Newspaper of The New York Herald, 13 Ağustos 1851, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated 13 Ağustos 1851 Page 2
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NEW YORK HKKALD. jambs OOBOOR 1111, tfU)f H1MTOM AMD IOROK. erricx m. w. coun or rvltoh and iahad sts. THM DULLY HE HULL}, I trnnh par ?pp $T par "r5* trKMKLV HKHJiLD, mr| Soft* Mow- at * mb r" eery. or ii |Mr ninui. (|< Buropaon Bdetian. 0d per mmtum to any Rort #/ cat Atita.ll. ami M to My fOSDERTI All FAlTIOl/LAlLr BK?4UUTIO fO f*t- #?.% |yi amd Paoiaf m ikt to oa aiLL LETTERS Ay mil /or ^i^irtofiraj, or Ml* Bmoili'liwnifi to A? pnst-puid, or |Ae pottage will Ao Aadntrtei from tkt money remitted. _MO NOTICE token <>/ nMuywfu* c immunisations. Wt da not rrtuin tAorr rejected. Jtpy/WTISEMEMV retimed every morning. TERMS, cuvA in advance. j Volume XVI So. '443. AMISBMENTS Til IS EVENING. castle garden?don Pashi'ale. bowery theatre. Bowery?Lair or Lrona? Vawi'i Victim. NIBl.o S GAKDIV. Broadway?Tight Rora? . Piiik run m at? Can m Momstkb. NATIONAL THEATRE, Chatham street?0THEI.LO? Love and Chabitv. CHRISTY'S MIN8TRXL*. MachaaivY Hall. 172 Broadway ? Breiionan MmATA acs v. FELLOWS' MINSTRELS, r.'lowe Muaical Hall, No. 411 ' Bioada ay?Ethiopia* Minnrrklsv. AMERICAN Ml'SEl'M?Anciino PtiRroBMANCU ArTnsiiwii us Ivuint. R?w lurk, Wtdnriday, Au|Mt 13, 1831. Ttltgraphlc Summary. Oar telegraphic advices received last night, embrace a great variety of information in small doses, from almost every point of the compass. The Cuba movements in the South?the progress of the cho. lerar? election re tarns (including the election of Baraam as President of the Pe^uonnic Bank, Connecticut)?political movements?railroad meetings ?failures in Boston, &c., &c , will be found among the items of our telegraphic column. Our limits cat abort our commentary to-day. Arrival of the Africa and Humboldt?Three Days Later from Europe. The Cunard steamship Africa arrived at this port last evening, at six o'clock, after the creditable passage of ten days and six hours, the shortest time ever made by the line; but still falling behind ame ten hours of the best trip of the Pacific. The Africa brings three days' later intelligence from Europe, and the fine complement of 109 passengers. The steamship llumboldt, from Havre, also armed last evening. The news by the Africa is barren of anything of ipocial interest or importance- Cotton market unite ady. On Friday last, the English Parliament, by appointment, was to be prorogued by the Queen in person, after what the Liverpool Times call the 'most abortive session of the last twenty years," which, we have no doubt, is the fact, from the time and fustian expended on such things as the Jews' disabilities, and ecclesiastical titles. The Bloomer I costume had been introduce J by several ladies at Han-owgate, and also at Liverpool; and the Knglioh press, Kke the American, appear to be apprehensive of dangers from tbe innovation, and are indulging iu philosophical homilies ontheimmo- [ rality of short spencers and Turkish pantaloons According to appointment, the French Assembly, we presume, closed its session on the 10th instant, to meet again in November, unless the Assembly select committee of twentyAre should conclude that the movements of Louis Napoleon may demand an earlier re- I stfaembung After the settlement of the constitutional question against the revision, the Assembly had proceeded quietly to dispose of its regular business, preparatory to the prorogation. From Spain we nave the grateful intelligence that the Queen was out upon a pious pilgrimage, for the ante delivery of the expected heir or heiress to the ' throne. The country was infested by thieves and vohhers. la the Austrian provinces of Italy and Hungary, martial law and its cruelties are supreme. The naouldering elements upon the surface indicate another eruption to be not far distant?waiting, perhaps, only for the signal from France; for upon * France still depends the liberation of Europe. Koesuth still lingers the prisoner of the Sultan, while the representatives of the great powers continue chaffering over the qnestioo of his release. The chances are about equal that he will be releaaod by Lis sufferings and the cliaate, before his liberation is otherwise achieved. , The paltry question of the Danish succession is , reported to have been settled by the joint consent , of the eontincntal powers. We refer the reader to the copious details which w? pubh.-h this morning, for his more particular in Oar Southwestern Frontier?? Sonor.-v? Indlan IUra|ei-Mexlto ?n?l the Treaty We have re| eatedly had occasion. (luring the last three years, to call the attention of the government to the fearfullj exposed and harrassed condition of the white settlements along our Mexican borders. ' But, until very recently, the government seems to ' have been completely indifferent, at well to savage atrocities as to international obligations. Our treaty with Mexico of l^t-s, by which she 1 urrcridered to the I'nited Mates more than one- " half her territory, binds us to the protection of the Mexican frontiers along the whole line, from the * south of the liio Grande upward and across to the Gi'-a, and down to the Colorado, and across the do- ) ' aert to the shores of the Pacific. This whole line | of twenty-five hundred miles, wc have solemnly contracted to defcnl ngainst all Indian incursion- t from our side into the adjoining departments of I Mexico Pat wherever the error may lie, the treaty has not been fulfilled?whatever the cause, poor Mexico ar.d her unfortunate people hare been cheated out of their share of the bargain. It so kapf ns that all these thieving and treacherous savages have their head-quarters on our side of the boundd y?the Lastcrn Apaches and Cam.-iarhes amotiv he hills and mountains of the Rio Grande; , stud the Western Apaches, Jicarillaa, and others, in that interminable labyrinth of unexplored m'-un- | tains ncrth 'i the 1 -oijte and trio !inv del! I of the > , Gila. We are, therefore, directly rer;>oniibIc for the depredations of these flcrte barbarians, inde- ' pendent 7 of our express treaty stipulations. , After wc had made, in the face of the world, this alcmn compact of protection to our heiples* neigh bor>. the Mexican government an 1 the M dear people, accustomed to look upon thi* government a* arrupul' uely faithful to its pledger, fancied th.-maelverin a state of security for the future; and ao o.aim nerd repairing and re-peopling their late departed settlements of New Leon, Loahuila, <ni heslua. and f'onora. Rat it wj> a fatal delusion The rapacity and the atrocities of the border a*- ( tape*, since the treaty?ain.;o the border country war plan d under 'he powerful protection of the I'n'.Ud Mate*-bare become worie, a thousand timer wo-e, than before. For three years past W... I - wmw.-c ; y r- . n flfl rrhrAl Of iBMU! g< W") I from **! i I h:< not li%d it* chapter of ?ev?ral Mtwly foray* np.rfi, nrwl pillojf'n^ of the a wbttr frotit.rr *ttleMent* -,r car;i7an(. To# inhv jj MMftta leftb.if% injlortil rcHrf? the pcet* bt* i?fv r pe*l<U? the Meticwn Mlu'uter hwa ^nn and ?jai ? J r<*? i?d< I the tdrahiUtratlon of that treaty. but the i wagia bare (till In en par mitt, i to initi?.' ii " their horrible earouaala dowt. to '.li aery r.i tii of ? the Hi* r.rende. emljn the bee of tbefew ?r , ti etatmnnl at. Sunta ! '?, tn .?:our and'd . ate f '* whole avrrnntliin country. fat are bare hud ro di?tinet or ronrtnot 1 *?. aom t of the real condition of thil hordo* count f ortil within the l?*f few <liy?. The letter of Mr H Ktrtlet*. nnr Poundery (Jorrnoiaaioner, an r*tr? t t' of which w? pul.llaheil on Monday laet, I*area no \ tea to dcult L? (Stent of th.*Jt lui.