11 Mayıs 1844 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1

11 Mayıs 1844 tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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fw% jnr Vol* X., No. 134?Whole No. 3704. FANNY ELSSLKRIN THE rNITEDifml" THE WXKOFF OORRESFONDBWOE. [COftCLt'DED.] Aitob Hoi'tK, August 91. Mr Deab Btvuir I leave town with one sincere regret that I have really wanted time to come and pay a viat; to a good friend and an amiable lady, a certain Mrs J. U. Bennett, ot Hoboken or thereabout*. My boat reapectn and remembrance! of Mile Eiaaler. I have been to overwhelmed a? not to havo had time to write a letter from Saratoga I will tend it from Pniladelphia. You can edify the town with a droll tvmt, on Mouday. that Fanny escaped from the lightning yesterday by an hour only She went aboard the " Ville do Lyon," the first American packet she hat soeu per invitation, and was enchanted with our Ametican satin and rosewood. Who'aint? Well, she hurried borne to get out of the rain She hadn't left it an hour before the lightning struck and carried otrtlie gangw ay she had Just left. Her attraction is getting stronger than ever, since she brings the lightning down a la Franklin The sailors exclaimed they had had two unusual visitors, the lightning and Fanny EUsler, the one iroin Heaven direct, the othar ou her way. I add?we are off directly. A thousand thanks for your kind disposition towards Fanny and myself Kanny sends best regards. tours trfly, H. WIKOFF. Tckjovv Monsixu. DKA* BKMXETT? lam oil for Philadelphia and commend you to (ioJ in my absence. Why did you not come an'i ie? iu at thn theatre last evening f I told Madumoiielluand her cousin you were coming, and they accused me of humbugging them. I think I have not told you that besides the baggage, a trifle, the strongest reason for not coming to the Alitor House, was the fear of encountering that dumn'd Marquis, but it seems I was more scared than hurt in this case When I come back in a few days, 1 will get you to introduce me to Stetson, and I shall la'ko that opportunity of expressing myself upon the subject el his sensible and manly conduct in thelato "moral war'' I have given Charles, the servant, a list of names of the persons I wish to send the "Herald" to, with the letter of " Fanny's visit," ko Allow me to thank you in advance, for the intended publication of this article : it is admirably drawn up under your direct ou, as I understand ; it cannot fail to do great service to Mademoiselle, lor which I hope you will give her an opportunity of thanking you during my absence. I am annoyed somewhat?you cut out what I wrote ot yourself?it is badly enough done to be sure, but there is no other reason for not publishing it. My best respect to Mrs. Bennett. Vours, truly. WVKOFF. Jones' IfOTLL, PlllLAOCLrilll, Nov. 1,1310. Mr Desk IIkmnett,? 1 will send this on by a very worthy, sensible man, Mr Pratt. .Manager of the* Cheanut street theatre: he desires strongly to make your acquaintance; he will tell you of the probability of Miss Fanny's playing with him three nights on tier way to New Orleans, next week. May I ask the lavor ot your publishing the "letter"cn Friday morning next, if it will not cost you a sacrifice to <lo co" I want to have it published here for effects iakr, on Saturday next; so that it may tell on Kanuy'a probable engagement next week I will pay tor it with the frratest pleasure, bu. I wiah to have it published not later than that day. 1 should not say this much, but I desire to insert it as an advertisement, though n?* so announced. it is rather too much to ask of your good nature to publish all that without making a proper remuneration. I do not like my friends to suffer losses, great or small, for me?and as 1 wish the whole letter in, it must crowd out a good deal that will pay. Stick it in on Friday morning; I will inform myself of the cost thereof?a secondary consideration?but you will not disappoint me in the publication I want to send otfagood many in the packet of the Hth. Yours, truly, II. W1KOFF. Have you called on Mademoiselle and her cousin? or are you too busy election week! They expect to see you. Mr Dsaa Ben**tt I send you Md'lle Fanny's little speech for to-night, and shall be much obliged for its insertion :? "1 never appear before a Neto Yoik audience without trembling witli emotion. 1'was here the first hand was raised to greet me ; it was here the first cheer was given that welcomed me to America. And come when 1 may, 1 meet with ever the same friendly faces, the samo warm smiles, the same honest enthusiasm. Mow deeply 1 am affected by these extraordinary proofs of your partiality my heart knows, though my tongue is unable to tell. But you believe I am grateful lor all?do you not I caut help to say, my deer B??, that I think you wrong to let off entirely that roaring Nichols?in three linas you could demolish him without ratsing him to the dignity of a contest. rHn.iDEt.rHiA, May 6, I#12. Mv Dear Ben-kit r :? I see in your paper a card of Mr. Make'* in Simpson's name?don'i be deceived by ill sophistry?all 1 desi.e is, what I know you will pursue, a disinterested course in this discussion Mad'lle Klssler will no doubt answer Mr Simpson?and 1 am sure the public will have reason to be satisfied with Mad'lle Klssler's conduct. Some remarks will oe made by way of explanation, that will come in for their share of notice in your philosophical essay hereafter?at least, 1 hope so. Bestrespocts to Mrs. B. and family. Mr Dean Bsikitt? 1 hope yon are better this morning. In case you say anything of Fanny, here is an item or so. They say Fanny's gains are great?but her expenditure is equally liberal, not to say princely?she has got through in the last six weeks, $10,000. Hliu made $MK>0 by her last en gagement?consequently, by the .Simpson i-atrulation, she lost $M00 by that utTiir, since she has spent oOOO she didn't malti. -by way oi encouraging domestic manulactures, slio has bought two fine fancy hlis of blood, and a New York built carriage, set up a muntua maker, made herself popu lar with the firemen, (the next engine ought to be Fanny EUtler,) had a ' fight'' with Simpson, and given away in good "works" this time in New York, $1000. Eight poople go otf irotn here in the " llapid,"' under Field Marshal (Juries?the rest, headed by the Marechale Fanny, in the' Louisa'' from Philadelphia-both vessels start the same day Look out for a race. Y'ours truly, II WIKOFF. Mad'lle Fanny and cousin send their parting respects to you and Mrs. Bennett. Aitoh House, Jan 9. Jokes' Hotel, 1'hlladelphla, Tan. 12, 18-13. M? Deab Bexkett I aee the war i? renewed?it is now stated that Mr I Simpson sent over, and that a message was returned that an answer would bd given, and that none was sent This is entirely faloe, here arc the tllfW?HIKHI I Mr BUke sent a note to say the proposition in the Herald was accepted tr-Acn and whart could the arrangement be decided on. verbal answer was returned immediately that Mdlle thsler would Ac Aa/<j>y to sis Mr. Blake for that object at 0 o'clock the tame evening at the Hotel; G o'clock came, but no Blake, who is glad, doubtless, of any pretext to do the jxtor mechanics out of their just debts; let him pay them their salaries, the condition demanded, and Mdlla. klasler will stake good her word She is not agoing to run away from the country, anil when she returns to New York in the spring, she will meet her engagement without flinching. It is odd, as this attack came from the Express and Aurora, that you, knowing the facts, did not throw a line of denial at them. I fear Irom this you are still confined to the house, but I hope not bad. We leave on Friday morning The vessel is a bijou, end all parties are delighted with her. May I ask you to observe the paragraph in the Philadelphia papers about Mdlle fc. . it is rather amusing, she has been elected a member of the Temperance Socio ty here, and she has asked for a book, with the authority of the society, to make collections of her friends for the good ol the cause, bhe has done tills in Paris frequently lor the poor. I hope to get Friday's Herald to take to sea with us ? Best regards to Mrs. Bennett and family ; the ladies desire their kind regards. Truly yours, if. WIKOFF. tins the " Earthquake" vibiated since?he gave me a smart shock?a shocking fellow. Mv Dein Bexxett In tho greatest possible haste I send you a linn of acknowledgement. for the really delightfully amusing article you have made, yesterday, of Fanny and her adventuree. MR It is a most agreeable sottvenir. 