Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 25, 1850, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 25, 1850 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD.1', JAMES UOKUON HBNNETT, a m?p aiiToa a?>n cditok. li F7ICK N W. C iKNEU or FULTOM A*D NASSAU ? ? ( Tllf. WKf'.KL' IIKKAI.O, every M.ifurAiy, att^i rc?/? i*r j <>r iJ per I ,nnumi tluHuiut>c.m edUiwt, $i per unnum, l? lAr po? (age. * HERALD, 1 cents p*r < <>py?tT per annum ALL i h TTW RS by rtuixi, for mhtcrtptunu , or vnth rnivtr* ??ivrmrnfe, to te pout-[hiid, or rht pottagt will be 4ndu*ted j ri><n ? 4- f..? .? u - r? VOLVSTJ K Y CORKKSPUSDKXCK, confa?ii*timrortan ***?. tolkH* I f rom :iuy ijuiirttr oj (At u>"i Id i \J wed, will tw l*irrullyp,u \fOT. \ SO S<)T iCE taken of unonytnou, cammunicatioM. Yft i? j return i ejected ctmvUnii tittona. 1 4DVKR' C18EMBNTS ren*u*d tvery mornkng. I AMUSKMEN 1'S THIS EVSNIHfl. OPEK A?CASTLB GARDEN?Licrbzia BOBOIA. BOW CRT TIIEATRE, Bowerr?Mauj or Tvroi ? Acrobat I*; utn.v?Vaj.kbtim A?n Orson. *>tM ID'S GARBEN, Bro?dw?r?FoRTU.tio?Fairnc ! am l?. M* TIONAL THEATRE. Ch?thA? iiu*ro- "*rw YOR* I1*** wan?A Kihs in the I?ai-d?A Mam About Town. <-S JKIHTY'S OPERA UOISE, M?ohkaia?' HaU?Ethiopia m Mi>.?iin-*v. _____ < OLYMPIC, BroAdwAy?Pikrcb'? Mmm-KKiA. AMERICAN MUSEUM?A?<r*ine PEBrOR* arok* AitkRAND EVKNINO. MINERVA ROOMS? Panob ah a or California. Iiw York, TharmlRf, Jatjr i >, 1N50. Trlrfp-aplilr Summary. Our telegraphic despatches from Washington ' indicate that the fate of the Compromise bill is j elope at hand, that it will either be passed or re- I jected within a ifew days, and that Congress will | adjourn soon afterward. The subject was discussed at great length, yes- ' lerday, in the Senate,and incidentally in the House j of Representatives, without, however, either com- j ?/n .M.. tl. I-*..- I i_. iu? i" any vum mniuu. i u? lauer uotijr is rvi- , dently await;ig the action of the Senate, for it laid aside the consideration of the measure for the time ! being, and devoted iheir attention to the West I Point bill. The Senate ought certainly to he tired ( rf the subject, and wi'l, no dotibt, act upon it one way or the other before lo.ig. Important Intelligence front Washington? New Movement of Parties. We hate received, wi;hin a day or two, some very interesting, and, at tV.is time, very important, \ intelligence from Washington, which, strength- j ened and corroborated as it is by the tone of the i prebd ia that city, justifies the assumption that ! certain movements are on foot there, ainoag the ; democratic members of both houses, of a very j startling character. From what we have heard, ! an attempt is being made by the democrats to ' abandon the Compromise bill, which w?w introduced by the Committee of Thirteen, foaring that i if the slavery question should be settled during the | prefent session, the administration of Mr. Fillmore will get all the credit, aud that the whig party will consequently acquire strength, and fterhap* succeed in electing a whig successor to Mr. Fillmore. Such a project was nut thought of, nor were such fears entertained during the life of the late General Taylor; but since the accession .<( 1 Mr. Fillmore, and the organization of the new cabinet, the democrats in Congress have become fearful that w hig ascendancy will be maintained, if the sluvery question be immediately settled. We accordingly hive seen, within a few days, several | grnvcniuc rnemoers 01 irie r>enatf, wno tiave here- I tofore supported the Compromise, which ha* been | advocated so nobly and faithfully by Mr. Clay and j Mr. Webster, baik out from their positions, or ! Tather sneak away from supi>nrting that measure. Mr. Foote, of the Senate, was among the first to take this retrogade step. If this movement be persisted in, the result, a.- far as the territorial question is concerned is obv;ous. The vexed question will, of course, not be disposed of during the present session, but will be kept alive for the purposes ?f President-making, and for the furtherance of party, until the year 1*52. Another object connected with these movements, is to form a union of the Ssuthcrn democriu-the ultras, whose views are supported and promulgated through their organ, the Southern Prttr, and the moderates, who are identified with Mr. llitcbie and the Washington I'nton, including also the hunker portion of the Northern democracy, for the purpose of opposing strongly and unitedly the administration of Mr Fillmore, ami taking the ground of States' rights in connection with the question of slavery. This explains the dissatisfaction which has been expressed by j Southern niemb< rs towards the new cabinet, on ] the ground that it is sectional in its character, and that the South hah not Keen done justice to in its election. If the~" movements k.ive in r? ality been undertake* i y the Southern democrats in Washington, Mr. h illnaore may e*i*ct a commaed opposition of a powerful character from that body in Congreaa, and throughout the country, while it will be use- | 1cm to look for any aet tie meat of the slavery qneaUob during the present session of Congress, or un- ' til aft-T the next Presidential election, unlesa some other | Un be offered that will be satiafartory to the Ninth, and be aupported and advocated by Northe/n member*. A good de?l of stress i? laid on the propriety of running the line of the old compromt.that ?f tlurtyatx thirty, through to the Facifie, and there is good reason for believing that m bill embracing that lite would meet the views of Southern men. If the compromise hill fail, such a phut of settlement m.iy be proposed and tried? with what tucccts we shall hereafter see. It ia vopfote.l that the chance of 'he present compromise till { Ahtiug Congress, ia getting weaker and weaker every day, instead of jvimng strength, and i that the project of adopting the line of th?* Missouri compromise, is getting into more favor. At all events, tha settlement of this troublesome (iiestion is. according to i resent a|>j>earances, as far off as it ever was, and that a new comlunation ol parties ia aot iirprcbr.ide. In view ?>f these things, Mr. Fillmore's ndminis traticn will, hi n\\ proSa) ilitv, meet with a nod firm opposition fom the democrats of both the North ao i th? PotMh. and that he him?lf will have hi# band# full. Jlr will need all the s.i,.port that he ran ret, aixi if he Ho rot five thr government n ar.ti j-lfvrry tinj??-, it i? certain that hr will also be opposed by the ebohrjon poriinn of the whig pnriy Great care and caution mint he usr<] to carry hi* administration through successfully. For the firat time, we may say, in twenty year*, the general gov< rnmrnt ia in povemion of the whiga. I h ie been donbtod alwaya whether the whig*, a* a party, are capable of administering the government of this country successfully. It ha* been charged againM thrm, that out of power they form a strong i nil powerful minority, but with the helm of goveminent in their hand#, they are incapable of gni- 1 ding and directing the *hipof Mate. They have now na opportunity of disproving thia chargs. Mr Fillmore i* a whig of the old fashioned sc hool. II* ia known to possess talent, firmness and ability. He . Jias selected a cabinet which, as a whole, is strong, | werful, and entitled to the confidence of the people, Mr. Webster is a host in hiaiself, and would be a p 'Hat of s'rength to any administration. But It canno.t l* wid of the w hig nvmbsrs of ContreM, , tliat they form so compact a body, move with aj | mtirh pr'cis. nr regularity, or jesses# the admi- I rable tactics J'hich characterise their oppoacats, j the democrat*, when tfiey get into .sower We regret ver> much the uncertainty which hangs over the tirfor. urate slavery fjt.estion. We ttad hnped that ihe aii >n would be vttle<| during the jr?sent sejtio.