *a? the I. uii.1 .rv I tlo- H|4m At ' the other or we*t eide of the Ptreet, the hou e No 201 rtaml* upon the elte "f an old Itutrh fram? hou?e ef I ?I irli it ii' ed to be ?ald that It had one f . >t upon 'and < and the other In the water like the angel hi the b "k | rl HeveJatl?n It ?? a ferry b? u?.v and the b >*t* I rtma under it a* they .n. n- w at Whitehall 'I'ho til* <f the store, en the taal fide. No 'ill. hat | ome eurlou* remlneecrace* before the revolu- | Denary war It. wa* a ( rry hou?e During and after | the war it wa* a dtnre h-.!?< where llrill?h urn ] were wont to hold th?lr car. i-*1 K. r the U?t forty , ( ear* It lia* been a paint *tore It wa* re .-ntly <1*- | rr.oltrbnl and the b ilJing to who h we altin the | begintiirg of thi* article wa* erected la it* plane II Ii k brick building, four tori#-* high and It I* iu?t re- p leliing It* c rtilcK The flr?t etory and ba<?tnent are | r>f rut granite, and the trimming* nf a I the window* in | la 1 r. '.* n I tWe < ornlcee. are < I UM rani- material , It le nupported by tlv.-eut granite pilUr* railed flutter I bey are of a mite.1 utile r< aeuihlinr the f gypt'an. kid look etc. edli *|y well It I* d? < '. ledly tlie m . ? r liandx Die *tore In ( raenaleh etieet Mere I* the pro- :! |te*e of the city marked by ?m n one h'>u?a. the an:l.jiiitle? found beneath It* tlte, and the traditional ' recollection* entwined with It* bi*t iy Km ?! %irri'n On Saturday night a new ''mtorn " Home night officer. one < f the hatcb of grePnhorn* relently appointed fell arle.p at Ibe fwt ot Mai I n nr. and wae robbed of hi* Br*t month pay. J 4ft, " ?hlrh hi' bad jiift received He wa* awakened hy * Ihrte negroee who ran away. The policemen gave ' .hen chare but eould not overtake them It wa* rather a hard ca#e to lore hi* flr?t month * ra ?ry eo i*?ily Mil n?at Ki *int.-Laet evening the remain* nf , aptain Mitchell, of theiiernian llu**ar*. were eon- ^ reyed to (irernoo-d in funeral froeaMioa. hi* corp* , liarehing. dirinounti d. to the *ot' inn niu*lfl of the band. a ind Heating the emblem of mourning while the hor*n p >f the dictated wa* walked after the body. There wa* M! i very Wag train <*f cani*g> *. t< loiiaaia l uimi.?Thli evening the ann'ial ora \ ;l> n and poem befora the literary ? ? ietlee of i olumbia |, iltge ?ill be delivered In the chinch In ^.i(hth y 1reel. head of l.afayette I'lace. Tbe annual entn- i i, oenrement will take place to marrow. Tlie oration ' ,, ill h?- 'lalivere.l by th> lit II John A 1)1* the p .nil j >y Jnlin McMullen. K?q I jj I * im ?* r i id tinai The democratic cnnrrnM in, t| on*b?li g of tbe oinmlttre* elected at the prlmarv | neetlag*In arh ward me. t thi* evening at Ta?many ,, I a 11. to nominate the judiciary candidate* Tint New lie or Tn *o**rn 1 he new line of tele. j,, rraph under Ilaln'* pat*nt. I* now worklni to Ho*ton, ,, inn "ill [1H nj.rn ior f umir n-l in nay or i?o . ?Mri iMnt to < ?rT?i? W?an?A *?t ?f nanMml |1( nMruin?ntp *111 b* prmwnted thl* rr?nin? to < aptatn j, I. W W ard lata of tb? llenry ? Ujr. m a trail in nlal >( thf rfli 'ia In which ho I* h?W. P|>niHi>K lnlflllx'iir?i \ ii'iCti Mi L. I. Th? K?ii M> tiito. ?The da- ! ita r>f witcf>*?li>( the?pnrt? of ?hf tnrf*?*tnii to ! ? on I*' ) * iBfunn in the rommuntty, ?? I* e?ld*n*ed by the t* <nln the approiw-hln# rare*, and In the a '? I ' barn ??rrytnlni< rtlatlng to Uwn Tit mrf a* having arrived nn I.nog l?>and the Mabte* were l?it?d j<--t?r?!?j by ?Dm(wr< who *i?h?.l to gratilf hetr imloMtj liy ier?'