'forjas wo embaik i?o?ilively this morning in the beautiful barque laruisa?a vessel ol some dUO tons, and unsurpassed for beauty and con venience of accommodation?her cabin inlaid with rosewood, and supplierl with every comfort of land and sea The owner would like to see you und Mr* B. aboard, and certainly you could not find a better vessel, or a better w eloome. Mdlle. Fanny, who is imprming in health, sends her parting respects hoth to you and your wile and family? my best regards also. I will not forgot a box of prime Havana Four's, truly, Joer.i Hotel, fan 18, lapj. if WIKOFF. Havaxa, March 2,1M3. Mr Dear Bexxett I am in a shocking hurry?not two minutes to write? this all comes of the internal ship going off at 7 In the neuning, and I not knowing it till flam minnteia aro ; but I have only '? "T lh?t ' you some fragrant proofs that Fanny and I hoth have remembered your puifs ill a double sense, and she and I am lio'h triad to ackuowledgivonr ability in this. I hope, acceptable way. | |lave been careful to get lietter than are to be met with every dnv in U ivBiiB fi?p I hnvp. ffrtf tliP.m ol a i- ' ?ur, and hat hud thorn on hand for aeveml monthf"?!!!?. h*nr of your opinion when I see you. ' '* I have Rot ne w. for you of one aort or another, but mint defer sending it till Thursday n^xt, per t harlostrtn *Jl hap. ft will rearh you My kiSr^X toM^i oinl family Before I leave Havana. I wfll .end her .0me thin* ?he will like very much, or our ta.te. will Hifler Mile Fanny and coinin dr.ir* their kimln.t regard. tn youandMra.il. Youra truly, If. WIKOFF. I hn-e Invoiced I WW .ejtara for yon per " Jfellaapnnt" ilon't fnrffet to nen'l after them. E NE f Mo* ('Hit Monism Bixvktt : ? Dans uu moment Je joie pour uu eviuemeut ?i heuteux <jue la uaiiaaiice tie votre cher fits, je voudrais bieu, aussl, vou* expiimer ma symphatle sincere sur votre bonheur, i et en vous prient en m?me tempa d'uccepter ce petit Souvenir <le moi, Toujour* votre mellleure amio, FANNY ELSSLEIt. New York, 9 Jnin, ISil. l-aitoamoi le plaisir il'afl'rir #-n mon nom cette petite a Madame. [Translation. 1 Mr DIAK MR. BXNSETT In a moment of Joy at an event so propitious as the birth of your lear son, I am strongly desirous to express to you my sincere sympathy in your happiness, at the same time praying you to accept from me this little Sourtnir. For ever, your bast friend, FANNY EL88LE1L New York. 9 June, 1841. l)o me the pleasure of presenting in my name this little [here is a French word, rather unintelligible in the man. uscript] to Madam. i I,n*c'? I (oral., Feb. 10, IB43. i No doubt you recollect, dear Heunett, tins old resort of yoilf'a?say a good word for it, that will be appreciated when you come tnis way. It has been lilted up splendid y i tne arms ol every nation represented on colored glass i in the windows, Ac. Do this some little time altei my | letter. 1 hope your wife and tumiiy are well, I intend to < remain some months in London, and will write to you nc- i cusionully. Have you hoard ot Funny's conduct tome? < d?d bad?nothing can be worse ; and yot it is all for the i best. Mv numerous friends here aro ietnir?.t I ? ? < ? rated from Her, ana 1 don't regret it. | am going it strong in the fashionable lino just now?dining out, hailing it, &.c. kc My kindest regards to Mrs. B. Perhaps I will step over for a little while this gummer. Yours truly, II. W. London, April 17, '13. Mv Dear Bknnktt Many thanks for your letter. I will cheerfully comply with your request o( writing to you occasionally?perhaps Irequeniiy?hut I am again plunged in the vortex ot fasnionahle society, and my time is egregiously occupied, and, of course, idly wasted. But I dusira to gloss myself over with a lashionable polish after my late irregularity with Fanny Klsster. You say, "you thought it would come to that." Well, it has come to that, runny, the stupid, always thought 1 would marry her. I refused plump on arriving in Loudon The quarrel began, and 1 carried it on with vigor, tor I desired eurnettly to be set tree. Mhe is an aouahle, good creature, in many respects: but there are the strongest reasous, public and private, why 1 should cut asunder Horn her. I will tell you all about this some day. My old regard lor yop /lam up again us warmly and truly as ever, and I hope yeu continue to think and feel kindly towards me. My best regards to Mrs. Bennett and family. 1>. S.?Am much obliged lor printing my letter so correctly?somo ot them will be more entertaining I hope. Yours, truly, 11, W. La.vo'i lioi'KL, April is, 1843. Mt Dkar Bknn?tt? I can't help writing you to thank you for your good Judgment in suppressing the publication of the letter where 1 spoke so loolishly and inconsiderately ot Funny 1 haJv regretted it ever since, and winced under the comments that might have been made upen it. But fortunately your friendly and sensible interposition has prevented this thoughtlessness ot mine doing me any injury. The rest ef the letter may still be published, with a latet date aflixed. I would like to have published the notice I took in it ol " i.onf'f Hotel." Markwell is a most nerson. as you will tiud when you come thia way; and I am glad to < do him any imall service iu my power. lie wai greatly flattered at the judicious proiie you bestowed on hu house*, and begs through me to make hu warmest acknowledgments. 1 am sorry not to be ablo ta write you today, but I leel intensely stupid, having been at a ball at Lady Braye's till near 3 o'clock, and greatly interrupted by visits to day. 1 shall write per Columbia, though I might have saved my shilling by sending a let ler per two friends of mine that go to Liverpool lor the Great Western?the rich and amiable Mr.Oliver, ol' Baltimore, and McDonnell, of do. By tho bye, did you ever near of an excellent anecdote el the father ot iny friend ?the well known Mr. Oliver, of Baltimore. When in Kuiope some years ago, he was dining one day with thu Duke of Wellington, and the subject turned upon wines Krom the sensible remarks of Mr Oliver, the Duke soon tormed an opinion, shared in by his noble company, that all Vaukecas he was, that hi* palate was not unused to " true Kuleruiau." " Very well," says the Duke, whui you say of the treatment of Madeira is very true?1 quite ugreu with you; but we'll sec it ) ou can talk as knowing ly of claret. 