Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 19, 1847, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated September 19, 1847 Page 2
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gr - * aaoo-npUshraentofthe d?ti?d purpoM Prlno?.Ut?rt ba* <-na?eute.1 to t>?oome patron, and hu contributed (. ?'. t h?r \l?J-?"tvth* Uueen Dowager ha i also *' ??? Xl'.io ?mi ?h? Corporation of Htratford-on Avon, ?100 la I'll ffiyur mentions that the Archbishop of Lyo"? h*d actually ordered prayer* to be pat up for the conversion of the pope ' Several of the clergy refuted A letter iVoin Rome states that the new secretary of < ur iinul Ferrati ban taken the Jew* resident In the capital und^r Li* protection, and announced that he will punish with the greatest possible rigour all who may insult them. i!v a return i??ued nn Friday, it appear* that in the y?nr Ti<lioi( on the 6tli of January, no less a sum than 34 Mtl r.'H lid was paid as duty on "patent medioinee," and an udditional aum of 4,4871. on lloenses to sell the sarno. His Royal Highness Duke Adam of Wurtemberg. Lieutenant General in the Ilusalan servioe, and aid-de-camp of the Kmneror, died on the ,>7th ult. at Langenage wal- I bach, in the duchy of Nassau. A corretpondent at St Helena, in a letter dated <un<* 1H, inf>rim m that Captain Birch, of the WaUrwich, of 1 ) nam, had just captured a One brigantine, with 610 alives on buard; she was apparently an Amerioan-built vtwsel, hut had, when caotured, neither papers nor colors on board. The session of the Dutch Chambers was closed on the 11th. The commission appointed by the Swiss Diet to concert measures required by the hostile attitude assumed by the Sonderbund. assembled on the 31st ult , and it wan decided unanimously that coercion is necessary to reprees the attempts of the League. A <Mirinu? story lias lately been circulated respecting the Kiri? nf Uavarla. who is said to have dreamed that he saw three rats one of which was very fat, another very lean, end tile last stone bliad The King sought an expim.ition <>l ills dream, and was informed by a gipsey that the fat rat represented his favourite Lola Montes, th lean one his people, and the blind one himself. Th? pope bus adopted the helmet, instead of the shako for the .Vutional Guard, because it was worn by the old Romans The other parts of the uniform also resemble 08 much as possible the ancient costume A most extensive flro broke out in the prinoipal thoroughfare of Mancheiter. Market street; and an enl,? Murlr?t. HtTuflt. New Urown street. Pool street. und tiwau iane, ?u completely destroyed It ?t?teJ on the hustings at Darlington, that John J3i>w s. Ksq , the former member, hadspent the sum of X30 oou iu two contests for South Durham. Mount Ktna has been trembling a little of late, and caused dome trembling among the natives around Its fiery cone The N eapolitan government have despatched a scientific commission of three members to examine it. Ou the \!7th ult. the notorious Colonel Freddi and Captain Allai. who succeeded in escaping from Rome after th? conspiracy was discovered, were arrested near Subiaco. aud conducted to Kort St. Angeio. This important capture caused universal rejoioing. A portion of the Turkish militia, amounting to 19.000 and odd men. are to be instantly called to Constantinople. to be organised as regular troops. This number, added to 47 OIK) m-n already recruited, and to the 165,000 men of the standing army, will make an army of 3:21,000 men constantly available. A Constantinople letter of the Itlth states that negotiations are ab'iut to be opened between itussla and the Porte, for the region to the former of the two little P?chaliei of Diavakihl, and Marinum, in Georgia, and which are in the midst of the Musoovite possessions. A few days ago some boatmen dragged from the Seine the bedy of a man who was believed to be quite dead. M Chainpouillon. a surgeon major, who was passing at the t uie. took measures to restore animation, aud after a while, succeeded Whilst engaged in his charitable tas>t. some rogues who surrounded him picked his pocket of his hitudkerchie and put so. Th? Bulletin of Laws, of Hauove-, ot the 28th ult., publi>Ues :t decree of the King announcing to the public the il h-isiou of the Germanic Diet of August 0, 1840, declaring all the members of communist associations guilty of hi/h treason, and ordering their punishment for that cff rco. The OJicial Omttte of Trussia, of the 29th ult., positively denies, and declares to be a pure invention, the reports the King having had offered to him,and huving accepted, a loan. The Prussian government has consulted all the universities of the kingdom upon the question whether any inconvenience can arise from the appointment of Jews top ofessorships at the uuiversiti s That of Berlin has exprossed an opinion in the affirmative. A letter has been received from Hobart Town, by party in Monmouth, from which the following is an ex irnci, wufocb it win uu b?;uu tucy uiuo uuuuumuiiou nw ertv in Vau Di"iuen's Land:?"I saw the ('hartists, Frost. Jones. aud Williams, not long sinoe Williams is at Sum N'orf ilk. in good health, but unhappy; wants to get to KngUnd; he talked of opening a shop in the general lint) it' ue does not hear favourable news goon from home Jones in in partnership with a watchmaker named Ducheme, a Frenchman, at Launceston, far better off thnn over he was in Kngland; I saw him a few ev-nlujjs since ( xtravnrantly dressed I believe Frost is living at M>me miles from here, with Ueach and bis <if?. sli- keepH a very respectable boarding school there in the name of Mrs. Foster. They have all very great indulgences." We understand that Mr AVilliam Winthrop, U. S. Consul a'. Malta, and Mr Walter Look, of the itoyal Artillery, liavc been engaged during the past month in excavating a Temple at ( itia V'ecchia, which. doubtleM owes iu origin to the earliest inhabitants of this island, and niny be considered a most remarkable relic. Thii curiou Phoenician relic, or "Churoh of the Saracens," as tli country people have already begun to call it. is situated in a pretty valley, not far from the small churoh ol Virtu, and "an easily be found by those who, as antiijnariaus in search of tombs, have made themselves acquainted with that part of the island. A statue i f the late Duke of Orleans has been inaugurated at St. < )mer with great pomp and religious ceremonies A proposal his been made in Glasgow for the institution f ""'nil for the purchase of an annuity to Mr. Sheridan Kuowles Zeitung states in a postscript, that Bederh'an BeTi hall W J* * b?h Mahmud K^n with an arm, ot 12 <H)0 men. aud *5" himself stronghold ot cieldeppe. in# mi.- ?? . - . up a commanding position on au opp?8'te height, a.nd I in ended bombarding the fortress. The most cruel ?<!U' I of retaliation lind taken place. Uederhan Bey had cut , off the earn and none* of bin Turkish prisoners, and then set them at liberty. laformation was forwarded to all the police stations, and placards issued offering ?'J00 reward for the recovery of the following Kxchnjuer bills, which have been lost or stolen:?viz .four for ?1.000 each dated 16th of March. 1847, numbered 10.905 to I0,:208; five of ?1.000 uacb, d.-?t- d loth of June, 1847, numbered 9,118 to 9,199; and two of ?.>00 of the same date, numbered 1.348, 1,340. Th? Journal !e la llnyr formally contradicts the report that the King ot tho Netherlands Intended to abdicate. After researches for three years in the environs of Scbervig, not far from the capital, the government of Brunswick >ihh discovered at 1. 