*a dararta * tions Penetrating into the province of Seaora for upwards of a hundred miles, oar own witnesses i testify that the Apaches have desolated the country, and depopulated the towns and villages, as if famine and pestilence had swept over the land; and that our detaoboient of the boundary corps were reduced to the last straits for food and forage, until ultimately relieved by the Mexioan General t'arrasco. This gallant officer, it appears, has been detailed by the Mexican government, with a small body of troops, to protect the frontiers of Sonora, in default of our own government in the fulfilment of its pledges. Shame ' shame ! It is also currently reported that a now batoh of Mexican claims, for property destroyed, and for Mexican men, women, and children, murdered or stolen by the Indians of the United States, will be laid before the next Congress. And whatever the technicalities of the law may be, the equity of such claims is indisputable. Upon evory principle of right, we should pay the indemnity for losses resulting from our neglect, as the rightful forfeit of bad faith. But the question here arises, why is all this! We have means?we have men, thousands of daring young men, who would promptly volunteer for active service along the boundary?the universal sentiment of the country is for the treaty, and its fulfilment in its spirit and to the letter. Why, then, has it not been obscrvcdl Congress have been considerably occupied with the negro question; but that is a paltry excuse for neglecting the Indians. Well, then, the contemptible clap- trap and trumpery of economy?that sort of economy which operates so largely for buncombe among the Western mem- i bers?the economy of redacing the expenses of the army and navy, has defeated the necessary bills for an effective protective army along the boundary That, we believe, hits the mark; but we do hope there will be such a clamor raised about the ears i of these fellows, next session, as will compel them j . to a prompt reparation of this dishonest economy | , and criminal stupidity. The administration, in the meantime, we appro- ; ] hend, has not acted with all the efficiency which its ; ] means and discretion would justify. The helploss < Mexicans, we fear, have been unjustly overlooked ' by the Executive department, as well as by Con- , 1 gress. The situation of those people has been such ' that, with Gen Jackson at the head of affairs, he 1 would have " assumed the responsibility" of their ^ protection, appropriation or no appropriation. The doing it would be but fulfilling uu oath taken faith- j fully to exeeute the laws, one of which is our late ] treaty with Mexico. There appears to be some talk in Sonora in favor ! of resorting to the alternative of annexation, as the j only way of securing a safe protection against the Apaches. That subject wo shall have time enough j to discuss by and bye. Our immediate duty is to prevent our wild cattle from straying across our | lines and depredating upon the property of our j .neighbors, or to indemnify them for their losses. We trust the Secretary of War will read over, very carefully, the letter of Mr. Bartlett,.and study it in connection with the 11th article of the treaty of Guadalupe Ilidalgo; and then do the best ho earl, ' till the meeting of Congress, to protect the frontier I settlements, and to save, if nosaibla. the hAnnitaro corps from absolute starvation. The Apachos have { pleated out the country, and our oc uissioncrs, it ; i appears, are dependent upon the cuarity of the ' Mexican army for supplies. W'hat.a picture! What t a shame ! What says the Secretary of War 1 1 1 The Prodtction of Don Pasot ai.e at Ca?ti.e * Garden.?On Monday night one of those events , took place at Castle Garden, which always excite 1 in musical circles a vast amount of interest and ? discussion. "Don Paaquile" was represented in a c style at once creditable to the manager, Max Ma. 1 retxek, who conducts the opera with a discretion ? and power both rare and successful. There were j1 several of the prinoipal performers engaged in giv- i ing tone and breadth to the beautiful music and 11 amusing dialogue of the drama, and nothing could z exceed the brilliancy of the result. That favorite t vocalist, bo-io, surpassed herself by her interpre- z tution of the character which she assumed, and sang the original music with great skill and ju<lg- * ment. A very beautiful rundo was introduced by c her in the course of the evening, creating no ordi- 1 nary sensation This was written by Arditi, the E nun *tro attached to Maretzek's company, and last 1 year of the Havana troup*. He is an admirable '' compo-er; and we hare no doubt that this row/o will * become rtry popular la musical circles, not only 1 * on accoui.t of the composer's reputation, but for ti it.- own uncommon merit. hralvi, alse. created now JJ and Tivid impressions in the music of " Don Pas- d quale." lie sang with a dcliciousness of cxpres- ? 'ion and a sweetness of intonation truly inspiring; ; p ar.d P..;.ai poured forth, too. with remarkable | * kill, the full power of his beautiful voice and n taste. Martni has the rts cornea to a remarka- 11 blc degree. He was admirably made up for his * rUt, and entered into it with a life and coloring that gave gratification Oreh ' ra and chorus ^ joined in the general triumph, which will long be bi talked about. The question now is, "Have you * heard Don Pasquale V' We have. We shall hear tl it again, too. ?l * | The ci r ?We ice that the New Vork edition ii if the ' ode, as amended, is row complete, and for ule It extends to nearly 4>JO pages. The plan c? ilu ex'"ution arc excellent. Kach section is fol- t' df owed by a commentary, showing the nature and M, : a tent of the amendments thereto, and a complete f>1 ligest of all the existing rulca of court, and also an odex to the whole contents Such a book cannot Tail to be acceptable to the legal profession. Fir.R 1>*imri ia*T -The report of Alfred Oar- V, sen, ( L { ncerof the h ire Department, was ia I > >re the < oinrnon Coui. 11 last night. We r'i shall lb k for ita appearance, as the community M will look for it* publication, with more than erdi. ? nary interest. a ,t Kiwi h>om Crna.?We hare reHrwl by the bark *' ll Harvey, errieed yeeterdey the . luri rt >1 Mi', tntUc id of Auguat It appears, aec >rj.c to tli" nfll-la] '* doeiiDi' Die. that the in?iivr?-/.ion L%? leeo put d'<wn by * t' ' ,. .1 t. p at.'l ih ?t the r>' e h bid taken u g, r> fuge So tl>e mountain- were r-Jucd to th? la?t *a- * tr wity i: i* u.-^loM t* eay. that th ofV ial repute are * ill In f??e.r ?f tbe government and that th. advirae of ? the ia irreeUooiets raanot r< noli our rouut.y through <?i the papers of Cut* ?' h< 1 ?v reow iv Dowieoo Oivv ? I?/ the brig Ilelefhu, |r Capt. liur )g?. anlred at thi< port yesterday. we hare fH ialee fn m Ft D< mingoClty to the'?4;h Je'y f'.aipemr t|! u he I ?ent two reghneats of m n and large |? ,uholi' of amaiuniti< a to th~ frontiers, wtth the la ' intioo. ee wae supposed. U shortly making another j, Ulark ui-on the Dominicans The Kap-ror* or oy. *>] Mr Il.ifdi. would return to Ilayti. having conferred with | in },? pres'dent at Asnu hearing the luteUigence to 8 >n- y < iKjne that the D' minlca". ran only make pence n, hrrtjRli tb three mediating powers. Mr. Ilardl was I'' r ; ' tie 1 1 n u t' ' ma in th- Do- * ^ nluletan I t d-eor Hu. nsvrntu. e *Wk wai eiprvse |-, y detached fur tliat purpose j en I hi Binnhlys <11 y In Sell lye www. A*mr '?i i'mi ki ii?l?tri*fi ti'? ilnpajp [h? r .*n? . * "Mf r.f th*wm M*-t ! "iiiif'fc ? I -?n a r < Mar.dVni* r.'. t ?? . M -i I \j (|, UftBK a ta 1 l.y (>.. I!<r hi?h- J-m in Hi' pr? f, < ne>'r.f? roiiA.(J-ral4o nmnbor of p?raon? T*i? ?-x?r. U>? worn f|. tn J bt a hymn. af * r #1 cfaatt a^pr.;. j i?aj> r m Urn d l?y fti? K?-? Mr nf idiHiam* r, r T l<? Mr J B Wahil.f.of J Tn>y Jo- ( trroj in >1 <(iwnt and osmtt< nt n?l|r?? ?< d>4 fh? ,>ht p prior to th?- err?m >Bf of Uyliar U* '??? *l ?n < jfr ttabir-liPa d'|k aitad a IM.!?\ N p .rt? of dlflaf. nt naao- Bl, In'Winaronaartad with, and th- ?tattat|?? a*"l ht'tiry _ [IbrNrtioiio Kpl?" pal I'linr-h Rfthtlait in ti tM tf 4 itonBlitotlf' ?f InamaJ that t'e flrrt rhn r>t| . >?rtr<3 nror. tlm |t"-?*nt all* ?