1 think 1 have some that you never ta?ted the like of belore?the gift ot hi* most graaious Majesty.'' The noble convives all smacked their lips, as the butler moved oil in searcn of the "divine nectar" alluded to I came, and the strongest eulogiunis were pronounced upon it by all <V ramyuny. Mr Oliver alone was silent " Well, sir," said the Duke, "your opinion?is not that the huif claret you ever drank "Shall I give my true judgment?" responded Mr. Oliver. "Certainly, sir." " Wall, then, 1 hope you will not lie offended it I pronounce it trash." " Trash echood the astonished Duke, and tho company stared in amazement. " Ves, your grace ? downright irath." " Let me taste it Why, that is not the wine;" and the Duke called tho butler, who, it was discovered, had put tin ordinaire on the table fur the rich bevoraifo the Duke meant his sruests to hav? nariutun m He apologised to them, though greatly amused at their h coniuaion; ami looking at the blunt Auieriuuu.said?"1 ad I nut your correct judgment, aud like you better ior its i plain avowal." Tins is perfectly tiue, and you may put > it in the HeraM. It will go the rounda of all the English ' prints. You may tell it better if you choose. i My kindest regards ta Mrs. B and family. r Yours, truly, If. \V. ?! Lotto's Hotiii., Aug. 3d, [1843.] * Mv Dr.sa Btsnn ' In writing of Fanny Klssler, I would be greatly obliged J if you would state incidentally the tacts I will mid on the ' subject of her American acquisitions, and will refer you '' Ibr their confirmation to her lawyer here, T. Brookabank Ksq , Grey's Inn, or her friends, Mr. and Mrs flute, o< * Upper Kcole.ton street, or her lawyer in Philadelphia W. ' B. (teed, F.sq Most ol her gains in the United States P aiiow her personal expenditure, and the considerable "j urns remitted to her family in Europe, wera invested in '' tho beat State stock), in key own name, and subject, ol " course, to no other control than her own. During her ' stay in tho United Stales, she had three different agents? ' Mr Belmont, then J. Duer. Ksq a d lastly, Messrs Hen- '' drickson & l.'lsikson, of Philadelphia On leaving the " country, she left with the latter a simp'e power of atlor- " ney to collect dividends, livt no powrrt wkalerer formUot u tranaf -r. She also left a certain sum of $111,000 or $13,000 0 to invest in mortgages. Some irregular couduct on the * part of Mr. Clarkson, one of tho nforetaid agents, as to 11 t .eso mortgages, led to the interference of W B. Heed. H Esq , of Philadelphia, M'lie. Klsslor's lawyer, and a bond, " with tenuity, was given by Mr. Ilcndrickson, the r partner of Mr O , for the payment of all balances due. " This is the plain story, and all the scandalous rumors f affecting the honor and disinterestedness of the gentle- c man who otticiated as Mile. E's friend and adviser [that is WikolfJ in America are thus proved unlounded J and most undeserved. In connection with those vile " reports, we may say that they are known to have ori '' ginated from a most despicable source; [these reports 1 first appeared in the Courier det F.tatt Unit] and w e know '< not wnether most to wonder at the ungrateful conduct of 3 this common libeller, or the low motives that prompted c these gross attacks upon an innocent and unoffending '' gentleman, Moro of this anon. jjj lUvaxs, Feb. 10, 1911. '' M? Dr va BrxxaTT " It gives me great pleasure to address you again, remind- f' big of other times, and devilish pleasant ones too, both at ? Paris aud'New York. 1 am going to write you a letter ? shout Fanny Klssler In Havana?a very prolific, subject in my hands, that are swelling to bursting with details o! 0 tier triumph here?but I give you the privilege that I fear " not the abuse of,to alter or change it anyway you please,lor the ticttnr. Hut there is one thing I wish to ssk of you. that is, the publication of it, and of any others from here *' or elsewhere I may send you, always considering them as s adyfrliitmtnlt I will not allow your good nature to cost, c yon any thing hereafter. If 1 press out valuable mutter I will pay lor it cheerfully, hut I want my stuff published In the "Herald," I find in Paris, London and Htorkholm, even is read to get news of Fanny Klssler, and youi pavers here are carefully preserved that spoke of her the Inst summer. I think you said "she was the great feature of the time in this country,"and was chronicled accordingly. Your paper, in Kurope, is regarded, I M,ta aMher letters and mine, as her official organ, and it would please b \ ou to hear what hands have written, "Herald,New York." " Besides your journal has tho largest American circuit- ,f Lilian, and theieforu publish, which I shall insist, regard- ll ing as advertisements. In neglecting my letter from y t hHt'leston, you gave credit to some d??d nonsense t" hbaut Klssler* petticoats bring made larger?no such f(1 1'iing occurred- all fudge ; but the Herald tai l so, and I *' lisle to sse the Herald's veracity ever doubted or denied ' ' Dt.aaD.?I wl*h to lend to the licit commercial medium in '' Ilia country ?onio useful information ot the itati-of trade * here,butwho,themo?t phlegmatic,can write of money mar * keU, gngar export*, and tobacco sale*,whan we are at t 1a moment all an dreadfully Differing ; ami from what, aay v you I Why the fame complaint that afflicted you North- 'r prnerl ?o violently the laat aummer?the Klsaler fever, that ha* inanife*t?d itarlfhere with all the well known symptom* all ?pa*modic, giddine**, pain in the heart, violent clapping of the hand*, Ite. Stc , and a? might have been expected in our febrile country, theiu diagnostic a Rre 0| r.ll more thoroughly developed,and have spread among all cliuset of people and thing*?the bird* of the air, the flower* of the field, liave been in turn affected ; nothing haa .1 t reaped the wide-spread malady. Ml lady and what i i not atrnuge, we are happy under tho infliction, and in- _ s'ead of growing weary of the viaitation, we are crying ritfor a continuance of it. Yea, it ia poaitively trap, thai after assertion*, denial*, Rnd doubt*, *he i* here Kanny l .l?iler, the , whatahall I call her; all term* have ai buen exhausted on her Were it not for politenei* am) tt r"*peetdueto*oe?traordinaryacrealure, I aliouldborrow n t Hhello * phrase of a fnir d- ?1, for ?he ha* played it to to a i odd degree with every hody, every where, every how ei I h, Bennett I don't you inanect eomething f You sr.-*o *1 mfounded nuiek in your divination* that the thought Si hunt have flitted by yon ; btlt If ?he I* human, *hr ?nr- pi W YO tJEW YORK, SATURDAY pastea all preconceived notion* of humanity in this part of 1 tho world Now lor detail M'lls Waaler arrived in Havana pur atagn from CharleHtcn, tho 14th of January Almost immediately before she h n time to send out a tingle letter, thews* celled on by Don Krunrisco . Marti, the manager and owner of one of the mo?t beauti- 1 ful theatre* in the world, Teatro Taeon of Havana. I timet i . give you in another letter some particulars ol this temark- 3 able personage, who began his career as a viliianous fish- 1 monger, but brought hi* fish tft th? riuht marlr?? hid property exceeds $.100 (ton, and every day increas- sel" i"H He i* universally known ns shrewil and cunning even among Catalans ; and he is most usefully aided and at)ctted by one of the most accomplished intrigants ol j Madrid, anil they are a caution to any one. Well, poor . Fanny was immediately srt upon by these theatrical vultures, who made sure ol their prey but tothoir astonish- at i ment, they tound resistance, and of the right sort, too; for instead of yielding to their well dosigned schemes, she ** ' boldly dictated terms to them; $1000 lor herselt per night, \ ci $300 per week for her troupe, a clear hall benefit for ___ her dancer, anJ a whole one lor herself, which has just produced her near $10,000. lion Marti exclaimed, expos- vet related, entreated, and menaced?anil, though hacked by (|ie the interest ol the Capital! (ienerat, the nobility, and the press, he was obliged to yield, tor the resolute Fanny "ol raised her Hag end fire 1 her last gun in a threat to leave ell, instautly for New Orleans. This put negociatious to the "windy side," and the engagement was made and opened l,er on the J3d of January. The ''Teatro Taeon" is immense- Ha, ly large, containing more than three thousand persons, id admirably proportioned. Tho most striking features w'" are tho fronts of three ol the principal tiers of boxes, at t which, instead of wooden panels arc enclosed by pretty , iron railings, neatly painted, through which arc seen the white dresses of the ladies, giving the highest and gayest car possible etlect to thehouic. The first night was a ijuver ||1(, me-it is uum cessary to say the crowd u as denvc, and , |( [expectation painfully intense, till the curtain rising, re- p vented tho "isylphide" But to her astonishment, instead if a welcome iu the American fashion, not a head moved, f4'rtl nor a tongue stirred?eyes glistened and muscles worked, -*?V hut silence profound. prevailed. The bullet went on, anil lior Fanny too, in a most extraordinary way, lor, aa if pro- i-a s< rokod by the nonchalance of tho llahaneros, she display- 0t 1 sd a grace beyond tho reach of art. But all to no pur- (on ,10-se, for, excepting of a few loud hursts of hearty up- ?p, ilauae, the mass rcmuinod frigidly cold and aputhetic. It . was explained to Fanny, to her reason, but not to lier sa- ! asfietion. She was not to be discouraged, she said, by his provoking dullness?tho enlightened enthusiasm of tee America was too fresh in her recollection, and consoled ed ler ; but she vowed vengeance against the "ilabaneros," tl'al ma iiruven unowx ?n?; nan nuu 11 amply. The secret ot (foe :lii> uulook ml for frigidity among these children of the lun, lna iva* simply that they had nevgt seeu nor rightly compre- i? tended what a "ballet" was ; ami then before ail the < 'builtariun Havtna," ax they called Kanny, engrossed their !