800 feet beneath the surface of the earth, a mine of rock-salt nearly 400 feet in depth. i apttin <Jeorge Maclean, the husband of"L. E. L." died at Cape < on the 99d May. Captain Maclean -van the sou of the late Rev. Mr. Maclean. Urquhart, Moray- I shire. The electric current travels along the wires of a railway telegraph at the lightniDg speed of 236,000 miles in a second of time At the Bristol election, the first vote was a plumper for Berkeley, by Arthur Palmer, Esq., a veteran reformer, 03 years of age, who, in 1774, acted as poll clerk for the celebrated Edmund burke, The house in which burns the great poet of Scotland, lived for many years, and in which he died, is in the market. Letters from Rome of the 98th ult., mention that the Austrian Cabinet had addressed a note to the I'entifloal government, in which it declared that, in the event of any disturbances in the dominions of the church remaining unrepressrd. or crimes being unpunished. Austria would consider the Tope incapable of maintaining order in his states, and feel it her duty to interfere. The .Qugiburg Qaxr'tt publishes a letter from Rome, of the 3d ult., in which it is stated that a new conspiracy in that city had been discovered. Her Majesty the Queen Dowager, attended by a limited retinue, will leave for Madeira at the clc se of the ensuing month. The illustrious visiter will occupy the Governor'sr<Midenoo at that island during her sojourn there. The solemn installation 01 me ?? . Palatine of Hungary willtake place at the beginning of 1 thin month, and finish about the end of October. A society bw been established at Olasgow, under the ridiculous title of the Anti-Gold League An Kngllsh paper nay* that after some of the voters. at the late borough election, had taken their cnffe before proceeding to the poll-booth, a remarkable sediment wan fbund at the bottom of their cups; it wan no other than a golden sovereign, which had probably been considered as an ?ic?llant substitute for sugar by those who provided the coffee Mr Andrew Dal iel, one of the eight men who originated the Manchester Anti-< orn law Association, out of which sprang the League, died at Manchester recently. Ho great were the fears entertained by the French government last tumults should ocour at I'aris, during the fftrt in eommemoration of the revolution of Jnly. that policemen visited all the guusmiths' shops, and removed the locks ot the firearms exposed for sale, In order that the weapons might be unserviceable if seised by Insurgent republicans. ittfrrstinn Cask.?Yesterday the schooner Tli<>m is H. Thompson, arrived at this port from Richmond. Va , bringing slity slx colored people?men, women and children. These people, it Is said, were once slaves of a Mr Kdlow, (If the name Is rightly tinderstood.) near Richmond 'I bis gentleman died about four years since, and by his will provided that his slaves should be set free, to go where they pleased Hut not to turn them off utterly penniless, after working for him all their lives, he further provided that If they chose they might remain on the estate as laborers until they Ihad earned a sum e((ual to $60 apiece, over and above the coat of their maintainance This they decided to do. After working fouT years on the estate they learn from its managers that their earnings, for that time, averaged about $14 HO each ! The rest has been swallowed up In charges of mnintainance and cutnmitilont on naif of farm produce ' A lawyer whom they employed to act fur l liem, charged $100 for services, which we learn from disinterested authority, were not worth morn than five. Th>-e people, finding It would be very long, at this rats, befire they earned f'iO apiece, determined to stay no longer The managers tried every means to dissuade lhem from coming; telling them they would bo Immediately sold for slaves at the North. Hut they determined to ri<k this, and engaged their passage to Doston, as above Th? csptain. who is a fine spec'men of an honest, geri"ti''i Cape < od Vankee. received tlism anit brought oein < ii, at souie considerable inconvenience to himself ih-y ate mostly lartn'-rs. aiid would like immediately to go to work as such.? Uoiltr* MtrcanHh Juxtrnal ZJlmm?m I i~TT i " "u . ?? 111 M ft J NE'.W YORK HERALD. b \ y -j,.' ,.i Y1 ' t- ? Sew- Vorfc, Monday, September IB, 1MT. Tk? Steamer Brltaula. We last evening received the following telegraphic repi'rt from Boston :? Bmton, Saturday, Sept. 18?7, P. M. Sunaet. very olear?Observation, no steamer within telegraph dlftano*. forty mile*. No newt. The Britannia J?a? now nearly completed her fifteenth day, and cannot, therefore, beat the time of the Union. It is proved by the laat passages to England and France, and by the return trips at this port, that the Union is equal to the Britannia in speed. The news by the B- may reach us at any foment. _ Malts for Europe. Jt will by an advertisement fcn another part of this paper, .that the ateamihip Washington will leave for Bremen, touau'lngat Southampton, on T*huraday, the 23d lust., at 13 o'olot k. Letters, and all mailable matter to go by her must pah' through the poet offl oe. Notes from Abroad by Mrs, J. G. B. LoRPon, Au-fi ust, 1847. In London yet?damp, rainy London. Jenny Lindmade her last appearance last nigl'it in "Sonnambula," an opera in which she is sai>"i to excel. I must say decidedly, that she has not jsafficient force for the character, in which my favorite Grisi is supreme. I have heard Grisi in. the private salon, and there she is>s[fine as in the' public theatre. Jenny Lind is now going rouwa me provinces to give concerts. In the concert room she pleases, from the extreme'purity and beauty of her voice, but in the higher range of the musical drama, she wants the sublime force of Griai, and also, Mr. B. says, of Malibran?still she is a wonder, and a peculiar wonder. After going the round of England, she returns to Germany. If ever she appears in Paris, there will be a prodigious controversy about the supremacy of her talents. The extreme purity and umiubility of her private character, so different from Grisi, who is both a termagant and ageaius, hus taken very much with the English nobility. A singular occurrence took place at a concert given at the palace, by the Queen, where Grisi and Jenny Lind were to sing. It seems, Jenny, overflowing with good nature, was very desirous offcn introduction to Grisi. It was given. Jeiiny was all smiles and amiability. Grisi received the advances with coldness, haughtiness, a.nd compulsion. As soon as the introduction was over, the beautiful Italian turned her back to the fair Norwegian. The tiueen, who was near by, witnessed this droll circumstance, and from that moment never entered Covent Gardeu, where Grisi performs. Leopold de Meyer, who arrived here some weeks ago from Philadelphia, left a few d&ys since for Hamburg and Vienna,where he intends remaining lor some time, to repose from his hard work in the United States, and re-establish his health. De Meyer is full of his reminiscences of the United States. He had a considerable search in London before he found us. We went with him to visit the greatest piano establishment in the world?Erurd's. Here we had a long interview with Mr. Erard, who intends establishing a branch of his factory in New York. His .pianos are certainly the finest specimens of workmanship I have ever witnessed. We went aJl ovef his large establishment, anu were snown the Queen's piano, which was there for some repairs; and also one for Prince Albert, which pleased me the most. I allude to the outside?it was much more simple than hers, nnd showed better taste; but they were both beautiful. The Queen's I saw four years ago, in Buckingham palace. De Meyer played on each ol them for us, which was, I assure you, a rich treat. He expresses himself pleased with his success in America, and speaks warmly of the kindness he received from the Americans He has probably made eighty thousand dollars. In