<i? fn?oi<" hut; linjf In lln !fc, tlii;- ant 11 .?ty<.) in lfl'i. and * * Tandy ta* h I at ! ii III Way Inrt. Ti a no: fr?*f a: i ?? now ntrnl-ri-d * 1 ii < ii 1 ii an I fir* ' iindfiy | wn? att-n i'd l>y ?(r " ' I iaiir. t'i>(l<T IP* oharya of t ?n ?tap* riotnrid-nt* . k'j i?' a t?*ai la it taat'ir <#? ' id Mataodiat Eai to. |,n ICtiurrt i<| . k * an of nbtrh ! (> nlnatlon th-T" rrr? 1? ill II , ? riiiDra to to B? a br>H Ntt'i l'n;{ J " ' *' t > i l.| . il. : fty.f(?af??t fr<nt o? Yo>fc ??r??t 'JM 1 l!Tw!' ' '*** '! f cupkMo of awonaodatin* (,r ' * I I'fwit J JJjl, The (Irand Dramatic Jubilee IT CAST!.* *?!)*.%, IN HONOR OK aTKALPERT A. MAR-HAL!., OK TOR BROADWAY THKATRR. This remarkabls and extraordinary dramatic ftUi Mm equalled, perhaps, in any country (or the lutnoi it its design, anil for the slupradcms array of genius mil talent employed to distinguish It, took place yestsrlay. at Caatle Oarden. At eight o'clock in the moroiig, is had been previously announced, the gates were brown open, and eoon after some portion ef the audience irrived. Meanwhile, the Executive Committee, acting inder the previously arranged instructions, proceeded .0 pier No. 1, to receive the Philadelphia deputation, vhich consisted of many of the principal citizen* of 1 Philadelphia with their families, who had come from '.hat city in a special train, very handsomely provided cu the part of tho railroad ofB-er? for the occasion. The deputation, with the receiving committee, proceeded to the Washington llotel, where Mr Carr alluded, in becoming teims, to the theme of the day, and welcomed the Philadelphians To this the ex-Mayor of Philadelphia replied in a very elegaut and pertinent speech, in which he alluded to the fact that the Phiiadelphians were as proud of doing honor to Mr. Marshall as the citizens of New York He is a man c teemed, said Mr. Swift, alike for his public und private character; and in making him the embodiment ef au American idea with regard to the drama in this country, his fri?nds have acted wisely and well We cannot give all the thoughts contained in the speech, tut they were well directed towards the drama and the oceadon. By this time, the various excursion parties from Troy Albany A -toria. Norwich. New Haven. and we know not how many other points, poured a steady tide of visiters through the Castle gates ; and, at 10 o'clock. A M . the splendid orchestra, under the direction of l>r. Cuanlngton now the leader of the Broadway theatre, began the grand overture to the great festival. By this time, there were abcut four thousand persons present, and every moment added still more visiters to the crowd, who seemed bent upon enjoying the performances. The gallery was filled with a brilliant array of ladies, and the entire par;uette presented a sea of heads sparkling with motion and delight. The daylight had been shut cut and even at this early hour the gas was lighted, to give illusion to the dramatic scenes of the day. The third act of " Rob Roy" was now commenced. We bave seldom known more Interest awaiting an exhibition. , Professor Anderson, the great Wizard of the North. who lime forward promptly, and without solicitation to make lis first appearance In this country on this ocsa<ion, peronated Rob Roy. lie was received with the greatest aver ; and having performed handsomely throughout. ' vas called before the curtain, with other performers. U.j ippe&rtd with Madame Ponial, who hai personated Helen McGregor admirably. Mrs. Conway, also, distinguished herself by her personation cf Diana Vernon Mr. Chippendale met with a fine reception ; and Messrs Burgess. Shaw. Harris. G. Jordan and W. II. Hamilton were not only well received, but were very successful. The latter was particularly excellent ; and ;?haw. we I noticed, was admirable as Dougxl. This was the first 1 entertainment of the day, but it was a beginning worthy if the occasio n. Mile. Adeline and Signer Neri here appeared in a as Jt ilcux. The lady looked most charmingly, and nade a very fine imprts ion by her dxneiug. upon the lUdietice. Signer Neri dhtioguished bin-elf by his tvurs UJwi t. and by the grace of his style as well as the beauty it his designs. " Ilow to l'ay the Rent ' followed at eleven o'clock. A. VI , with that universal favorite, Mr. Collins, in his faramed character Morgan Rattler, in which he sang "The 1 Aldow Machree," "What Night so L~ug. ' sad Deep my Boys."' Mr, Collins'reception wa; highly But erinir: he Was greeted with several rounds of long c"2 inutd applause. ' The Widow Machree" was of course, ncored. but a special notice having issued from the committee to the effect that no encore- coutj be comiliedwith. as each performance was allotted a certain ;ime. Mr. Collins coed humoredlT addressed the audi nc-. it was hq oversight cn the part of the cmmittee to assign him a song which was sure to be ncored; however. he felt confident that the best course o adopt would be to comply with the general fiat of the hole audience, and that, he was confident, would lie igrecable to all. Mr. Collins then repeated the sot>g in lis very beet style. The other songs he gave with equal I fleet. The other characters were admirably well sua umed Mrs. Vernon, a lady who is admitted to be a 1 rortby successor of the great Mrs Glover, performed he part of Mrs Conscience with admirable effect; and he na/rt and captivating Joeepoine .Gougenheim was hnrmingly pert and vexatiously coquettish in the part if Kitty, the looked extremely fascinating, aud was rarmly received. Mr Whiting's Mr. Miller was no imtrovement on his previous representations of the hardlearted old landlord, because be has always performed t. as he did on this occasion, to perfection Messrs I larris. W. H Hamilton. Gourlay. Deering. Wbartun. (urge's Wright, and Miss Carman. made up the re- > aainder of the characters, and gave the choruses with ' emarkable effect. Thepas trut?a polka mazourka. by Miss Julia Turn>ull ntxt claimed attention. The variety and beauty of . he steps were much admired and it was a very pleasing ntertainmeut. At a quarter after twelve o'clock. M Robert Kemp >nd Mademoiselle Il'Armont. two of the most dlstiu- , uished representatives of the French drama, performed >ne act of the comedy by Alexandre Hums*. -Kaan." | "hoee two artists tendered admirably well their pirts. and rt re enthusiascally applauded. We regret that the . loise produced by the person' going out and oomiog in he Garden pr vented a part of the audience from hearDg the witty and sensible dialogue of Alexandre llamas The MHrtinetti Family, by their extraordinary and ronderful feats, which mu?t b<' seen to be appreciated, dded much to tie attractions of ths entertainment The Guman company of the Olympic theatre here ook their posit iun. under the management of C. Burg- j bel. the orchestra being led by Herr Kacken. and prernted a most ihteroting peiformance in which Msame Kenkel. in singing, dancing and acting, at once ' lamped herself as a remarkabls artittc. The play was | eautifnlly reprex i.ted by the company: and the aplause through! ut was Immense. A in ng the performers . ere tie clever actors and actresses Madame K th-midt, lerr Schwan. llerr Henleb. Ilerr Kenkel. Ilcrr /.miner>an. Ilerr liermenn. Herr Wenslawski. This conclude 1 le moraine performances. which had been attended by Iiiau/ nr n i'U or eigui iii'-uiiDJ perron*?many going I; ad men- coming. 1 By the tine- the p? rfonnancea of th? Italian Opera \ n.mi nc> J the audience were juietly aea'.ed. and f.U- 1 krery pait of the beu.-e The audiencepmaented a moat ' e rttliaiit hut before Krnani ' comm-nced it \ a.? announced that the revere illoe*' of Boeio would d? riTe the c<muiitUc of her aervicea Th- secretary of le ri mmittee hud culled upon her. ar.l gave it a- hi? 1 f pinion that it wa* dang-roc- for h?r to appear. a< -he 0 c.-ired Thi* caused a change in the Ualitn part of the ! t, rf< nuance, but that which waa mb-tltut. d gave th? ' r, ealeft eatbfactlon Krnaiil w?? auatalnvd by Trufti. ,, ittini. Marlni, Benrvcotuno. (ilubiiei and the gran 1 . jorua. All were received with the bigheat favor, and c lined touch applau.?e Caroline Metti made a v?