{.. itteution-itbioibed all their faculties-enchained their 1 wonder-stricken souses; rapt up in their lancies, they l''e' ga/.cd intently on; curiosity glanced out of one eye, an llltu Lonishment bla/.ed iu the other-they were itupified, tor- sou |>itl?.d, K.lssler-iticd, and, pour devils, if thc\ forgot to a|>- uih; )daud, it was excusable under the circumstances. The ?irL tecum] night the spell gave way, and down came thundermg cataracts of applause, till Kauny trembled under it with emotion ; other demonstrations in the Spanish style jl ~ wore soon forthcoming with succeeding nights?lion ets . in arm fulls were strewn at her feet?doves with wreaths 'ot! were circling atxiut her lieud-verses the most impassion- Sf id, and of every color, came fluttering down from the up- run :>er boxes. One night n splendid silver medal surmounted ceil >y a coronet and gracefully inscribed, was thrown on the (.Jm itage. Kanny woru it the same night In the Crucovienne s(a| un id the loudest acclamation*. One of the most striking incidents ot her engagement, was her dancing the Cachu- . :hu? the third night the cry was universal and deafening. *.'' Kanny came forward with an interpreter, who read her P1* reply to the ell'ect, "Th it she caine to a Spanish country '?U letermined not to ask their favor by* attempting toper- rue ionatu their national dunce, yet if they persisted, she would ma :hrow herself on their indulgence, and dance with what cjti ,ioor skill she could." Her amiable complaisance quite ()f intoxicated them with delight?she retired to dress for the Cachucha, though not announced in the bills?the great ... ' -st excitement prevailed in the house?the Cachucha , . lance and all pretenders to it were discussed with the greatest earnestness In twenty minutes Kinder came #t > orward in the gay costume of Andalusia, glittering with on liamonds. What a shout went up then She danced, and hill heir Spanish blood took lire?thev uttered all sorts of (he tries, and threw themselves about like half mud?an tin- f(ir ltiial thing followed?by law, nothing can tie repeated in _ v he theatre in the absence of the KIcade, who preside* iver the spectacle ol the evening?and he, out el sympa . 1 hy for K.l'?ler, to save her tho fatigue of repetition, reired immediately Irum his box, though every mouth he!- Wis owed out to stay, and for the first tune in Havana, the bro :urtain went up without his order, ondthu I'achucha was a n epeatod. M'lle has been greatly jsipular iu the most re- bee 'herche circles of the nobility Shu was most hoxpita dy entertained at the princely mansion ol the Marquis i , J'Arcus,whose enormous wealth ate* at $300.flp0 per an urn, and the refined taste ol his bcuutilui wife gives to or! us position here u brilliancy that no one vies with, or dis- Ul<1 iutes, save, puihapi, the Count I'enalro. one of the most ,n" borough biod noblemen of this or any country, lie and cee lis famil) are kindiy attentive to M'lle Kanny?she shares tow heir delightful box at the Opera makes excursions with evi hem to the country, and expeiiences eveiy mark of flat- (,ri, eriug attention. The Captain General too, anil hit ,|er 'rincess have been among Kminy's staunchcst friends l They have invited her to the palace,and she was most oor- ' ,lially received, iler success here in society, ami she ha- "J arely, ahesays, met any more loitily refined, may lie at ributed to her very pleasing, unaffected manners, and a fliri lerfeot knowledge of the usages le.i convenances of po- coil ished society?and Hhe has enjoyed the best of it in ku- of i ope, though so much occupied by her graceful art I ,,oc lave but a word or two to say of tliu greate.st theatrical ?UJ ete verkoown in Havana. 'I hc night of her benelit ' heCount olPeualvo sent one ol his beautiful carriages, with ' liree outriders, to take her to the theatre, when, ua is [!"* 'ustomary, she took her place seated n?ar the doar She -^,a vas most beautitully attired, and doubloons in showers sesi acknowledged the irresistible ellect ot her appearance ? bee tome splendid presents were made her?a gobl watch, our 'ichly studded with rubies of large value, and a Parisian rT)j| vorked handkerchief, of $300 worth, from an nmiahle icqnaintunce, the Countess He la Kcunion The spectacle t vent off with the utmost eclat. and Kanny, under the stl . nulus of the occasion,danced with a witchery that utterly "ir" Icmmited the Spaniards She gavo the K.l dalleo, and the my dfect was even greater than the t'arhncha l rios ofviva" ion irokp from nil parts of the house ; being called out for the cur entli time lor that night,she astounded the people by speak- arln ug to them in Spanish,prononnced as sweetly a* tho Kng- the ith she used to address to us. She raid, "Milengua nun es a,j|| '.spnniola, pero nti corason esta voeho es todo llabanero." n My tongue is not Spanish, hut iny heart to night is all . .. labanero." At the closo, she entered the carriage ol a' otintPenalvo with her cousin and somo other frlenda,nnd P.:,ri receded by music and torch bearers,soldiers, and followed sub y thousands of people, she was escorted home through oft he principal street* in triumphal procession, that heats of c lilTimnreaU hollow gfiothrew ?n,l andkerchiel :o the excited thousands,who literol'ystnrtleil , ,nll lie drowsy elves of night w ilh their uproarious yelling? er name, with a thousand wild hut Mattering epithets, , 'B* constantly heard, and handkerchiefs attached to canes ere waved abOHt liar An elegant supper wag nfler *-IW rards given her by the leading noblemen aud gentleman toil I llnvana ; anil so ended thu first engagement in llavann are ill this phrenxy may, at this distance, appear old, per- cf a Bps ridiculous, but it is all true, ond less if any thing ? ^un tut you were as much stirred as we are. You began it. but ,mr boll not beat us in homage to this most accomplished i epresentalive of the most graceful art extant, and at the .. ami; time,one of the gentlest and most amiable ol women ? 'ut that in your paper Mr. B., and make what smoke you J1"' an of it, i'"'v 1 have but little time for commercial news -shall send lies on further details shortly The money market is very fill asy, accommodation plenty?indeed money very abun moi ant, keeping the {Exchanges np higher than is usual at jt w his time of the year. Thr sugar crop Is uucomironly irge this season. exceeding in (|tiantity that of last by ? 