fact, De Meyer, Ole Bull, and Fanny ElBsler, are the only great artists from the continent who have made large fortunes in the United States. De Meyer was pressed here to give concerts? i L j r t..j pj.. UIIO IlttU ill V ilclliuiin 1IU1II i^uiuuui^ uuu viorgow, but he declined, intending to return next season in fresh vigor, and create his usual sensation, for he is a great favorite with the public here. 1 have been trying to persuade Cerito to come ttf America, but she dreads the sea. She is a lovely creature, and has made the greatest sensation of any danttuie,wherever she has appeared. She has also a very fine private character, which is unusual in a damtust. Monsieur Perrot is her husband, also a fine dancer?indeed the first dancer of the day. I think the bounding leap of Cerito, when she first appears on the stage, is the most wonderful and most, graceful movement imaginable. Y"ou see her as if flying in the air, like some etlie rial being. The applause, after the first movement, is deafening, and indeed all through, as long as she appears on the stage. I do not yet despair of inducing her to come to America; indeed I should like it much, because I know what a treat it would be to a great many who cannot come here. She does not look over eighteen, nor 1 believe is she more than two-and-twenty. A lovely form, and line face. I have seen her and Taglioni repeatedly in the same dance together, and really I prefer Cerito. In the first place, she is youngermuch more beautiful, and equally graceful, and her bounding leap, when she first makes her ap prurance uil lUC amj;r,ia uuiiuciiui uuu ijuuc uj r ginal. Taglioni also makes some singular movements, one of which is as an imitation of a proud horse prancing, and then gaily gallops round the stage?then such a shower of bouquets, which Bhe really merits. Adieu. The Yellow Fever in New Ori.kans.?The New Orleans Delta has anticipated our suggestion, that the papers of that city should publish a daily list of interments during the prevalence of the epidemic there. In another column we publish a list, copied from that paper, of the in" terments lor the 24 hours, ending at 6 o'clock, P.M., on the 7th inst. We shnll continue, this list from day to day. iVl ORE UKTAiVB ur inn dahlf.s.? v> r give on the outside of thin day's paper some highly interesting detail* of the two splendid achievements at Contreraa and Churubusco. We also give a map of the approaches to the city of Mexico, which our artist has copied lrom one published in the New Orleans Picayunf. Lit kh moM Cub*.?By the bark Child* Harold, wears in reclpt of Havana papers to th? 6th inst. The railroad between Taerte Principe and Neuvltas Is progressing, some six miles having been levelled. A bridge is about being built over the river Saramaguaoan, near Neuvltas. The plan aoeepted is on* proposed by Mr. John Katon. a gentleman from this country. A fifty gun Spanish man-of-war, (name not given,) arrived at flt. Jego de Cuba on the 10th of August, from 8 pain. Krom the Havana papers, we learn that an extra session of Congress had been summoned by the President of New Granada, to despatch lone speoial business. We return our thanks to Capt. Kieh, ef the Chllde Harold for his attention In always giving full shipping reports,and we should feel thankful if other Captains would always follow his example. Imtki.i locnti rsoM Bardadou ?We buve received a few numbers of the Barbadoes Mtrrury and tflois by a lat? arrival,to the 12th ult, from whioh we learn that the anniversary of the dentrurtlve hurricane which visited the Island In 1*31, was generally observed as a day ,1 of humiliation P. ' ..! -J- li ' TN W??nn tf tha According to the monthly report of the Treasury Department for August, it appears that the amount of money in the hand* of the Assistant Treasurers and in the different mints, was $3,727,051. This comprises the whole available I capital of the government. The other resourced | are not so tangible, but are, however, available at short notice. I It appears by the report of the register of the Treasury, that the whole amount of treasury notes outstanding on the 1st instant, was $15,808,-139 31, of this more than fourteen millions were of the issue authorized under the act of January 28,1847, leaving but about nine millions of the amount authorized yet to be issued. The resources of the Government to carry on the j war, from this to the time Congress convenes, 1 are pretty well reduced, and unless something is done to lessen the expenditures, there will be a deficiency before ways and means can be provided for raising more muney. The expenditures of the government during the past year have been about one million of dollars per week, and there is every probability of the expenses continuing at this rate so long as the same policy is pursued in carrying on the war, which has marked its progress thus far. It is full twelve weeks from this to the meeting of Congress, which, with the two weeks elapsed since the financial reports alluded to were made, make a period of fourteen weeks, equal to an expenditure of at least fourteen millions of dollars. It is impossible to make an estimate, with any degree of correctness, as to the amount of revenue likely to be received from customs from the 1st of September to the 1st of December, but we do not anticipate an income of more than five millions from that source. The aggregate resources 01 me goverimieni I from all souroes, up to the 1st of December, with | the amount of funds now on hand, will not vary much from eighteen millions of dollars, and the expenditures, for the same period, we estimate at fourteen millions. This will leave a surplus of four millions; every cent of which will, without doubt, be expended before Congress gets ready to provide ways and means to carry^on the war. We are rapidly running up a respectable sized debt. On the 1st of December, 1847, the aggregate amount of the debt of the general government will not vary much from sixty millions of dollars, the annual interest of which will amount to a pretty handsome sum. If our indebtedness was arrested at that point, there would be no cause for apprehension, but we see no immediate prospect of any suspension of out extraordinary expenditures. Millions must be piled upon millions to almost an unlimited extent; and it becomes a matter for serious consideration, whether we shall not soon be compelled to submit to a material alteration in our commercial system, for the purpose of providing for the payment of the interest on the immense debt we are rapidly creating. Free Trad? In th? United States and Great Britain. The past year lias been a very important one in the commercial world, and in the commercial | history of the two greatest commercial nations in existence. It kas been an interesting era in their progress, and will, hereafter, be referred to as being the starting time of the most important commercial movement of the age. The development of free-trade principles within the past five years has been so rapid, and so general, that the modification of old commercial systems upon that basis became a matter of imperative necessity. Notwithstanding the many powerful prejudices which existed, and the tremendous opposition arrayed against them to the last moment, the adoption of these measures, calculated to practi cally demonstrate the theory, could no longer be deferred. The commercial systems of the United States and Great Britain were nearly aiinultaneously changed, and the operation of e*ich since has been under circumstances 'diametrically opposite to each other. While we have had the most favorable opportunities for the establishment of the principles of Tree trade, Great Britain has had to contend against the most adverse