Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 3, 1850, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated September 3, 1850 Page 2
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II NEW YORK HERALD. J JAMBS VOHOOB BR IV NK TT, CI noriimi uri morrow j U rrici n. w. oo&xu or folton aj*d nassau rrs ' ' i r< THE DAILY mtUULD, I ma* ptr **ry??T ftv atmum. [ v TUB WKMALY Hi.KAlD.mry Saturday, at ?H c*nl, per nr), ? D 9?r annum ; At Bmrt*mm iJMim. %i ptr annum, I 1 M* jr<&?5 klZ*? *" " * ",y ^ | ALL LKTTMk* try wmU, tor .u*crVtfn., or <MIA culver- t *itm*att. t?htgmt-i?tii,?rtMt f'tnfi wili h dodutlod from ( 'rOLU^TARY OUKJUtaVONaMMCM, ovOoiwhHimvorlaut , mm, fXJud from am* luartrr of tko vorU : if uttd. imU be ' MkmrnUy paid tor. ou? fviinii uo?m*i-oki>?i?t? ark i r*incuitiu Ikiwbi to BaAi. thbi Lmu< and jtaohaoks. ... . 8 NO XQTtCE laktn of gnomymtut etmmmnieatwni. We do , no< roturm rtjtcXtd cmtmunicalttm*. AOVttBTlSKMltXTS en*** J retry mornrmi. , amubuunts this 1vbninq. ' | BOWERY THEATRE. Buwerf?Uamlkt-The Oc*a? . mrnuAi. roadway theatre, Bro?dw?j?ji'imih?bis ?al ' ( ?BaovL. | BUBTON'8 TUBATRJC, Uhamhar* itrMt? Poor Ct>- . V1.BMAN ?SHE ! COMI. _____ NATIONAL TBKATRB, Chatham Siaara? n*rrv Man? ' tip* U>D i* iumot? Fi)BTl'>>'a Whijo?John I mm. AMBRtCAN Ml'SKCV?Aat-ans PcBfoBMABCB rTBBT Arrunoun aau Ktksiho. 1 OLYMPIC. Broa4waj?Fbi-i-owi" Mrv Yobs liMiorui Orui Taai'ra Www Vwk. Tuartajr, ItplMkM 3, IBM? I J Telcgraphlc Summary. i 1 In the llouse, there was nothing of much conse- [ ' quence done yesterday, if we except the motion of . Mr. Boyd, which prevailed, making the Texas ; ' boundary bill the special order for every day, at ' t twelve o'clock, until it is di*i>osed of. This is a ' praiseworthy movement on the pirt of the llouse, j 1 and the members, especially Mr. Boyd, are en- I 1 titled to a great deal of credit for it. It is to b? 1 1 ho|< d that it will be followed U|i until tint and , ( other kindred measures shall have been disposed J 1 f. There was a movement made in regard to the ; ' tenfl. but it did not succeed. Who could expect j 1 that it would ? We will be very much surprized, i ' and no doubt so will be the whole country, if the * territorial tails, now awaiting action in the House, 1 < are thrown aside for the turill, or any other les> ?ini<rtaut movement. I^t the Senate bill* be first ^ et at rest, and if the members be not dia|>ose({ to 1 adjourn when they shall have been settled, they y iay take up the tariti, or any other subject they ' please, and debate ad in/initum. 1 We are without any intelligence of the proceed- < infr* of the Senate, yesterday, in confluence, we < suppose, of the storm having deruiged the tele- ( graph wires. I Manufacture* at th? South The down eaat newspapers, particularly the lJos- J ten Daily AdrerHtcr, are much engiged on the rubject of Southern cotton mills and manufactures. The object appears to be, ia some cases, to show that the South cannot comjtete with the North in * lbi.- batinesf, notwithstanding some im|>ortant advantages which the former iiosseases over the latter. They acknowledge that cotton costs the manufacturer of the South one cent per pound less * than the manufacturer of New England haa to pay for it. Taking even this statement"to be correct, a what would be the r?silt t The mills of the * Massachusetts Company, at Lowell, consume six ^ Bullion eight hundred thaueand pouivls of cotton per annum One cent per pound saved, on that quantity, would amount to sixty-eight thousand J dollars j and, us th?>e mills coutain forty-five thtiUMind seven hundred spindles, the annual xuv- 8 i?g to a null ot eleven thousand would be about e\enteen thousand dollars, no mean item to deduct frtm the bill of cost for one year The capital stock of the above company is set down at one million right hundred thousand dollars ; and the above assumed diflerence is equal to about three and threequarters per centum per annum on that enormous capital. But one cent per pound is not the rea 4 tie re nee. The entire addition to cotton, in transitu from the cotton field to Lowell, will average two ctnts per pound ; and its cost at Lowell is one i u?d tn hslf cents higher at the latter place than ia I pa.d to the plsnter at the .Southern shipping port. This diflerence will amount to one hundred and 1 two thousand dollars on the quantity consumed per I ni.iim by the atave mills, or about five and a half 1 per centum on the entire capital. This is (he real | ' advantage which the Southern manufacturer pos- c ee.?es in the cost of cotton, and which, for a mill 1 f eleven thousand spindles, would be atout twen- \ ty-five thousand dollars per annum. In the second place, the cost of water power at Lowell, for forty-five thousand spindles, is two 1 hundred and twenty-eight thousand aix hundreddollars, at live dollar* perspindle,the present rate The interest i-n tins sum is thirteen thousand sevrn bun- " 4red and sixteen dollar* per annum. Besides these I 1 Hems, those nulla, according te their official pub- ' Uah'd statistics, consume fuel, which cos's, deliver* j ? cd i'ii tlie ?| <>t, ovrr arvenWm thonaand dollar* |?t I annum. fut ail theae item* together, and we hive J the aggregate of one hundred and thirty-two thousand ilnllars difference in the coat of cotton, inte- < teat on th* co*t of water |?ower, and the coet of | furl?oi ae>? and a third per centun on the en- ) tare capital of one million eight hundred thouaand dollar* Let u* now turn to the other ?tde. Manufacturing ait. a ire abundant at the Honth, m the nudvt of. and at abort distance* frum, the , cotton ft- Ida At all of them are largr quantitie# of fuel, at extremel) low price; and many of ih*m j are directly at, and in cloae proximity to, mimenae I depmnt* of the beat i t mineral coal. Thu c?J un he had at the nulla, at the low t*t of aiity cent* j- r (on, and at other place* the beat of wood can le | -iKurrd at rate* finally low. Allowing, then, twenty ton* of coal per day? very large aikwar, e?to dnve the forty-five thousand a, Id lie* in thr nulla alluded to, and far all other pm,w*e*, aa<l we hare ?<* thou*<ui>l too* per annum, the co*t f which, at *ixty cent* per ton, i* three thousand I *ix hundred dollar*. $team engine* for thr pur- | would ccat ai\ty th >uaand dollar*. the mte- ; teat on which ?im would he tlurty-m h md-rd dollar* Kncineera, firem?n, and oil. would co?t ten do'lar* p?-r day, or three thousand dollar* per annum. Threr aeveral itenia of cn*t of ftram power, warming the mill, and the l?kr, makeup th* groea amount of ten thousand ight hundr-d and tifty d<dlar* per aanum, to dr*e thr forty-live i th<>u**ti<l ({lindlea. Pedict thi* amonnt from onr i hundred and thirty-two thoua*nd dallar*, the <?f(tegate of the coat of water p-vwer, fuei, and <id- 1 ferr?ce m the eo?t of cotton, and >011 leave one ' hundr-d and twenty-one thouaand eight hundred ' aad tifty dollar* per annum, a* the actual ad- i ' vantagr which the mill* of th' Ma*.?achuvtta t "om. pnny would if aituated near the .Southern ??"< n ro'mnr^d with th?ir i*eatnt location ,|, No one can. of couree, doubt, all otto r thine* I*iat equal, thai that givra to the South a trem-n- * 4?>iie advantage peer the North. The down rant hi writer*. h?