^ t>f f'or gr-is. but when we #*e su< h iod cation* it ^whinftwi *s we .Var of, i we t*gin to <W|*ir of ?nv ,*ttlei?Ki?t bring mn<l* 1 for flip jrrf * rif. If may ^'7 ,,cr,,r n line of thirty fix thirty will %r pt. wfl'> C rrj'd.cn of the ('rrniMia l ilt, tut then*'* not ,n ,rh ' liki !thoo?l of it. d, fr< m prr^it ap, ' ?r,n' * U?erf ia ao pro! hMit'y of any a?1,iiatm'*nt ' ",n8 i * Mce iiiiil ifttt tb? prrMdriti?l tlcciiei ol 1^ t u The T\e'e\st or nir Cojjtot I'kt* :.tih ? we j nvr received private information from the highest uthority*in Havana, which throws additional y ght upon the release of the Contoy prisoners, 1 nd upon the future dentils relative to the priso*> B n tnken in the Georgiaua and Sudan Loud. Vhen the st? imer Vixen arrived at lltvitna, 8 c Torrinodore Morris, who was commissioned by he I'r.ited State* government to demand the re- ( case ot those incarcerated in the dungeons of the , Uoro, cal'ed rn the Captain General. The Captain , leneral tixed, as a time for an interview, twelve i >'clock cf the same day. It appears, however, hat at eleven o'clock, one hour before the time ;pecified, forty-two of the prisoners were released, ach being iuformed that, if he should ever be aken within the dominion of Cuba or Porto IJico, le would be liable to imprisonment for two years ; ind it was added, as a melancholy consolation, :hat a chain and ball would be attached to his ankle, to control any indisposition toward any tclixtt labor imposed by the authorities. With respect to the other prisoners, matters may not turn out unite so favorably. The forty-two who have been released were tried, and the evidence was found insufficient to produce conviction, even though one of their own number turned States evidence. The renwining prisoners, it ap|>ears, are held by a stronger claim than that which detained the others. They were connected with vessels in which were large munitions of war, and the sailing paj>ers of which made no mention of these formid able agents of invasion and revolution. Not bein?j able 10 ex- | plain, to the satisfaction of the Cuban authorities, i their |<osition in this particular, they p.re liable, | under the law of nations, to suffer the |*eaally which their situation has brought ii|>on them. In view of their probable lamentable end, we cannot refrain from referring once more to the conduct, or rather want of sagacity and activity, displayed , by the recent government at Washington. Here ' were arms, ammunition, means, and appliances of ; war, proceeding in American vessels directly from i our shore, if not from our very arsenals and depositories, without a single obstacle appearing in the \ tnape oi government power to avert Hie certain result predicted by every sensible man in thin coun- | try. While we can hojie that those now in the j hands of the Cuban authorities may be reloaded, j ltecuuse they are the dupes of men far more guilty, ^ yet what shall we fay of that cabinet, whose supercilious indifference, or rather negative assistance, has done so much to jeopardize the liberties and lives of an indiacrect portion of our citizens 1 They have much to answer for in this business; and our only hope is, that the present government at Washington will be able to lessen the aggravation of their predecessors' sins, by diminishing the tenors which may result, if some judicious action does i not mark our future corresi>ondeiice with Cuba respecting this unhrppy aiVair. While we would have the laws of nations resjiected, we would see Spain take a nobler step than to punish the weak victims of indiscretion now in her power, for the want of the true culprits, who are roaming through this land in search of so:.ie new nucleus of mischief. NKwsr*pEK Tjiejt ani> NiVKi'Am Consistency.?There is a penny paper in Philadelphia called the /Wgrr, which is not only the mo?t inremittent affair, in the shape of a public journal, that ever came under our notice, but also the greatest pirate, for it mikes a practice of adopting the ideas of others, rev?mping their articles, and (hen ! 11 u ? , ?<V ... llr II I ?.ti^ uiviii vu uc- *' ijjinal. w c tUUlU |?lll111 lO H hundred instances in which that journal has cut from our columns articles on various subjects, and republished them as original editorials, when, in fnct Hnd in truth, the only difference between them was in the phraseology. Nor are the editors of that journal very jmrticr'ar even about changing the phrasenlogy, for w hen they are in a hurry, they pirate articles from our columns bodily, adopt our own identical Mr, and |?lm them off on their readers as emanations of their own. Such practices are contemptible in the extreme, and are sufficient to t-ink any paper in public estimation. But we are perfectly willing that the /x/g<r shill pilfer our ideas, as well as our articles. Its editors | have not much capital, as far as brains are con- 1 reined; but when we see them .-tealiis such of our 1 dea as suit their purpose and adopting them as 1 heir own, without mentioning the source from ?bich they got tliem, and |Uoting such of them as ' hey do not like, or cannot comprehend, and then i j ccufing us of inconsistency, we cannot keep si- I rnt. That it is in the constant practice of doing ( >oth, the Isdgtr itself cannot deny. A pretty >aper, too, the I*<igrr is to make the charge of in- , consistency against the Nnald! It is well known bat it is only a branch of the llaltimore Sun, that i lioth ?heets are owned by the same parties, and I I hat they deal out anti-slavery sentiments in I'hila- i Jelphia at a cent a sheet, and pro-shivery sentiments in l{<iltim?re at the same price. This is, certainly, a pretty journal to make a chnrge of inconsistency ?>jaint-t a cotemi-orary Such bare faced impudence ind piracy are without a parallel in the annals of the newspaper business. . Xtw T'vi-iur rtK TII IF P?f ll'll ?TK? Umoimla from California glee refreshing account* of thr ex- I irn* n of gold hunting entrrprisr into Oregon. Thr firn intrlligrnrr in very important, and prepare* thr public mind for thr growth of a vast rmI irr on the ?horr* of thr Pacific. Thr ocran of thr Orient is thr archipe lago of thr world, and vrry inland ia hrguining to awakr to thr rnrrgy of man aa di*| layrd on our wratrrn shore China ind Japan arr not inditlrn nt to thr mirth which ar^arr now making through our furthrat and rich#?l rrgion*. Thrir eyee arr no longrr turned io thr WrM, h it arr tarnrd with an intrnt and in'rrr t.ng gaxr upon thr broad Pacific id >|>e, which drMinrd to pour down atrrama of wraith to the Mi W tat may br thr rrali ation of a frw yrtra, in hr mighty empire of thr Pacific, cuinot br fully rophrurd; hut prrarnt indicationa aaaure all thinknj rnrn that a vaat intlurncr in toradiatr from thr horr of thr Pacific, that will br frl'sensibly by vrry nation of tbr ratth. Our almojt boundirM ontinrnt ia gradually fringing into a grrat world f rrf ublira, which will hr eqiiijwtaed, at no diaunt day, against thr monarrhiei of thr old contirrt. When thia event haa N rn mtde apparent, ? -nt.ly by thrre va? re; uhlir.in confrderaHea on lir north< rn | art and thrrr more on the imuth'-rn ?rt of the < ontinent, rach trinity of nationa being >a lanced again*! the othrr, tbe great problem of mman hawmrsa will be aolved. Evrnta are V n.ng upon events, to ah>w th<* grrnt harvrst to hr n itiona of thr rarth; and it will be well with hosr government* whirh do not oppose obstacle* " t'4;r> at natural r*#ult of thr *|>irit and trmi*r .. mr _ rA*z.?We learn from Cop). Hmith. of the ? ^riff Wnlhondinir. srrived at this port yesterday i norning, that General Pmi igd suit* were at St. j rh< ni:i? nn th* 12th in?t , waiting the arrival of , hr l>ark rairmoiint from the island of Triatria l for 'li>Im '? ('Inn. 10 w liu h city it was his intention to ] -rocred. , ^lovemovla of <1 p, nple. II ti A K 11 aii. ?