events. The very circumstances tending to check the progress of this system in Great Britain, have had a very favorable influence in establishing it permanently in the United States. We have been large export era, wnue ?,ngianu nas imponea mucii more extensively than usual. Although the causes which produced this state of things, have no connection | whatever with the principles of free trade, they have had a most important bearing upon them, 1 and have strengthened the opposition in Great Britain and weakened it in this country. The experiment, if such this movement can be called, is no longer a matter of farther doubt.? It has become one of the established principles of our commercial system, and henceforth will enter more largely in their formation, than ever anticipated by many of its original supporters. Eventually the most liberal construction of this doctrine will be adopted, and the literal meaning of the term be carried into practice. A 8 extraordinary as it may appear, it is nevertheless true, that the government of Great Britain was forced into the adoption of a more liberal free trade system, than it would under other circumstances have established. The de- j liciency in tne narvests 01 me unueu mngaom, hastened the movement, and gave its advocates an opportunity to bring the question to a crisis at once, whtch they were not bIow in availing themselves of. The deficiency in the harvests of Great Britain aided this country very much in increasing its exports,and in establishing markets abroad for our breadstuff's. The importations have increased in a corresponding proportion, giving a favorable opportunity for the operation of our revenue tariff, and the consolidation of our new financial and commercial systems. The Mexican war has been th? only drawback we have experienced; and had it not been for the immense drain of capital from the channels of trade, for the purpose of providing the sinews of war, we should have reached ere this, under our new commercial organization, a state of prosperity unprecedented in the history of the country. The present position of all the great manufacturing interests of the United States, is highly encouraging. The necessity for protecting these branches of industry has disappeared, and if it ever existed to an iota of the extent argued by the protectionists, they have outgrown suoh support, and now stand firmly upon their own foundation, independentof all aid. They hive become so strongly established, that they can sustain themselves under any commercial system that will support the Government. We are as able to remove at once every remaining restriction upon commerce, as any nation in the world ; and so rapid is our progress in every species of industry, such is the economy of our Government, when its expenditures are confined to their ordinary channel, so great the domestic resources oi the country, that we are compelled to adhere to no system which does not give us the most unre- j stricted commerce the most sanguine free trade advocate ever dreamed ot. We progress as much in ten years as any other country does in a century, and it is therefore difficult to tell what changes a few years will bring about. ('.Art Town, C*rr or Oood Hop*.?we have reoeired the Cap* of Oood Hope and Tort Natal OtsrUt of tb* *i3d J illy last, from whloh we l?ara that In respons? to the Lieut. Governor's circular, meeting* have betn, and are being held, in different part* of the pattern pro vlnoe, for the consideration of separation between th? , two pmtaoM. ' ThMtrteftl and Mualcai. 1 fiii Tukatbb.?Mr. Colllna la a happy actpr; do 1m* exoellent in the IrUh Ambassador than in Paudeen O'Rnfforty. or Teddy the Tiler In the ona, full of quiet, sly humor, and of natural surprises, in the other, of un' exaggerated, arch, wild, aud irresistable oomio display! of low Irish lire in the Irishman on his last legs, it strikes us that he is unequalled. His acting is spirited aud ood. | sistunt; his perplexities, his ingenious devices and resorts, his easy assurance, his drollery of expression, are i infinitely amusing ; as are, in the other, his vulgarity of i manners, his happy turns of coarse wit, and hia uproarious fun. In parta like these the house is kept in continual good homor, and often burats out into the mo?t loud and unrestrained laughter. His native tongue is here heard to great advantage, and gives such piquancy to every Hash of wit and merriment, as to be in itself irresistable. He identifies himself perfectly with the character, it is a thing of real life, full of natural spirit and impulses, and of natural energetic action; the very Irishman we have among us in low life?warm hearted, impulsive, brave, generous, shrewd, rich in humor and full of fun, and with a love of fight paramount to &11< taking fire at the least affront, and recklesnly periling life and limb in ? trivial quarrel. Such is Collins, the representative to the Tery life. Bowkkt Thkatbk?It will no doubt he a glad announcement to the frequenters of the Bowery, that that favorite establishment will open to-morrow evening, remoddelled and redeoorated throughout, in suoh a manner as cannot fail to please The amusements will commence with the tragedy of Brutus, or the Kali of Tarquin, and conclude with the drama of Hofer, the Tell ol the Tyrol. Chatham Theatre.?Mr. Fletcher has effected an engagement with the celebrated Jim Crow llice, ao well known to the American publlo, and that favorite actor as well as Mrs. Nichols, who is also eDgaged, will appear to morrow night The first piece performed will be the Stranger,to bo followed by Jumbo Jum, and the evening's mill nnnnlnrle with the Virginia Mummv. Bowkkv Circi'B.?The manager of this establishment Is determined to succeed, for we perceiro that he is leaving no stone unturned to provide every species of amusement. For Monday evening he has furnished a bill that will draw a large attendance, if anything can do It. Broadway Casino.?The entertainments at this place are exoelleut. They are given every night in the week. Austin Phillips presides at the piano. Society Libbarv.?The necromancy and ventriloquism of Signor Blitz are attracting numbers every evening. It is truly amusing to witness his astonishing feats of legerdemain. Mechanic's' Hall.?Yankee Hill and Doctor Valentine are amusing the uptown folks with their comic delineations and yankee stories. They are odd geniuses, and are exceeding clever. Mklodeon.?Negro minstrelsy, together with the danoing of Master Juba are inducing crowds to visit this saloon every evening. We peroieve by the list of passengers of the Cambridge, from Liverpool, the names of Mr. H. Lynne and Mr. J. M. Dawson. Mr. Lynne's reputation as a tragedian is well established, both in London and the provinces, and Mr. Dawson's talentB, as an eccentric light comedian and Frenchman, have placed him high in the public estimation. Both these gentlemen are engaged by the spirited management of the new Broadway theatre. Her* and Slvori wore to give a ooncert at Bleeoker Hall, Albany, on Friday evening. Mr. Dempster was announced for another of hU ballad solrlesj at Masonio Temple, Boston, last evening. We are soon to have Dumbleton's Ethiopian Serenaders In our city. Madame Ciocoa and Signor Morra with a corpt de ballet, have arrived at Boston, and will appear at the Howard on Monday. Mr. Wallack was to play ' Don Cezar de Italian" and " Dick Dashall," at the Boston Theatre on Friday night. Rookwell & Co.'b circus is in Halifax, and the press of that oity apeak in loud praise of the performances of the comptny. Madame Ablamowicz was to give a concert at Columbus, Ohio, on the 16th inst. The St. Louis Theatre has bnen leased for five years to Messrs. Ludlow &. Smith, for $3,400 a year. The rent ban heretofore been $3,600 In tbe winter, it is said, it will be leased to Rookwell, for a cirous. City Intelligence. Aid to Nkw Orleans ?Subscribers to the relief of sick at New Orleans, paid to H. K Lawrence, agent for the Howard Association?8. T. Nlooll Si co , $100; Jas. Foster Junr , $100 ; K. K. Collins, $100; Andrew Foster St co , $100; Goodhue (sc co., $100; Howland Ik Asplnwall, $100; James Collis, $100; Henry McCali, $100; William Nelson. $100; Brown, IIrotbers 8c co., $100; Samuel Packwood, $100; Haven 8c co , $100; Nevins, Townsena fit. an . >.w; j. .viatmews at co ., ?;>u; uuttut, Popeiico. $50; lieorge Johnxon, $76; J. Otfgood, $50; Joseph Walker. $50; August Belmont. $50; Lawrence Trimble tetso.. $60; Conklin Sc Smith, $50; K. D. Morgan & co., $60; H Burstow tk. co , $26; J McMa*terR.