>wr?er, iindmalir to point ou' dtaa<iean- w Ujrea to offeet tlii*. and more too The firm of th? umher ia a auppoaed deficiency of racial. t They anppcae the eatire capital of th? Sooth to he ^ already inreaUd it puruuita "yielding a aure %nd j profitable morn." and hence, concluding that th* (| *<oo?lKrn |*?.|?le are content to reap amller |-nfita (| ihrtn ihoae of th<* North. Iea*e it to b" inf?rr* I that t) the former h??e no capital to rpare for other more u profitable pir?mt?; and that th?y are ao welt con ^ i'ir. 1 with miihiI protifa, that thejr woitl.I nr" with- >( draw capital from thoee pur* jit* which yi?id them j mall profit#, to meeat tkeiii in ent-rpriaea equally i (( airr. and far mote lucrative Whatever elae theee j ^ netatr writer* may know, thejr manife*' a profound I ,g ifaoeancr of Southern eh iracter. The Southerner ^ lovea nwney. and lihe? to mabr larpe profit, aa w. II f< a the Nortl*r?er. How wa? it with New England, ftjr yeara af?1 She w .a not nverhjr hened with " MpMal 11 aw did *h< ent*r tb? f i.? ?f nmaufae* ^ wing enterr*iae, while Ita r*o*]!? w. r? a problem yet to he aclved ' By the witfcniwal of eapMal ((| torn vther pwauita, and ap; lymijif T?? th.?, a?d ^ ling out the moans by a system of credits. Soon if manufacture commenced to furnish its own ipita), and to enrich the cominuitjr beyond ail >rmer precedent; and still it continues to do so. low that the problem has been solved, and the rsult has proved successful, can any one tell us i hy the Southern people cannot do the same ! Th<! resent rapid advances in the business at the Soutta nswer the question, and demonstrate the fact, hat, with the determination to set the spindle anc he loom in motion, the means are always at com nand. llut it is contended that there is a want of " skil md enterprise." To assert the " want ef enter >rise," is to beg the question, which future result! >n!y can settle. The want of skill is an ebjectioi ntirely without force. Many pretenders, lik< M-dlars of Yankee notions, have doubtless de jeived, cheated, and fleeced Southern men, b] constructing cotton mills for them, which, whei completed, were worth about as much as so man; ivheelbarrows ; and many managers have treate< Ihem about the same. So have New Eoglani men, in muny instances, suffered from similar im l?>Mtu>ns. Still, skill is not scarce, and can be had ii sufficient abundance to meet all deminds, Norll and South. Does the South lack skill 1 She cai more readily purchase it than New England coul< lifty years ago, and as readily and cheaply aa New England can purchase it now; and as good as New Kngland can now allurd; both for the constructioi and management of mills. There is no difficult; :>n this score, as every manufacturer and mil builder, North anil South, well knows. The want of proper labor, too, is made aver) ttrong objection ; and, in connection with thia, i ;oot! deal is said about the intelligence and indus ry of the New England girls, and their habits o leatness, contrasted with the supposed ignorance ndolence, and slatternly habits of those o he South. The inference is, that the Southeri 'iris cannot come into successful competition witt he girls of New England, because they are no ntelligent enough to learn to be good operatives ind have not industry and perseverance enough t< 'allow up the business aor cleanly habiu sufR nently fixed to induce them to keep themselvei ind their apartments free from filth. How man) S'ew England girls have ever been seen at th< S'orth, who were industrious enough to wort in less they were obliged to 1 How many, wh< *ere more intelligent than Southern girls wit! ike opportunities to learn ! How many, whower< nore given to habits of neatness, under similai ircumstances, which are connected with the lif< )f the poor Southern girls ! The truth is, the poo girls ol? the South have no employment to stimu ate them to industry; and hence, lack the meant :o procure intelligence, and thote incentives to ap tar well, which are enjayed in New England Cotton mills furnish all these; and,as experienct las proved, it requires but time, with goo< Management, and good discipline, to render th< ?or girls of the South, in all respects, equal to thosi n New England. It comes with an ill grace fron Northern manufacturers to decry Southern girls a eing un fit for cotton mill o|*rati vee for such reasons vhile lite New England mills swarm with Irisl ielp, men, women and children, among the dirties nd most ignorant portion of all that call them rives civilized. They are constantly crowding ou imencan operatives; and the consequence is, tha outhern manufacturers may procure an abun <tnce of help at the North, as good and cheap as il i there. The experiment ha* been tried, however, k ith Southern labor more than once, and with access. The Graniteville Mill, in South Carolina, which tas been cited as an example, we do not take ai i ten of what may be done at the South, either a< t respects the mill itself, its coit, its management, ts quantity or quality of products, nor its expends ures. We have only to wait patiently for a few nonths, whenthe community mtiy possibly diacove tomething in the form of a cotton mill of a highe : In ratter, aatl altogether a fairer penmen Wh.i we have seen what can be done in ths South, wi hall learn the true value of the doubts suggests :>y Massachusetts writers. These remarks are not speculative?they ar< ruths; and (hey will I* proved such by actua Tactical rtxults a thousand times more satisfac cry than all the evidences contained in the repurti >f the Seen taiy of the Treasury, with the many onimenta on the subject. Even now, coarse cooda n h. iiin nnluffnrr'ii at the Mouth at a cost ner rd, for labor, nol exceeding that pud in New ingland; arid the advantage* in dillerence of exi nditun noted above, will conxtitute a protection tat will enable the South to defy all c ompetition Theae down rut wntera -peak very feelingly 01 >orthern mill 1-uildera, who, to aerve their own utere^a, aa they inamuate, hunil>ug the people ol lie South It nught be well for them, aUo, to in nrni the public * hether or not there in nny aelliali ihjeet to I* ndvaui ed l<y audi remark*. The Iloaon Ailrtrti?rr'i correspondent ia evidently one ol he name breed of bantling* hutched of late, o vnni the fieople of the South to lieware ol he manufacturing butineaa, let an activc ompetition should *pring up againat the manuacturer* *f New England, more to be dreaded >y them than that of our Europeaa competitor*, 'robably that w nter himaelf nny be in poaaeaaion >1 aomc nominal tho iKaad* ?f mitnufartunnt: atix k, ind it fr-arfnl that a bnok coni|>etition at the South nay curtail the fair proportion* of hi* darling harea, und reduce them to the mere ertijiea ol lo-ir lormer *elve* Hut be thi* aa it may, hi) > arning* are uaelea* The competition m lat and rill rone, and that quickly The maaufacture ol gof d? will b* tran?f--rT^d to th<' Southern ountry, and ia time that of the finer deacnptioni nil follow. The South ia dratmed to become the rat ol the cotton manufacture* of the United kate?, and all the effort* of New England cannot revent it. There ha* been apathy in the South n tli? subject in time* |m*t. and the spirit of ent??r ri/e h.