* t Trot, nod ow hi n < 1 r?>l and ' ffis oth?r?. ?rtl?M and font r^omn at f b* A?*nr Itnnse. ? l.rl(*4l?r i.?n?ral Chiid* Tr 1 ??h I' f A . an<l ^ lfl| tini'Mturi ittlw'j fNUrdt; and to k r?< m? at ' l?<* Ajperksa ITatel. a LI'?t?Mlt W t Mu*? !' A . ajid f >rty nln? d (h? r? Jirrlrfd J "r l i} and took r '>bif at Uarnusi '? fl let ?l H?nr? M Tains hsd Ms art* t>r<-,k?? at Wn|?#?t?r. Ia-aa*l i!s?tts. a l?j? fine- by eatahlaf it Into If ?b**l ot a carriage- Ihto wtileb n* wa? stepping. f Ma4aaic Area l!l<h?p. M?slro, I.I. utrnant Whinpl#. t! s A ; J?l?n Workman. t' * M ??rTlce, Hon ,, M? on Hard AlHV n l.t^o'rnant Paek-tl. I t A i ? M >n?t llug?r. t S A; and thrra hnadrsd and aaean* (t , n n!h?r? arrived at tli# tr?in* Mr>tne ? li 1 1 t Mafia ||, n C ?} Sunn New V rV, , ( fT I>r Klnr Vt ; f?r M P Vo?|. J I>. 1(| rff'ts. J M arovlll \VI>rnn*ia: au<l tkirtj sUht t| k? 4. arrloj tftrday, aoi took tO'\.n< at li* ,i aaitaftlUltL Tlie Fxpected Arrival of Gen. Garibaldi. It *iu pubibht J In ope of the journals oj this city. Uerd.y. tlmt Garibaldi, the celebrated Italian pari" t. had arrived on our chorea, but the annrauntimt w?? priiuatore. Thut distinKuUhed so'.dier of iVu rtj has not yet arrived, hut he may be expected la iti* Jij?. In the meantime, it may net be arnien to ;ive cur reader* a rhort sketch of the career ot that treat man Ft w men ha?e achieved bo much for the auae of freedom, and do one baa nccomplithed so naoy heroic acta for the ind< pendente of fatherland, if Uen. Garibaldi has for Italy. Vhen young, he oonFpirt d aguiufct the detpotifm of Charles Albert, but. j betrayed in hia patriotic nhel/HS. he bade farewell to i Italy and (ailed lor the new world. The year 1848 : opt*lit J lull ot Lopes lor tbe sintering Italian people, and the brave patriot. thiu Ving that the hour ot emancipation bad arrived lor Italy, returned to hi* country, with thr>e hundred men. The Italian*, being acquainted with the military courage ot Qaribaldi, insbted that tbe Sardinian King should put him at the head ot the Italtnn volunteer* The people's advice nail not accepted, aud Lombardy became once more under the sway of tbe tottering Austrian power. All the hopes of Italy were now turned to Rome, the last sanctua y ot Italian freedom. All the barbarians of modern i-'. uroje were let loose against the Roman republic, aud on this fatal occasion we saw the French republic murdering the republicans ol Rom*. Garibaldi defeated them In several battles, an 1. when he saw tbe dying Roman republic breathing her last, he marched into the Appenines, followed by French, Austrian,tipanith, and Neapoli; an marauders. Having lost Uuririp many ardnous marches, bis beloved companion?an American lady, by birth and not having eur* footing in Kurop??tired of living in Morocco, and assisted by some of hi* friends in Italy. (Jaribaldi < cnie? an: ong u* to take command of a merchant Vessel. "\Ve hope that, on this occasion, the American people will do something lor the other Italian refuge*s. ot 1 whom many are in the most destitute condition. Tli? Italians were the first to raise the standard of revolt gainst European dicpolltui. aud the lust to lay down tlieir arms. Had these unfortunate exiles lought merely against Austria many of our sympathizer* weuld have raised their voice, in their lavor; but, having dared to proclaim the separation ol the splritual from the temporal power w? the Pope, the petty ! colitlcians. fearinir the influence of Bishop liushes. are : Mlmt about their efforts in the cause ot freedom Garibaldi ii not no ferocious iu appearance as sonic engravings hute represented him to be; be has fair hair, and a r?d heard, lie is of middle stature, and of a pleasant countenance, with eagle eyes Joseph Mary Garibaldi is not yet forty years old. Since his youlh he dedicated himself to navigation; entered. In lS3.'i. (the C4'.h December^ as officer on beard the Sardinian frigate, the Des-Geneys. In 1834, he was of the number of those who wished to overthrow Chailes Albert. and redeem Italy, but being discovered. he escaped to Montevideo A? soon as he arrived there, Garibaldi abandoned the vessel and took up his abode in that city He so continued until, a war ensuing between R?*sa* and the Montevidean republic he offered hi* services to the latter, and re- ; etived a small war craft, with which he went against , Rosas navy. He not only took merchandise and ammunition, but vesrelt also. By these means, he was H?n able to lorm a flotilla which caused the enemy ' severe losses Knsas. who was anxious of getting rid | of so formidable an adversary, lost no time iu equipping a squadron, to which he gave orders to search and 1 destroy Garibaldi's flotilla, he intending to set a price 1 on his head. The vessels front ltuenos Ayres soon met with thos? of Giribaldi; and. although the latter'* were wuch less in nunibtr and in combatants, yet the intrepid commander did not hesitate in accepting the ' battle The struggle was terrible, long, and bleody, until Garibalnl. derpairinir of defence, his men being exceeded in numbers, disdained to surrender, and he thought of sa> ing himself with the remainder of his ! forces, leaving the enemy with very atigtit hopes of victory. E x p?r* as he was in naval afMrs. he took the opportnuity of afresh brecse.te cruise about, feigning to surrender; but ordering, on a sudden, to set fire to all the ships he had the boats lswered. and descended [ atnncfst a shower of the enemy's balls Meaawhile. the explosion it Santa llarbar.v from the abandoned ' vessels shattered the latter and caused much loss to I the enemy. Gar'haldi reached land and was received with great praise by the Montevideans; it was quite a triumph for him It was then, that a new Italian legion was formed, of which he was named Colonel, ! and displayed, on io msny occasion*, his valor, gene- 1 realty, and other excellent characteristics. The fol- | lowing year he was named l'ommanler-in-Chlef of the Montevidean army In May. 184.', Krucfuoso Rivira President of the Republic, offend to the wrrthy Italian legion vast 1 tracts of land, on the northern side >f Rio Negro, with 1 buildings ami cattle, and tendered the offer In the most flattering and rollte wav: but Gariba'di. con- I trary 10 ibe ?xatnple of the ^m?h legion, wh ae- ; rt-pt.d < f a r.imiUr offer And conformably with the | adTtre* of liln follower*. refuted. tayiag :?"Wt are not > 8wl*t in kins for arm*. but wl*h to *har? ilir dan- | gert *f the L id with the ton* of the Bepablla. and obey M.lely the dictate* of eonfc'enee. Having tkua fulfilled what we contider a duty, we 11 continue aa free men to fight for you, w'thout wUhlng or accepting any reward for our trouble* " The Fate of the P?