-t al InrpfH,' niftlilr c.ndlion. Ar , although the day an* rather unpl?a?Mit , h>- apptaranee of the nag* Indicate* mperlnr eon II- * loit. ai d llffrli nurh rr>dtt on tf.elr trainer*. The oil* lor* rtniarkalily well, particularly Thirteen of .. ttimp? firm a hi m hiiir.h t? ?*peote,l f rr?m pr?*??nt 1 nd nli n? tlie n mh ir n .< > 'It / pro "it. * a f . I * i 'b ? mn <r?i> i t ard to ftatiibdt* ltd f ill iMUMM " k< f.M.kM ?4 UtMiW. ' * ,1'tit tt111< mI ><! Musical. Biiwim TaaiTaa?To-night we are to hare the Daw (rand historical 4iimt af" Warwick." produced at this bouse, In Host splendid styla It Is (aid that mora uiod#j kas keen spent an the getting up of this piaaa than hai> ever Mo?? bwu expended on anj one piece, ren at the Bowery where tbe liberality ol the manager in auch thing* in no well known N?w ceaery, aostuBies. properties 4c . all will ke combined to give ilne effect to the draiua. whtrb in in Itself of most *urpasting Interest. Mr and Mrs J. Wallack. Jr . Mr Lester. Mies< Wemyss. Mr Gilbert, MaoKarland Wlnans S.e , take the prlii lipal parts; and thus we may be sure the piece will be acted in H ftyle commensurate with the scenic splendor with which it will be put on the ittage Tbe various tableaux, processions, combats, and other dramatic arrangements. will be under the direo Hon of Mr Stevens the excellent stage mauagur of the bouse "Warwick" la in fonr parts. or acts and the lyuopfU of incident* and scenery indicates that It will he in oft interesting We have no doubt the house will be crowded to overflowing, an such a magnificent attrition bau seldom, if ?Ter. been offered to the public at any theatre. Broadway Thkatik ?This evening, Mr. Hudson appears as Captain O'Neil. in Mr. Charles Gore'* drama nf " King O'Neil." The part of General Count Dillou will be personated by Mr. Dyott, one of the bist *tock ictors in the country; and the character of the Marchioness of Cli-rmont will be auatained by the pretty sctres* Mica Kate Horn Tbia piece will be succeeded by the farce of the " Irish Secretary," i? which Mr Huilaon will appear aa Paddy Fitxgerald Tne amusement* will conclude with the afterpieoe of "Slather and Crasher " The last week ha* been rather a profitable one for the management, and will continue to be ao hi long aa good piece* and talented actors are produced for the amusement of the patron* of the Broadway. Niiilo's Garden.?Thin avsniag, the talented dan$euir, Mile. Josephine Bertin. appear* in the grand ballet of " Urielle " The success of thl* artist last weak, in thi* beautiful and splendid ballet, wa* moat fortunate, the honse having been srowded in every department The command ahe ha* over the MMwitf h?r art?the ease and delicacy with which ahe perform* tlie moat Intricate evulutlons. give her a peculiarity which may be *aid to constitute a style of her own. The ballet department ha* been kept up In it* usual condition of magnificence, and M. Brillant. the maiIre of the company ought to be highly lauded for his great professional ability; hi* vigor and energy show that ha has all the material f>r an excellent artist. The art of decoration haa been earrled to a great degree of perfection in " I.e Diable Amoureux " W? need not allude to the concluding acene ot the ballet?tbe infernal regions?which seem* to have great effect upon tha whole audience Decidedly " Urielle" is and will be, one of the moat successful worka of the kind ever pro. dnced at Ntblo's Garden, and the dances Introduced In It are executed with great perfection and eclat by the two accomplished dancers we have named, and by their associate* of the Havel and l.ehman families. All