<a *ltimberrd. Hut Chang* lta? taken la< r?the race of imfrovement hat romnKiwd 'hf people of the South are no longer to be temrd by t be cry of wolf, no often act up an<l reite. ited by their New England friend*. The more udly and frequently that cry is ?et up, the more ill the Southern people be encouraged to proceed; ?r they know It ia entirely deceptive, and intended -ly In herji them out of the titld, to ailord other* ie npjwtunitjr to reap the haneat. J>n( h being the inevitable tendem y of thing* at i?- South, we re|*at what we have often aaid, ia) the Northern State* have driven their Southern eihren into tin* conrae of manufacturing for i?-inaelve*, and we have reaaon to believe that the niith will be prepared to te*l the character of on he in politi) ?, by applying the only argument mt can reach the mind* of many men?that ad *eed to the jorliet Tli? South will rapidly nn u|>on the North in all commercial affair*, at ell a* in the mannfactnre of cotton g<v> l?; and ie emigration to the Southward will aooa be felt r the State*, which have hastened event* that ill a*?urrdly be deplored. Twt Coon CotrnciL?Tn* Kktort or mit ni?r Kni m* nr twic Fiji DtrttiTvnr?The giilar rejK?rt of the Chief Kngineer of the Fire >e|?rtiiient waa, we are informed, tran?nvtted to v ' r>mm<>n 1 nwcii ia.?i evening, r>ut in?teaif ot mi body ordering It lo he printed. a? m aaually ie ca?e, they adiounted without taking any action l? It wkitrvrr. W? ?rf at a low to toirfin fhy mirh a courw -houWl be pursued oa thuoccaoo, more than any other. The report of the Chief ingineer of the Fire Department it a documeat tokrd to hjr our inaurance cotnpaaiee and the pubr generally, with a great deal of intercut, and it de?ir?hl? that tliey ahould he made ac,i?inte.l thitf ronteata aa aooa aa powihte laaam'ich i the city government will hare a aernon, ia parlance of the aew city charter, ?very day. aatil ie li'imneee before them ia diapnaed of, we truat lat they will pay aome atteation to thi* marter i*e rveaiaf. It ia very deairable that thi* imporat docnmeat ahould he laid b?far* the public at ic c?rli?tt mcinMf Tin ArrnoAruiNo Euction in tws State-? The Pkosi-bcts Ahead.?For some time past, the two great political parties into which thia State is divided, have been making arrangements for the election which will take place in November next. ua Both have called their State Conventions for the 011 nomination of candidates ; both are endeavoring k to heal dissensions in their ranks, and we may add (b , that, as usual, both feel confident of success, and I will spare no exertion, intrigue, er trouble, to lt - secure the victory. di In their exertions to restore harmony in their h< I M.Ira tt.a ,1 tu kava nnf fhiiu fxr th iiumc, mc uci.ii.ii.iD - as well as it was expected they would, a few b< s months or weeks since. They hare done tolera- tt 1 bly well in the city of New York, notwithstanding ai e the efforts of a few factionists to prevent a recon ciliation. The hunkers carried a majority of del1 egates, the share falling to the lot of the barn- tc l burners being rather small The latter are not, w t however, much chagrined at this, according to the u 1 information which we have received. In the 1 country, the attempt to produce harmony has not pi been so successful as it has been in this city, and, v l according to present appearances, it will he a hard i matter to bring about a perfect understanding st l between the rival sections. The cause of the fail- di 1 ure, aa far aa we understand it, is the desire on the ?< / part of the barnburners to secure positions of B t prominence in the machinery of the party, and the Hl i lion's share of tke spoils, in case of the success of f the parly next November These terms will not 1 be listened to by the old huukers, who act as if Je they thought it a favor to the barnburners, to consent J( f to admit them to their counsels at all, even on any g i terms. As for giving them the principal offices, or Tl - a share of the spoils, they are indignant at the " re- Ci t negades," as they term the barnburners, and ra- l? , ther than do so, freely say they will sutler defeat. A f The barnburners, again, are opposed to the re-elec- w i tion of Mr. Dickinson to tho United States Senate, c< l whose term of office expires next March, and want t to have tke vacancy filled by General Dix, the M , exponent of their views on slavery and the new d' > territories. The hunkers will never concede what b the barnburners demand, and the result will be, 4, > that if the barnburners do not give in and submit ,, r to what the hunkers may choose to impoae upon m : them, and accept with gratitude such portion of 01 i the plunder as the hunkers may wish to spire, pi > thr?r#> will no union, and the nartv will so into i the election, this fall, deprived of a great deal of lc their ttrength. Both sections have a tolerably tJ r high opinion of their ability aad numbers. If the w barnburners could carry their point in electing le r General Dix over Senator Dickinson, it would l>e - naturally looked upon as an important victory over tI i the hunkers, and, as a natural result, would, in w their opinion, entitle them to a considerable number of the offices, in care of success. But the h > hunkers will not abandon Senator Dickinson, b 1 This is the knottiest point of the matter, and one t< ; which, from preaent indications, will give the moot > trouble. As for there being any principle at * 1 issue between the two factions at the present time, r< 9 it is absurd to imagine that such is the caae. The , Wilmot proviso haa been voted a humbug by all |J i parties, and the passage of the Senate bills by the t House of Representatives will be a roup dt grace r to the whole movement, as well as to abolitionism a t throughout the Union. The abolition party will t again be narrowed down to their former limits, V > and in all probability will not poll more votes for t their candidate than they did in l&l-l. i a] In regard to the whig party in this State, there i seems to exist a general desire to cut clear of the ; h Seward clique, as tha only rational method of pro- 1 ' i curing harmony in their ranks, and repudiating *' i him and Weed, and others of the school to which " i those "higher law"gentlemen be long,as well as to e( divest themselvea of all identity with the dangerous () and anarchical doctrines advocated|by Philosopher r Greeley,and promulgated by that remarkable Jour- * r aal,|the Arte York Tntmm*. In this they exhi- c r bit a great deal of good sense, for the connection of tl I wiik ? > k mum ?e nek daalhwi, would T t *ink them, were they much more powerful than ; * i they are. Thua titand the two partiea at preaent. They * doubt, aelect their heat and atrongeat men B 1 aa candidatea at the enauing election, and do their ' - utmoat to aerure victory, and the apoil*, which are * i ita conc omitant* They will practiae a great deal I ' of intrigue and acheming, in order to accomoliah i their end* We ahall keep our readera informed of the progrraa of event*, from time to time. , " 1 la IfravrAL M***i4 or TNr M>rtor?i n?Jenny Liad ^ l eaya we " are all flremena " meaning that we are all on g( lire with oar maaleal eothuaiaam Wr believe It I* *o. p aad from pr**eat appearance" It may be contended i that wa ara becoming a vary muaU loviag paopla At ^ j. thla very