**en?er* and Crew of tli? KlUaOeth. The lijt of thoae lout in the thlp Flliabeth comprise eight pertont, viz -Giovanni. Mar<|ul? D'Otaoll; 8. Marpar?-t f uller D'l>**oll, their child. Kugcne An<< lo D'0*foll; Crletta ParJena. of Home; Ilorace luinnir. it Breton; George Candford. teaman. (Swede;) Henry W'e*tervelt. do., do ; George Bate*, uteward. The following person* were tared : Henry P. Bang*, natter; <'barle* W. Davit ltt mate, John Helttroon. Id mate; Jam** McNutry. A. Philander. John McPhu- | ion. liana Lauren, Peter Johnton, John Thompson, , kntoine Anderaon, Pater llanton Robert William*, teamen; Joaepb McG 111. cook. Henry Goodman, teaman We hart already given tha particular* of the tad ratualty, but *emr further Intelligence, correcting a portion of onr account, and adding int. rett to the already painful detaila. teem* proper. Mr Charlet Pumner. on hearing ot the death of hit brother, cam* Immediately frnui B?tton. and patted nearly the whole of Tuesday In a vain tearch for the body. ? I The tbore. for *everal mile*, wat found ttrewn with fragment* of the thip. which teemed to have been forced to pleeee by a fearful power. Neither the remain* of Mr Horace Pumner nor o) the D'Ottoli family were dUcovered. Tlie former * at the youngeat *on of Mr 8h?rifl tutaner. of Bo*ton and brother of the popu ar orator of that city, and of Mr. George lumner, 'he Indefatlgible ttudeut of Kuropean polltica, who I* remaining In France. after t biting. on term* of Intimacy. *11 the prii.*lp..l diplomatics and monarch! [>f Europe. Tha one who*e unhappy fate a emaller yet iffrctiGcatr elrcla will mourn. wa? a young man of twenty At* year* of *gi atniafcN' ami ln?enuou> an.I rnd?ared to all who ram* within th* *pliere of lil* ni"J.-t and unpratanding intlmnce IIp wan >n Invalid. and wa? returning to hi* native land. ?fter an ab?- nee of a year wbi<h bad been pam*d In march of a more naluhrtoui climate Tha lady of ('ap'aln 11 a t y h*? a gu-?t of Mr Trouper M Wrtmore of hi* ciM who ha* In a very hand* ma manner inv'ted ber to iii* houn 'luring thw *-i??i'n of grief and ?*d reflection* I *?t evening w* learn -ha wan to meet In company with Mr Sumner and other', the ?ur*lToi? of tb'- ill fat*d ?re< k The tojage nf the Kllikbeth appear* to hava been rbi?ract?rln-d by unhappy otcurri ace* AfV r arvenl?en day* Mil from Leghorn. ?he arrived at (llbraltar. ahere the captain died of mall po*. and In con?e. j iwecce of the aeverlty of the cjuarantina law*, hi* body could not be taken ashore *nd wa? convened lo ; the sepulchre of the deep On the p\**tg* to thl* :ountry. th# child. Fugem- Angelo I>-0.?oll. wa? *el*ed alth the imall p"* and recoveredot ly by a miracle, to ^ri*li on the box-in of ni? peri*hii g mother. They |a**edfmn life t?-g. fh?? tnd the hu*i *nd and father lid not tarry long Vetghe unhappy ra'a*trophe can mora deeply felt than dc*cribed It U too painful a be mockad by word* Tm? I)*atm or iiw Kkv. J. N. M*rrtTT.? H'r have* mi a letter to n gentleman from Mo?ile, now at th# A*tor Hnuae, in thia city, in ?-hi? h thrrr ia a full and commu te refutation of he calumny, recently circulated, that the Rev. tfr Maflitt at<le.l hi*death hv a auicidal art The eMer atatea that thia celebrated clergyman waa realed with marked kindncM by the rnptrtiU* nhabitanta of Mobile?there waa no aentitnent _l. i- l..? i... .i 1.-? -> i i - en ivnnni* mum rr? limn mm Ml K ill* | ||?"??*. 1119 writer says that his preaching, to ths last, wu rell received, find that hi* numerous auditors 1 nninfestcd no feeling hut that of deep regard and ipprrciation of his talent. Hit death was caused jr a rlifsw of the heart?a pott mortem exuimnnion providing that an aneurism of the nor'a existed, which svsntually severed the heart into two parts. Unquestionably, this termination of the Ret. Mr. Ma (Tilt's life was aggrnvntcd by circumstan:es which were ieized npon hjr parties in this city o rnifh his fame snd hopes. Ilis frailties were nsjrniticd into systematic cnmes; ami the history >f his life was swollen With prejudices and pasion, to overwhelm him wnh mortification and isgrace. It is to he hoped that the evil which ias b??n perpetrated will no* ettend to his ami- j hie f^nii'v. who must feel deeoly any injustice ; . .no III til* Ir t uiritv ( t ? kinil ,.n.i ?fV?wtnn>??? I ithrr. Pporttrg lnlflli|rnr#I Cntlltiill l< I.?A trotting milr*i fnr .' 00. two nil* h'il?. to 2(W Ik. wagon*. wtil roro* off l)UtflrlHM|k?t?fril llnpwt Jc-hn and Rrin<Wr, : *0 of thr moot prrmlntDK hom* on th? turf Thl? ! ndoii|.t< HIt >* *on l ruf.1 fc-rth hnr*#? being ? foprrb condition and tlnlr #Io<m rr. nft of la>t | < *11 ffr * pnt*. I??*r? tnatl?-r? In dmht ? to whli h j ' th* tw? will hurr tb? rail In th? h- tliof Th?tr?ek | in frod ordrf. til* rnad? rapif.il thr p..iin?? ? h*at|. , fnl. and in nrrll. nt ofpott unit j b pirKitrd W r > tttlMI'tllllMllOt II I TELEGRAPHIC IMKLMGEHCE* THIRTY-FIRST CONORBIS. FIKST SESSION. ItnaUi [by morse's magnetic telegraph.] The Coi&preiuUe bill being again taken up, Mr. Fuoti: withdrew temporarily bis pending amendment. Mr liHALai'Hv tbvn moved the amendment wbiub be gave notice of yvtttrday. providing for the settlement of the boundary of Tex:<s by a joint board of commissioners ot the United States and Tex:ia. Mr. Ki'sk moved to amend the amendment, by substituting the laws recoguixing the title of Texas to tlie Kio liraiide. in accordance with the act of the Republic of Texas defining her limits, which was rejected?Yeas, 18; nays, 34. Mr. IIale moved to amend the amendment, by adding a provision that until tbe duties ot the Board of Commissioners shall have been completed, the rights of the I'nited States and Texas respectively shall remain an they now are. Mr. Ri\-i desired Mr. Male to modify the amendment so as to provide that these respective rights shall remain as they were prior to 16th March last. There were crrtatn orders issued upon thut date, which he desired that Texas should be relieved from ad inttrim Mr IIale modified his amendment, to as to carry ita operation back to the date of the ratification or the treaty ot Guadalcupe Hidalgo. Mr Dayton hop*.I the amendment would not be so modified. The generally correct m?oo of legislation forbids the giving any art a retrospective operation. llr. Bfarik* paid the modification was eminently proper, an the rights of Texas depend upon the treaty In questi on, and as no authority depriving Texas of her rights under the treaty, or interfering with them in ury war. could have been rightfully exercised. Mr U*t.?. subsequently was understood to adhere to bis amendment. Mr. Ki>k made some remarks relating to the right* of Texa* in th" settlement of the contest relative to In r territory. If it was to be postponed, he desired thut the right* of both parti*-* should, in the interim, retrain unchanged. Ttxas desired no advantage herself. and would submit to bo advantage on th* part of ether parties Mr 1Iale advocated his amendment, and inquired whether the perpetuity of the Uniou w:i* to depend upon the event of a single 8tate being allowed to centtol the rest of th* Vnion