$25; Alfred Munroe & on., $26; L Maltby, $26; 0 8. Dyson, $26; R. Wither*, $26; W. W. Coroormu. $26; Thomas Allen Clarice. $26; A Wlntercaat, $25; Benjamin Butman, *26; Robert L. Cane & co , $25. Besides various small amounts collected for same association, and paid to Mr. Coleman, at the Aitor Hsuse, amounting to $600. Tatal, $2600. Madame Reitkll's Baii. ?It is Benjamin H. Day, No. 76 Duane street, who is security for the appearance of Madame Restell. Our reporter ineorrectly made It Mr. Day of No. 71 Leonard street. Orphan's Bsnkpit.?The orphans of the Prince street Asylum are to have a benefit at Castle Garden to-morrow evening. It will be a brilliant affair. Kirk ?A fire occurred yesterday morning about 1 o'clock, at No. 399 Houston street, in consequence of the bursting of a camphene lamp It was promptly put out by the police. Damage trifling. Police Intelligence. JUlrftd Charge of Larceny.?Officer Stokely of the 1st ward police arrested, yesterday, Augustine Katon, broker, No. 37 Wall street, on a warrant issued by Justloe Osborne.wherein he stands charged with feloniously obtaining about $1000 worth of dry goods from George l.awdon, formerly a dry goads merchant in Broadway. This case is to undergo an investigation before the magistrate on Monday, when Mr. Katon asserts that the whole affair will be satisfactorily explained, abolishing the charge of larceny. Mr. Katon gave ball for bis apuearance to answer the charge, in the sum of $3000 Jlrretl of a Hone Thief.?Officer Goodwin, of the 5th ward, and Constable Joseph, arrested yesterday In this citv, a young man calling himself Mlchncl Rogers, on a charge of stealing a horse and wagon valued at $160, the property of George Harris, keeper of a livery stable in Albany. It appears the accused hired the horse and wagon In question on the )4th instant, under pretence of only driyiag ont of the city six miles, instead of which he drove straight to New York, and arrivea here on Wednesday night last, putting up at the livery stable of James MaManus, No 161 Varick street, where ltogers sold the horse and harness for $ JS to John Oavagan, residing at the corner of Stanton and Willet I streets. The mare and wagon were both recovered by the officers, together with $16, being a portion of the money received in payment for the mare. Justice Osborne looked him up to await a requisition from the | authorities of Albany. Ditorderly Houte..?Officers Torbush and Smith, of the 5th Ward, arretted on Kriday night a blank woman called Mary Brown, on a charge of keeping a disorderly " den'' of prostitution in a basement at No 6i Anthony street. Two young white girls, of 14 and 16 years of age, by the names of Jane Karrell and Mary Hadden. were found in this " den'' of iniquity ; also two black women, j called K.liza Simpson and Hasan Wickham, all of whom were taken before Justice Osborne, and after an examination the girls were sent to the House of Refuge, and the blaok women six months each to the penitentiary Robbed on the Five. Poinli.?Officer Gardner, of the Sixth Ward, arrested, yesterday, a woman called Mary Ilogan, on a charge of robbing a man by the name of Matthew Loftls, of (46, while in a " crib" kent at No 106 Anthony street. Locked up by Justice Osborne for trial. Stealing C?tton ? A black fellow, called James Lowry. was caught by officer Maloney, carrying off two large bags of cotton, worth 914, from Burling Slip. Locked up for trial. Oiihoneit Servant.?Officer Norris, one of the active aids at the chiefs office, arrested yesterday a young girl, only IS years of age, by the name of Mary Mo< oiuh. n? (n .h. .n,rl?? nf Mr InlitiVV l.atunn Vn 7 1 Hammond street, on a charge of stealing from her employer a gold watch, a gold chain bracelet, three Anger ring*, valued to all at $100; the property waa all recovered by the above officer, from yarloua place*, where it had been sold by the accused, and her sister Jane, who wan likewise arrested an an accomplice. Committed by the chief of polioe for a further hearing. <aw Intelligence. Cot UT or Oemkrh. Srasmni, Sept. 18th?Before Recorder Scott, and Alderman Dodd and Spofford.?John McKeon, Ksq , District Attorney. Judgment for the People.?In the case of Wilcox and others, indioted for a conspiracy to defraud, which was argued on demurrer on Saturday last, the < :ourt this [ morning gave judgment for the people. | Remanded t? the. Penitentiary.?The District Attor! ney then stated that Barney Nheriden. who waa coovlct1 ?d in July laat of an aggravated assault and battery on Keuben Phillips, and sentenced to six months imprisonment in the Penitentiary, had subsequently obtained his I release by suing out a writ of certiorari to remove the case to the Supreme Court; but not having complied with the atatuea, It waa, therefore, on motion of the District Attorney, ordered that Sheriden be remanded to Blackwell'a Island, to aerve out hia term of imprisonment The Court then adjourned until Monday morning, Cou t or, Sept. 17.?Couley and Johnson, pl'ffs In error, ts Palmer, deft In errer. Mr m I Reynolds counsel for defendant In error, moved to quash or dismiss the writ of errot In this cause. Mr. Wm J Hough, counsel for plaintiffs In error, oppoaed the motion ? h*Id under advisement Martin,Dl'ff in error, vs Wilann del't In error The motion made on Tuesday last by 1 defeirJent In error tooverrule as frivolous the replication of pl't in error-denied with costs. No. 31. Wood.ex'r, lie vs. Welant,etal. deft In error. Mr. Dodge continued his opening argument for pl'ff In error. IIkai/th of Mohii.k.?We cannot announce ai^y I abatement in the disease that prevails at this I time in the city, and we are concerned to add. that the I cased now oecurrln* are assuming more of a malignant I character, and yield less readily to medicine The num1 ber of deaths, however. Is xceedlngly limited. During i the last twenty-four hours cold northerly winds have ! prevailed, and they are always considered unfavorable to health We hear of new cases dally, and unless a favarnbla chance In the weather takes place. It Is apprehended that the disease will Increase ? Mobile H'fitter Jeurnal, lllA inH. u juimn?iiiiii'' 11* " ? The Canal-IMajr In Its PmMitloa^mplaints. [From the llliuoiit Ntat? Register ] We hear, frun all quarter* much complaint in relation a to the delay attendiug the .prosecution of the work on the initio's aud Michigan canal. These oouiplatntu A are not ofie ent orl{iu. We hail cherished the hope that a all foundation for t^n would noon be removed -hence, (, our tilence on tbe subject. We had hoped that those u ! to whom the manageiU"Ut of the caual had been confided. would noon beirtu to do their duty; but If half that. is j, i told of them may be believed, there is now but little rea- u son to hope for better things at their hands. t] It is df*iruble to the state, to the people, and to the u houd olders, to have the canal completed at as early a day as practicable, and the great