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New-York daily tribune. [volume] (New-York [N.Y.]) 1842-1866, September 26, 1850, Image 1

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VOL. X......N0.1947T "NEW-YORK, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 1850.
and n.tS
,T th" tribune buildings, corner 0
sac-streets, opposite the c
?ci delivered to Citj Subscribers for Vi ' , . ,'ts.'!j;r
week or, when tbey prefer, they can pay ln aiiv..-ice ai toe
p,.tk H.t -'.x ??:>:? or a year at tne same rate, . rngie
copies Two Cents Mall Baoscnoers, rtye uoi.ors per
Antun In advance S?beer ot-orts taken for six mou-bs.
K?.r three months fi v.. Throe Dollars in i-Jvanc? re
culred In all exshangca with Country Newspapers Daily
pur< r? received at tills office whose e?>rni? are barber than
Payment required m a-ivanre.
Business Notices?12} crnii? per tine, <*tich ina^rtion.
General Notices?Six lines or less, each insertion, 50
cents, over six lines, 8 cents per lino each day
UeneraL Advertisements,?Inttde?Eight line- or lesa,
?scb insertion. 50 cents: over eight tines, 8 cents per hit?
each <!av
(MsiilJc? Eicht linos or less, each insertion, 25 cents;
ever eight lines, 3 cents per lino per day, or 7.5 cents per
fine per rr.f;iilli
Religious and Temperance Notice's and Marriages
and Kuneral Invitations, not exceeding 36 words, will
be Inserted for 25 cents.
Legal Advertisements?At trie >ato fixed by the
All advertisements inserted In ibis paj-er appear both in
the Morning und Evening Editions.
published every Saturday Morning, at the low pr.ee oi >J
per annum in advance Bight copies ror $10, or twenty
topics to one nddr-es for 820, and the paper in no case con?
tinued bevor?! the Brno for winch it is paid.
Advertisement* for this sheet wil, be charged 20 cen? per
line each irieertion. ^_
U published every IVedneiday and Saturday morning.?
Price i? per annum. Two copies for $:">. Ten for $Jf.
Advertisements, 6 cents a line each insertion.
Is published on the departure of each Mail Steamer for Liv.
erpool Price b'i cents per copy, or per year, pusta?'o
FOr. CALIFORNIA. oregon and TlfE sandwich islands
Is published on the departure oi" each Muil Steamer for
Chacrts. Price, b'i Cents per copy.
Mit. BARNIM! bes ibo honor to announce that the
Seventh Grand Concert of
Will late ploce In the above named earned Hall on Mon?
day, October 7,b, I85S, and thai ber Concerts will from thai
period boglvtu In New-York regula'ly until further no?
tice Pa-Mculars hereaflsr. s25 tf
AUTnuRtzr.e edition ?v
rfUIE SUBSCRIBER*} respectfully call the aiteDtlon of
* the puhllc to iho subjoined letters from Mr. Reuedlel
and Blgnur BeileirL
The subscribers have claimed to b? the authorized agents
for the publishing of fAe Jenny Ltnd mu?tc, and Ihey be?
lievelUo suhjolned letters satisfactorily prove the founda?
tions of their calm.
London, August, IBSk.
To Samuel C. Joli.ie, Esq. : Sir?We herewith assign,
is ycu the full and exclusive light to all the music sung by
Mdlle. Jenny Ltnd In America; also, all the music coin.
Mised or sung by us during our sojourn In the United
Irving House, New-York, Sept. 6,18J>0
tfo Kamubl C. Jollie, Esq. : Sir?I cenlfy, with pleas
?re, >hat yorr edition of the Jenny Ltnd music, lu which
yon have ass..: ;*ted the name of Firth, Fond At Co. Is ths
only authorized eOUon published ; and further, that e>rb
?ong la duly revlsca me 'refors putillcatloa
FENlNti OF TRI I'I, ER H?TLT<B "?<'?''???.
opposite Bond-sl)by .MADAME ANNA B15HOP.