lu the course of his reply. Mr Itrsa declared that though instant destruction should stare her in the fare. Texss would make an effort ut least t? resist violation of her rights and honvr. Mr Ukston followed with a somewhat humorous speeeh. Since the Senate bad this bill under disausmod the sun had crossed the Equator, and was now back where It started from. The Senate, like the suu. was now not only turning to the point front which it started, but going even beyond tbat. Th* pending motion was to strike from the bill all that relate* to Texas?a motion right in itself, and < * heretofore made and advocated by those who were opposed to the tacking of incongruous measure*. They bud stalled with the position that no part of Mew Mexico should be given to Texas ; but when the bill war brought in. it was found to tak* from New M-*!,.,. "I n mll.i />< >..rrll/.f? -.,.1 II -? v 1 Fa.o, which no Texlan ever saw. lrnm the date of ber independence down to the treaty with N?w Mxico ? Mr. Leutan proceed< d with an argument agaln*t the amendment proposing a board of commi**ioner*. and the bill in general, contending that the extraordinary course now being pursued by the friend* of the bill wac evidence that it had failed of the great object which had been presented as the *tronge*t reason lor the uniting of the Tariou* incoherent measures. Mr. Bhaum ry replied in tupport of hi* amendment. The discussion *a? continued between Messrs HlnM and BaAMt nr. until half punt three o'clock. Mr. 11 ali again modified hi* amendment, ion t* apply to the date of exchange ot ratification* on the treaty of 'iuadaloupe Alter further debate by Mes.-rr Pawioh, Biidim, and Dah>, of Mis*is*ipr<l, the Senate, without taking the <iuettion adjourned. House of Repri irnUtlVH. by bain's electko-chemical tki.eoraph. Waiiiidgtm, July 24,1850. Mr. Potti*. from the Tout Office Committee, report d a bill to rtduce and modify the r?te*of postage, the Fame a* that proposed by him laat week, which waa referred to the Committee of the Whole on the State of the I'nion. lie ineffectually endeavored to make It the special order for the tir*t Tuesday in August. Several report*, of no general importance, were made from committee* Mr. Nv.wt.ll asked leave to Introduce a reflation for the rt moval of obstruetlon* on the caast of New Jer*ey.for the prestation of life and property, to which "bjection* were made. The !lou?e went into Committee of the Whole on the Stat* of the Onion. A motion *n made to lay aside the California bill and eonrtder tlie bill making appropriation* for the went, the cabinet, tic. The notion wai agreed to? #3 to 60. Mr Bayit tald that If no motion *honld be made to amend he would move to|lay the bill aalda, te be rtported to the ll?n*e. Mr. wmweath moved to etrlke out the flrit lection; and took occasion to ?ay that he had by no act delayed the adml**lon of California. It wai known that there 1? an epen and manly opposition to the admission and on all occasion* they have shown their hand* There I* a prnfe*sed majority of nearly twothird* In favor of the admisrion. lie looked on the vole tlii* morning a* deciding the fate of California II bad no doubt tbi> rhilrm>u of the Committee of Ways ? t> <i If ran* would move to take up the other appro| rlatieu bill* after thi?. and four weeks would be occupied in their discussion; and when they wera flnlshrd he bad no doubt that Congress vould adjourn. lie iuada there r? marks, that the country might know why the frlenda of California are defraud If the gentlemen do Intend to admit California. they ah"uld paaa by the appropriation bill*, and admit her Mr JoHnaoi, (dem.) of Arkanaaa?la It the recommendation of the free aollera to atop the appropriation hill a ? Mr fft*T*oiTH-I wa? coming to that point. Mr JoH*aoi? ?We have been charged with it in the Pouth and lhert-tore madr the inquiry Mr W?NTwn*Tii I am not in the free aollera' a?. ereta. [ Laughter ) If It la to be a U'ilmot I'rovlao man in any sense of the term then 1 ran apeak My party la the democratic party. Mr ?I don't belong to them.* Mr WKKTwoaTH ?1 do. I will never rote to adjourn Congress until the appropriation bllla are paaaed; but there are some m> inb. i * * Ik. wuld Mr Mi ('L?anAin. (drm.i of III., waa aurprlaedat tbcourse of hit colleague If he mistook not. the^ealof the gentleman lor tbe artmissien of California wn of rerent date. It originated with thla aeation of Congreaa If be mistook not. the gentleman waa decidedly and violently oppoard to the ailmiaeipn of California, at tbe laat ?eaaion. aa a State Not only waa be then op. pottd to her admlaaloft. but It w>< In the knowledge of all thai this wan the courae of all the abolitionists and free tollers. Thry were oppoM d to the admi?sie>u b?rauae It would have cloaed the agitatleM of the alaeery question, and would have taken from them the fuel with wbirhthev wereleedlng the flame of public excitement Why tola new-born leal' It waa becauae perrons In this house and tlaeahere. are In favor of the admission of California. by herself In order that the agitation may be continued aa to tbe territories. Probably there is another reason. It may be that the ( enati'( eowipromlae may pass, and In advanee. tb?y wish to tondemn it In the House He condemned the , miserable sectional agitation The true friends of California are thoee who not only wish to admit her. but | to provide government* tor the territories of whom I he waa oi. A large majority of tha people of Illinois were in fbvor of compri miaing the whole que?ticti I t * r miriMi net Thr.> are tired of the affttaNN ?m! want ptaoe Mr Wii.hot. tfreisoil) of Fennaylvania, w*? proerrdinv tn ipnk on the subject of California, when Mr Wiiiiimi (wliiyi of Tenne-aaee. railed him 10 order for irravtlancy to the autye?t properly b?f >re the committer Tl.e Ch11p w ?* decided that th? practice ka? been. in Comnilttie of the Whole on the State of the L'ftlon, to allow latitude In debate Mr fTiLtiAMa appealed from tbe decision of tho Chair. The question ??i taken. and the deeltlon of tho Chair waa sustained Mr Wiimoi ?aid the friend* of California were desirous of spiedy action They began to apprehend that California was lost, and wished the California Mil to take precedence of the appropriation bill Tho troe friend* of California desire action now The journal of Ci n?ri aa ahow* that the appropriation Mill are tbr last that are paeaed. and he ?? ??tl *r J when tho appropriate n lull* are p*s??'l that the day of ? m timint had arrived; and those wbo want to cat off California will tot* for tho adjournment To insure action on California. the measure ought not to be postponed any longer From what he aaw In the paper* he had not supposed that there waa another man opposed to the n luils.lon of California. Now we And the gentleman from Illinois (Mr McClernaris ) hanglr* to fht California bill Incongruous measures. lie believed dignity renulri d California to come in by herrelf lie l? lirved that waa J. tnanded by the voice of tho people of thla rountty Teiaa waa thrust lato tbr I nion. and California waa to be kept out. for tho only r?aaon that her constitution prohibit* larery The e*cltenn nt could hare been avoided. If the repreaentatlvea of tho North had atood faat to the prinfi) l?a of Ihe ordinance < f 17S7 lie replied to Mr. MeClernaad. contending that atavery waa octloaal. and not freedom He believed that the interests of tho Pi utli control the republic and wield* Ita destinies; at d he opposed slavsry a? he did bank, and manufacturing stork combined a* monled Interrata. becauae it waa *<n*slcs* heartless. and unfeeling regardless of the r!