interests involved in the enterprise should stimulate to the utmost exertlon those who have the supervision of It The state wants the revenue which is anticipated from it, the people want an outlet to market, and the bondholders want o the prooeeds of their Investment, ot which they have had 1the promise, and which they trnsted would not be with- h held from them through official mismanagement, or ? something more criminal To secure the objects named, o the loan of sixteen hundred thousand dollars was agreed to, and good taith and common honesty require that the n just and reasonable expectations of all the parties to the ? negotiation,should be realized]wlthout unnecessary delay. H The immediate parties to the arrangement have done ? their duty. The bond-holders have paid their instal- , ments, as the fuads were required, aud the last instal- ^ ment, which falls due this mouth, will be promptly met, Why, then, does the work progress so slowly ? The board of trustees consists of three, one appointed * on the part of the State, and two on the part of the bondholders. The State trustee reoeives $i,600 per annua; the other two receive $5,000 each. The State trustee is o located on the line of the oanal, and devotes to it his whole time and abilities. The other two live a thousand miles away from the line?one in Washington?the other In New York, and seldom or never visit the line, though their presence there is indispensable to an efficient pro- , secution of the work They have to be consulted by the >?tate trustee in all cases of doubt or difficulty, and this can be done only by letters. Hence, mischievous 8 delays result from the epistolary consultations, which are constantly going on between the president and fo- ! reign trustees. There seems to be something wrong, not only in this mode of consultation, carried on to so great , a detriment to the canal interest, but in the disparity of salaries between the officer who performa nearly all ihu j labor, and those who do comparatively nothing. The workee gets $2,S''0, whilst those in the enjoyment.of the ?. sinecures receive $S,000 each. The people of llliuois msy possibly consent to pay this sunt to public servants who _ have neglected the work assigned to them, but we opine , mat no small opposition to it will be rained, before Kuch an outrage will be committed. Our Governor will, un- _ der the new constitution, get but $1,500 per annum, _ though his duties aud labors are as arduous an those of _ any Governor In the Union. Our representatives in the General Assembly will get but two dollars per day for a limited period, after which they are to : get but one dollar per day. The spirit of retrench- 4 ment and economy, that seems to have pervaded the constitutional convention, may have spread among the people, though we are frank to confess that we hope that s it will not oarry them so far as it has the convention. We are as willing as any one can b?, that public officers should be well paid, but $6,000 per annum, for doing nothing, seems to be rather a high salary for debt-ridden Illinois. Such a salary never will be paid. Not lone: . since, the Governor mildly but Qrmly remonstrated with the trustees against the course of things on the canal, and they pledged themselves that no further oause of complaint ahould occur; but these pledges have not been regarded. They continue to claim the same salaries, and to neglect the work. A large corps of engineers and ageats are kept in employ upon the canul, at high salaries; as large a number in fact as was required when the whole lice was being worked. As the canal verges towards completion, the number of superintendents, offloers and supernumeraries may be diminished. Wo have been informed that the business associations of the chief engineer are of suoh a character as to make it to his interest to delay the work as long as possible. He stated last winter, that the delay was occasioned by a want of hands, and when these were procured in New York, by Hoi. Oakley, the ohief engineer refused them employment, alleging that there were hands enough. The work on a part of the line in Cook county wes, for gome time, suspended in consequence of a strike among the hands for an advance of only twelve and a-half cents per day, whioh had better have been paid until cheaper hands could have been prooured, than to have let the work stop entirely. The State trustee seems to be powerless. The secretary of the board assumes all the authority vested in the board, and oontrols everything, despite the remonstrances and pretensions of the State trustee. Thus we see that the whole work is thrown into the hands ot subordinates, whose interest it is to prolong and protraot the work, if possible, forever. Another important fact is worthy of mention. It Is known thnt a large portion of land on tbe line of oanai is held by speculators IJy some strange oversight in framing the canal law, the State was prohibited from selling her lands along the line, until three months after the completion of the canal, thus giving others?the speculators?an entire monopoly of the market, to the exclusion of the State A law was passed last winter mitigating this obnoxious provision, by allowing tbe J State to sell her lands before the eompletlon of the canal; therebv oneninir a chance to benefit the bondholders. and consequently the .Statu. Throe gentlemen, well known in the Slate, weie appointed by the judges of the circuit court!", to appraise these lauds: Messrs Matteson, of Will county; Keddlck, of La Halle, and F. C. Shermau, of Cook. The law, however, was rejected by the trustees of the bondholders?Why was this? Were they under the Influence of the speculators, the engineers, the secretaries, the hangers-on generally of the canal establishment? We will not pursue this subject further at the present time. We have torborne, for a long time, te touch it, because we hoped for reformation in the premises. We hull lake it up again. In conclusion, we will add that the oanul might have been finished by at least, November n^xt, if the canal offlcrs bad done their duty. Now, it will not be ready for boats before next September. A whole season of profitable business will thus be lost. The publio revenue will be diminished, the bondholders will He out of their dividends, and the people will be deprived of an outlet to market. New Publication a. 1 The America* Architect, comprising original designs of country residences. C. M. Sax ton, 205 Broadway. Nichol's'iTitATF.d Ntw Vork.?Thl? Is an excel- i lent publication. It can be had at W. Wellstood, 75 Namau street. Map or the Vallev of Mexico.?j. Disturnell, 101 J Broadway. This ii valuable for reference just now. It given the named and geographical position of each town . of consequence in thu valley and around the oity of < Mexico. Godkvs Ladiei' Book.?We have also received the Ootober number of this capital monthly. , The .Journeyman Joiner, or The Companion of the Tour of France. By George Sand Wm. H Graham. Nassau street ?The writings of George .Sand have a peculiar attraction to a great many people; hence this 1 work will have a large sale. Graham's Maoaiinb.?We have received the October number of this popular monthly magazine. It Is an excellent one. Chamhkrs' Miscellany ?Berford St Co. andH. Long & Bro. This is an excellent publication. Mfdical Work.?J. St H O. Langley, No. 6 American HoUl, have Issued Nos U4 and -J5 of the New Vork Journal of Medicine, a very valuable work. Miicr.llaneoi'a ?Messrs. Burgers, Stringer & Co.,have sent us "Camp and Quarter Deck," and "Christopher Tadpole." Indian Affairs on tiif. Wkstkrn Frontier.? It cannot he expected thut we can sit in th?nquility, and witness the departure of tirnt one company, and then another, of our military