-ry uj weiiul impreeeo o with thu ruatina from "U Donas 1 Lego," end Mix Virginia Whiting took the hou?e by rpri-e Admirably aa ?he ha* auceeeded heretofore r>, ' eurpaaw d her-eif on th>'<va?ion and brr tk'bt d wo under* <f applau-e. "La I'avorita ' wm then given announced in the prog rewira -. Trjfli Celettl. and % riol bete di-tir>gni?L'd 'ivtn-elve* L'-rin! sang with ( at l.eau'.y and effect, and Trufli wa? nrtuti- an 1 aui led linking very beautifully thn ughiub The . p. ra , rfurmanee* alao included a ter m by Bettinl.fbom-K'i- ' rto lieTer-ux." in wbieh he made hi? nohl- Voice a l I t . Jle atiine to grifct advao'-ag* The orchwtra di- , ct.d by Maretiek and Ardili by turn* inlth!< ? 'il .n ' 1 the grand entrruititnetit weul t.fl very 'pinted.y, in * ite of the change in th- prgr-eir Here war un iutcrmi~ion till hnlf pa-* at* c'eloek *) h?n th' i<ci rgbi Infant Urusnner. who v<luni>nred at ' late hour. a( (wared and pei d on hit favorite in rument The n 'telty gave great d> I ght. and he w . c(4?d again an I again an I waa railed b fore the curtin when he meg*! a graceful bow and retired. At half pait uio'ilckth* curt tin roge. aa 1 3herilb a iti.m.tai'ie c? in-dy i f the "School lor Scandal aa <'Ji (;. r.c>d. with a rar> at l powerful c?at 'dr. M-Lingr. the able manager of tbt* unc^uali-d drama, i: 141 u>< nitration cbuclligt the part if sir Peter Teazle. , >tb that dignity .f tearing and ?tyi? acting tvfc hate r?ndend him *uch a d'-tiBg><i iiej arna- - m kj id' nif' ?ir ' . ui'l * t.-rm .ilp.ia i l < it*j tbi c nin..:t' ii? ir?* t.> p?rf >rm lb* part of ?lr 01 liwr Hfftro. baa ilt-rdol Mm un opfK rtnaltf >1 roup# l.i.-?lf an artlH in ??>*ry n?a It. fi'ltit i.; a* an rxrlknt <rf acting It ?>a* tk? t'r*? (p-m nltid old man nitta a qui-!; <4 dl?e*rr. >ik it |r|>?rt*y nod < ami" r Mr. Bu-t anan. aiCkatlN fun "I ?ur|.riM-<l ami {li*-".i bia w?na?*t almir-f who cr I?" ifiljr bHttif ta ??<i hin. in lit* high walk* cf ui ijjxJy I; ?a? naimly runmrid tar .ugho ;t p?rtieu> o rly in tb* -imb* a bar* b? d.?plu)?ii ?u h ! ? taia i t Mr N-ati" a# Joaepti, rrrl.vl li. i* part admlri.!,./ In lb* #*. ? aith Li if ail* k* waa ilwp. ?J.-l<ioii|f. hypocritical. and luniakhr (Hc'.lm linafliui fir ll.ojai . n ?.< *1 hi* kapplrat *?>! . an I th" gr -'.Idt w..l. h b- tl ?!?m! thrt. tl litnaU m in ? . h li* i? h?H. t? r Bi?h<f |*?? tl.?- ?od)f of Sir IMrry wi'ti a.|- a*1 Iraki*- It 't ar.i'lt r- ttur|*.a. tj W CI?*k fit'.bUI . ? |*>. fthllior fl.uw W hart, i Wrif lit. .til U'ttr'-y a t i* alliflW-tf nt In Ho .r |?rt? Mr t'lark'a >! ? and Ar [>[ 1*1 porltatmr* rf Trip ?*r* ?x>'*llitit. Haiim* l -i i i a lailjr T?* la na* (rrwhl. lunjatt. I '.i^litfal. f,r. ' ma.I" ?t?*B'*h t> I* tr.rn.?r>t*d a? fir P. f*r ra> pif ll< i a. Mr uro*a hair * Mr* ''andnnr, tb'Tir.. <1 a* at t. by k?r ". ii n. r and In r n-i> nt artln{ waa a ?txr d tl." l?*in whi*h h?r ap;-. ar ci** al- all jailx I" Mr? I r?rinr u* l.*<iy 8n r**tl. .. t- ? * on I.*. ar d V ? A t.i nli.. : I.* ?h, . r - rut t em at.I '? i I1 * ?l i-li ar" i im' 'Pi4 > tl.. I ;h c*t iN Maria ll*r r*c*pti>n. by ruch an li.iati'Bt* fl' ilW*?*, mint h*?* I- n highly a ratify.ty *r" It Ik* r r .-in of il.? U. 'y Vlr ll.-Mnga gumi' I aald. ard ait*r *r nn 1 pjnnt and aprmpriai* i?? rr>- ar.t rtr ry r*n.i.tka - nniplim*nUry to th* .. * > ' >t:j port tflh rMd n f< ll-.witi/h'J'lr <?frr>R1 Mh>lb*ltA Mkiibml. wllcb *?k with tb? tint )t llflWOW Ipjhw:? r fr?i ? ?r? '!?( ?*' r? - rd tV f" if!' tit *>f If >r. f fri n l n I ?l ft It" |: ?? nt i? ' ?i? ? ! n t.fii ti-at 7 i> Ik Hi* ti' H't I <BI lil I iff f >ipi ftlir ir h* tl.? " < f ' l H " I" 1 r " 1 t TMt s ,|,, I... .itM, m,4 I' h p' 'P*?? 'l I . i.nn , Irrit arts ta *'*<"< . A In tf (fitllHt f>p/i " ?l'l if* lot f. I . i;.l fi| rr; ' ?' If' r ? ?! i r I'.* * V< r? rr.tS If |,' (T i *.r ? f t?I fRri ?r. r, tivi ?t||l r> rr if t t *. Mi? f ?if i, if ? ieh f[ t it ? <r?. I ??p !. '.p >.r?iIniheJ; ?fd, Inr i e" tld Id rtftn P t' ? rt? jr tf.? f V "f IT-' 1 I I i i i i Itjr, i ; ? rf?i- ! in p?h < < Jt? _ prl?H''hii t r??irl ' ) id ' t-t i? .? t ,? * n It .1 ten I i" i?r*' n. ?r It' n t" -'t r . r- *M U??<i I'; lf l|Ullil 4?tM 13 'AiliiUi i Ul4 anthnaiaam tot art?a *pirit fr?? trow pr-judloa, and honeetly aevotad to th? advanc-ment of tho true interest* of th* drama. Ba who would do it joatiee auit regard it with tho *1*1 tad adniratloa which it* mighty gtniua ihomld inapir*. and chtrish it. not only aa a rational and refining entertainment, tut aa a groat moral eugiua for tha promotion of wiadom and rirtua IVe owe it grave dntica?the inaintananea of ita intellectual dignity and aplaodor?the aid of acoompliahtd r?i raaentatlyea in all ita dlreraitied branchea, and the auaiiiary advantage of thoaa kindred art*, which contribute to largely to ita attractinaa. It demand* aaterpria*. I agaoity, untiring diligent#, and the vigilant and vigoros* d' dicauon of every faculty to the taak If to avoid abao- | lute failure in a path ao arauoua be considered fortunate, to : win t| plause and favor may well eacuac pride and natUfy . ambit.en. The beneficiary ef thia day baa, in the regular reaulti of hi* iiterpriao, much, r ry mu h cauao tor frati tude. What. tiian, matt be hia riutium under thi* ex- i truordinary addition to hia obligations? How shell hj ex I p si In* gratetnl leelinga to the yntleni n of the Executive i Committee, whoae warm and unwearied friendship baa : form and netion, and triumph to thia movement? | The eonscioueuesa that he can tinii in hi* own claim* no adequate cauao for an interpoiition an generiu* and uiac'.uitemed, remlera the more heartfelt and f-rreut hia a> me of tii-ir kindneai. From the inemhera of t.ho prufaanion, the ladies and gentlemen whose aid l.aa been vol- i unteered for the occasion, no manifestation of kindly uod i exalted sentiment ran excite aurpriae in one familiar with . their eharaeteriatie exuberance of every gentle and nobla ] teeliog; yet their cordial co operation in th* honor turn conferred, has not failed to atrengthen the esteem and deepen the gratitude with which their kindness has ever beea regarded. To tho gentlemen of the prcee in this city and else- I w :.ere. ever juot to the stage and ever generous to thus connected with it. an acknow ledgement of woria and acts of pro- I vsiue- irieuciiuess would lie but the daily iteration of ft daily debt. Ot these and others, friends of the drams, whose 1 exertions in this not ofouerflowin? Leneticence render tuanhe ulr <>st a mockery of the profound cmot'oae which they I nve excited, many are yet personally unknown to the beneficiary, and. in all, the kindness is gratuitous, and without other motive than 'V prompting of their own generous spirits. The highest lu -jtlonerie* of the government, thu brightest ornaments of our literature, the distinguished, the wise and the worthy of all classes, have uuited to overwhelm him with this unearned and disproportioned honor, and, to heighten his conscious einl arrassiaent, its extent and mag- I ai licence hai o been made to surpass every dramatic entertainment known even to the palmiest days of the modern stage, file merit is theirs, not his ?not hit; and of this be is fully and humbly conscious. De is aware that it is suggested by a desire to express a rentimeut favorable to the drama, and encourage, , by this testimonial to one of its feeblest supporters, those ' who would promote its purity and elevation. In this view, the movement cannot be without it* practical utility. The . drama hue kindled into life with the ir?t light of virilization, in all countries w hrre it has ever existed; and the taste which sustains it is natural and universal. Its origin has ever been ' associated with the disaemination of religious and moral truth; and its influence has always been potential, when ! I ure, fi r good?when perverted, like all things else, for evil. 1 t has distracted nations and overturned thrones; and is, even now, proscribed . r enchained by the governments w hich dread the thunders ol Its denunciation or the Izsli of its satire. Its history seem* to prove that though it may have its vicissitudes, its | rinds of light and loftiness, a* w hen wedded to the genius of a Sophocles, a Seneca, a Siiakspeare, a De Vega a Corneillt, or a Schiller, the greatest and purest minds of the mo?t enlightened eras and countries, and its seasons if decadence uod debasement; yet it has never perished, but