*ht? of humanity mocracy doe* not conslat In wearing the collar of slavery, lie rejoiced that he had done som?thing towards the defeat of Ot'i If any wan from the North weks to gain the Presidency |.y I owing d"?n fo the slavehrlder ho would rosort to the peare'itl remedy of the ballot bo* Mr Com (dim ) of Alabama, Inquired whether be would vote for a slaveholder ' Mr M iimi.t ref illd. that he wonld cheerfully voto fi r any man ?ho<e principle* wtra la accordant* with hia cwB. wbetler he was the owner af slaves or not (Ltngbtrf) Hr |iavc hie reason* why he waa opposed t'i the fnrther ealen-ion of slavery. eh?rf? of belli* opjv ?id to thu Cull! rni? b:tl. nnd r?lrrt? <1 tho rhurjp on Mr W llmnt. fix dI<1 no' hyp?* rrtUmllj |.rrfrM to t>* In f?T> r of thr conMtllati<>n iml Ikrn IndlrrrMy to ?toi?te It Mr Rilmnt, ??id, hud ?own th?> ?rrd? of di'pord and rfWnaioti, ind f*r tb? ronMqu>nrr* the grntlrmnn will h?r* to ?n?w?r Mr. Oti ? rrgtrdul th? rofr tulrm thin mrrninp M J niiit* Ibj il.m California will not h? admitted tht? lL?it tu a ladling off la Uk Jl?iibri?fvto-' ' 4 an Increasing weakneM. Tic vra? pledged to Tote for . the admUseion fit California aeparately, ind would tb?n vote on the oth?r m?H#ure?. He w&? not opponed to the adniWion of Flare State*, but to the extension of tlavtry to territory n?w free lie deprecated the attempt* to create divisions in the democratic party, believing, an h? did. that tbey alone poateaavd the power to ?n' tli? country, and to rettle the agitating ] questions If Mr. Caen had been elected there would now be no difllcullleit; all would have been settled on . the. platform of non-intervention The present diffl- I eultiex were owing to the whig pretideutial candidate 1 being pledged totw? (<et* of opinloua. The remainder ! of blfc speech was appropriated to party politic*; and ; he pledged himaelf. in conclusion, that he would tupport the presidential candidate of the democratic I party, whether be came from the North or South, because he looked upon that party a* p?rpetuati?g our I Union. Mr. Hi tler, (whig) of Pennsylvania. said that the West I'otnt bill was before the Committee but they had not heard u word on the subject For the purpoae of fixing an hour to close the debate, ho moved that the Committee rife The motion wax agreed to. and the debate on the resolution was ordered to cease in half an hour. The House again went into (Committee ?f the Whole. Ilr Bi it. idem ) ol 8. C . offered three aineudmeutH. An ald-de camps of Commander-in-Chief are required to be taken from the grade of lieutenants. and adju- | tant* aids been promised for service* in Mexico, he ! j proposed an alteration of the law, that they may be i continued. The sec?nd amendment was to rail. pay for tlie superintendent to that of lieutenant colonel; and the third it increase the pay of adjutant of the i academy. He explained these. Mr Marshall proposed that the superintendent shall be a lieutenant colonel, thus avoiding an increase of salary II? said that the office of euperintendent was monopolized by the corps of engineers, and this was unjust to the balance of the army. The office, he contended, fhould be left 0|>en to merit. The committee rose, and the House adjourned. Probable Futingc of the Compromise Bill. Wuhiskios. July 24.1850. Mr. Bradb?ry?s amendment, providing three commissioners to settle the boundary between Texas and New Mexico, avoids the appropriation of indemnity to Texas, avoid* the suspicion of bribery, and removes a material obstacle in the way of passing the Compromif e. The friends of the bill had a caucus this morning. counted noses, and declare the bill will pass the Senate. It is said that President Fillmore has expressed his determination to give no man cabinet appointments jruiu oiaii'K lutv u>u repref?* uiuuvex id me nuuvuia I Convention. Mr. Conrad, of La, has been telegraphed, for the Interior Department. The OoTernor otOhio has appointed Thomas Ewlag, as Senator, to fill the vacancy occasioned by the nomination of Mr. Corwin to the cabinet. Mr. Pearce's Kuccessor is not nominated yet. THE COlllROMISE BILL?THE HOME DEPARTMENT, SCC. Wa.?hi.\oto*, July 24, 1850. The effect of the change in the Compromise bill will be to protract debate. The result Is doubtful, but Mr. Clay is lull of confidence to-day. The vacancy In the Home Department lies open till Mr Bates aan be heard from. According to telegraphlo intelligence from St. Louis, he is at the White Sulphur Springs in Virginia. It was reported that he was in Washington, but it was incorrect. The American prisoners who were confined in Havana have arrived. I understand that Mr. Corwin's nomination was not carried without a good deal ot opposition. Political Movement*, <bc. Wasiiiwuvo*, July 24. 1840. The Inullignutr this morning says that General Scott acts as Secretary of War, and Commodore Warrington as Secretary of the Navy, until the arrival of the new secretaries. We alst learn that the order to Commodore Shubrlck, to take charge ol the Philadelphia Navy Yard has been revoked. Hailing of the Illbernln. Bustoi, July 24, 1850. The steamship Ilibernla sailed this morning, taking out thirty-two passengers for Liverpool, and fourteen for Halifax. She also carries out ?li 000 In sovereigns Destructive Vrnlitt In Connecticut. New Hater, July 24. 1860. The freshet caused by the recent storm he* created greet deal of damage In the Connecticut valley. From eighty to hundred thousand doller* worth of erops haa been ruined. The water Is subsiding Corn. ftiH end potato** ham suffered tremendously. It was the greatest freshet that he* been ?een here In great many years. Tha flood reached nearly seventeen feat a bore the ordinary level. The Hecent Gale. W*?hi*otoi?, July 34, 1h60. The damage dene by the recen t gala along the So nthcm coest te In ginning to dsvelope itnelt. Off Hetteras eight or ten Teasel* are reported talelly lost. The bilg " Ben). Carver," ot Main*. Is murh damaged Krerywhere outside, the wind was tremendous Some large ships, names unknown, were seen total wrecks. Kffctliof Ute Lets Gale. NoaroLB. July 34. 