protection trow the posts on this frontier. Fort (iil'son, an important post that in usually occupied by 700 or 800 infantry and dragoons, in now reduced in force to about '200. Fort Smith, a poet Immediately upon the borderline, between the , State and Indian country, and le the great sentinel on the watch towr, to preserve and enforce the Intercourse law, is reduced to a mockery?the naked em battlements and solitary soldier treading the lonely walk of his tour In solitude, in the midst of bright day. shows the destitute condition of this Fort. There are rut troops enough here to perform the ordinary garrison dilty.snd never patrol the country for violators of the the in'oroours" 1 iw. who now commit their crimes, and laugh to scorn u'tl authority. Gen. Arbuckle remarked to u? a day or two since, that he had sent all the troops off, becaus? ordered to do so. although they were actually needed here The coun'ry is now peaceable, but he did not know how long it would remain so. and he had no troops to meet any emergency that, might arise The war with Mexico has created considerable excitement among all ot the Indian tribes, and beyond the tribes living in our immediate neighborhood lies an ira mense plain, traversed by the ('amanches. and a grout many other roving bands The news of all the battles, and the movements of our troops are regularly received by the Seminoles and other tribes from these wandering Indians. A very intelligent gentleman recently from tha Semi.aI. .nnntr. nhnill I Ml milou nrn.t nf ?hU nl..? Sr. form* wi that a band of roving Klckapons have bn*n committing depredations on the property of the Chlcka?aws. Creeks and Seminolen They have annoyed those Indians a great deal, but the latter are determined to have the Kickapoos removed to their own lands, and If government will not remove them, they will do It themselves. Our informant says the Seminole* are making an abundance of corn and upland rice, lie represents the corn orop to exceed anything of the kind he has ever seen One stalk of com measured twenty feet In length, and wa? seventeen feet from the root to the lower end of the ear. Wild Tat, the well-known brave and shrewd Seminole Chief, says. (Jen Taylor Is a brave mat), but he whipped him in Florida. He does not see how It is that he whips the Mexicans so- they must be cowards or vary poor fighters.?Fort Smith (Ark ) llerald. Movements of the People. The following cabinet is proposed tor Gen. Taylor's administration: ?President, Gen. Zachary Taylor, of Louisiana; Vice-President, Addison Gardiner, of New York. Cabinet:?Secretary of State, I.ouis McLane, Maryland; Secretary of War, John J. Crittenden, Kentucky; Secretary of Navy, Jefferaon Davis, Mississippi; Secretary of the Treasury, Benj. K. Butler, New York; Attorney General, Rufus Choate, Mississippi; Postmaster Ueneral, Klias Whittlesey, Ohio.? Ci'netnnaft Si glial. The Kastorn papers think there is but little doubt that Dana, (democrat.) is elected Governor of Mslne. and that the same party will have a majority in both branches of the legislature. Kor Congress, the democrats t ave elected Clap In the Cumberland district; prtb-Wy | Clark, In the Lincoln and Oxford district; Smart IB the Waldc dlstriot, and probably their candidate in the otn district. _ Sporting Intelligence. The New York Cricket Club beat the St. Gacrge'* after a closely contested game A Cricket Match l? to oon>? off at Covington, Ohio, , oo tb? 91(t lost. I Religious Intelligence I Ciunnit rm ufTNUM.?w. I?th Sunday *tt?-r 'rinity; 31 St. Mathew, the Apostle; M 17th Sunday ttur '1 rinity ; j'j e,t Ml nil?I. and all Angels. A speoial meeting of the Roman Catholic Orphan I mylum Society will bo held tliin afternoon, iiume DMMS fier Vesper?. iu the school room attach"J to St Patrick'* uthedral, 1 or thu purpose of making the final arracgo lent* for the Orphan's IJenetU at Caatlu Garden I Nath*n \V? J M 1) , and 111* wife, whi) have tor tha I ist fourteen years been connected with the Ceylon H ii-aion,arnv. a in this <-ii.v on the 13th Inst , with thtdr hrio cnddro ij :md * ion ofAIr. ?. 3. Minor, of tin iirsion. Thin morning a colleotlon will be made in the Trinitr , I hurcb, in aid of the luuds of thu Protestant KpUcupal \l ,'ract Society. ill The annual meeting of the corporation for the relief I t widows and children of clergymen of the Protestant {I .pirtcopal Church, in the State of New Vork, will b<? ,1 eld in the Sunday School It iom of St. John's Chapel, ll Jew Vork, on Tuesday, thu Jbth September, at 6 I 'clock, 1'. M. Dr. Kally, the persecuted missionary at Maderia, la II iow in K.ngland, and has made a demand the gov- II rntnrnt ,for compensation for the injuries and It-uses be I ustained during the long and violent persecution to I rhich he wai subjected by the Papists In that Island. II 'be subject has been brought up before thu House of I oinuions. I The Huv. Ur Hawks will preach the stated quarterly I eruion in the Church of the Kpipliany, this atteruoon. I iept. 19th. Service to commence at 3>< o'clock. I The Preebyterian Synod was to assemble at Pittsburg,. ; I in the 14th Inst. H On Sunday last, the lit. Rev. Bigbop Hughes confirm- jfl m one hundred and ninety-two persons atthncturch H f the Most Holy Redeemer? of whom ninety-eight H rnre males, and ninety four females, and from tw> nty to hirty of the in were converts to the Catholic laith Till K*v. I'dwin A. Motion liu re&iguuu me rector- H bin of Kuimauuel church, N*w Vi>rk The Bar. Edmund Embury bu racatvad an 1 accepted i unanimous call to the rectorship ol Linu-anuel church, view York. H The Key. J. T. Cushing, to the rectorship of St H ames's church, Goshen, Orange county, New York. The lit Key Dishop Smith,of Keatucky, will preach u St. Peter's church, 2Mh street, this morning, and iii H he ryeuing In Ht. Jude's church, when a collection will e made iu aid of the family of tha rector. The Genesee, N. Y., Methodlrt conference has bean dli'l.-il. Mil l it will now constitute the Kast aud West ieui'sue conferenoa. Genesee river is the dividing line. On the 'Jd inst.. the Ohio Annual Conference adopted . ra'olution, to the effect that tha Bishop be requested tot to reappoint those presiding elders who have baen >n district* four and eight ounsecutiva years. Tha reolution brought out considerable debate, being regardid by some of the elder members of the conference, as nvolving an innovation upon the prerogatives ot the ipiscopaoy. Another Mou at Cincinnati.?Sometime since i dispute arose between u negro fireman on a team boat and one of the white hands, which occasioned .11 altercation at St. Lauis. Last week, the negro arrived n our city, and met his antagonist on the landing, who ras armed with a dray pin. lilows were exchanged, the legro snapping a pistol, and it failing fire, threw it at lis adversary and struck him on tha head. Ha was art-sted and brought beforejtbe Mayor,and held to kail for urther examination on Monday, yesterday. It was ruaorad that the security intended to pay the amount and et the negro escape. This drew a crowd arouud the a louse of the bail on Saturday, which was dispersed after * ome threats had been made. The negro was brought >efora the Mayor yesterday morning for further exauiilation. The Mayor ordered him to be committed A irowd having gathered in the street in front of the Mayir's offlco, when the marshal and his assistants brought >ut the prisoner on the way to the jail, thay were ?ur'ounded by the crowd?stones and other missiles were luried at them. The mob seized the negro, rescued him rom the officers. carried him to the river, and across nto Covington, Ky., followed by the offloers and a great :rowd of persons. The negro man was taken to a point n I ovington, viae re was a FChn.iiu erecieu uu ruprs >rovided, and other preparations made for hanging him fithout law or trial. They placed the rope round his teck, and wero deliberately proceeding to execute their jurpose, when the Mayor of Covington with a police josse appeared on|the ground, cut the ropes, and coinnanded the crowd to disperse, assuring them that if ,hey would proceed in their work of violence, they most ;o back to Cincinnati for that purpose. The resolute tnd honorable coufse of the Major of Coving!