with civil athn. Its light has only been extinguished in the midnight of the universal mind. If, then, it be this ! mighty * . i t?and ? ho can doubt it'?how important is it I its energies should be directed to the most exalted 1 aims. This can only be effected through the aid and influence of the vulightened and virtuous. Their countenance 1 and scntr 1 will secure its purity and elevation; their neglect or opposition v ill consign it to ahjeotueaa an l evil. Eu- 1 couregtd and sustained hy them, the genius of the author end the actor would seek a loftier flight in a purer atiuoeI n rc: and the diligence of th" manager and the taste of the audience would be consecrated? " To raise the geniusaad to mend the licirt." Our com.try should he the favored home of the drama. Onr riehe t literary mine is in the drama: and the drama's noblest triumphs are in the tongue of " the myriad-minded" ] Sliakipesre. It is the passion of the many; it has always attain of its brightest glory under the vivifying influences of freedom ; and it is now more vigorous and prosperous here than in any other country. But mind has no exclusive home: Ut the drama and her sister arts tiud here a refuge and a naturalization; let lo r be made our uwn in spirit and genius, and rendered the haul- ' maiden of American freedom of virtue, and of humanity. ; The -ukject of this flattering compliment rejoices, with no selfish joy, in the belief that the intluenes of this festival I will be'long and will be widely felt in the impulse t'. it it will impart to the drama. This high sanction w ill exalt it, this generous favor will invigorate and cheer it. Jt will serve Ibo virtue that has espoused its came; poetry, music, 1 and everv beautiful art w hich ministers to the stage, will reflect r smile; and all t!iut makes man better, and Hurt happier, will, while the drama is thus sustiincd. sustained by the drama. To him. the recipient of t!i 3 lioucr, it has a value which no words can express. no wealth could measure. He feels that eaoh participant bere is his benefactor aed bis friend: and his [ heart swells and burns with gratitude to each?to all, : \,r Ibe esteem so ireneronstv manifested. It i?lll ?l,-o sim a higher ai pteciaiiou of Lis duties, a sew ?i'l nobler 1 u^ective to their r erform-ince. Its memory will V? ?trcalure of which no late can rob Liin; In age, It will, to him, > e youth; in sickatss. it will I e health : In alllietion, cota- j j art. While lie lives, it will be bis highest pride?when lie | lies, lit* richestlegacy. Permit him, in eon.lusioa. to ex- j rest the lu pe that the happin< si which you have conferrei nny I e reflected tack upon your own bosoms; that the inuo- | "Dt illuaiona of the stag* may, for many a happy year, eon- ; inuc to delight you; and that yon may never wep, tar i irtr sfi.titous sorrow, nor behold a aceni: joy ao rich and si eal as that of your own hearta and hearthatonea. j Tho Bou sot Family appeared. at about half past nine * I'clu'k. anil K1 Jaho do Xores, a grand Spanish pj?, j, rite iiani'< d by MUo Cardie Kousto t. tho star of this (j hbratJ family. Tin Po'kn National". mm*M by | lllos. Th< roaiuo and Ad- laide. and tb" Valso, by tho f( our.g-st of tho sisters. M lie Cl< m- utlne, gain-d the ulTrac a of tho crowih d ass< mbly. But we hare nevor ? on b for- such enthusiasm as that of tho audionse, j, rhi n SJ!li - Caroline and Ad- Itlilo. dressed in two bo'tuiful co?tum< s, appi an d in the Mauola. Tho plaudita- s n?J tho bouquets wore frequently giTeu to those charmng artists, who. wo regret. oanuot find an unengaged i 0 hi atn in our city, in order to give some r>q rcaentutions ; 0 ofnrw thsir ib-parture from Now York. a As for the Band Family, those excellent artists?who ' c itTe always been recoijed for several years, with the ' a Toate-t plonsure by tho theatre-goers of New York, and >e nay sty of all the cities in Amorica?conoluied the r, lerfrrmanre by four magnificent sooner. The three lladiators wore performed by the brothers Antnino. tl Francois. and Jerome, with wonderful agility and elasti- i ity The tight rope folic we 1; and here we must say [ hat the audience were, indeed, astonished to the last legree, in witnessing the wonderful feat- of M Blondln. lis somersets on the tight rope, hisjuosps. and hit equtibrium on the chair weir during the performance, the ubject of much approbations. We doubt, indeed. If anoher man could be found in the world to lie compared to ,. lim. The Ravels concluded their performances by the ; elobraled Jota Aragonaiso. (executed by Mile. Celesttne n fratck. Mme Marrettt. snd Mr* Francois and Antoino ; * tavel. who were applauded to the echo. Gabriel Ravel, P ?bo has been f< r sometime laboring under a strain lu j: I log. war pnwM from appearing with bis brothers, i 5 The entire diiection of the entertainments was under he charge of Mr Peter Kichln/s. who sustained hi* " LTduous tack with the utmost credit to himself aud tbe D ntire ca j-e lie was al ly assisted by his assistant di- ector. Mr George Lewis, who was prompt aud energetic , hrc ughout his duties. Th- machinists. Mr. Robert ! dcNally and Messrs. fpeyor and Archer, were entitled I o great credit, and the stage arrangements and proper- " iwere handsomely supplied by the attention of Mr. L ksllis " Tt'-most successful and ma?ni?*ent entertainment ri rmipxti'l with a liaplay of tirework*. by the celebrated " rtiat*. Mr. J. W lladdeld. of William-bur?. and Meetra . f.Q. and I-aar Kdge. of Jer?ey City i'h-y were exlilited for a pi if of two hundred dollar*, offi red by lb* ' '.xeeutive Committee, to th-? mo?t sure -aeful arti-t. We iaTe not yet heard tt? decision, but can *ay that for randeur of d--?ign anl rplcnjor in exe'U'.lcn. the* v iblbition.* hare neeer been *urpa*ied in thia country. ' * I'e rubjoin a description of the p ere- ? A KA1 JCHiESi <"TB. I J A Valeideacope with movable fix ure*. raid to be the j, rat thin? tf the kind ever attempted in fir*work* It 'a p*n*d with a colored wheel, and ended with a radiated ? ur with report* Thia mechanical coi r piece had a ,, Tell centre, which reprwaentod the iiofoldiG? of an Im- ' mbm ml', of yankuMt, iuiniuiiImI by four revolving j iecce decorated with all lh<- priatnatlo color*, and c u- t) bided with an Immcnie irrt'lTlnd eun, in brilliant 0r>, ^ lawcig 1 DRAMATIC TCMPI.E. ,1 A dramatic tempi*- declined by Mr. Ila-lfleld for thii fl iciution It opened with a rainbow wheel of lingular ap- tj aran-? which changed lret .ntam-oudy into a aaperb <j, tiipl*?the bnee adnimd with diamond light* of lance. irk. on which were plac. d f >ur large revoltlog rpiral % ia->. dec <rated withapiral line* of rariou* colore*] Ore*. fr ppert nf a cornloe on which w?- inacrtb- 1 In letter* J, I 11 - The drama in it* purity. ei*i<*e<| and *i:p- to irtetl The whole aiitim tint-d i>y an elegant don- p, ie centre dia{>iay*d the HUM of bhafcapaare ?urroun lei a, r an el* rant frame of col(.r*d latjre# : on each *ld? <-p -? placed tree* and b< mjuet* <f Human ran lie* and t" l"Ti d wheel i Jl*chr.r.-in.- Innumerable *tar?. of white, 3n netby-t'l jeple . raiitre jacinth. lilac, viol. t. emerald l ttokl. and coO' iudi l with an immrnte di*-h<rg* of ket*. n.ine* and h-mli *lc U* fikliiv the a r with an ap*ri.ti e of the mt"l atibiiine i-raml-ur. Th< h-lght of i p, ie piece wag fifty feet, and the length one hundr -J feet. ?r TAtcr *NCg|0|. to TMacpeted with a wr- ll wheel of Maliea*- an I radiant ta ri * BHi'atiriir to* -tar t nn <t ef i kin*** aerh*. wltu re. tb en -x na In th? rpac a between th* p.In:* t-r- tb .bating with a I'm iir i?