00 MOO lioxes Tie exportation! are fust beginning. The 4 ultivationof tobacco is also increasing immensely, ow- ,>0" ag to the widely and constantly Increasing demand for it the 1 Kurope The Railroad is flourishing in despite of will .nglish Reviewers, who state the carriages are lying in the itches, and the road abandoned ; receipts to-day, for ex- turn mple, f 1.300--not greatly above the average receipt of j|lsu very day. Kxchange oil Knglond, II a 1J per ct. pretn ; n Paris, I a 1} disc ; on New York, I disc ; on New Or- | MM, 11 disc These are nccurate and may l?e telied on . " Now, friend Bennett, don't yoti lininliug tne hy leaving ut a line of nv letter, unless \ou put in a la-ttcr, and lat's easy. I demand to publish these things as uifi-er- strei irmrnh. You, tactician, see the advantage they do Urn, army?and your paper too ; her triends, beyond, look to |)(.ei le Herald for these details witli tie1 greatest interest. <> end them to the following, who will spreaj 'cm-and harge the same to my account.? n Mrs. Orote, 8 K.ccleston st, Loudon, 3 copies. Mad. M Ussier. 33 Lei|?eiche strains, Berlin, 1 copy. ,rr" Count d'Orsay, (lore House, London. 1 copy. con Herman Itelckerbach, che/t-Messrs. Rothschild, Paris, Vlaj ( '. Corbin. Ksq , Welles A l o , Paris, I ronv. f.ir i Ma<l M. K.vana, 31 Hue l.ouia le Oram), r.nis, I copy tern I cant, of my hurry, writ'- more ; have yon got my old at7 How la your wife.' Kinnv and hrr Couain itnd . . leir beat respects to her ami you? rememlKT me kindly ,( I hrr. Mow goes the velvet (50*11. that I hull never irgot?are cloak* the (50 yrt f I wi?!i von would send our Weekly to the Mt Charles Motel, New Orleans, lor prof te, charjcinpf the same to mv account We leave here " ir Matan/.a* where she has been invited to visit some nir?i ignr plantations, and will give some representations at ? le theatre, several thousand dollars being subscribed for er to induce her to acquiesce. On our return to Havana, havi second engagement helorn New Orleans. How is 0'tn ttrec?my respects, and to all your office, I diarememher aalh leir names, ns the \ankeoa say. When are you at 7 f.islnngton ? " Do yon know where you are 7" Recol- , > :et Bam Denlaon?he ia doing better now : Voura truly, HKNHV WIKOKF. ,r"n cett I/Tat. lit.Kcrtov.?Therhnrter election in Svruuse has resulted In the sttccess (with a single exception) ' . f the entire whig ticket by on average majority of 171. p'll< VntfitkiA.?The Richmond inquirer xtntea that '^r ' ie Virginia Semite will consist uf/JI deinocrata and II will higl ; nnd the ilouae of 61 demor.iats anil 73 whigs? wnri inking the whig majority on joint ballot two. Tl TRiNinAii rue Ci ha ?;By the four different vessel* they rriving here from this port, we notice not only char mt there was a full supply ol the stanln articles of sugar diij" id molnnea, hut that holders had advnnced their prirea Tl 1 Aj a 7j for sugar, and that all the molassea In port and f,r,jc cnocted to arrive, was held firmly at $11) to $13 per 110 (||H ( lilons, and very difficult to bo procured at that price. . ngnrs were firm, w ith an upward tendency I'HIntlrltie Qattdr, Afey 10. P. RK ] MORNING. MAY 11, 11 -ATEST FROM PHILADELPHIA. Comparative Trauqnillity of the City. Ye have just received accounts of the Court r'a proceedings in Philadelphia, t appears that the rioters have exhausted them yes, and the multitude nre more quiet. Philadelphia, May !?. Halt past ten, P. M. have just arrived, alter a rapid run, interrupte ntervalsatihediti'erent townsalong the road,wit ;er inquiries as to the state of feeling in New rk. It was somew hat amusing to hear the difli t order of the various rumors which we rece I in exchange, each approaching mors near t truth as we advanced to the scene of opern as. Want struck inu most forcibly upon uiy tin ering the city, was the remarkable quiet wluc vaded it; but it was not the quiet of serenity.rids of policemen, both volunteer and reguls re j>atrnling the streets, or posted in detachmeni he corners, wearing on their lints white badge: rihed " Peace Police," ami some of ihei rying swords and other weapons. Here an re a soldier might he seen passing by on his wa nin his station; and occasionally a hand ot arm horsemen 01 stall' officers would dash along th et, startling the stillness of the night fo eral moments by the clatter ot thei ses hoots. lint beyond this ther carcelv n noise to be heard, and the conversatio he guard and patrol is carried on in a suppreese e, which denotes its earnestness and mnmen er seeming my rooms, 1 sallied out to visit th twith acloser scrutiny, and dropping in the Cit tel on my way up town. Cell in with a coinmii of the New \ ork American liepnblicans, heac by Job Haskell, who had corneon intliesam n with myself, for the purpose of inquiring int state of Voting America's affairs here, an king ail official report thereon. From the Cit tel I went into Fourth street, to see the remain the Catholic church ot .St. Augustine e destruction of this edifice lias been com :e. But four walls of blackened and crumblin sonry stand as it relic of the former pile. Not I is near it now. Last night a mob of savag I infuriated thousands swarmed to its de iction. The scene is one of utter desolation c very grave yard had been despoiled, unil ged uperture in the solid wall now yawns wher former gates erewhile shut out the sacriligiou t from intrusion on the dead. While 1 stooi :mg at the scene, n dog struggled out of th 11s, and after regarding me a moment from th itre door, skulked slowly away. A methodic ;pel, nearly opposite this scene of devastation ids in striking contrast, serene an cathed. (hi rounding the corner, I mt ody of the U. S sailors arrived with boardin es, muskets and knives, under the charge of Ishiptnan. They were a portion of a liundre n who have been detailed from the Princeto n-of-war. 1 next went into the upper part of th l to 13th street, in which is situaterltlie Cathedri St. John's. Across the entrance of this streel Market street, I found a large body of nulitar ioned, under the command of General Cudwa er, who protected the street against all passug Admission. There were several superior officei the ground, one of whom, wheniny acquaintin l .villi the fact that 1 was desirous of learning a p uliculars of the true state of affairs in the cut ilie use of the New York Herald, very readil erne all the information in his power. "N ious outbreak had occurred since the previou lit, and things now promised fair for a speed irn to peace and security. A report had bee uglit in that a young man named Haver letnber of one of the first families in the city ha n shot down in Sixth street near Poplar, from ioe,while he wa< passing quietly along. He died i lut five minutes afterwards. There was no mo lumullTol any kind near the place at the tuni I the act e^peureif to t?e h nine wanton one ? rder. Where the troojis then stood, a moh pre dine no Thirteenth street, at aboui 9 o'cloel ards the Cathedral, approached them with a deutlv hostile intention. Tney were eonipose 1 ipally of firemen. General Cadwallader o ed them to disperse, which command not heir yed, he read the riot act and ordered a chars bayonets. This had the desired eilect, and tf mentnof the threatened storm scattered in evei ction. Fifteen men had been arrested at ninitted to the arsenal for riotous conduct, tw admin had bottles of inflammable fluid in the kets; being either spirits of turpentine or can e." He assured ine that all was ijuiet in Kei ftoa, a large military force betBg MlfjoBt re, and a numerous detachment of I'nite tea troops, front Fort Mifllin, being ii| no sion of the Frankfort arsenal, which ha n threatened by the Irish. It now being net : o'clock, and Kensington being about ihre es away, there being, moreover, noconveyanr by the feet, and nobody guard Imtmy lead penci included that Kensington could take care of i for the night. I stopped into several houses o way to my hotel, and found the universal optt to be, that the quiet of the city was now si e ; that ihe energetic measures which had bee pted by the < Governor, now chief in commant city being under martial law, had eflectuall ed for the time nil disposition for turbulence, 'hree or four of the funerals of those who hav en victims to the riots took place to day, but n ade or