1860. A ship end schooner ere eshore at Nag's Ileed. Schooner John Willis, from Philadelphia for North Carolina, went eshore betweeen ( apes Iletteres and Henry, and has gone to plecee. Thirteen other vessels are reported ashore near the ame plaee. * The brig Mary Anne, from Cecil for New York, was ipoken off the Capn of Virginia yeaterday. A Hainan HrnK-FaUl Accldnit, Su. Baltimore, July 34, 1860. flarrlicn Miller was arretted to-day. for beating hli wife la a Doit brutal manner, litre Injurlea an io irtrrti that It ii feared ihe cannot recover, llii daughter, twelve yeari old, Interfered to protect her Bother, and wai alio beaten, with a elub, by her uunatuial father. A young man named Scott *ai killed lait evening at Gwvnn'i Fall*, by the falling of a icaffold There wan no mail received thli evening eouth of Wilmlngtcn The paperi fVom there give account* of a lever*' itorm In tnat region The Richmond paperi >ay that the atorm of Monday wae confined to within a few mtlei of that place. The crepe ara laid to have been lerloualy damaged. Theatrical and Mnalcal. Tw? Italia* Ona* ti Caivt i Qtipu.?Belllni'i grand opera of "Norma'' waa magnificently Interpreted. lait night, before a brilliant audience. We have not apace equal to oar Inclination to do jaitlca to Ptrffanonl. Coetlnl, Bellini. Marlni. and Tlettl, la their leveral r< lei. Pteffanoni tranacended leveral ot her former eihibitloni of Norma, and nang with a fervor and lympathetlc escelleace with the eompoiera grand paaelon. which gained largely and Jurtty upon her auditors Coailnl. too. was more impaiiianvd than greater breadth and depth. ?nd her upper t*'te? were true. Ante-like. nod poaerlul We hope her rolce nay ( ?e*er Mraiued N attempt th? r<.ie ..f a aopraoo. Marlnl war aiaiiniAo ntly graad M Orovaao. producing alike. by hi* acting and roeaiiiatlon tm( effect* upon every admirer of the lyric art Tha performance of V irttl *u i rn *pt and an faithful a* hi* p"t?n , would permit and he wa* well received throughout lie I* a pain*-taking artl*t and marita *ii3h ?nc lira*"- 1 in' at an ha received To night. " Lncretia Borgia" will be r?pr?M-nt?d. Maiini'* Duke la a irr-at performance; and a* Hgnor D Lorlni. tha allver voiced tenor, la re regard tha part of Uatinaro. In whleh ha mada a grtat *en*atlon <-n hi* *ecand p<-r*r>nation at Nlblo *. will benblv m^talued ll<*lde> thla attraction, there wiil ba llf ?io tlia valuable < ntraito Hignora V iettl and ( IMtl, with ?.th?r* who ara Talnable auilliarle* 1 hi* will l a pafllrlant to arou*>' all tha muaieal taata In tha metropolis R"im T?r?t?r? Tha Acrobat Family, In their rlaclc groining*. delight their audlenc** by their elegance and grace and they aatonlah by thair ?tr< rigth and lating achievement* The performance* will commence ?|tb th<- drama of the Maid of Tyrol, or tha Patriot** Signal." In which nearly all tha atcallent *tock company will appear Thlf will be folIcaed by tlia Mirprlaing l"at* of tha "Acrobat Kaniily " MI**C lliffert will aing twa popular ballad*, and the eritertainmeet* will conclude with tha mmantlo drama of ' Valentine and < >r*on " A line bill of arainc. merit lor the Bowery folk* NiM.n'a Uaanrsr.- The humornu* and fanciful fairy eitravagansa of " Kr.rtnnle." will be repeated thi* evening The reentry-4r***?*. and decoration* are dariling. and th? acting cannot be *urpa?'ed With ruchni-mc* a* Ml** >1 Taylor Mr* Vernon Me*?r? Chippendale. Nlckiu*on and Helton no doubt ran be c nt>rt*inid I ut t) at the utmo*t *atl*fartlon and pie*. *ure will be exp> rietced in the repraaentation of thl* grr|eou* cxtrivagam*. After the flr*t piece the band will play Hteril t.norlte aira. while the audience pr-v mi imde the mag nl Area l*bnlt room The rrfr *hm?nt * are of theh?>t deacrlption The amnaement* Will cli??a ?lth the farce ol friend Waggle* " Nlblo'* (iarden I* tool ai.d comfortable. being well rentlUted ia every J?MVt Kl?h( NtTinnii. Tnr*t?r-Tk> irr?t Of tho n?? , lr?al dn ma. ?alll<?4 lh> York Fireman." hi< imiurrd tli* mm,???r to ecnilnn* lt? r?pr< ??ntatl >n . Tli? *> llr* ! Put) < h?p i in *(f<M lr? I.rattan, and oth?n, 1? rewarded vr*rj aranlng with r?|t<t?t?I rh??r? Ml? Mnlrln* will ilnnri> an " IrUh Lilf." and I.a fftlphld* " which will h* fn||nwr?l hj A Kim lu lb? Dark.'' and the amu?*mmtK will tlote with Mi* drama of " A Man About !' Iran." JJ rHmti'i Orm II" " Th? KtUn^lM mol?dl"?, rpntic tiurl??<]n?#. l-i'trtimrntal p<rl< rm?n?M, and >V}n1?lt? darm*. ?M?h fimt off rrery *r?nln? at j * Ureliafci?'? 11*11. ?r# aflrnrtln* a* mnal larga anL?bc<? il? t?r4f r u<l I'l'Uaxwy freraii J ?, throughout tlie entire entertainment, and the aa? d!rn? ? ? retire ?l*uy? pleaded with their viait t?M? thlt. famous band. di vmmir IMppi'hs Mioftrelf annnunr^ & Kin a? entertaiameut for thin eveuing. They commence witts ail overture. which will be followed by a variety oiraonga. r< pref entationa of tbv lilack Shakers, and the whole will conclude with the Dutch Drill. hi.ieiti kiiomi ?The exhibition of the overland route to California, is wi ll worth aeeiug, particularly for theae who iatend viaiting that country. Amebic** Midi m?The great wonder of the day it, why auch large assemblages vl-it I'arnuut's Leeturn Koom. but when It is considered that the drama whictr is bting performed every ui^ht. is every way calculated to improve the morale and imprexn the mind with tho horror* of intemperance, the Mirpriae cea?es. Mias A. Kifher who ia an elegant and taeiiinatlng actreaa. hin become a great favorite and Clarke'* representation oi Kdward Miduleton is capital. It will be repeated thij evening. Mraic.?The Voice of Bygone Daya. the Dew Drop and the Tear, the Wild flower Waltz, and the new German Kedowa, axe publirhed at No. 1 Franklin square. Mm. UtouGMiH'iDtKEFiT.?Thla highly accomplished lady and popular actreas takes a benefit to-morrow evening, when Don bey !t Hon" will be played for ths only time, with a tine caat. Urougham undertakes th? character of Cuttle, for the flrat time. We are to hav<> the original Teota, 0 rker. Donibey. and. though last, not least. the immortal Nipper A new extravagani% on the favorite tubject ef Kameralda. ia alao to be pr?leiited, which terminate* with a grand and peculiar dirtribution of prizea to the favorite holders of oertaiO tickets. City Intelligence^ the devil again to pay amons the tailors? another "striking" illustration. Yesterday, some of the striking journeymen t^k>r?, not satisfied with the experience of the laat few <nys, again resorted to phyaicul force to carry out their views, led on. no doubt, by the unprincipled, who oare little whether they succeed or not in their movement. A journeyman tailor had jut-t left a Jew's store in Chatham street, with work, when he was met by number of others, who committed ? breach of the peace in taking the unmade coat* from him. Two policemen were attracted by the noise. and interfered to protect the man. and made one or two arrests. Tho Jailors then turned against the police, and proceeded to rescue th# prisoner*. They beat th? police af-flr?t? and partially succeeded in their object. The police however, were not to be defeated. They were soon reinforced. rallied, and returned to the charge, The battle was renewed. The police used their clubs ao effectually, that they won the victory, and captured the following persen*. whom they conducted in triumph to the Tombs. They are all Germans Henry Raynor. Henry Stemnor. Carl Btrietehausly, Charles Qiesenhan, Louis Vrancony, Carlos Shareboth, Henry Miller, Peter Wright, and Wm. Yuukbecker. They were committed, in default of bail, to answer ?h? charge of riot and assaulting the police. Yesterday morning, also, the tailors surrounded Longstr?i?t'u establishment in Nassau street, by way of maklrg rv demonstration. It is said they ottered threat*. Chief sent a force there under Captain* Leonard and Wiley, to keep the peace, and had & number of men on the ?ut rire throughout the city, without their stars. During the day. various delegations were sent to tho chops, to demand the signatures of the bosses" to the list of prises determined en. There was no further