moment. In thi* metropolis wa hava a no*t w extraordinary amount of brilliant musical talent. Hfkin| appreciation at th* band* of the public. N*ver be' Mr*. In tb* (n-t r? of thin *lty. bar* there been *o many mnalcal artlata Flrat and toremoat. tbara la ,, f I Jenny Llnd, with .1 nlaa Benedict and Bwllattl ? all of U > I tba blghaat eminence Of tba former, all wa eonld aay ') I I would be but tba feeble eebo ot the world a voice Benedict la an admlrabl* compoeer-a man of rare tenia* and ae>|alremrnta,wbo haa been, for aevrral y?ar* | at tb* bead of the mnalcal world of London Bellettl : |a an admirable vocallat. with a dallciaoaj barytone voice, and la an eieellent maaician. I In addition ta tbaae wa have among ua an apera i<e?i? whirb. Innnmbera aad talent, la quite equaland la many reapacta auperlor. ta the opera eompanle* ot Loadaa The Havana rrenf* draw ll*t*aiag th?naanda to hear tbrm on every occaalon ol their perform> aneea (talluoii. Boelo. Tedeaco, Coatlnl. Caroline I Vlattl. Balvl, I.oriel Vlettl. Marinl. C. Badiali Tito, dl f Ccllettl and the reet. are the member* of aa aaaocia- w l tloa of aoag. long to befremembered by tboe* who hav* cl i enjoyed their delieiou* pertormaneae. Aad w* aboald not forget the brilliant orrbeetra. inclvdiag Ardltl ' * ( 1 and Sotteaiai. and maay atber* ol nearly equal merit ' p Reft lag a pea their oar* aim are the maay member* " of Mai Maretiak'a company -Berturea Maretiek. ^ Trufll Borgheae Pattl. Amelia Tatti. Fortl. Kovelli. lt} Heaeveataao Benedettl. aad Mber dietlagulabed a name* bealdee the celebrated Plro Vieltl. one ot the ** m ?l laiDrni r?nrr??? iocuku ?r?r id *b la ibi* |n (ouitrj who would p?e?< u M iuUltloo to u; op?r* yt irmfx Th?n w* h?T? Ro?h?*. th* r*l*brat*4 eo?- r' ' peer ill dl?tlngui?b?d hirpM. it th? h*t<l of gr?at w mutltal ntarytlM. la which MvIiiii Abb* RUhop of tbr Bioat *aer**?ful Kngll'h Tortllut ?Und? roaapiauouriy proalaoat. rhalWagln* roaiparivoa with tho?* of th* Italiaa nrhoot A nd In *4 Jltion t? all th?-?*. w Hi f ad Wallace th* popaUr Kngll?h rn?po**r. with hi* l*t*r Mad If *d*aiol**ll* Pt<? p*l. awaiting th* favora- j ,r blr hoar to throw th*lr telriU Into th* < %! of ri- A raJry b?>td** a boat of ptaalal*. vlollalrt* and ratal- ^ lata. fro* ??*ry aatloa dlatlagulahad for th? gaalaa of w, th That npflM with all th* *t?iii?nt* for groat mini- " caj ffrtlval*. w?may wall ,h* <arprl**d If th* pr***at oiioa ahr old ant aiak* thl* city a p?rf*rt muatal Mrrn hrlaglag la th* lorara of ?w**t ?oaod? llko ?a tr BiBDj pilgrim* U r?Bd?r th* r mlag >'?wn la th* Tl iB*tiopolla a eoatlBeow* fratltal Th* lanarna* aaoant of t*l?at will d*aaad a*tl*o *i art loan on th* la part of th* aadral aiitloa. aad. a* th* public will f*ak ' to kaow th* rtta of all, without aaj r*f*r*ac* to ^ aatlonal partlalitl** aad prajadloo*. w* *hall turn th* of hair Ima Mr *ar* aad liatoo rla**ly h*r*aft*r. that of ear attaatina J R|?rtlnf IM*III|?m*. Taornwa - AU tba purer* adrartlaad for tha ( antra. Till* roar**, lo Borrow ?.r? fillad laat nl?bt Tba rOtriM ? frlaw ?o?? of tha fln??t trotting ataeb that ran kt prwdarad , 1*4. < rouraa pm4 raring *01 b? tbarvaalt A *t tba aatrtot in anoagb P?lk? Intalllftenr*. TV farrf?r* Ffmrkmm Tba i?n rrnrhkn ud tha wo?aa. arr?at*4 oa howM lb* ?htp It Sieb"l*a nn Saturday |M* for lb. aitaaalae lair, ny rommlttad by th.m In I'arla Mr ??! maflna* la lb* T->?ha Oaa 4 tba laaat ffallt? parly will poaatbly ba aiad* a wltaaaa of. In or^ar to roatlti U? mb>r?. Tha roaaa^ albly la tba f?r?? tbat will ba ckawt for tbat par. I fallow rall'4 Mlba Wiutaaa aw Hrnlrd yoatar-lay by tba Clith ward poliaa n? a ? rbarg a af bwwbtaf Aowa Jalta W ItllaaM la tba pabllr ; atra*t and Moaliag fro* bar p?r?aa b* t*rra aaaaa d< l.ara la ?onay aa I tbaa raaalng off. .'aat??a \_Hbrrna r*m?ltt?4 tb- aravod : pr ^n lor a f.irtbar ' || mainiw. I City Mid lakmiku K?wi> ? E JENNY LIMA EXCITEMENT?TH* MOVUIBrrS OF * THE NIOHTINOALE. X the exeitemcat about Jenny Lind, which la entirely I ipracedented in this city, to hi from lubaidtag it ' i the lncreaae, and will continue to inereaa* to the J d liter* la no humbug about her. Bhe ia a diamond the tat water, and the more she ia talked of, and ' ,e more ah* la known, lb* mora do har brilliant * alitiea aklne forth. The all-?n(TOMln( toplo of een- ? irsation yeeterday waa the Nightingale. During the ij a large crowd collected around the hotal, In the < >pe of getting a Right ol her; and the hotel waa jj ironged during the day with visiters, who, with thoa* \ ilonging to th* establishment that war* kept in doors 1 om Mrcu of weather completely crowded the ball nil pimgM The ladle (topping at tbe Irving House requested > be introduced to ber. and the appointed 12 o'clock i meet then in tbe ladies' drawing-room. Mr. Howrd, tbe proprietor of tbe botel, conducted ber tbltber, id introduced ber to tbe lady of Commodore Stockin, who then Introduced ber U about 600 ladies. 8be look each bj tbe band, and conversed wltb several srticularly tbe old and cbildien. All were delighted itb ber gentle, warm-hearted and unaffected manner. At 2 o'clock a carriage drew up at tbe Chambers reet entrance to the hotel, and a large erowd immelately collected, as it was whispered she was going it to drive. Shortly after, she was conducted by Mr . arnum to tbe carriage amidst enthusiastic cheering id M. Benedict and M. Belletti followed, and took leir seats opposite. It was some time beiore the enrage could get through the crowd, from the great ixiety to see tbe great object ef attraction. At ngth, having got into Broadway, it drove to tbe ony Lind Hall, the Tabernacle, Niblo's Garden, and arnum's Museum?all of whisk were examined with a i?w to the ftature concert*. The party then drove to astle Garden, which was also acrutinlicd, particuirly with regard to a slight echo, which, it is said, mtroys in some measure the effect of tbe voice, 'hat conclusion Jenny Lind and the artists who ac)mpanied ber arrived at in reference to|this objecon, we are not in a position to state. Suffice it to kj, that so place|U fixed upen as yet. though it is etermined to commence the concerts on Wednesday r Thursday of next week. We may as well mention err. that the general price of the tickets will be three :>llars. but that the choice scat* will be auctioned ml will probably bring ten dollar* Certain it la, that r. Barnum has been offered one thousand dollar* by Be gentleman for one hundred tickets, and the aame rice for one hundred more bj another gentleman. It i the wish of Jenny Lind that the tickets be made iw; anil Mr. Barnum has expressed his determination >at they shall be on such a scale that every person ill baTe the opportunity of hearing her beiore she ares New York. K Tory where the carriage stopped, a crowd collected, Dd when the carriage returned to the Irving House, lere was a crowd there, notwithstanding the rain, ho loudly cheered her as she passed into the hotel. In the evening she was ilalted by Mrs. Barnum and er daughter, who had eome from Connecticut to see er at the request of Jenny Lind, Mr. Barnum having legraphed home to that effect. All sorts of presents were sent yesterday to her, and [r. Bee be had the measure of her head taken for a idlng hat. Tickets were sent to her from Newport, >r the fancy ball there, which she eould not accept i consistency with the fulfilment of her engagelent. It Is now very donbtful whether she will be able to isit Mr. Ilowland, at flshkill, on the Hudson river, s she had intended. So much for Jenny Llnd's second day in New York, re are sorry the heavy rain Interfered with the enjoylent ef her drive, but ahe must not take yeeterday as a