Tbis II?II, ur.'iuesitonably ino most magnificent Musi :al
Sdifice, cot only Id ibis country but ln the whole world, un?
equalled ln Ibe grandeur of Its design, the gorgeousness of
its embellishments, and the arrangemants Mr tue luxurious
accommt datlon of us gutsti.aud which has been const u-tod
with especial reference to the perfection of BCCOUSlic ef- .
feet, will be oper.ei lu the beginning of next month, when |
a series of Grand Concerts will be given br Ma dame Anna
Bishop. In ibe course of these splendid enter alnments j
choice selections of classical and popular music will he
given, on ibo plan of the celebrated musical performances
atlhe Conservatoire lu Paris, the London Philharmonic,
and the great musical festivals ln England, and academies
of Qetmaiiy and Ha y.
Themagiiliudeand perfection of the vocal and orchestral
arrsngement for the occasion, eltber ln respect to number
or talent.' uve never before boen attempted in the Ualttd
States. Tho whole under the sole direction of Mr. Bocbsa.
further psiticula'i to be duly announced. s261slw
r\iO id BROADWAY-The subscribers beg respect
11 fully io Kt.uouhCfc ibst they will organize aCiatso'
isnlea acd gentlrmeu for It stroctloD In the e'ements of
Vera Music at ihe looms of the Conservatory, on Thu-s
dnv ever lug Lex', the 26th lost.
BRADBURY'S new and popular method of learulng to
Slug by uoie, introduced for the first lime last season, to the
very greet aailaferiion of all the large and flourishing class?
es ibal pursued it, will be used In-bis class. Free to all
Ike first evening. |aS13i] BRADBU&Y .V NASH.
(sTEVEM IsTniTPANOKAtUA-rlopreseDUng S.two
VJM'lea Mississippi Scenery ?Tho conllnuallou, by Po
tnorde o( BANVaRD'S
Original Panorama of the
At Panorama Hall, 3ya Brosxlway, cruer of Walker, eve-y
evening this week Afternoon ixhlbltlon on Wsdcosc^y
aim Saturday, at 3 o'clock. Price of admission, 'Z'iceu'.a?
children half price. Doors open at 7?cotnmerjce at 71.
si3 Gtta*
B?R(JM, Pioptleuor and Manager.-JOHN GREEN?
WOOD, Jr. AssUtaut Manager.?Melanges, Songs, Dances
si d Music evwry sfierrjooa aud evening and a'so S .turday
afternoop, ihe Drama of lha DRUNKARD. Wednesday
aAsreoon, ItuX A COX, MR A MRS. WHITE. Bon*?,
Danccs.itc Thursday^ and Prloay afternoons, SUDDEN
THOUGHTS, MR. k MRS. WHITE Songs, Dances, A.
Everyevonltig ibiswetk the play cf the DRUNKARD.
Amoug the curlostles at the Museum Is a richly executed
bust of Jenny Llid. Tue Negro lurulng white la atlll there,
kc Afternoon pet for-nances at 3, Sveulc; at 7i o'clock.
Adstiaalob 26cla; children uudar 10 years, 12, eta. s2r>
Im*. SuNtSTltKL.'? Ct'lrtPlK, a Group ln Marble,
by Charles Mulier. This work of art, which jecolveo
(be preal gold roedal at the National Exhibition of Kins
Ana in Paris, 1 B-jy Is now open to the puulle at thennw
rooms of the National Acadetryof Design. 663 Broadwa-.
opposite Bond st Adiultiarice 25 cents; season tickets r>c
eenu. Open from 9AM Uli 10 P M. al9 lm*
INSTITUTE vrlil opoa to the public, at Castle liar
den onTuejdav, Oct 1.
Speclmons of all kinds ol Fabrics of Art, Manufactures,
Machlr.is, Models, Inventions, JvC. Intended for campen
lion, must be delivered at Castle Garden on Friday or S&tur
dav. Bepl or SB.
Monrtsy, 8ept SO. will be approrrliled for the arrange?
ment ofibe contrlbuiioLS Yegetahlea, Krultsaad P.owers,
for Iho Hertlcullur-l Department, should be brought ou thai
day before 12 o'clock. s24 5lua
Mt'SItlAL NOriCK?The Musical Institute at 1F7
Latirsnsst atl'ords superior f*-l,'i!es to learne'a of
Plane, Violin, ic. and Slogtng. at $i aud $3 par quatler,
Penor Hatbordt has charge of the Piano deparimeul. Vlo
Jtn claiaea oa Wednesday aud F,taly evenlnga No Piano
class teachlus;. |s2?3leoA'| W. D. COMES.
llTbe Palmiogs, Sculpture and oitisr workaof an bo
lopgirg to this losiltutlon are now open to ihe public lu
U?exhibition roouia of the Nalloca! Academy of Design,
?!S Brotdvsay, opposite Bond-st, Life-membership One
Dollar. Single admission 25 cent* s24 tfua.