> 1 TRIJ.t TX 1" ntr DRAMA. f plrfe Opr.-J w'Mi a bt><t nf ItHklp'lDP III MV.U i woil mclrrUd with a laurel wreath, dir. 'if fn i. -ulii wbisb ? u I ljr?, bin] fr.-m the b .ttum f thif. 10 i-tcbfid* ran < ul at an angle twi pen* In wbde and ?r >Id len.e ?fW{ beneath theae fill the ' ut?hie r.feaeh ?" H wa.a g'?biet In rr m? >n anj airraid f1r?-?j bi.twe?n . e he. Tie of *be wr-nth appear"! b akull in oullln-ia; ?r uo'iitillnr the whole w,n ab'iwn in letter* ?.f lire. h?t.f**r?; the whole mutaiinc to a line p .- ? X' wip<"nl i t ? hineae \nd P?*on g*rb<. format Into '* r. * * r?- 1?I". - o lb- utr *1 ii h l.ii 1., i.nd n an e? ifer th- |e".-,a ? .a a P" 1I1 fi ii : ! 'Tmicatin; with maii -D expl 'ion"and X" afy Mghte cdor-d '.iff TFMfl.l >F TAMR. *" nr 1 ar-h i- ;p r' l? y eolu ?ne?the toitliree of Mi ll w. n* 1 mpo- 4 of ?'n.erald and fub* firea th" Inl? filed with Marree imrk in rllam id hn*e.wrr':. in- ,, . a| enw J With rt* of varied ti>|i?r? l frea. ?ppenred In nf lan-e th'1 w-i rd M rah w!il!.< fr mi t!i" I |.|t !a of eeiMi ri luutr. Beted the afar* end etr.pei in ( r? | ret-- Mnr?j end en the ape* of th" d' me "twal th" . 1 eagle; ben?vh the arrb and In the e?itr? w'. twe.n the ulntnni. we? a He p ioted -tirlaeol r-1 ... ii. with the lettera if 'it" (irima betw-eo each ' t; oa-'t th'< eneirr'.i I in r"l'red je'a w?? a Iff" In I'f iti-f n i? | th? n"" T- ? ? r-? Tine tf-? '.r?' i rt i.jj in Ik* caa'ra'h x? c ' 'fur#, ami ih-r < ",r>it. e'?aO ??<l<rlm <>a ff: ?, ih* e?M4a 11 ?. . (ami w?*. awwm a art la ag j , a. arhh ?'Mntri* wwi# ?,? Maa M tr*t?f?ine tta >tr? of oaoh tiraiin?ttng with a prfci-J ni ??' batl?ry 'Jr Ire tb?-air " th M j graan and white atai'< J alnllnp tr amor" ry thine f <1 i Tl T-'h fh" er?'a!?at h. irtn' 11* aal, /,'J. nMrrine th<" aa-'tiruiUI aho * ??!?' I"?l through- , h" Ht.< an<l <ra?nln* with 'lo-rr.'fU ?ul i- 1-orrani ' -> I :u"*tn(|i' Tl. a?r?n? n ull wore ni, , rJ, i'r tb? (Of*rtl?!rn ?f '"at" n * !? y *V> *? ill- , r<< 17 i. tn.i"i 1 tt. 'l .'yby Kr th* i.'l ' { r% r -r I rn to wb?>t' a!fi:r ??.? Mm of a aaturo rr.l /fht-r th< mo-t rnttiplH-ani m*?nlflraiii<ll?vlTy . r ^ ir?l(!' <1 fal* at hat ?? i"??r trw ifil T a* r?.l my ""iiMra It hao t>- v f->rm?l an of.neh la th hi f of the drama a hi-h trill ha oil -I It <l?y? to ro.a- , thr h!|: trrrilt iipf.n th- jnr. it>r a ) la <??? tbo *' rftilly ?lllinf| artH'-. whir abl/acj 1 ucT?Tfjlir rarrn^' J tli?> en a'. i-itorprio". . ' ' B r in a ~ - 1 ?i ?* h?>-o w?ro 114 doatt* a Wa?t "netr n C.iy d irliif ?h<- I * lit f July fali-l 4' :Tt .Lift J ' * ! ?' "T tv j?ar? of 1 ? TIM Kicrtlous. indiana. The Ml Htate constitution ha* been adopted by I Urge majority. Both homes of the LegisUture are de mocratic, as previously reported. Nothing further ha been received with regard to members of Congress, U change former reported results. [From the Indiana Sentinel | It U rumored that Brier (whig) has been elected it the Lafayette district, and that B A. Manuegaii (lab Minister to France) has been defeated for the Legiala tore. We do not think it true. [From the Indiana Journal ] We hare not given the returns for the constitution Hie majority in the State is so large that there seems t< be ne interest manifested?probably forty tbousaud The negro exclusion much larger. The Lioisuii'sr.?Keturus already rer< ived insures i democratic majority in both branches of the next Legit) lature. KEvrrniY. There is but little doubt of the election of Powell, th< democratic candidate for Governor, although full re turns are act received. In twenty-two counties, Camiu! M. Clay, who run as an abolition candidate, received 440 votes out of 20.928 votes polled. The whig# bare majorities in both branches of the Legislature. NORTH CAROLINA. In the districts partiaily beard from, Stanley, Outlaw Doekery, and J. P. Caldwell (whigs.) are believed to be elected. Five districts are to be heard from, which sunt three democrats and two whigs to the last Ccftigresa MISsOlTlI TITICIAL ELECTION. The election for judicial officers in the Slate of Missouri, on Monday, the 4th instant, terminated, so far as heard from, as follows ?Messrs. Gamble, Napton, and Kyland are elected by the vlate at large, as Judges of the Supreme Court. In the city and county of 8t. Louis, Judge Hamilton, tbe present ineutnbont, is elected Circuit Judge; Judge Treat to the Court of Common Fleas, and Judge Coli, as Judge of the Criminal Court. All of tbe three latter named persons ore antl-Benton democrats, and were opposed by regular nominees of the lienton or free soil wing of the democratic party in St. Louis. The wliigs generally supported the anti-lienton democrats, without whOM assistance they would not have stood the remotest chance of an election.?Louisville Courier. Sleeting of Kinlgrant Forwardrrs, Runners, and Uonrating House Keepers, On Monday evening Ust a meeting of the - uigrant firwarders. runners, ard boarding house keepers was held, pursuant to the call published In the Herald, at 01 Greenwich street. Mr. Ilusted was called to the chair, and Mr Whitaker was appointed secretary. Mr. O. W. then moved that the meeting resolve itself into a society for self protection and benevolent purposes; and that a committee of five be appointed by the chair, to draw up and present resolutions to carry nut tbe objects of tbe meeting, lie said, he hoped they would now be all right, and that they would show their enemies that they could meet in harmony. They had Already been three times before the public, without any tood result. lie trusted they would not fail this, time, ind that they would now be all right, and act and stand :ogetber like men who had a common interest, a cemmon ibjcct. and a common resolve to maintain their rights at ill hazard*. (Cheers.) Tbe motion having been seconded, and carried unanlnou.-ly. the chairman then appointed the following as he Committee on Kesolutions.?Messrs. Haley, Nathan. lanTobel. Fleetnerand White. Tbe Committee then retired, and in a short time reurned to the meeting, when Mr. Haley, as Chairman of he committee, reported the following resolutions, and ibserved. that the committee thought it better to pro'eed to action at once, and leave a seiies of resolutions or a futuie meeting. The following related only to or;anizalion:? Itesolvcd. That this meeting resolve itself into a mutual irotective and benevolent society, of forwarders, runmrs. and boarding house keepers of the city of New York. Kesolved, That a president, vice president, treasurer ind secretary be now elected as the officers of the society, iho are to constitute our executive committee; in all as?s to act efficiently and en' .-aetieallv for ?n? enrolls,l nembcr of this society. These resolutions were unanimously adopted. It was then moved, seconded, and carried, that this areting do now proceed to elect officer*. The motion was ad"j?f?d. Mr. O. W. Daley was then nominal! d President of the ociety. and was unanimously elected Mr Uiffert was unanimously elected Vice President. Mr. J. W. Mills was then nominated Secretary, and here being some difficulty in consequence of his not eitg present. Mr. John Rucostlo was named; but it 'as llnally agreed to elect Mr. Mills conditionally, and i the event of his declining the office, to appoint auoher persjn in his place at the next meeting. One of the runners here said :?Mills would sell us all )T $100. An Irish runner (half seas over.)?To be sure he ould. That is all right; who would not do so 1 (Ureat lughter.) Mr. Frederick Kruder was unanimously elected Treaurer. Mr. Dalcv said as the Executive Committee consisted f only four members, and in cases of ditterenre of pinion they might stand two to two. he proposed that nothcr officer be added?an olli -er, too. which the soiety would require, for they might have to write to Itany or llutialo. to ask some-question of the Mayors here, lie moved that John Enrighf be appointed Cor^spending Secretary The motion was seconded and carried, amidst the probations of Mr. Enright. that be was unfit for the office. The (fflcers then itoed as follows ? President?Mr. Q. W Daley. Vice President?Mr. Oillert. Recording Secretary?J. W. Mills. Corresponding 8e.