peel men of our glorious autumn. The elegant manner in which her suite of rooms eve been fltttd up for her by Mr. Howard, reflects reat credit upon hie taste. The furniture, which was i i pre eel 7 procured for her, la of the most superb de- | 'ription. and must have coat at least $6,000 ; the j talrs and sofas are of the finest carved rosewood, and 1 >vered with the ilehest damask satin, and everything jeisli keeping. ] Jenny Lind haa with her I middle aged eousln, 1 amed Md'lle Ahmasen. who, with Mr Benedict, take are ef her affairs Indeed. Mr. Benedlet has been. Urough life, to her as a father He was the first to redlat her sueceee, and he has ever ainee contributed 11 In his power to fulfil the prediction. The prise compositions for the Jenny Lind welcome mount to the vaat number of about <00. The committee met last night, but it will take them a week to st through such a batch of rhyme. XTENSIOM OP Till MEW YORK AMD ERIE RAH ROAD TO , HoRMEI.I.VVU.t.F. th* aectioa of th* Erie Railroad ext*adig about 4- mile*. from Corning Steuben county, to oravlliTill*. In the ram* county, opened Waring !5 mile* or tk* liar to l.ak* Erl* to b* computed - th* tt*r bating W?d for ton* tine, under contract and *ip*cted to ba ftnlahcd next year That part of l?ub*n county through which th* (action juit op*n*4 ia?** 1* an agricultural and lumber region, where i* population li not very den*e, and the uae nay i mid of Allagnny and CatUrauguf eountlea. through hich the road ia to be continued to Chautauqua >uaty. oa Lake Kria. emigration for ai 01 ?r. The following ar* the retara* of th* arrival* of pac>ng*r* Irom foreign port* durlag Augaat. IHAO reat Britain l'i 404 Norway and Swedea. Ml i ante Town LI6I llaLgiu m ?*) , ranee 1412 Holland 410 hagrM 670 Other port* 6M 1 Total l?i M4 1 Tkla it a d*rr*aaa oa tk* preceding month of up- i arda of 14.000. the number Ibr July beiag 34 000. A? ifared with Auguat of 1S49. tk?r* ia alao a great tiling off In Augiid la?t year the number of arri- | il? waa to 23? The emigration for th* iaat eight lontka a? compared wltn tha corresponding eight iontb* of 1149 I* a* follow* ? rrleala for th* flrat eight m oth# of 1 >>49 112 191 ' nival* lor tk* flrat *tgbt m?ntk* of 1>M 140 90* P**r?n*e during eigkt month* 31 1*3 I Tm? W??t?ir? Th* weather yeeterday wa? truly aatal II aever ceaaed raining and iaat night at an Ivanred h'lir the rain fell a* If all th* alalaa* ot tk* ' ouda were l*t l-oa* together. Riot on *o?an th* ?mr Ati.arw Poena.?Tk* ?hip ndrew Poeter arrieed yeeterday morning from 1.1 rpowl. with paaeeager* and landed them at th* Iftk er Norlk river at II o clock la the forenoon when a en* of riot took plac*. tkat coatlau*<l at lnt*r*ala II th* rain put a ?top to it about 4 o'clock In th* I terno< a It appear* that during tha pa*aa#e. owe of le pa?*eageT* intuited a prieat Of o?a wba had been ptleal ia the groanect mtna*r by tkrowlafftfe* con , I nt* of a fllthy bucket upon him. CaptMa Mow** | b r?at*d th* aian and ronfload hlir and ?? pr.raad , * g to flog blm ?h. n th? priaat bin off (b? 1 nog Bt> baring nad? an tfniaff. Rit tba C hating r.i?m?nlr *tad tha vtth rtalB addition* to tb< ataTadoraa la Wart ?ti??? t he ?ara l?d to b?lla?r tbat #<ni* of tha oflleara ' a ' tha ahip bad a fagar la th* pla tha? alllrl down n > tba ablp. ail ?oma of tha otaaara nad toaaoap* i t r thalr llaaa. by aiaaoa of boat wb#a rth?r? #r? ' a 'ilti ?a?ari ly Tb? pwwiffP vara at an t?at>n, art i# riot roBtlaaad to rafa for aoa? tlina till tha Plr>t i ir?l prll^a arrtaad who partially oaMlad It !>n?a of J ia Third aad lirthward pollaa alao *aa|at#d but B >lt? aaary affnrt paraoa* ? ?? baaiaa hara an l tb*f* ? I otr?r <t tha -hip who tu with a lady la ear- 1 (? wa* drag?- I out at tha fit of tlbaoy ?tr??i aad y ataa drra lfally Tbara ?*? loo prta"0?r?aaptarn] a ko w.ra rarrtad to tha llrrt ward atatlon b"u*a AI- ' t i ugh tba pa???ngrr< war* all f t o . aad rb Hob a att?r*d th- ra n ohlrh t?g?a te fall ba?taalng th-lr >par?t?B. tba iklp ?li l?ll la rharga of a party of tha fi rat ward polk* I e Kira?rn*n or a Pi ??rTho aVdltlonlat# oho lately rt l?d tlrlr hand aad falkd la kldaapplata nagr* ?ar | " at Imai Torn Rllry f oh<> It It raid laa ?la?a Vlong * g to a naa la Soma Carolina tiara triad again on ) , s roaadad Tba nolorad ab IIUoaHta bald a aaatlng i * tha rbnrab. rngaar it ' hurrh aad l?o< aard nrwt. * id a| pnlatod a eoaiailtta# oho ?a?^aadad la taklag * a v man aojy ow filndar alght JT* traaa of hav? b?'<-ti d<a*o??r? 1 nra Tha c aa?? l? h. r* In arch bar aad ?ay? ha I* datarnload to bara bar frtian ar mr La it m fltaraat A'ltiat ?T*a rday aftarnooa tha tnnaral of Mr* At-raaa took ?a? I' tn b-r lata r?-ldaer* la ><r??d*ay aa-l ough tha oaothrr oa< unpfopltl lit tba attaii l s ira larga A Bi' n g tboaa pra?at oaa (Jaaaral " irlb? dl ? Fllopartl dallr>rad a tanaral oratti a. *' llab afaotad Biany o| tboaa pf>aaat lo taara A foo- J larabla aurabar of t*4h <-roa.?d tba rtrar aa t a pa infill daty rt tbr?olng tba h-mdfnl ..f oar'h upon *! a a'.Ma daiolrad apon tb* haraaaad aad amiotad H ifbaad J' IttaalT'i Miiihi -Tha 4rat atory of tba dif ion tft tlkla Badnift?*?t afranluv* > ?n? pU4. and th? motil atory I* (ioa?rai>*4 Th? drat C >tj la fourteen t?*t Bvo ta?h? bl*fc aail tba balid| if to bar* It* fiarim. * that th? pr?n?at h?iltin? li lich I* calf '?*r ortoo. will b? raia?d aanthar atnty ill th?? br all natforn wriplnj aa ?atlr? bWk 24 Broadway. from <"ba?b? r? afrrvt to H ?a4a <1 taring tkrr* ftmli. tha frrat In Vm4n; Wiif 41 I M. aad tli# fr< at? la *#?* and I'tomttri IM. la Bff ad*ay, tbn bulldlac U apport^d l?T I. ;bt >at?d rolnata* of tb? Cotialblaa ordvr, aad |btw? iqaar* rolnaiaa with fnr'.ailiiaa aapltal* la alwr* ftrivl a*il R'U? >ti<?tf tb*n ir? h?r rmitd II t?d OrlnthUn pillar* and t?lf? rquar* <-<tlmnr.a n( ??rh vlth rr.rlatblan rarUala Tk* awM* I* f aa (J, ? naarry o? Mr Jaai?? Hall. Fa?*rh?a1*r la M ?t ff, M>r mity aad Mr P?rt?r'l? hu Btt?r r>< u i MmMmi foal toM ?*i*M aadtb* graaU? bfcxk* tick fern the loudttku ut from ten to fifteen ton* eight The are French k Snook The >dllUn to the marble ytUte will ooet a boat $300,000. %e ether building ooet $160,000. This will make 960,000 is all; an4 the building, when MmpleUd, will ? the Inert dry good* (tore In the world. It la >roud monument to the enterprise and genius of the eapeeted proprietor. Tna Northern Lirertt Hose OonrtDT, Philadel u. This apiendid company arrived here yesterday fternoon at 3 o'clock, from Philadelphia, on their way o Albany. They were eacerted through the city by lur firemen, and presented a iplendld appearance. The mentuomkby 0 u a r d. ?Thin fine corps, commaadid by Capt. T. B. Murphy, proceed to-morrow upon i ;rand cotillon and target excursion to. Flunking, Lang (land. They will be accompanied by Willis'* cele>rated bran* and cotillon band*. The boat and barge rill leave the foot of Canal itreet. N. R , at half past 7 i'clock. 