*! >??? mccessful in preventing a further violence there. Tha nob then took the negro man down the river and landed him in the lower part of Cincinnati, when he wan retaptured by our city police, and taken to prison. They vere pursued on their way by the uoited aal ndiy srowd, burling ston?s at the officers. i be police mainained their ground and committed the negro man to all. The last we heard of them they were in puriuit of .he rioters ?Cincinnati Qaz. 14th inst. Trouble in Nashua (N. H.) Mills.?There tppeara to be some trouble in Nashua, between .he operatives in the mills and their employers. The ' ten hour''law, as it is oalled, which passed the New lamp shire Legislature last summer, went into operation >n Tuesday last. According to the law, ten hoars conitltute a uay's work, unless ihere shall be special uonracts made between parties to work a greater number >t bours. Tbe Natliua Oasis says :?" Special contacts" were some time since prepared by the corporaions, and presented to the operatives for their signatures. Those who persisted iu refusing to sign, we ar? old. were discharged on Saturday night. There are i>any reports in circulation, as to the lumber of the oou-siguers It is thought that about one-half the ope'ntiveH on the Nnxhuu (^ornoration are at. work uany st.ite the number at one-third. On the Jackson Corporation we think the number ot non-signera is leas, proportionally. Notice is given that John C. Clure la 10 be here again this evening, (Tuesday.) to itir* up the >i>eratives to action, It ia said he denies having left his irifi and children in extreme poverty in the old couutry, ind lived with another woman in this aa his wife, with ivhich he has be. n oharged. Itia understood that operatives are to tarn out to-day (Wednesday) in proceslion, with music and banners. On the whole the tiMO promises to be rather 'exciting ? Button Alias. From Jamaica.? \ccounts from Jamaica to tho I9ih of August, lUte 1'ittt u cevere drought is -omplained of ia'some pnrt* of tb? inland. The idleness m l indocility of the Coolie* are also a mbject ot freiji eot remark. Tae disposition of the Afrloans taken out Of raptured ilavers appears to be a topic of heart-burning among the rarious Knglirh oUouies, eaoh desiring to get more th in its due share. JJThere had been a severe riot in Cornwall, a number o( Doolies making a fierce attack on all the colored person* within their reach None were killed but fifteen had broken heads, bad bruises, Sto The Coolies were finally overpowered and several of thain were arinted. Spain.?A ltoyal order oi Hie .Spanish government, dated 3d August, announces thai hy the data collected In relation to the orops In Spain tb*yi?ld would be abundant, and that in oonsequence thereof, tlie Koyal orders of the 14th and .'.id Maruh last, limiting tue the exportation of grain, and taking) IT the home imposts thereon are repealed, aud reinstating the trade in grain and breadstuffs to its former footing, as well in regard to exportation as to importation, and rainforoing the different regulations heretofore enacted on that branch I of commerce. m 9 Attempted Assassination.?l'assed midshipman \V. W. Pollock, of the United States atenmer Michigan, attempted, at Buffalo on Monday, to shoot Mr. Jewett, of the Buffalo Commercial jlHveitittr, In oonsequence of the publication of an article in the Advernier of Saturday, giving an accouDt, without mentioning names, of an attack made by a youug naval ofloer upon a servant at the American Hotel. Mr. Tollook called at the office of the Advertiser, and said to Mr. Jewett, who was silting at his desk. "1 wish to sse you." Mr. Jewett stepped forward into thti body of the store, when Pollock said, "I wish to make inquiry in relation to nn article in Saturday's paperIn answer to what inquiry he wished to make, he said, "I wish to know If you liold yourself responsible tor that articls " Mr Jewett replied that be did so. I .'pon which Mr. Pollock said, "very well, 1 hold you responsible." and immediately drew a pistol from beneath his cloak.and fired. The pistol was loaded with three balls, two of which lodged in Him wallut aVilnh \1p Uwittt fnrliinutflw hunnatiAil tA have Id his pocket, and whinb, beyond all doubt, saved run life. Pollock iu immediately arrested, and aft?r a brief examination before poller Justine Child, wu committed to jail, where he now in. I ei.K'.uariiic Stretch.?Meaaagas were tranamitted d'rectlv between thm office and Cincinnati yesterday afternoon They are generally Kent to Pittsburgh, and there re-written, to ensure promptneia. But the two wir?e wero connected on the occasion referred to, lit the Pittsburgh office, and the lightning messagrx cam* over a continuous hue of 7Bo miles of wire, with tne spenl of thought lu the course of this week, this Una will lie open westward a* far a? Louisville.? Hhtl. A/orth Jlmfriran, Srpl. ic. Mi'RDRB?A dreadful case of murder occurred in one of the Mtreetsoi our city, on Monday alter noon last. The parties were Henry Watson, who killed with a knifc, Lethan Norwood.both men o# respectability and standlug, with large aud interesting families. The circumstances, as related to na, are as follows:?It serins . that Watson and Norwood got Into^a quarrel in the shop of Mr. Win. Upchurch.who, seeing that they were likely to oome to blows, took Watson and carried blm to tha trout door of the shop, and Upchurch's clerk carried Norwood Into the back room 1'he difficulty waa sup. posed to beat an end. when heariug the rattling of tiuka '- j a?- it?u..?K tnrriMii. anil diiiAriVHrfii thftt. tti* nuLPiun. mr. 7, ~ 7 ~ , r~ ~ parties had met at the outlet of h pa((ag.t. which proceeded from bin back door Knowing that Wat(on had hi* knife open when be left the shop, and seeing Lin ?u4 N,?iw.?od striking with their ittickn Upohurch Martedto separate the parties, but before he could reach them, Watson utabbed Norwood in the neck, severing the jugular vein, and causing hie death instantaneously, without uttering a (ingle word. Wat(on then wiped kis knife very deliberately, and alter standing about for a minute or two. got upon hie horie and rode off He ia (till rft large, though he wa( seen In the city some two hour* afterthe commi-ision of the deed. As In ninetenthe perhaps of all the murders committed, we learn that aiorhol was the prime agent in this lamentable and tragic affair.?Hnhigh (V. C ) Iltfiittr, 15th init. M lavcll a ncoua. The health of Mantreai is (aid (obe improving, though slowly. The deaths at the sheds are not quite so dubsraue as they were some lime ago. Mr. Theodore I'erlee. son of the late IIr Perlee, of thil city, has b?>?n missing (ince the 7th instant, and fears are entertained that he has been dr wned lie took paxegt! on the schooner l(bon, for New Vork, and when la?t feen was going (shore from that ves(ei, on Tuesday night, whi n it in supposed, he fell overboard and was drowned. -AT, O. Delta, 10/A init. The sault ste Marie (hip naual is to be 4,6U? feet ia length, ahd 60 /eet In width There was a heavy frost in the towns In the viefnity of Boiton on the night of the lfith Inst., the first frost of the season. The erection of posts on the liuehen and llallfaj Una f telegraph U pro?aa4Um rapidly,

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