stir was made with them, it being cor red imprudent to heighten the terrible interei i ceremony which had already in it too muc iangerous excitement, by an ostentatious svtt vy, which would he a public and direct accusa i of tbe peri>etrstors and an incitement to retnl m. The exact number of killed I have not yt n able with accuracy to ascertain, but I am in ed to believe from several corresponding at ?... .l._, _i .. r...... ,:r. n<i in.:% uitti 11 i* .tiiuiii i if hi in ii m iniv-trii. i nr*r u great ma .y wounded with ditlercnt decree lerinusness. One or two are not exppcted t< ive. It is thought several of the Irish, am nip them some women and children, have pe eii in the flame* of their dwellings. The trull his surmise, and the extent of that truth, can be ascertained at present. After the lapse of i days, when the scattered and homeless fami begin to look round for each other, the dread account will probably he known. This is th lit horrible feature of the calamity, and render mrthy of the utrocities of the French revolt! i, here has doubtless great wrongs been done oi 1 sides, and doubtless?many who have been ii madness of the mi Me, most savagellor revenge , when their passions have subsided, shudder <i horrid consummation. Another singular tea also, which likens it to the phrensv of u l'ari rrcction, is the large share which women ant e boys took in the affray. wrge posters, containing the general orders o Minor General of the military force, are circti d lu the public houses uud posted about tin etc, Itoin which I extract the following particu, showing the military precautions which hav? 1 taken to secure order:? Th# Hibernian Orcena, Captain Mullen, an liled for the protection of St. Mary's church ii rth street, and the Montgomery Hiherniai ens lor the protection of Trinity church on th< ier of Sixth mid Spruce street#. Py order u or General Patterson." Volunteers under Major Uitlimar are drrI?ile( lie protection of St. John'* church in Tliir itli street " The Lafayette Guard* an- detailed lor the proion of the church of St. Philip <) Neri ir istiati street." Brigadier (fen. Rumfort details a guard for tri< action ot the Catholic church near Pairmoiint.' Gen. Rumfort is authorised to organist- compa of citizens in undress " ii'cwk, A._ M., May 10th? 'Two pistol shot: just been lired from the upper p?rt ol the ? 11v. a mounted ollicer hard 1?v my lodgings haiped of! in the direction of the sound, o'clock. A.M May 10.?The tnail is just .starting S't >v York, and up to this hour nothing new hat spired to justify an opinion that the disfurhanwill continue. The morning papers contain, ng their news, several rumours, which the ex nee of this hour has proved unfounded. The ?rs of the Princeton have just been drawn of] 1 the'iirard Bank, and returned on hoard undei charge of their commanding ollicer. The city he entrusted mainly to the organization of (lit Is throughout the dny. tere was another demonstration made last nigh inch on the church in lateen street, but en had an opportunity to ( fieri their purpose, i ge ol bayonets front a detachment of soldier rsed them. te excitement is lasi subsiding, and doubllem r and security have regained full possession o ity. ihall write you agnin by the next express r- ?A young man named Tlaiumet, one o r IER A3 ST the vict ims of the riot, is to be buried this afternoon J?* in Kensington. It is said the Native Americans will attend his funeral in large otticial bodies. Jf . * tlu.s report be true, it may lead to serum* dilbculty, h and should cull for the protection <>t a strong at- luI' tendiag nrmed lorce. W. Jor I Wi l_ [Krom oar Correspondent ] <at l'Mir.AUKt.PuiA, May 10, 12 o'clock, M. , J'*1 All yet remain* quiet. The military, however, i ? are moving about 111 small detachiuents. Busine--, j l"' which has been almost entirely suspended within ' pa| J the last four days, is now by decrees resumed ; and c we may hope, if the present quiet last throughout ' the day and night, that the tumult and outbreak v<l will be at nn end. The Irish are completely sub- At l" clued for the time, ami 1 have fancied, as they have " gone along the street with downcast and evasive ['* L" eyes, that they were endeavoring, but with a very Ko ' had grace, to pass for Native Americans. hu '' I stood in front of the unfortunate edifice ol St. ^ ~~ Augustine's again this morning, and obseivt-d some r' Irishmen as they passed. Some would pause, look ,,,, ,s at it for a moment, and then walk on, with coinpressed li|?s, clenched fists, and a threatening shake 'j n of their heads; others merely cast a stdlen glance ^ askance, and contented themselves with a muttered j.,. >' execration. With three of the temples of their is | l* revered religion despoiled, tiieir priests insulted, re| e and themselves burnt front their homes, they evi- Mt r dently feel that they have a deep and dieadliil venr geauce to achieve. The Americans, too, with the l) v e recollection of the original outrageous interference '' with their dearest rights while assembled peaceably '( together, and tin* murderous slaughter of tln-ir |ari ' brethren in tlie streets, feel that their score ol sat- .)(r c isfaction is but hall accomplished. These elements j,.j| V of outrage still exist in the bosoms of the violent tioi I" and ill-advised of either party, smouldering hut not dint dead. An imprudent relaxation from the present 01 e state ol military vigilance might inflame them all jl?' *} anew, and end in a scene of horror to which the jT* _ former would be inaignilicant. Uut as 1 said before, ulu y in my letter of this morning, the chances are in n?i s favor of order and quiet, because it is the intention *ni of the authorities to maintain their present military c.hi '* force, or rather the force of last night; but if that foil ?> should be reduced, and u degree of vigilance re- * ,l laxed, the condition of things would be materially ,s'" e altered. 9" *, I have been in all ouarters of the city. The ^J1,' churches are all guarded by detachments trom ilie 'J volunteer companies. The Lancaster Kcneibles <h '' are ut this iiiomeiit relieving guard ?11 the Cathe- Ma ? dral of St. John's, and the llnrrisburg tiuards are *er marching out of < drard's Hank oil a similar.purpose e to n different part of the city. j I have just returned from Kensington. The burnt orJ district presents a scene of mournful devastation. "J"' | At present 1 have no time to describe it, but will y,#' 1 return there this afternoon to wituess the funeral oi q ' youiiR liainmett. u proceeding in which much in- wh 8 tcresl will doubtless be shown by the numbers of of J sympathizers, us he was one of the principal lead- l>'? 0 ers of the fight on the part of the Americans. 1U( n Yours in haste, W. l.,ro e dei l' Incidents, Particulars, Ac. '? | Krom thu PLiladelpkla I Rpers, May 10 | (|.y y Our city, yesterday, was l'ult of rumors and re- <j I- ports. At one time, one church was said to be on tUI v fire ; ut another moment, another. It was stateo mm with great confidence, odcc, that the rioters had Mr K taken possession of the United Slates Arsenal, near of " h'raiiklo d, but tins was not true. At suii-dowu, all 1 t was qtuet in the nty. A few demonstrations had '"r y been made in front of one or two churchi s, hut the ??' ? positive assurances of the military officers, that Iln l>- they would shoot dowp any man who should at- j? y tempt to renew ilie crimes of the evening previous, t>*r n served to keep order. Wetnirt that tranquillity is tin i. restored?if so, we doubt not that it will be perma- ni( d neat. When we feel that such is the case, indeed, u we bhall endeavor to lookback upon the events ci v " the week ; and by showing some of the causes that I' operated to produce the deplorable state which dt-<- ,f *i graced our city and county, we shall aid to ere. t : ! ' heucon uloug u dangerous channel, that limy stive ij. > to prevent future snipwreck