11 was Intended to hare the excursion yesterlay, but the unfavorable weather prevented it. It will ?e a grand affair. Pit Nic and Cotillon Eicursion to Biooli's Grove. -To-day there! is to be a grand pi?-nlo and cotillion ixcureinn to Illddle's Grore, in aid of St. ColumkiU's Church, in Twenty-fifth street. The boat and barge* .eaveloot of Hoaeton street, at 7 o'clock. The Coilter G cards.?This corps, oommanded by Captain IlreoRn, passed the Herald efBce yesterday afternoon. at five o'clock, with twenty-eight muskets, md the Washington Braas Band of Adklns. (late Dingle's.) and were pretty considerably soaked with the rain. Fire ? At 11 o'clock on Sunday night, a fire broke out in 1W Anthony street, the upper part of which was Decupled as a dwelling, and the lower part as a stable. Owing to the prompt arrWal of several lire companies, the (lames were confined to the above premises, the Interior of v hich was totally destroyed. There was no Insurance. A Large Woman in the Water ?Yesterday, a woman named M ary Cooper, weighing 300 pounds, tell in the river from the steamboat Island City, at the foot of Fulton street. Bast River. Bhe was rescued from arowaing oy Assisiani Alderman Haley ana tne polios. She *u a colored woman, going to a camp meeting. 0MMB%OnMB or Iktoihatiow.?William Kewing fell In tb< <lock, je?terdAy. at the foot of Oliver (treet. while in a state of intoxication, and weald hare been drowned but for officer Colgan, who took him out of the water. Fatal Occur amcx.?At four o'clock yesterday morning. Michael Grary, about 30 year* of age, fell from the fourth story of bouse No. 466 Twelfth street, and was found by Mr. Harrington, quite dead, at t> o'clock. II* is supposed to have fallen out while In a state of Intoxication. Mimr or the Resvlts or CAMrmnE.?A woman named Mary Martin, a domestic in the employment of Mr 81 lomon Hawes, No 2D Amos street, was burned in a most shocking manner, on Saturday evening, about nine o'clock, while in the art of filling a lamp with campbice. She was conveyed to the City Hospital by officer Fowler. Death ?t Falling raott a Winnow.?Ths Coroner was called. yesterday, to hold an inquest at No. 456 Twelfth street, on the body of Michael 0. Avery, who was lound lying on the sidewalk, by one of the policemen of the Seventeenth ward, and on examining the body, it was found to be lifeless. The deceased, it seems, had fallen from a fourth itorv window, which fall cansed bis death. Verdict accordingly. Another.?The Coroner held an inquest, yesterday, at the City Hospital, on the body of Jonn Slocum. aged 81 years born in New Jersey The deceased, it appears, was found In a dying state, on Sunday morning, In the rear of No. 90 Fnlton street, having fallen from a third story window to the yard below, fracturing his sknll. The injured man was conveyed to the City Hospital, where he died in a short time after. Verdict, death by a fracture of the skull, caused by a fall. Death bt Congestion or the Bsain.?The Coroner, yesterday morning, held an inqnest at the Sixth ward station house, on the bodv of Patrick Laden, aced 46 yean, born in Ireland, who cam* to bis death by contention of the brain. It appeared from the testimony before the Coroner, that tlie deceased was intoxIcattd In a perter house. No 74 Mulberry street, and tome quarrel ensued between him and nil wife; the police was rilled, and the deceased was conveyed to the (tatlon house and placed in a cell, and In the morning he was found dead. Verdict, that the deceased name to his death by congestion ot the brain, caused by intemperance. Tur Mitui hoktts 8i*tr Rrrosn?We are Indebted to the publisher. Mr. James French. No. 78 Washington strict. Boston, for aoopv of tha - Massachusetts State Record and Tear Book of General Information for the year 1M0." as well as for previous Tears, and hare deposited them in our library, with similar statistical works. It is a very interesting and valuable volume?being a perfect guide toevery thing con nected with the gov eminent and institutions of that commonwealth, and is invaluable as a work of reference. It should be In the library of every merchant, statesman, and professional man. It Is compiled with great care, and Is got up very handsomely. Fibes in Himim.YS.-Two fires occurred on Friday and Saturday of last week, whieh. hewevar, ware extinguished after doinc trifling damage. One was at a place railed Toad Hill. In F.aat Brooklyn; the other a tar factory on Red Hook Point, below tha Atlantic Dock. The be 11 ringer on the City Hall was not able to sac either of tem. Relioioi s Stances ? Rev. Newton Heston, frem the Philadelphia Conference, delivered an interesting discourse on Hun day morning in the C eaten nary Church, corner o4 Jay and Johnson streets. Brooklyn, upon the words. - It is finished.'' taken from tha 30th varae of the 19th chapter of the Gospel aaoording to Bt John Be waa listened to by the large congregation who had been attracted to the place by the announcement that this eloquent divine waa to preach daring the day. Mevwiakli mf Dtitingalahsd ladlvldnsla. Hon. S. P Chase. Ohio; Col. Graham. do ; Prof. U. B Morse, Ponghkeepeie; T. H. Master D I. A., and 132 others, arrived yesterday at the Irving House. Hon. Wm. Richards. Teun.; Col. Otis Vaaghn. Buffalo; C. Q. Tan Vorhls. Ohio; C. C Green. N. R Barnam. 0 sortie. ai d thirtv one others, arrived vesterdav. and took room* at tba Clinton Hotel. Com Ap CtlMb; Join. D. N.. tnd Iphty four pthara, *rriT?d y rat "r day and took rooBi at the Aitor Htm. J. II. Gibbon N C : N 3 Roaa Vt.; W K Flam ning. Qa. : R K MontgoBorr. N. O. ; fend ality one altera arrived yaaterday. and took room* at tba Am?rican dotal J C. Coopar N C. ; J C Harding. Watt Folnt ; J. r Tboaiwn. Baltimore , 8 J 8ollaa. Philadelphia ; L P Roberta, TVnn , J M Ink Iowa , an I flfty mrthere. arrived yoaterday and took rooM at the Howtrd Hotel Among tba paaaeagor* by tba uteamar Atlanta- wara M K I) Laiatette and hia ?l?t?r Madame Da LaatrrW on and daughter of General Uliytttr ? nun Of flrnrral Krulnna. Brfor* Recorder Tallmadga and Aldermen Millar and haw S?n ihiii 2 ? At ?la?#n o'clock tbla day. tba court [>p? ned for tba term Tba calendar for tba preaent ?tm exhibiting tlia ntimlx-r of priaaner* mow In :r>nflaeDient lor trial. waa preaaated from the It?per ol he olty priaon It la aa fo|lcw? Attempt at r*pe,l; traault and battery. with Intent to kill 6; robbery 4; naybeu, lj burglary, 34. forgery. 2: grand lareaoy, t# bigamy, 1; falee pretaaer*. 1. riot. 10. llbal. 1; opening letters 1- Baking DO new eaaea. Prer'.ou-l* dieted 21; witnef?a? 4. abandonment 1?la all lud rba olerk railed tba disk af tba <traad I anneal, bat a ooo" fjuetir.' of there not being enoagb preaeat to onn jury poatpoaad tba Batter uatll to* Borrow morning Rtv vl </an OU Mii tmml-r-A Baa by the niaa ot lanief Itrra n who atande indicted, aa tba 12thof Maroh. ? '>. ca a tbarga of (orgery ia tba third dagraa. waa trough! Into court oa tBe charge and waa committed o piiaoi tor trial Tba priaoaar waa ladieted with a an by tba aame af ftam. oa a charge of obtaining a aak aota plate of tba Bank of Kaatacky. from the nii r. Hank ot tbla cMy. fltroa waa trkd, convicted ad aaat te the Mate pri?