New York will go and wltnes* the ballet. BuaToa's Thkatrk.?The performance*, this eveningoommence with a new extravsgansa, called " Kingcraft in 1862, or a Peep into the Future " The cast contains most of the prominent actcrsof tho excellent company engaged at this theatre. This piece will be followed by the interesting farce of "A Day After the Fair." in which Mr. Holland, an exoellent comedian, will figure conspicuously. The whole will conclude with >)>d to tii* Tomb* atid riMlnrd by the deputy '1 h-rlff and froiu tlienc* Uki-u in ru-l' J; to Ulaok- 1 tll'l UIkhiI *vfit, it* tln?, he ?uil bi* *???ci?'h?, ( ilrlatic* and Ittrfl ?r- fltt?d wtlh a ratt "f "trlped i l<>tlitn_ in n nftrmity with all th* other prisoner*, ml t)ii? nniriiti.? will b* lot l? w irk In getting nut t nwie. No distinction l? mud# among th* prisoner* by ^ Ir Kmii Hi* pre?i-nt abl? and efflci-nt tardea of th* ; 'land, all ar* c< mp*ll*d to wear the prison uulform. ! 1 l'e undrmlud lint ar mi nt? are n > mud*- by , li Ir K*? n. wb? r*by th* prisoners In lutur* will b? k*pt f inr* *rra'*ly than th*y ba?c been (or many y*?r* pa?t. . Jlrrtil of a H<? n'nr I > o rl n? Satur laj night. a porsn.an <>t the hourth ward. ofllr?ir(? K?(I* dl?*o?ered i ?? door of etur* Mo 2i i Mouth *lr*et open. and on i uterlng th* ?tore h* found nun calling himself John Harper ??eitt>d th*r> Id. *?tdenlly with the int*nt j ' > Meal The door hid b**n opened with * fals* key . " r th* nrnin d but before b* had lime to pluod*r th* (| re 'In i liee wer* on hi? Unci. I |i* si >r* I*n-*ned by N at hnnti I Hutu- lb* prisoner wan taken ' t?re iii-tlc* l.ntbrop. and committed to prison lor ?l 1*1 tl Hitghfi Ctukhl in f*? jfcf Offlc.ru Walling on* of r i* ( lil*r* aid* and Lonud*. of the'lhird ward d*- . " ct*d Tht mas Hiok*. Penjtmin r*esl?y. Minhael j II elly and r*t*r Kelly. In th* act of burglariou*ly en- ; n i'di th* premise* .No 44 llarcley street Th* ra?c?|* , ( reed pen th* Iron grating leading from th* ?tr**t r ironiib th* real teller Th* thl*?e? were tal,en into ' s< istody and brought before Juatice Lothrop, who onm- | ? ltt?d them All lo ptieon for trial Ifi/lirrnt .litmull Two lellow*, felled Peter Wil?on ' ' id A lien i arle wer* arrested on Saturday nljlit. by f? i* Hghth ward pnllc*. on a charge of attempting to olale the person of I atharln* Ha?brook I'he prlrt*r* wer* both held to an*w*r th* charge " fhtirgi oj .Wtwrien?A man, by th* nam* of Wll- bi im Rawtl. was arre*ted ?a Kuluday. in thi* city, on ft ihnrr* of > edncing a yonnr wenian by th* nttnn of ??V Hirart re utip.- *r H-htl|| The ?oju*- 1 tin lick to tiabkill fcr trial. 1 k the popular piece ol " Jorin uobbs," Messrs. Brougham nil Burton, the greatest favorites in the city, taking the leading characters Thin theatre presents everv f?atare which the play going folka can desire, ia the nature ofa light and elegantly diversified amusement Searaely a day passes over hut ioa< novelty i* introduced, and benci> arise* the great tncoets of the Chambers Street Theatre. Nstiohal Tnr*t*r.?The week will commence well at this bouie, as, to-night, a new nuMonal drama will be produoed. It i? entitled the "Revolution,'' and is written by Mr Burke, who has. in so many dramatic compositions. given satisfactory proofs of his talents as an author. Of course he has a part (or hltneelf in this piece and. as Jenkins. "m true grit Yankee lad/' we are sure be will appear to much advantage. Mr Burke 1* very happy In his Down Kast characters. Mrs. C. Mestaver. Mrs. Isherwood. Tllten, Crocker, lefterson, he , will all take parts