of nubile und private *1 t, investment, and of municipal char acter. Mean- fm " time we will not ullow a day to pass, until quiet 1 ' -hall have been established, without a renewal of r- our expressions of abhorr* lice at the murderous at 18 tacks oil the public meeting on M. nilay and Tutsh nay, and the abominable violence** and outrage r< '? (hat follow those wrongs, and the means employed m< ry 10 increuse the public calamity, by extending the th< 'd ravages of the lawless mob. In Kensington, tlie excitement was by no means tB' " so high. A lew flags were seen flying, and placards j'.' were posted upon ? number of doors, in order to 0l, n" designate the names and character of the inmates a;, id We have heard ot a number of sad cnses of dis- ?J ? tress and panic among poor Irish families. They in s have been compelled to fly from their places of inl d abode; and in mnny cases without knowing " where to obtain shelter and safety. The reports are f,r| * contradicted, of outrage s by the Irish at Richmond. ( f We saw a gentleman yesterday, who came down ,lt I. f.om N'orristown, who stated that much ulann was ,j j ' felt by the Irish at various points along the rond, ev. " lest they should be attacked, by being eonfounded I I with those who committed the first assault upon the ma Native Americans. The women especially were <> II terrified. No discharges of muskets during the day. *> Svrt.il pi irons w ere looking lor money among the jj" y ruins ol the house* and those of St. Michael's th. Cliureh (inly n few dollars were found. <iia e The reported list of dead and wounded, as far as jer 0 we have been able to learn, embraces: killed 11, I ' wounded The dead are : Wesley Khinedollar, t-x ' jr., Lewis Creble, John Shre-ves, Matthew Ham- ,dl " meff, f'harles Stivel, George Young, II.E. Wright, J*'1 '* Johnson, (Irish,) Joseph Rice, do., W. I,' J," !' Hilbuan, Lee, a youth, Alexander Ranisav, ( i boy, name unknown, George Shi flier. It is pus- or. '' -able, anil we hope that some of the above have not an died its reported, while it is certain that several ol apt itie u'fiun.ieii not enumerated in the foreffoinc will ' e yet die of the injuries received. The list !h indeed J}"1' s u fenrful one, nnd speaks triunpet-tongued ;is to the ' }, perils of [inpnlnr violence. A man supposed to he ut( the individual who shot young Wright, \va? arrest- ?? ! ed yesterday, taken before Alderman Redman,and me 1 committed. One of his thumbs was shut off, as it bat by an explosion. 1 B Judge Jones, of the Common Pleas, sat until ot " night-tall, yesterday evening, as a committing magistrate. The following arrested persons were ta t,? e ken before him Martin Lingenteiterond Michael * Hurley were arrested in front ol St. John's Church, Thirteenth street, charged with riotous conduct, l refusing to leave the ground, and resisting the r Hi- J n cers in the discharge of llieir duty. They were " committed in default of >1000 hail each. Henry ** ? Hitter was arrested for making use of threatening ' language in the rear of Saint Mary's Church. He was hound in the sum of tfc'1000 to keep the peace r I for three months. Not one ol the wounded, though some nre, and , have Iteen, suffering exceedingly, is yet dead ? wh Slight hopes are entertaiaed, however, of the reoo- ?tt( v.-rv of those most seriou-ly iiiiurid. Tagert?the Irishman who was hanged, dragged ? on the street, and left lor dead at the Northern I.i- tr-u lierty lock up house?is mending slowly, having, sto. strange to say ! no bones broken, and will undoubt- j edly recover. An efTrt was actually inude yester- H ' 1 day to procure bis release : but it was resisted, of 1 course, by the good sense <u the Inspector*. , George Schifller was Inirtcd yesterday, at 10 J'i: o'clock; Willi*m Wriglif, at (o'clock; Leu is j I ftreble, at H o'clock, and Charles Stillwell at about . tin- same hour. Kach body was attended to the ' grave not only by a long train of followers, but by i ' great crowds of s;iectntor*. No outbreak*, bow- .. ever, us bad been anticipated, succeeded to the so' lentn occasion* and di'playA gentleman from I'ottsville yesterday, has in- . 1 formed us that all was ipnct ut trial place, and that the Irish were gtcutly alarmed and panic-stricken. \ I Miring the burning of Bt. Augusti lie'sChurch, un ' ri Wednesday night, the roofs of one or two houses ' hi Pilwyn street took lire, and it was with great ' . i difficulty tliat the flumes were extingtn - "V1 , I'm 1 At I-amnount, all the Irish residi nts of the n> igli- ^ horhood, were leaving tlieir homes, to seek shelter ,'0 ] - elsewhere. dp? 1 I'ROPKllTY l?KsrROYKt?,\ 0. IN Kk.nsi vo l ".N ? < tie trie of the late Assessor* of Kensington, lias furnished den , us with the following estimate <>f property luirnt in the the disturbed district. A few minor buildings arc i? not included :? tint I John I.Hveirny'a tirick house sn.t kitchen on Mh?- W(H to.rstrset, burnt, value ,,r( I Intin (tri-nll tfr. m,. hn>i<i < . orin I of I mlu all* !. iler und Muter Too . Jumea l.loyd, ono frame home on Muter ?lrrrt . . , :int . William Browning, :f ftame ho'i?o? me) t'lcl ' Michael Keouan, 3 frame tmildltiK* on ( ailwalla.ler ' if treat I I'll > Patrick Murray , honao and itore, fooJa dentin# e<l. ,, s Patrick Kinher, J Inline hotire* burnt on < adwall#. (a dor atreet :i,y) n Bernard Hherr< r 3 brick honaca on < edwallader at. . | Immt. . .. 1)00 "'r Thome" Hhmidlne, two frame hniMmgit on ? ad- "e; waJader *t an< Three frame honaea In Harmony t '-nnrt, formerly ol I t'harle? K.lllott'", burnt 700 mil LD. . Price Two Cente. in uouguerty, a irame nouses in uo 71*1 rick Mcliee, corner ot Washington and J tilt ion ?ts, brick houie 7i.?i in Mellon do do one brick, burnt :oo n Stewart, do one brick house and shop burnt lluo ne? Monro*-, on do, brick house and kitchen. . . '.hs> athun Pickering, do two brick houses lao-i ishington Market Mouse, burnt, holic church and dwelling. Jefferson and 'Jd st*. nule Seminary, corner of rheni* and Second sts. in Mallear, brick house and frame shop, corner 1 Her end and Jefferson atieet* HKf eph corT, house and store, comer Second and 'hi-nix, vetv much damaged. rick lurk's house and Alderman Clark's office, ornerol l-'ourtb and Maater streets, very much lamaged. I hiring tlic exriiing seme* nl the lust few du).-, rions unloiindeil reports have been circulated none these was 11 report which was circulated sterility, stating that the arsenal at Frank lord, d been seized upon and the arms taken by the ib. A detachment of United States troops from rt Milllin came up yesterday to guard that place, t when they got there tliey found that the repoit is false, and that no attempt bad been made to ce possession of it. Liakimty ok nik t'ocvrv.?Some jiersoim are 11b r the impression liiat the Couiiiv is not liable r the property destroyed in riots. This is a great intake. The County i- fully liable lor all the mage done. flov. 1'orter, lust evening, isriied liie following nerjil orders, 11s Coiiiinuiider-imChief, to which prefaced the opinion of ihe Attorney t*eneral 111 si lion to tlie proclamation of the ffhcnfl and the tyor. lis.it> Quiet us?, May!', |s-lf. mi 11. Porte* Uevernor of the ommonwealtb of cnnsylvuiiia, und Commander in Chief, kc. Orders us >1 low's, to wit: VhcrcMS, lie has received information fioin Ihe teguy constituted uuthoi ities, thlt luige bodies of riotous sons have usscmhled in the City and County of Philaphia, within the lust tuo days, and niHinlested a dispone 1 to |iersist in tlio said course of organized efforts to turb the public peace, and to kill and tluy the eitiztns this Commonwealth, to bum and destroy churches, mes, and other property belonging to the citiztns. a: I t the usual meant employed by Ilia bheiitf and Mayor re thus far proved inad*i|uatu to check the turbulence uuuago U" "!? riuiou* u*beni[iluges ; and whelm-, he I also been informed that the lives of a number of peiis havu Wen saciiilced, and that numerous bouu * and robes have beeu l umed and destroyed? he istues tlio lowing orders irsl.? It is ordered by the Commander in ( hief thnt the nirof the County of l'hiludel|ihia, the Major ot the y, and all the uiugistiu es, constable* and citizens, I <t voted und requested to cooperate (or the press rvation ho public peace, and the dia|teisiotr of the riotous as tillages alcove referred to. econd?It is ordered by the (onimandri in Chieftthat jor Ueneral battel son be directed to cull into immediate vice all the volunteer cornpaniea belonging to the Kir at is ion of the Tetinsy ivarira .Vlilitia. and so to order ond rihute them, as w ell us all oilier volunteer companies ert'd to re|?it themse lves to him, us to suppress In tbu it effectual manner the ursimblies referred to, and to lerre or procure the arrest of the jstrsons engaged rir same. 