disturbance. IIammowv ami) Uruox?" Blow out" at th* B*oacwait llorsK.? fuch la the mania now tor barmony and union, that not only are the barnburners and old hunkers as united as a pair of cats, caterwauling most lovingly night after night In the old wigwam, but tha whirs and the democrats are fairly on the road to aa mn mi cvruiau a hit iuh luuiril pageant on lunuay evening. the democratic committee and tho whig; committee. who walked side by side In the procession, bad a jollification together at the Broadway Ilou*e, where both bluthcd to the eyes at the pralsea bestowed upon each other in the pott-prandial oratlbns. The whig* were all patriots. i:ood men and true, and no were the democrat*, including the place-hunters of | both parties. There was no rea*on on earth why ther* nhould not be union and hurnony between them. I Thin la a progressive age. Who can tell that therw will sot be a marriage between the whig* and democrat* ? The world would lose nothing In the way of fun by this new relationship, for the matrimonial squabble* would be far more racy than the old party battles, or even than the shindies betw Jen the bankers I and the bar nburners. Tut Citt GrAftD.?By tile Invitation of Captain 4 McArdle. and tho officer* and members of the City Guard of New York, the officers of the Doaton City Guard. commanded Captain McArdle's company at the funeral procession on Tuesday. This wa* a higta compliment, and Col. Thompson and tha other Boston officers highly appreciated it. They are now In New York, and are taken care of by the City Guard. Ban Accidknt at thi Fulton Fitasr.?A young lady was drowned at the Fulton Ferry, last night, at tea o'clock, while paseinK over to this city from Brooklyn. frhe is a daughter ot Mr. Stephen C. Lyons. 8t. Mark'* I'laee Her brother was with her, and her father came there alter hearing of the accident. Immediate search was made for the body , and the boat was not run again into that slip Grapple* were procured and divert were employed At length the search was successful. at twenty minute* past 12 o'clock. The neclc was found to he broken, by falling against the lower part or tloat of the bridge. She was a fall grown young wc man ller brother was holding her band when the accident occurred She was standing outaida the chains, and as the boat gave a lurch she lost her balsnce and tbut fell in. The body was conveyed home in a carriage. Tmi P*c?(wtatiom to CarTAin Till*.?La it evening, i tlie *ilT?r goblet, containing over t'JM in gold coin, | which we noticed In yesterday's Utrmld. was presented j to Captain John Tilly, by the eltisens of the Thirteenth j ward. The eerenmny took place at Br-rk man's Hotel, I No. 4I( Grand street. Captain Tilly returned hie | thanks. In a very neat and appropriate speech; after . which a large number partook ol a splendid repast, prepared for the occaaion. and the whole aiTalr passed off to the satisfaction and gratification of all. PsoTrcTos Ewoiwe CeMfANT N't. 22?This ootnpany proceeded, yesterday, on ihetr excursion to New Ha ven. and made a splendid turn out with their new aud beautiful engine. Tnr ?i*th AgoiNrwT.?This regiment returned last ! evening, at h?lf past r> o'clock, by tha railroad. fTona their encampment at White I'laln*. They were received by the Fifth Iteglment. at Fourteenth *tre*t. Finn.?A fire broke tut yesterday afternoon, about 6 o'clock, In a dwillfrx house. No. 8 Clarkson street, occupied by several povr families. The building wag marly destroyed bete re the "re was extinguished A*oimk* Fiat.?In the attic of 162 Division street, at hall part ten o'clock last night, a lira broke out, which was extinguished by I he Inmates, before tit* alarm was given Damage trilling. Psath at Psomnvo?The faroner yesterday held an ImiuefT at the foot ol Thirty second street, on th? boi!y of Frederick ]'<>pe. twenty year* of age. a natlv* of Germany The deceased was swimming In tha river, and being suddenly taken with the cramp, wan drowned before any assistance could be procured. Verdict, death by drowning AioTHra -The Coroner held an Inqueet on the b-?ly of John MrKvey aged twenty-flva year* a native oil Ireland who came to hi* death by tilling into th* river, foot of Pier No aft The decea*ed wa* hoisting ccal. aed mlrclng hi* hold fell Into the river, and *?< drowned before a*sistance could be obtained. Verdict, death by drowning. F*o?i Cami r.AciiV a*d Pisai.?By the brig M'iry Ann, Captain Wail, arrived yesterday, from Sisal, we learn thai a rmnil*r of Americans, who had been engaged iu the Cohan expedition, were at Campeat-hy and $iaal, in a destitute condition Captain W. alro reports that everything wna quM and thai produce was scarce and dear. lntrlllyrnrr from tli* R?ndwl<h lalamla. Via Pan Franrltro. rtmmi and Chagr??. and by th< City, wa hare reewlvad tba fo^onin of th<| 11th of May?flva dayalatar thanthe prifloiK iHrtrM' We rnaha tba following eatra.ta from that pap* r -I Tlar Itrttannle Majaaty'a Purveying "hip llrral I lanry Kallatt, C l? ,eapt?ln. arrlvaj at thi* port o? he 4th Inat, 9h? ha* a romplrmrot of ona huntrer in't (ili; men an I i- .till etni ijed on 'lie object f> rbtrh aha *? originally d-apatrbed Tba Kerala lalled frrm Maiatlan on the 4thof April, but krla(iin< atar Atlantic nawa than wa bad pravlon?ly receive! the l? bound to the north again In pnr?alt of thj ma objaet that occupied her iumm>r crulce In 1 *>4ti III tba faitbir aiarrh lor the ml??ing axprditl' | indtr fir John Franklin We moat haartlly wi-j i?r battar aucaaaa than baa attended any of thi r??al? that hava hitherto bean fitted out for tba aarv I urp.iea We learn that aha will Kail h?nca during tl? nxiinc waafc, Tha llitilian Parliament lit* Ixrn In aaanlon froi 10 to 12 o'clock. A. M . during the prr?ant week. an >cr uplad alm> at rnMrelv upon a i rlmlnal eoj drawn up and-nbmilled by Chief Justice Laa. pu II a lit to a fprrial n juct 1>y a ("finer I'arllamant.i i ?hlrh thay hara mada good pto^u Ilia Maj<?( kal itltmlrd lh?illreu>i>lot? In preon and Mr Arr itrong. m tranilat *. upon apeelnl appointment. M 3at< a baa alao n pr*>aiit. upon invitation. for (I |>urp?aa of rendering any explanation dnairad. In raf euce to criminal law. during the almenca of tba Chi luntlca, who la away from llnm lulu. on *p>-clal b 'IMM Tha long r (partrd thip Chatle#. Captain Andrew Irrlr. d OH tbe Mh it..| I i il iyi fi .u llotton I hla ?hlp. tha government hu received an hundr (0> of freight conflating of Iron water olpaa, rem"' md other appliai < e>. f >r conducting pura water fro ba Valley Into the town. Private int? IMgerra hu bren^raeelaad at tha Ifflan Hi" fleet t*. Ht M? M ! i >"i , _>.nt lemmi cmn" ' rlth tha Rrltlah Prat Offire la n. gottatlng with t itcam Navigation C'mpiny. lor tha transportation i peal* d latiar bag tagnlatly between l?ondon and I 'andwich Maud' K?ih arrangamenta would he reat nt i.ty and i r i . ?.f rr ^e t" the ofll<-.?l ? rcn>mticialg*nt)?m?n ol that nation realdant bti Sttmmrr C"l?atfalwfg. nral rhtap and fa< llill.?I 1 ?nn? rr? m?iri ; ?i?n, ,n >F<?rliT>lit 01 iti-m H ft ot Na???n ami R<. km?n aire*!*. n??i?rt will h? paid to mijr n I he < *> |r"4:ea*MI?r hoot#, ?ho??. sr *ait?r?. than ?r* ( i'T? iUt at B"< t mi l Sh' ? Emporium, I.Vi Ful r??t. Ih* h??> r<?c| ia IL? ally ?o (tl ? U*aa?w j?*t J ma

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