-r. tary?John Knright. Treasurer?Mr. IMaM Kruder. Mr Du ir the President, then proceeded to a-ldress ho meeting, lie said ?You have unauimou-ly elected le President of your Society of Forwarders. Runuers. nd Boarding House Keepers, constituted for mutual roteetion and benevolence; and I heartily thank you >r the honor you have done me I thank you. not with tere empty words from the lips, but from the bottom of ty iisait We have met here to-night to protect our;lvrs and each other against the designs and machiations cf our enemies. I expect you will all keep ourselves advised of what is going on as well : t I do. and that each will perform his part, fur am but one among manv You hate seen fit ? tlect me u jour President. >nl ] feel grate- 1 il for the trust and confidence you hare r-?ostd in me. I am now ready au 1 willing to resign le f ftire 1 was ao tenacious to hold when I was opposed; od I ho| > that ycu will ficd some one who will discharge ae dutiss of the office more efficiently than I an llut t th' same time T shall be ever reaoy at my po*t to stand y the society as an individual member, and to act with 11 the eneriry and activity I pn?se?s. If it is necessary > call me tut of my bed at night, do so. and I am at our service. We have formed curselee# not only into a mtual protection society, but a benevolent society Chat is ? bec.vol.rit orfity' It Is to sh >w trne bene. | nlence to all. and to do no wrong to anv body. Let u? j ok the world In the face, and say we are a protective nd benrvi lent -ociety?net only protective of our own itire-ts but of the intcre-ts of the emigrant I* t each itn who enrols his nam.' as a member of this society, nd pajs his dollars, see that on shipboard or anywhere l-c he dees what is right sa that ac man an say a word i gainst us. We have lisd the press and the authorities own upon us Why' because these authorities want > create a smoke lit which to nv lope themselves, and mis 'eiije ohm ration They huve objc t.v and motives r their own whi-h tl: y do not ni?h the public to see nd therefore they direct attention away fr un themlves.enl towards us. It la not bc.-aus. they tan lay ieir finger on a single a't of ours whiah deserve# eonimt/utlon. that w- are vit'ip< rated as we have been by ?e press for the last six weeks. It ! not because tb< y 1 ?nt to protect the ?migrant that they rsl-e the cry of and; lut h-cau-e they want to have the exclusive ivliege of committing the fraud themw.vca. and not divld* the sjolls. It is bscattfe the Ci.mtnis.loners of migration and their allv ? b >ve robbed seme body else, d want to get a? ?v In the stnok? Laughter and rs. I The L-gi-lature hsvs epp lnfed n committee inquire Into the charges of frvo I and profll> ev brought agist! -t tfe- I'ltimio-. i.r< <r atlon. That p'unnittrw "on-i?t* o| jr-ol high Indad tn<n. 1 ut th< v h '14 th"ir m tinr? in the ek re* m of a luttit'i ofllcw In Wall r-nt The ii;ml"lon?r* t.f Knl;ntlnii h*rr ?oun??l thorp. to i rtoct thoir lnter??t? lla*p ih runopf consul thor*. prntoct tb?lr Intprppti ' Til"* hn*p not; hut, If tb y k? my advice. an I if tti<y wi h to pTnlopt tin tr right*. i y will havo r until tb*rw Wry aoon. on I thu? pro?e at wp arp *?bat *tjle cmr ?'. ??a Mutual P'oti-en kcoMy It la arci-fary that wp 'h'u.d ?tau?l to- ' th?r. a? ' n" man. to 'Ip(pU< p of out IndirUutl an I cdsliT? iltht*. You all pa* iIppd"1? ?"ry mtU'T y'U iy*H. W hf (n ,t'U pay ' Wt,y arr TOO r fnoli?b aa gl*o twenty MlU' to thpa? faUnnra ' Of pourte. to ii y < *tra piiTlb vm owr t vt fpll"W moo. I)o jou ruI th?a. If you do. look nn in th< fae* A Vci. t?TUn la ip t a man in th* rooa can any bp r*. Mr l)?t.?T?Ko. no', a mnn in thp twm. Takp out ur Itttlw tw?ntv d' I r* aid pay it for a llenuar Why. I* not worth that pier* of paper I hold In my hand. 1 II tvllyo what th" Mnyrreay* II ' t*l> ) U. I will rp yt'ilippf. t' rob and fiiro'T * n !i a? u Ilk'. hut ytu ic.'tt divide with dip. i Ijiivhtar and p?rw) II# ?ayafcprp,in l'ntch. yon win w?ar abadgo. d *"t a? runtu r-. t * . fth?- -p?ak< r b Idinu up n docu- ' nt altro' d by th* M tyrrl; hut b* imip?ti.?t<-ly af^-rrd poll f>n tabic* and perce off. i ri on b afd tb* ilyiunt tp fpl?. wh? rrp in*tmcl*d by hi lienor tuaay. I** nothing to do with tb"? fpllow-: tb?y ar* h cl?n of thli t"? (l.oud php- rr, and mara ol l ? ) I* I* >*ap'lytlie "arp. Wp arp not opposed to tb* Ihtllti*#; but wh<u tbpy attimpt to wmig u?. w.ill j ut on. < I*pp right. Wp fir - free American*, halfit? r)?n. i la'-ghtor ) and wp ahall rnjny ?h? right* and nUiir* oi fr"?m"t?. in d**pi!e ?f p*pry ;nn*pir*py iin?t ? You moat bear with tap a* you bare alestuu ) < ur I'r' "Idrot in R <*?,??Yruwtllb* rr??.idmt of .hrl'nitpd t*? n< xt jpa.- flluAlU.) Ir f?? i? Nr. that?If w ubl not pay T wo ild not J it. (I<a< ttbtpr.i W- haw tbre* hundred and a.1* thn' harp l?p? pO'Il-otpd. t nd with tho?o fund* l .! h?'M. . ?- ' mm.??n n?r-r I l iiittffA?. ! I1,' i l?i >y ;?-t *? 11 th-m n-J wh>n { . i t' f n? wr rittll r I rmr. fi'in th? DsMkM i **ir)i *iul *? ?*i kuow tii?y b?r> ilt g* turn t' hut* h? I i . r.t til' n t "] Mr II 1 n 'ho 'li 'lr. ' 1 a . I : i.H , 1. rii ' 1 If I, .ill' 'I to 1 ti th' prr.-pt ding' a*. No T1 IV II ft root ?t tbo oflj? lr Koii.Ij. and V appoint < oan<ol .f r. r..Mary , ho rooolutinn * ? oaojtfl. ami ih?* < Hotting oom- a fr< appoint#.! - *1 r< l?f= ! y I Mllp nl Murnj h<-fell rg?>r#t|. ->r j .iiif ijiinlttr# to pre- " t rrrnlotlr m for th? tv :t nnl fn?urr m otingf '! ?? H#?ii>#r J lerfght nn.l <t l'mu?">r. l' t o IE? lllig lh n ortj urn. d til W. lay #v.-niog. r nr. : on I' "lid t' l.#?- ' #?r ou ' r* th" W t. f| I, "t i . rhon .nhroly nt>"r??df? r. ti'-?.'t7 f r J , t-i Th# #nrr'm#on ?ot? 'hut fe p?. ?>r wi.out.t of ? * it I h? V 1 . : -,i In"'*' ml <1 ti thii / ? 1 . vf u ?. ,t '.ir .??. 't St IT j POST SCRIPT* i EIGHV O'CLOCK. i FROM CALIFORNIA. ! ARRIVAL OF THE STEAMSHIP PROMETHEUS. fourteen daw latzs. The steamship Prometheus, Captain ffenry ' Churchill, arrived this morning from Juaivdt Nicaragua, with 3<i0 passcngert, and over half a , gold du3t. The Prometheus brings advices from Califorokt , fourteen days later than previously recef?o*C I The P left San Juan on Monday, the P.h inst , at 11 o'clock, A. M., and arrived at quarantine at 5 o'clock this morning, bringing tho passengers of tho steamer Taeific, which left San Franciioo on tho ! 1 ith ult.? and arrived at San Juan dal Kml a? ' 2!Hh ult. The Pacific brought 425 passengers and $800,000 in gold duet. Tho passengers who came across the Nicaragua route had first fifteen miles i ! of lund carriage, they then took the steamer Direc* . toi across Lake Nicaragua, and then in the new iron rteumcr Sir llenry Bulwer down the San Juan river to the Prometheus in thirty-two hours running time. They all express themselves highly pleased with the route, and say that the country is dolight ful and quite healthy. Annexe J is the specie list of tho STEAMSHIP rRO.UETHEVS, A W. CaDfiild $3,810 Ilirvey Loomis $1,444 Meters. Client \ Oo. 5.039 Wood West 13,70t Smith. Constable -V Bee be 4c Co 4.000 Co 8.088 Thompson St Illtch! g.Wntkinsic Co.... 3'0C0 cock 27.08' Order 2 400 0 . 8. Bobbins 4s ?on. 6.082 i Order 18.164 Sampson a Tn.| pan . OO'JO Schloi s Brothers.... 