in it. The very successful drama of the "Invinelbles'' will also be played. This piece has hud quite a run and will continue popular for any lengtn of time. Dancing by the Masters Wood, also by Miss Gertrude Dawes; and the farce of the "Irish Dragoon" will make np the rest of the bill We are glad to see the National does not lag behind in the theatrical race of the day. Miti hei-l's THr.atbt.?The fkree of 41 Cousin Lambkin " commenced the entertainments this evening; after which, the romantic opera, in three acts entitled * Cinderella, or the Fairy and the Little Glaus Slipper " It will be produced with the whole of the original malic. This piece will bo followed by the " Knchanted Isle " This theatre Is doing well, because of Its abls management, the pieces generally produced being of a light. Interesting, and amusing character, and the oompany 1* made up of excellent actors and great iavoritea. Chistv's Minstbkls ?These sons of song, with their banjoa, violins. &o . ail in tine tune, their voices clear, their wit bright aud keen, and every element combined that makes up a ne p/ui ultra band will goon with their eoncerts this week as raeily as ever. They are the favorites of New York. Chinks* Asskmsi v Rooms ?M. Macallister, the famed necromaneer. opens, this evening, this place of amusement. with the intention ef offering the public a series of unrirt viaKti/ueg. in which he will introduce several , new feats of legerdemain, and tnechinlcal apparatus which have never been seen In this country Madame Marallister. of course, will assist her husband, and will terminate the performanee with a grand trick In which, made visible to the public, she will also be made Instantaneously invisible at the discharge of a pistol?an experiment most unique and startling No doubt the ! public will patronise the new attempt of M Macallister. M Ravel, the celebrated acrohalt of Karope, during the time of the empire of Xapoleon and father of the hat els now playing at Nlblo's Theatre, and of Gabriel Haiel. died at Toulouse, (France,) on the 10th ult., lu | Hit- I'iU ye ar of tlx age The Seguin tr/upr eommeace an engagement >t thu Walnut street theatre. Philadelphia, this evening. Brooklyn City Intelligence, mn ikl koi.t AldDUT ami tjlOSS liltlukmi ?a moat melancholy accident, arising from the effeota of the grossest csreli ssness. took plaoe ?a Saturday morn- I Ing last. oppo.ita Montague Hall A* the little daughter r f Ur < harlss S (). Ooodrioh (which ?a< a peculiarly interesting child being a deaf muta, and therefora entitled to a mora than ordinary share of attention) was on ssmg < ourt street near Montague place, one of the f mnltiii" * of the t>reenwoo<l line ran over her. breaking both thigh hone* at the middle portion of each. The little fullertr wan immediately taken into the drug et.? re cf Jamei W. Hinltb. Kei| . and lubxeqaeotly to the residence of her ag> cieed father, who doab-d on the little innocent It was frartd for no rue hoars tft*r the accident that the shock to her constitution 1 would prove fatal, hut we are happy to learn that it li i more comfortable since the fracture* have been dre-sed. | 1 be accident happened at at>oat nine o'eloek In the I r..r. noon in bnml day Unlit, an 1 lu a eery wide street, and nothing hut the ii o?t culpalde carelestness on the [ art of the driver of the omnibus rr.uld haee caused the deplorable and uneapected aceident, which may 'Yen yet he the uiiauol the death ol one of the most IntrM f ting children we l.ave ever teen. She waa only night yean old We believe the driver has been (nested Tstmir. te Wolts.