<m Brown aubaa-.nen'ly Mained ball and aaeapad aad aow ba la agaia In suaody oa tba eharg*. feaaral eaae* war* called on for trial, bat tba dafaaanta not b lti| rtady. tha court adjourned uat li 11 >'cl?rk thla 4*y Otaaral Taylor'a Haaialna. It will be aeeii by tba fullowtag lattar from Major lliaa that tba remain* of ai-Preaideat Taylor are ta removed to the family cemetery. near LoataTlll*. 11 rturky B?i riMot ?. Md . Aag. 9. 1M0 K >?n.r ?. I *?j . v? iirl?-aa? I a Sir ? I a* deatral br Mr* Taylor, to arks'wilder ha l*tt?r wfclrb y?m addreaaad to bar >n the Jttb olt . * of a romaiitUa ai painud ?>y th*<;na*raor t LouValaaa. aad to aipreaa b*r h*artf<-lt thanki lor he a*n|ta>eBt* of t> apathy an l roadotaB#* h*>~ln anlMM. Tb* datlre wbleb ro? *> pr*aa. in bahalf of tba aitl ?na of L'.uialana that tb* ranaiaa of tba lata Preei?nt ?bnulJ h? naotrd te that Stat* tor final later?*nt. axblblta a ir*rr*? of r*ap?ft for hl? m>m"fj ibith 1( tb* mora f**llnRly appr-ciat*d by Mr* aj lor Waas?* ?he baa man; ralo?d frUnd" la our HUM. aod < bar|.h?<l awlatlosa eoaa*rt*d rtlb b?r rralJene* '.bar# . aba tbaratora deeply rarat? that tba wl?b o( tba committee "a a not b> omplUd with liar "*n ffellaga. and tboa* of tba lambara of bar family. bow bar*, are l?elt*Hy ta ?'?r Of tba rraifil of tba r*mala* to tba Foil; am?*?ry aaar loaiarltl* wbarr tba father mad bin r?d rf b*r lata bu?baitd bar* baaa bnrtad eh* la nr* that tb< aoaifaltt** will und>r?tand tb* mottrae blrb laa<l bar ta pr*far thle dl-poeal af tb* r*oialai b* I* ?ot tba ]*** rratafal to th?m and to tha people be* tkrj r*j r???nt ti r tha di?tm?alaba.| trlbut* of Tftloaat* r- rati to tb* memory of tb* d*part?d blab tbalr appllaatloa eonrayf. and fhr whl.-h aba 'f< l*ar* to t*nd?r b*r ?arm*at arkaowledgaeati I am ?lr wltb lb* hl?b*at reepeet. Tear moat obedt?at aarrant W_W. BUM. Pwllltral IntalllRamr*. Viewer Hue. tine The*le?tlon la Vftaml, frr I at* rfRnen. I flalatnr* aad n, mb*re of Coajreea, ibaa plaaa la-day Tba *l*etk>n f tba Plata 1^* ir* ta Important from tba faet that tba eleetfcm of a fnator ta Coa*ra?a to aavply the place of the Hob imual 9 rbHav wllfh* ma J# by tba body to be al*et Tt ft v rr tal?1# th< whi^i trill ft?iiln M irarr*Mfnl hoogb th?r? Ik 1TJ IHtla nHt'Hi'il la tfca Stata on ubj?rt Til" folloalag t? k lift of tk* caadldat' r tk* principal poaltlnn* ? (IkiHM. WW. THmtrml. k*rl?*R I.aelai B r?t CiMim it t>i*t . A T Ifmk. I D*al?l Robert# Jr.. ) A. L Mlaar. i M?rrttt Clark. i I da. Wlllla* ll*t>ard. J?lf?m?a f. Rlddar I da Oca H Mfkrhta IWmaa II R*ard?lay ik da. RUa* II Datla TkMv liitl?M. Jr. Imam*?T 8,0 Davta. ?kl( m* rem* aut m u rkBiiidata for Coafraak la Mr. MoClar>nd MMtkt I>ti mill ?mi<i ! < ? !* ?rm?* - Th? whif fm?af. >a ?kltk awabM at Dow. Dal. aa tka ttth Intt. m.aat*4 F t <'?u*?y. R?i of K?at roaatj. fcf r?m?T. aadllon floor** PMa** of Ifraaaxl*, vko rtnrrly r?rr***Bt*d tk fltat* far *?r*ral tar?# aa rjr???atatlT* laCargrtia 1 - 1 Theatrical umI ??*wl. Tm?. Italia* Opr.** at Ctm.i Oiidhk-Tkt eathu Uim of the public atUl remain* unabated, with re*aect to the magnlUceMe ot the performeneea by the Havana company ' Somiramlde-1 la to be perfenM* on Wsdneeday night, for the benefit of Caroline Vlettl, who haa consented to take her beaefit here, iaatead *1 at Harana, aa prevloualj arranged between henatf aai the manager We are (lad of thia, aa It will glee at an opportnnitty of hearing that admirable Interpretation of Artace, In which the eetabllahed her hae early in the season 8b? will be aeaiatei byTedeeco. and by C. Badiall, who haa consented to appear ar Auur. There will be. we doubt not, a very numerous attendance. Bow kit Thbatbc.?The appearance ef the Wallaeke at thia eatabllihmmt. waa hailed with eathuaiaetlc ch.erlcg They are great favoritaa, and deservedly ao, aa their dramatio abilities are of a vary high ttier. They appear thia evening, in Shakapeare'a beaatlful. tragedy of " 11 unlet"-the part of Hamlet by Mr. J. Wallack, and that of Ophelia by Mm. J. Wallack; Mr. Til ten aa Claudius. and Mr. Steveae aa Haalet'a father. Although the performance of thia piece alone fthf uld draw m. rmwiimA hnu<? ??t tfc? terminrd that u much value shall be given to hie patron* u can Im found In any similar eaiabllahment, add* to the attraction ol the above splendii tragedy, the successful drama of-'The Sea," which, for icenery, Incident*, bto , cannot be aurpasaad. Broadway Theatke.?Notwithstanding the iaalamency of the weather, last evening, this beautiful establishment presented a brilliant array of tike musical dilettanti, all, no doubt, attracted by the charming and distinguished vocalist, Anna Bishop, evidence o! the nott marked character having been givan, that as an artist of the moat rebned muaioal acoompllah ments. she stand* unrivalled. When (he appeared, the house rang with reiterated cheers, whieh she aubaequently proved she appreciated, bv exercising all her rare and splendid abilities In the divine art 3 vocalisation She sang several icenas with sneh sweet intonations. beautiful execution, and brilliant, sparkling embellishments, that the entire audience seemed spell-bound, while she hung on the bell-tone* of the upper regleter of her voice. Near the conclusion of the piece, a beautiful wreath waa thrown at h?r feet, from one of the private boxes, which waa accepted by the fair caruatrice, with the most fascinating expresale n ot thank.'ulnesa We never witneaaed any musical production which haa been i.laeed on the staf* In auob > plsndor and magnificence. Novell! waa axcellant ae Kliakim. and Mile Adeliue. as Israphael, displayed K?i terpsichorean art with the utmo*t gracefuloess. Thi proprietor of the Broadway, and his able manager. Mr George Barrett, deserve well trom the theatrloa' public, in presenting them with such a rich treat. The orchestral music, under the direction of Bochaa waa excellent. In fine, all waa good, and tha andlenc* seemed to have been thrilled with the malodioar warblingr of the Qu^-en of artiata. It will be repeated thia evening. Qo early and secure seats NisLo'e Gxiini:?!?Th? Ravh. Family.?Theaa favor" ite artist*, who have bean, for aome months, absent from the city, were to appear last evening, at Nlblo'a Garden, and notwithstanding tha inclemency of ffct weather, this magnificent houie waa crowded In (vary part, by n numerous array of faahion and beauty. The re-aDDearance of the Ravels on the theatre of their former lucrer*. tu baited by enthusiastic cheers anil by unbounded applause K very u?nil?r ef thir talented family was received at hii nttrir with deafening bravo*. and we are perfectly satbifled that theii engagement will prove a sucoeseful and productive one, belh to them and to the intelligent director who ban engaged theiu. Thu entertainment* were ad mirably well selected, last evening. to predace the entire strength ef the cempany, the saccee* of whleb a* we have already suid. wan immense. After the as erri?? * on the tight rope, in which Francois. Leon Javelli. M'me Axel, and the young Antoine Ravel, astonished. by their dariDg and elegant achievement* an audience who warmly appreciated them, aa entire new ballet was produced, for the first time la thlr city Tbi* pantomime ballet called the "Fisherman's Dream," composed by M P. Brillant. the talented matter of ballet, and first dancer, la very