2.100 C. Vanderhtlt 03400 ' O. I.eborman 4c Co.. 5.158 M. Echererrla 330 | J llloouiii>}(da!e X Co 3.4"0 In the bands of pas. J. Falconer 4c Co... 4 100 sengcrs 400.000 C. Durund 000 Total $678,571; ] Annexed is the I.IST OF PASSENGERS PER STEAMSHIP PRO ME HI EL'S Cod C Vauderbilt, Albert l'riett and liuly. D Tafft and lady, lira Brady and thrco children, Mrs I C Clark, (N b Morgan, A Kbberts, C R Thirne, manager il the California theatres. Capt Jarvis, RUB nia and lady. Mr- ilycrt, W 1 ' Kcliermt rhorn. J H Blj e. Mr Wilton, R Walsh. D Strong. Cart SCrom. .1 M, E L Uroadhesd, T II Van Buren. ! bents I art. G J Wallace, II Srliulti, II A Harrington, Mr Goodyear, II M Her. J Sjkes E Hunt, R E Cole, J N Jordan, ! X M Bnrr, U l< (iudsnn. G W Sihenburg. J U 11 unphry, Wm S urgesr Mr Bortn. J Met'learly. J D 0 Beach. S Smith, Oe<A b. arliorn, Capt J B Half. Dr Fitld and servant, Charltfc Carl. John BGilles, R (J Selfrage Jacob Cohen. A Alexander, F A C' tirt. K Spencer. J Phillip*. Ollyrr Malcrn, Wilson 1 Junes L C Markfctm, John Keaser, I. Reynold*, Urn Clark, J Jacob, J II Adams N G Kilboum. E BanoU, E Wallace. J Kellosr, Geo Smith. Thus Smith, Wm I'nillip*. Martin Paine. Levi Jones. M Wheddm, Chas IVe; or, Arthur Milj ler John Knote 11 Krdlin, M Kearney. J II MrFardsn, J M \t hitebead, I) Noar. H T McFard?u, Win Shed, W C Foltuln, I T! i a Smith, J Hint, 1> linn t, N M Whitrkrr, J L Cochriu, U 11 Wood. Jat Carroll, S Mctlare J Kcnfn e Jno Kcnfroa. 1 Wm W Cainpton, U W Baker, J A Cutler, J 11 Curtits, JaMver I. S' Laton. .las Clayton, F A Furl-it. John C Musler, I 15 Chandler. W I.owe, Geo Lre, Thos Pieraon, W Watertield, W K CofTee Robert Gimsid, Robert Silvey. John Morton, Jtmea Cockran. L Deadly, Geo Finland, C II Van Vt'yck. it M Dicoey, C D Lamson, John Bell, James Kinr W Do* reth. S Thorn and servant, John 12 Jsimraon, X Drown RM Hamilton. SDliint. 1) Ring, D_II Hopping . ? - uuu ibuj, ii' ii d rv;.mno, n ! WnlJron. Geo Koliumu. t' Wray, W lialated, C Uarri-, lam*? M Dixon, Thoa Force, K Ireland, D Goddard. Jaool, I Dieth, .11. Arnold. N J Wier, G F Ar hibald, A McNair. : W Doniev, James Bishop, TUca Tonn, C A Shepi.ard, John Luther. D Cramer, C Pcatley, K B.yton, >' I'rin-k, t - to p Minion, Edward A Lambert, A Tnttle C D C Gilnori-, D I) Carder, I. B Ilird.iell. C L Strom., Dr J ,1 Hyatt, A mirnliatn, W C Mnneon, J IVa*l,i>igton, C J Chcreh, W J Price, F E GilUrt, Lewie A l.auraett, J Bate! elor. II Ed-fdl, Win Starling. M Coflm, Peter Oiler, T Vt kinula>. CM Holland, W* J IF Corraid, T A Adam*, C K Carr, VF Barf, II Bioidhiad, M Abramr, J IL .heneti!', D Lavia, J U Young, T S 1 a Mili'a, F D Uiyth, C B Cooper, J A Ganlcv, II Talmin, W in Billxy, J Wcyman, E A i'order, R ,1 (iaana, Don M Pitch, Manuel Cardama, S J Lajarragc. LouUCreatt. C Farley, M Manrtield. Cap'. J, II .1 Kyle, K 11 i'arbu-t. Dr D Amej, A Baoeker. Wn, Horry, (ii!l.ert Tonanam, W U ller-ay, M Kuloaher, Jae Girrard, J A Prden, Tl oi Matl.eua, J L Haiti*, J Campbell. W J Carter J Chandler 11 K Barnard, W II Luniott. DUD.nay. L J" Day, M Hal-cy. I. F Mnrr?v, VV Johnaun. M Low ill. D Dodge, II ONkl,nli, IV Gravee J O Preieott, John Jobnaon. K M, Donald, K Martin, J C Couirtock. Joiiph b! .rray, Win Stark, D Met ullin. F Bay ley, M Burrougi), M IVrkiai, Edward REllrod. ET Kiyier, John II Chapman Dudley Park',. Joieph P Noriea, F A Stcinpion, Low it Palmer, F 0 Stiinj ?on. A 0 Baktr O Arnold, John Vin'ent, ? 11 Tyler, A W llton. C W Smith, lit nry Ackley, J A Smith II Lewi*, J Dunlip, C E Hall, Jami l Hancook, II > v. et. R Cilaoa.lJ Waldo, K < alder, Ale i Wllaon, Geo IHi.itaou. t Donley, V1 Mhidcon. A Kerinr. J J Hunt, J I'ealmdy. Anthony I raacla, A Taller John Taller. Tho? Camnell, J P Fenner. I Maokay. W Beailey, K C Arnold, W Van l,andnyham, W II Vai Landnyham. P W Wlidon, C W Vandeer, E Card, J H Camth r. Jamei Cox, Thomaa J Martin. Jainea D WON liima. Joaeph H illiamr. J R Jaooha, Jamei Cuntley, K K Siott. J Raker. J II Winrlord E Duug.m. C W Scott, R W Duncan, Daniel Farlo?Total 3MI. By our letter" and paper* we leam that the Indians and the whites are at war or the Klamath, ' and five men hare been killed?that a horse thiol has been hung at Sonora by the |>opulace, who also have keen administering justice in the same way at .San Fram isto. The leader of n bund ol robbers and a woman has been hung by the people. The news, which is highly important, will bo published in deiail In our evening edition, which will be issued at twelve o'clock. City lutelllgerice. A Jrtrwin Stakhinc Ahur?haal evening n crovw.1 of boya hi4 aj.?i uibh-d In lireenwl h atl> et. near Che Bat Ii-ry when r (1 i| ut?r<'-e Utwm an Iri-h and a I man boy. the former tamed Matthew Tool* and the lat t?r I '.meet Marguen. An a II ray took place between tb? boya. when the Oerman boy drew from hie p-rann a pocket-Knlf" and with the email I.UJe atahbed the I rial, boy through the left shoulder The wound la not dangerous l>r \ an L?ir dressed the wound, and the buy. wa- taken bomr by lii' mother. The 1'iret ?ard police arrested the assailant.and detained hiin In the station, house. to be Rent before the magistrate thi morniwgt Kwu.ration ?The following table shows the number oft emigrants that hare arrived in thia city from Knropeau countrh s and other pUrcs. from the 7.h in.Cant up to yesterday the n;th. bath day* inrludej :? from Ireland 2ul5 from Iloiiand I IT ' tiermaov ,;d0 " ltaiv !C " Kngdfc Wales Mi ? Wot Indite... S> " hoot'.and C27 " Nova Srotla... l.f " I ranee fil " B America.... I " Spain 13 " Me\ieo ....... 1 " KalUt rland... 11 ' Poland 7 Total of alienii .'1 flJ Cltiaens 7C? Whole number of In six d?yi 1997 Alalia fur C'nllfoi iil.i. The rteamshlp Ovorgla. Capt Porter, will Jeave lhi< pert at CI o'el'cfc th'.e .ifterno n forChi^r Hernial.* will rlcre at 2 O'clock. The Wii ; ? lis.RAio will h putli. hi J at 10 o'clock thi? tnominp ' Mailt for Knropr. The British mail steamship Niagara. Capt. Sttne wl.? leave this port at noon, to-day. for Liverpool. The maijR will rloee at half pc?t 10 o'clock thi* morning. Thv Wnni 11? r a t:. will be publhhed at half pvt 0 o'clock ?uu? I frtftblrk nvt?1 rfti |wr9ii^0 I , r r a 11 ! ?i i' I 11 t . V r. I i a Tlx i - y || ,1 tl i ,i < ! ir I " - I'M ly ' "U in 1 . l!,.l. f al.ich dua t till QK? Y. HAKTKMV. I llmrnh for tlie H-Iilng H.mU-? Tlir I n >"?rd tli* llnflaloiaii lit larr iMttlUn of I r i kill ?nd r r/lfi yeatardar. f I ...? ti.rilii llairn ond air . at 71..Canal. <Cr.n l. - ? I't'.hiibs I ??,? FltrMa. S.tA. M. I are?T?<nt)-fl?a . itu n h way. I ( '.tenant Ililif >1 t n-'N. BvtVlMM. Ilnirr, I kr,?tb illHNlltr ealla "io men'inn of nr I , r , i r,?. I ll ? W I I I r.r.'la I < ' r ' I i I | ? t I.. * I r > I ,.1, 11 I Wall atmt. _ I |T#i|ilon*lilr I lolhlnR.-H'nllfiiifti'i Pnr? I , \ l.i HKI? Ml 'nl't. I > S U? UMMtl It Mlt flp. Them *1 Hnlfa -1h? Rrrnlr?l vaitrtjr jf? I Win'dof tl.o? f.tfulta 1*1 tomato hood, of tha jnoat I foiI donatio a?jl' tad ( rrnllllle of taalnrt. !. t ot rial, a Ii< w ?o'l I t > >. ' ' "'d I 1 ' U.l". i. ,'lir.- ' ' brand aad Liutra atraata. There l? no Anlilr In ??* V ' - of a? I firt;-" ?n II r ; ' ; * I r 9 on I I I \ a .1' ' I r t in I a ' i rt f . i I. I A P?no<- lllfl |ttr drl 'if alia *| tit rt IIJ t 01 :t?a t.v? Uat al t?auii' a. a ad - aontnal to m.; e I, imil. The llool *!..keia' l i.lan.M %: ?*?? rlrifl. I - At thin o la'' ? t at, ? ' aa??ra nr r<?dor lUtllnf in |r< i ?r? t' ' ??r ' ?l an . !? " la tho Ift' e, at th> laneat I ruta. Mind tha a- 'ar s| Naaaan atreat. I Rnoljr. Vtennty, n't t ttllfjr, la the mntla I It fiii' i"h . i '? B ! " r.n -a. I? r . I <? otrnot. wo ndai a njt ?hn nan la want !. A, han I- I i.a?, aad to?Miootl' 8 m in Miaaa. Oaltara. Mo.. to drop in I t thia noil ataekfd takllolimont, vl.ara avar/ t'.io* for tin "? la to ha hid that ran ho dream d rf, o' ? .tln aliap- d iM nal lo, and dnraMo, at prlooo aacnadinely low. Ri ranker tha nnmh.f. I*' rait' o tr--. M To Ihr l'tlllor.-l>f*r *lr.? '? thli I* f?t r. n? ' l!y t t' ' | r ' i?. . ?... [ *i i .1 .'rtl | ' t * ! r 11 't . I n fit ' I' | | it In ? ! ? t 1 n ?y knot i I i > Iti m .t - ,t t' p r?ti ft* it' f ' r* I 7 I I J I'. M it Ort'ntrltk atmt. 1 allot M'ltl'l Alt*, >< ] t It.' N?<-?u "tr ' t. lir. .Tnitt a \\ . Pnwt II, Ot n!lit, A iirltt, iVf. 1 ' pllII' 1 t - 4' t 1 r | " - ? - p| I i r : I (r 1*1 ! In I I- v i... hi , *i ?l - I.M rfrrr|?4 fjr fit llll Ml ? I r >1 tr??4 r . t rt- I', Itr- ? <' r * > * tr i'n? i I i i r ' ?? ?. AN- A ' u , ?t. I' ! ill A.tlBf fjt it i In Ku&Uiat. i

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