-The firemen of Williamsburg!) ' ire about to present the popular Hiirrotfate of this county. Andrew 11 Hodges Ksij , with a service of (lale consisting of ive pieces, weighing two hundred md eighty our.ee* Inqi tsT ?l)r. Rail held an iiqueit yesterday, on the Wdy ?>f a man wko?e name ! unkaown. wh<> wat f uud n the Ktathush woods. He was Ore feet right inches >>(h au<d about Ulty flve years, aud was dressed in a t>l ue body aoat figured vert brown linen pantaloons, I loarse muslin shirt, red flannel drapers aud bmgans Ke t : i? , . < k. t- r ! imI a two on nee phial of aailauum with a label upon It marked as fellows Laudanum poison full doe* tor an adult, '46 drop* *o I'oneil k Van Ru-klrk N *V. corner of tlsrket street Newark " l lo- jury returned a terdict hat the deceased came to his death by taking laulanuni. < t aiot ( H>s>.r A woman, who could scarcely ;atlgate appeared in eourt on Saturday aft rn ? n set, at d ci in plained of a respectable coal d-a er in o'b I ri" Mtn rliargniK htm ?nh hating committed m assault anil hattiry upon her I'll* defendant was rrordmgly arrested and bmnght b-fore lii'tic- T'ru an Smith wl.?-o it turned out up n the Investigation t the case that the woman ?a- stealing eoal from th? fn dart's premises, when he took her gently by the rai and turned her out of the )ar l 'I he d> fen lant as honerably acquitted and the complainant sent to ail. Piilltr Intelligence, 1 r. >.? ry'it lit Ikt I'r ' tnli...y nn 8at itrday aflerno- n ni, oient ws* ii?.? il ..u tli- ri !ers Ind on w*? con. J TELEGRAPHIC MTELLIUEM E* Itwi from Florida?HobnlulM af tk? Indians. K?? Uhli?mi. September 20,1149. The itMBir Monmouth has arrived here. kri aging date* from Tampa Bay Florida, to the 'J3 i inet. OtJ Twiggs bad bad an interview wi'h "illv Ho?legs, who greed to deliver the offending Indian* to blm at Charlotte Harbor by tbe loth of October Fir* In Baltimore. UtiTiMoHK. September 80, 1849. The (team sawing and planing establishment |frf Merer* Symmes & Clares, on Kutaw *tr> et, waa burnt down this morning. Murk eta. new Oiuiki. September 29,1s49. Tbe steamer America's news wait received her* yesterday Sale* of 600 baler of cotton were mad* at formeir price*. Shipping lnt*illn*n**i New Orleans, S?pt 32. Arrived?Ship Mon(>n**h#la. Marine Affalra. U S CoatVLATB, > Hamhiiu 10th Sept , 1H49. j Capt. Warren Higgin* marter of the \merioan bark "Bohemia,'' from New York, died of rhnlera on board of that vessel, while lying in thu port, on tbe 28th ult. Hie remain* were interred in the cemetery of St. Catharine's Church, of this city on the 30th, the funeral arrangement* being in accordance with the formalities and dignitiesobserved In tbe buiiel of the most respectable citizens of thi* country William Blodget, flr*t oHirer of the " Bohemia " has been put in command as mai-ter of the vemi I. S he perioral e(Teet? of tbe deceased were *urrenderedte Stephen Hlggin*. hie brother. Two or three Amerloan sailors I ave died bere of tha cholera; but that epidemic has in stly been confined to tbe harbor, and principally on b'xrd vessels f?c>m other ports. N B.?The deceased belonged to the town ef Kden, la. the 8tate of Maine. Respectfully, your ob't serv't, PHILO WHITE. Court of General Session*. Tbe October term of the Court of baselon* vllt commence tbiH morning It will be seen by tha calendar, which we give below, that there are seventy-eight prison ease* to be di* posed of Only one of these cases if in any way connected with the Aster Place riot* That I* tbe case of Jame* Maclean indicted