'hird?It Is ordered by the Commander in-Chief that, en called upon by the Sheriff of the count)', or mayor Ihe city. Ueneral Patterson shall adopt the uecessary cautionary measures to clear and occupy, by an ads>te portion of his force, any street, alley, or private perty, to protect the same from liot, disturbance, or itritrtion , and that he employ, in anv emergency, such egree ol force or resistance as shall he necessary to intuintbe public peace and safety of unoffending iniduals. I'he Cominander-in-Chref avails himself of this o| poi dty of expressing his entile approbation ol the tneu es adopted during this day by the Sheriff Mayor, arid jor t jeni ral of the Kit at Division, for the preitrvation the public pence, and the enforcement of the laws Ie also expresses his entire eonsurrence with tho At* ney Ueneral in his opinion this day addressed to thn eriff and Mayor, on all the questions therein ausw r.red. confidently hopes that all good citizen* twill promptly he iu the suppression of these disgraceful tun tilts, and Ihe maintenance of older and tranquility Hi at the no time does not hesitate to avow, and in his opinion > tin e lias arrived lor the most vigorous and em rgetic asurts , and, dreadful us may be tie slteruative. thn t unci most latul resort to means destructive even of the es of ofl't'ii ti-rs is fur better than the coritii uence of els disgraceful outrage.!. Helving upon the j .itrio'ism the citi/cn soldier, who is thus called upon in the hour peril to protect the Institutions ol li t country from .suit, the f oniniHiiHer-in-Chief is confident that no sol* r will, under any circumstances, tail to discharge his .oledu'v. and to nicst-tve his own ami his i-nnnirs ? nor untariiikhed Jy order of the Governor niul Commander-in ( bief ADAM DILLKlt, AJjuliint Geueiai r M. Aitohmet Gemedau'i Or rice, t I'hiladt l|>hia. May 9, 1444 S liENTLEMi.ff? In compliance w nil j our it que ?t of thin irning, I mort willingly ?tate to you my opinion on ! points auhmitted lor my conwidemtion. Tlni power to preserve the public | eate, ar.il to malnn the authority anil ohaerranre of tin) L?i, it iindotihtly. in the tint instance. vested in the II gh Sherdl of e County and Mayor of the City. All magistrates, suhdinato otlicers, and citizens, are subjictlo theordtr d direction of one or the other of tin ?e functional iej, hoth, at the emergency may require. If need be, the ivcrnor ol the Commonwealth m iv be called upon to :ei pose with the entire force of the State The nnlitai y alto subject to the requisition of theae anthoritlea, whrii iper caaet for makiDg the requisition ariar. The question at to how much force inuy tie employed suppress rinta, disorders, and hreachea of the peace, it all times oneof great delirnpy and responsibility) hut s one which, in critical conjuncture*, no douht whatr-r exists. f a riotona liody of men aswcmMe with the avowed or nifeat design of taking life, doing gr< at l<odily hntm. or firing building*. or of destroying property on which Figer to life or personal safety may he involved, uml y resist the legally conatituted authorities, and persist the pioaeciition o( their designs, it ia perfectly clear it jnat aa great a degree ol force may lie employ vd to perse or arrest tliern, ui it necea .ary to efl'ect that obit. f they lake life, or threaten to ilo ao, with the mtau? of ecutlng their threat, their lite* may unquestionably he ten, in the same manner aa if they wrote open public smiew or piratea. The public at reels, or nm private jpcrty, may lie occupied hy the force employed in ilntaining o'nler, to the exclusion of every other object. ")f course, the emergency must lie a clcur one, and the ler given hy the proper otlicpr reeoguizrd hy the law a, vested with Ihe jower, in order to juatify tins terrible iejl to the lent mtant ot preserving the public aalety. know this [tower haw been sometime* questioned, hut ihout its [loaweaaion, our government wcttld lie a meie slow It would proles* to do what it ia denied tinnier to do -, and it would lie, aw it ought to tie, held iti er contempt for ita imbecility. The gn at principle ol fpreservation liew at the Inundation ol our governnt ; and on thia principle, any degtoe of tore* iw Justi le that iw indispensably necessary nliuuill, lUriWIIT. J1?U ill'ltlllir Mil llimaijf 1U Mil lliff ce that wan necessary lo this rml Mgsinst uhumiowr y be fotiml with arms in their hands, to lake lite, or ih the manifest determination to hum town or itattrov iK1i?fCM, Mini trample on the laws Vourn, very rt*s|iectftilly, OVID V. JOJ1NHO.v ro Morton MrMlchael, Ka<|. High fthciitt. ohn m. Hcott, Mayor. teat from Philadelphia hjr L>aat Nlght t Mali. Philadelphia, May 10th, 1 P. M. have just returned from the scene of the burna in Kensington. It will he difficult, for one 0 has not been an eye-witnewt, to imagine Hh rr desolation. The whole, or nearly the whole lie third ward ot Kensington Iwor* numistakiible jes ol its havoc, fcathed earth where once nd cheerful dwellings; nakcJ, erisjred and leaf1 trunks, where waved, a dav or two ago, the rading foliage ol lovely frees ; w indows va'vninto sashless and ragged fieetire*. and black, e walls marking the remains of those atrrner fires whieh the fiery tempest had not aetually eled with the earili As I proceeded up Second ret, the tirst traces of destruction tnet tny eyes ?r the corner of Plienix street, w here a house, spoiled ol its windows and completely gutted, racteil my attention An old Irishman opposite, u> sat in deep abstraction '.villi his foot across i knee, informed me, that a shot had hern fired mi there upon the Americans, which drew upon the visi aiion of w rath thet left it what it was. T advanced up the street, 1 perceived Utile Amexii tlags hung from every window, and mnikrd ilmosl every door were the words " Native Amnios live here"?" Voung America"?"Michael nelly is a good American, and belongs to the ii\e Society," or inscri|>tions to a similar ( fleet nstirr nrKteetion. I never saw u mn? iu.mi.Uia twin! iicy than the Irishmen throughout the (lis t evince. Thry hit in th" empty fronts of their nolished dwellings, gazing mournfully upon the ground, and acarrely rime their heads answer it (titration. The women who pern idly from the windows sre haggard and r begone witlr fear, and under n continual ?i [tension ol some newly approaching danger. ('u corner of f'humix and Second, stood th- scorchreniains <>t what had hrrn the school house, kn->tn< I th- ' Nunnery," front a toar e preiue, that thi pi irsta lisd long used the building lor :it amours. Opposite on the south aide et Seul are two buildings which had been Melted beise they harbored Catholics, and on another eor', a ' ierman grocer Has suffered in lite same way the mine offence. Above Phu nix street, on the it block, hangs out the same little shreds rf red I w hite muslin or flannel, made in the likeness flag", front every house ; and to fudge by these side indications, a sirnnger, ignorant, ?f wh

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