lntareetlng. nd got up with splendid aceoery and magnificent oo*tumea But ita greatest merit waa In the r?appearan. e of M iles Bertin and Adelaide Lehman, thoee favorite and graceful it siseill, whosejtalent and beaut) have almost Increased during their voyage. M'lle. Bertin, with her nuu. wonders. and the nume roas bouquets wbirh wvre thrown to her feet, were a < sufficient proof of the general satisfaction The entertainment concluded with the pantomime of ' Ra oni, or The Magic Star," in which we have seen our old trienda. Antolne. Jerome, and Fraaeol* Kavel. that asteniahing trio, the eerw of wbivh Is without parallel This pantomime, produced with a magnificent mite rr. scent, has experienced some changes, which reader it more attractive and eomio The same hill will he offered la-sight. and. we doubt dot, that Niblo, the Napoleon of director*, will see again hi* warden toe sir all for the numerous admirer* of his favorite artists I who are also those of the publio. Bi *tob'sThhti* ?The performance of tha-'School for Scandal." last evening, as might b? expected, from the arrav of talent presented in the cact, w*e a (pleadid affair Uarton. Letter aud Blake war* cheered throughout every scene. Indeed, all the other members were equally good la their respective characters Whoever relishes a good comedy, ably sustained. abroUl see thoee distinguished comedian*, to-aifht, ia Coleman* excellent comedy of the " Poor OeatlCMa ' " Burton will appear a* I?r Ollipod; W. R. Blake a#Mi Robert Bramble, and J. W Lester aj Frederick The other character* by Bland. Jchaatoa Mra. IIu?h?? I and Mr* Rnrrrl! A " Spanlrh Bolera. by Ml** Wa. ' ter* and M Krderic; and th<> eatartathBlenta wflt 1 ciOMwItb the local "ketch of ' 8 he Come.'' Burtoo being the bright particular rtar. A piat MM. N*tion?l Thi?t*?. The dramatic representation* of the great ftvorite* Mr and Mm Barapy WilliaJB* have been eery iuece(eful. Mr JflUlaaa la a capita delineator of lriah character in thoae piece* la whlct be play*, and Mr*. William* aniYanket girl, Or ladeed in generil baaineaa. 1* a great acqaUTtkoa to any theatre Ttie entertainment*, thl? eeeaiag, commence with tba " Happy Maa,'' Barney appearing aj FUdyh In which he will oing a ballad lulled to the piece. Miff Malrina will then ezeeate a medley dance, which Will be followed by the vaudcelll* of "Jenny Llad lir. America' ?Drnl* McBhane by Mr Williaja*. asd Jenny Llnd byMra. William* The next plea* will be u tuttone'* Whim*. ' and the nmuaementa will taaeladc with the amu*ing plee< of -'John Dobbe." amtmcas mi ici m.? Thia beautiful plaee of amuaem*nt waa crowded yeiterday to tee the wonderful children. Kateaad llleu Bateman. la Blcbard I he 3d.'' ?ud la the -Bwi*a Cottage " They will repeat the aaair character* thl* afternoon The moral drama of the ' Drunkard" will alio be performed la the evening with Mr C. W Clark* and Mr lladaway la tb* leading i character* Jenny Mad Jrore up to thi* eatahUab eat ynterday tut la conaetjaeaee of the great crowd outiMe the entraaoa. ahe waa obligad to dvaliao bar eiflt. It i* *ald *bo will vl*lt It to-day Chiicmi MivrraiL* hare returaed to th* oity, after a mo*t *ucce*?ful tour through the weatera part of thlr State They will glee aaother aerl** of their aopulai concert* at Mecbauioa' llall. lotnmeaclng on Moaday aait. ... ,,r,- i in- piaT >i mup?n]<-ni I*'-P ward TfffJ' tight. U> krir Pi llowt' Ithlnpiao opera trcuy*. Their I hurley o??, ami their (Ugtog. ir? axc*U*mt. Ta????*C1 r -D oipit. r will jtlr* of hi* ballad *cte**? at thin ho?. on Thar?daj ?reaiot a wit It l? the flrrt *lnr* hU letorn from Sro'Uod Nr tMf it?f I* the Btoet plaintive ballad alac*r that ha? ewer *lalted bU count rj Tb? Tal?rna?le bu been eat iral) reaoeat. d >l4 tr painted aau pr**entt a b?aatlful ap pcaraate. Mr Mnrdorbwat announced to cea?>*Be? aa *a i at th* Walaat nr?et Theatre Philadelphia, )a*t ai|(bt ___ fltrnlt rgart. J udge Mltrheil I'r.eidln* Th# calendar waa . "oe through but no l.aalneet don*. ?rr ui. tttcm. Jad?* F Iwanla op*n-d the ?perlaI term aad b> aiaf. h?ard a aiotloa*. the Coart ??? adj< urned Court ( ulrnilat-Till* Day. ro??n, r< ri. ?n? 4ii 4ai aa ?m at 4?7 it. 4M?. 471. 47*. 47ft, 4*7. 47t>. <?1 .U. Ciki it Coi *T ? 770to7Ki. 7M, 7B6 Dr. Jamii W. Pnnrll, Ocallat, Anrlat. Nr.. (into hta an-at.-a aarlaalrety t? 4te*a*ea ef th' By? aa4 Car, It m nee to f??r l?l*tk, at >'i Br*eHfiT, nitauM Pi Warm ?tr-et. w*ier? ' a V? *a4 ht* priltr "Trfaitoa ? tk? I < *t>. |'rt ? tne?nle alee. kia ?!; -aetlaa Kj* ead tar Taastaiaa Artiteial Inl ia? rle4. Kl?|aat HrMal t arrt*. lavtlapat, Cake * ? an l Bri4al W alera ?r lha la teat a?4 a >e> Pa-Man > kla at?lee. raa ka b?4 at 1V KRPRI.t *9. 1R fi r . ' way, wnr ?ar ?r Ihiaae atreei. lir. B>?rd?!l kaa a kraa^k atara a* Ne, I It all lUnl, I t tb? ?c?nwav4atl*a ?f bli dawa tawa *? toaera. Jenny I.In4.?Rata joa w?n kar! If flat.. tar at Thoapeoe'a fit'; Ceat I>a?oarr? jy Rata*. Nc. MA Broadway. aa4 leik at I llt-WM *f k*r <ak?a t>y kit yaaterday. aad aaid la ka ran ?ee4. A darakl* aad paffart [ikaaeea ia *h*ada>?? ca**. f.? SO a*at*. j tr. noaptoit. ia ?r i-i*iy '.it a** iw tka ll-ar *1. Tli? Plamtx National D??nfrrraii Ci?|- | Urt No. Jf I raatalaa It* larfa<t t?ll*"tioa ? | iwitnliM l?4lTi4aala la tha Paitat luki. >* oar ihoaM fa I M *lail tk a Hhkrttl4 A. t. Co'ninlio. full itylr4 ( tnilrmrn *Ba r ('attar. lata af B4*aH P alaa't, aa4?r th? Iraakla f Mm. r?af?< tfally (afar iklifitn thai ha hai mft f Drataiag R- m ?' Nr>. I Rtt'.rr Plm. aadar tk* ffuhlai?*a n.i.l, foraar af Bralaij an4 ha'tarr Rm. Ha faal? mMiM tltat In ?*?! aa a ill hnanr Ma villi iktir ?a- I traaa??, Ut a ill gift aaifla ittltfattia rrerlilra. Tan. Pallnvrntaa, Plmplaa, Rrap I tlaea, an4 a'l akla Oaaaaaa. ar? II la vail kaaaa, aaattlTalj tara4 kr a?.nf 0?ara?4 a I* ilia Mt4loa?a4 Saaa. Tkt IVnrfrt BaMtN rra4iaa'?t k?lr fraa \ar aar? af tha k*4r. Liqot4 loan far ta>* ! ?>? ??t l.ilr Vhiiaf or ranitfc al'.r?i... r|* . > *. > tg Walkar tlraai. krat WB fraai Braadway. ( alVaa.v K<mtk TMH at. Pkila4alakia. faabllanaflu torjr, iW.T. Hiaailwaf^Tha atlfiaal aaarfaotaror ?t tha a*U*r?ta4 Oaaa Chaia BfctH foal. - Kr aUar l?4i?t t -all a*4 ta. ila* h a 'ata npm??4 rai'-ra*. rraalaa 0**a CI aiat. t?. Ra*fe? al t H. 0'lMBf. JUS* Broad?a*. Half t>7?._Bat< kr lor a Uaaafaa U?al<* air Dya, aan only ka pracartd at tk- iaaa?4artary. ? Wal! rraat Tha raklic thrall rrar4a*aia* laltatlaaa. htar aan^aa 4 ; - a? |-.r, ,, ?>..(, , ha?%at<im?4 a ka<* talar froa tkt rta of ikt ianMnilrat. aaa kara It aatIt?ta4 ky talliai aa aka*a. 0?t? Ua adiraaa. Wl|? and Taapraa-AaatlMt Mortal Ha? kaaa ft'4 - Wir. n? - I r r !>! ka?l Wn? aa-t T?i KTht aailir art tartt.d latpa-i kit aaw ttrla far , a? MAT1 ilH od a tal#Krata4 W.g fkatory, ? Wall it. Si adktmfc aa4 latl aaaar' Mat la tkaalty. 0?tf Ttrflmlnf llyap.jialt, aka art larmtal"' 1 tHtk t parptlaal <aYaf a i4 f i.aolag tiata'laa la ?fea t?a? aaak. ohaaa aytrlia ara darr*t??4. aa4 wktaa aatrta ara akakaa. alll ?*4 la Ika caa'U ttlaalat, I??u<ra(la* ? Aaaar* ta4 aaati 'a? ft'??r' il tf Kaaar't Saw h Ura Btttart. laattiait aa< f ?ra?arat ralial. Tkar rtatta aU afta raataar aa-at af Ia4 raatiaa, kjr raa?alaa ia4if*t'.'aD < turn HwaAl laytt. MS II t4tta ttraaV

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