for arson. With so large a calendar of prison. cases a* presents itself the present term, it ! somewhat problematical whether the other Hot ease* will be tried at thi* term of the court. If th? attorney should b<> enabled to dispose of thes* cwm In time to d*so, he will probably take up th* eases of persons on ball, under eliurgt* of a criminal parileipation Id the lamentable transactions of the nigfct at the 10th of May Tkr Caimdar. ? The following lg the pris*n calendar, for which we are Indebted to Mr Coachman, the elcrlc in tbo office of the city prison: ? Arnault and bHttery with Mlntemeanor 1 intent to kill 0 Felony 1 Forgery 2 Murder S Orend larceny 32 Attempt tooommitarap* 2 Abandonment 4 Arson 2 Bobbery ft Petit laiceny I Bigamy 2 perjury 2 Falun pretence* 1 Wltneri 1 Burglary 12 ? Receiving itolen good* . 1 To'al 7t The Hotel*. AaHITAI.fi inn OKPtl'Tl'SC*. Hon. ( barles B Stewart, Albany: Wm G. Harrisoa, Baltimore: Hon. t'eter M Do*. Geneva; J H MeNab, 11 all lax; K M. 1)1*. New Orleans Ge< rge Virtue. London; Dr. Jo?eph B. Outlaw. N. O.; Hon. John A Bryan. Washington; H. Bradly. Burlington; H. II. Bell, Va ; J. 8 Phillip*. Philadelphia; Captain Be*. Celoael B. Hugar. U. 8. A ; William I) Varee, N. O.J Mr. Cuvillelr. Montreal; Captain Witherell, Colonel Wltberell. R Army: Charle* Lindsay Montreal; H. M'H'thert, Philadelphia; J. C Levi, Savannah; Samuel J. Patera, New Orleanu, arrived yeateiday at the Irving Hon**. K Fill*. A. Stephen*. Virginia; W. Drunnln, Bar* bado*. W | ; J W Pratt. Hartford; Q A. Keith. St. Louis; Dr Ratter, U S N ; Captain lohnaon, U. 8. A ; K. B. Bigelew, Boston; General Tot*en. Washington; Her. Mr. Cllngmau, N. C., arrived yesterday at the Actor Hen**. J L. Mason Rouae'a Point; W Bntler, Waabington; P. H. Bancroft, Boaton; S A Walker. Washington; Hon D. B. Turner. New York: Dr. Maulsby, U. 8 A.; II Karquharson. arrived yesterday at the American Hotel Julio* J. Tringle aad family, N. ('.; Major William*. U 8. A., aid-do ramp te <ien. Srott M de Armas and family, Havana; James Ilobb New Orleana; P. Glntiras. K. (Jin tires. K. C'nmpnrans. II I., ware among tha arrival* at the Union Place Hotel on Saturday. Tar Choi >ba.?At Bangor. Me from the 2'2d to th* 2iith inat . there were four deaths trom ohelera The whole i,umber of death*, from the firat appearance of th* dis*a*e, la 146 Tit* Dollar llcralil. Th* DolUr Weekly Herald will b* published this afternoon. It* content* will embrace the interacting mtscellaneoa* Intelligence of the week. Subscription price fl per year; *1* copies for $5 alia far California. Th* * team ship l're*cent City will ieav* thi* port at 3 o'clock to-morrow for < bagre*, via Kingston Jamaica. She will carry th* nail* for tb* raelO*. They will *lo*e in this city at 3 o'clock The H'rekty and Doily. Herald can b* had at th* offlc*. In wrapper*, to send by her. Ill for Rnrupc, I Th? ctcum (hip I ainbrU will thin port on Wad- I netday for Halifax and Liverpool. Her matin will alo*a at half-pant 10 O'clock The IVrrkly lltrald j rinUd la French and Kngllab will b? realy at 9 o'alook that morning. Dr. Klltoft. Ocullat, Ml liroadway, Inform* bU pauaata that ht? offica honra ar* now fr?a l'>Si U S a'aloak. aa anuday, Wadnaaday and s*iiirde>. I?r. K. will praaartta for tha poor on Tnaaday and Tliura.lay. Wlf nilTtupcu -llau ni ior'i twlehmUti I Wif factory 1* at No. 4 W all atra? t, la the oaly e#tahlt?hm*at In tha aity davotad to that luamraa. Ill hu inr-n-ai aoat Important laprovananta, aa? Invltaa m taaai.antioa of th?aa W'nta aad Toup<?a that it 'lii-r m?lil at th? Fair af tia American lontitou ''opy the addrtaa. C'http ChH lloaar.?Jol?'?rr? In Aurtlos r?"<ta. - J yarrfll k Co., I< J?( n itr>n i> ?r Itradway, ln*it? anaatry aillinara and tba cltv >.ada ia.p-n their al*rar> i'w? of l.aec Oaoda. Rn.br > Irria*. and Millinory artialaa af ? >) deeariptlaa. Tli* Fanry Fair, No. 1 Hoirrry, la the moat baaavolaat thin* that ??<r I n? ' r tin w rklnt rlaae/a, a ftaa pietura (allorr tad nrnaarm ?r literature aad the arta thrown ?|>*b V all, frta aad brilliantly luktad till II P. H. with a full band or aiiialc, aad police otnaera to pratarra rdar. Whrn the Alara Hall at Ihc Cltjr Hall proclaims a f ra, tboniandt mh to tb?* tp K aad lb* airranh raport of tba ?b?apaa?a dnrabill'y, aa-l twanty >f tba B >' *!. Sho<?*, and O at tar a. aold at Joaia'a, 14 Aan atravt, baa liad an alfart alaoat aa powarfal aad (tarills !. . \\ tiling Claaara.?Mr. Uolrianilth No. J'-v fir ndwaj, br?t e?rni r tin It* n >!?< . will ra<-~lT? a* w r?ptla avary day th'a w?#a. I,*dla?' Olae??a at 11 aad 4 V n'll' it <!? n-li n.c n a a- V 7 ?i 'I " ? k. P M i'rirata laurtu tlon al all ethai I nnra dnrma th? dar. COMMEKCIAL AFFAIRS. HOIKV NAUKKT. Haiirtay, |?pi. '!!> r, p. q, The *<o?k market during tha >i< h.? pr.-nan!.*.! no g>* feature and apaaulat' ra. both f r a rto and a [fcll. bar* made vary llttla prn?r. ? It will ha aaan by t comparative table of priea* that the fluctuation* bare l.ean<ji>4ta moderate. and th?t th* b??r? h?v* bad illghtly tba advantage Operaii"na have haan artlv*, ind deaparate effort* hara haan mala t > Inflate aorn* it tba landing taneiea llarl> m and Caaton hara namlied the attention "f the bull' and eoinMnatlon ha> >aan formed ol aararal larga h"ld-ra ?n put up pr|. ?*, o that they might reallte It baa. howarar. failad, >nd tbara la vary little proapart of a revival taking |]if# It ! HflfArtufihU tKa ?k-4 ? iw ui.li- imi ntn a nrift uantlty of the?e apeculatlre k? *h?ul<l be In th? iMila of broker* a? It I* lmp> IMe to indnea outIdera to take hold at pra?ent prlr?? to m; nothing bout their pnrrha?ln|( at an adrance, If tba oatIdera held lerr? lot* of the fanciar the ball* la he atraet might operate to inore *.lrai>ta<e, m i.ara would be tnaller qnantltle* of ptork preiwip( npnm the market and the h-ara would be ui'>r? an11''Ui In their tran?aatlon? 4>itl>. the ball* ari? n a detpeiate aomlltion. and we nee no poealhia ahane* >r them togat out of the dlltiniiltte? nirrounding them. he >r?eoB la rapidly pa??lnga*ay and the n<nal fall rl<e a? not yet bean realised. and thrre are no indication* I anrl a nt ?nbi?<* pU >. but. on then >rrary, * he market ha- nrrj app< ?r .n< > ><f breaking ilown l> ba?e nevar kn<>wn a ?e*?i<n ? lirre apnanlatinn in to?ka ?m rnnfln* d i>n cl??<i1y to tbe brokers, and It i* artirularly nnf< rttmate that all t)i? ffeneiaa ?li >nM b* t largely held In the ilreet. Thrra l? nothing to raer." the market fi< ni the lnn?ii'? w<>. >it T,r?-<'"i?! p< n it- and wa m e no ?ay ?I | *< ?i 'tnf -' .-Vi it ? '< ' ry glo. ii'i (or h?i I' r '. '. i M i un th-'r . a ? of speculation ?"m>? roand. moat of tlin faneiat III h*\a added earerai per ei nt to tbelr cost. by th? rrmo'atlrn af inteivft It Is not *o ii (Bruit t > f*rry iney stoaks up< n which intere<* i* p*H a? there i? h nt hti " t. a 1 r ' ci.?t. bt;' t> f? i " wl. .-b ii. ' I.a -en,; " ibly naaar ?ill pay a dirllrnd. are a dead wrignt. an 1 rijumtlj dr*t dewu thoaa who n", -npt to e wy the>n. i y y o t ' r-I a t. TV? 1 t )n* frre^y | ni p uj, k*M ii?> ut >L i> mofa

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