A *RT8 ?New palriicga recently arrlvod from Europa,
SBioug which Is " ?er^Ilallla,?, by ru-chler, a work of an of
?be habest cleaa. The axbtbltlon of paintings by arlhls o'
tb* above school baa received mans additions, and remains
?j.-eu at ibe two rooms over ibe Hall of the Church of Di?
eme Unity tn Broadway, botweeu Spring and Priuce-aa.
from 10 o'clock A. M. UP io o'clock P. M.
Admiacloc IS ceuta; Season Tickets 00 cants. Catalogues i
II? ceala_icl3 tf
IINION C'tllKM!,!.. 1, TROTTlN~^Tb~ur?day!
^Sept; 23 at 3 o'clock, P. M. Purte $l(yi u\;e nea's
?Kst3tn S ln harroia.
Ownei ?Liers b. g Honest John;
O Dtrtftitck enters b. g. Smoke;
L MtQatim enters gr. g. Grey Esgie;
?w ,c,r*?Ebl|n t-Diers cb g Conhderco.
,TCanwtU leave the South ferry, Brooklyn, at 2J
0 .if o i\ '*lurn as soon as the sports are over.
s.Y--:ls? 8P1CKR St Mc KANN. Proprietors.
6 Ha.kla.si, w,at Be!Erare Buaare,
_ _ . LONDON:
^ C?UB"i:n aw. B.nnlngham:
and -.'is pearl st New Vork
A (Manufactnre's of Papier Mache and Japan Gcwxls)
beleg now thoroughly established In this cltv the sub
erally, to call ard see bis samples of ui.lea ,hSi-a
*rtung-desks. Inkstands, rortfo-u^ ca d ca ?
beard, (Inlaid with be.vy pearl), wtn*Tr.va envefoT
boxee, tea-caddiea, laoles' work-iab!es nli rSoxet iMm
.bcxea ladies' cabinets, beau-ifu'ty palotod and l, dwhh
fx>*rl Also the "Jenny Had" Cablo? ^ana^lnmd
?0r by Jennena k Beur.dge), the original ?r^ucb was
max uhctured expre?!y for J?mv Und. ?fco pT^nnT"
h ini' most asefui and perfect atucie sier made lor a lad,-?
VarKTttB styles and paueroa of ???ry deacrlptlon coo
?ao?j on haxd HENBY I IBBOfeON?
218 Peart^L up t.iiirs,
?027 lruv.'ecd Benween Maldeo-lane and John-ai.
CfiaNE'S Pa TINT SOAP?Psai saato to all crasss
*0 1.0RD, fcYNOH Ir. CO, NEW-YORK,
_ At the k !o*Dy MctHloe. 1850
? ft Joimsoi?. Bfc-.-v. B P. PRENTl?E, P.*i i,
N B.- (Joautj Klglts" In slMs SlalO for said. Apply atti,< i
??fiUi?Ctorj,Ml Stullvan-iL l?*< 6teodJi* I
i\JAX MARETZER, Bole Lessee and Manager-R^ne
1'Sil'iL of Prices- Parquet and Boxes, 50 cent*; Ampfal
0)1 Birr. K r-r Si: s*cured km, 75 cents.
On THURSDAY, "epu 26, the entertainment* will com?
mence whb ihe farce of
After which, for the third time in America,
on dine.
The whole to corrlude with
Doom open ttf 1 o'clock; to commence at 7} o'clock.
ICKETS50 cenla to all parts oflbe8alcon. Private
Boxes 85. Doors open ai 7*; to commence at 8 o'clock.
' Manager, Mr. JOHN BEFTON
THIS EVENING, 8epL i6,[lbo enieriaicmenU will com?
mence wlih an Overmre. To be followed bj tho popular
ballet psttr mimic p'Bind* of
LA KETE CH AMPETRE, or, The Aged Dancers.
To be fol.owed by ihe popular o ece entitled
Characters by the Ravel Family.
Intermission of hal! an hour. During the intermission and
after the close of the performance the magnificent ball room
will be thrown open, where ladies and families may obtain
Ice Cream and Refreshments of every variety. Likewise)
ihe lower splendid Saloon will be thrown open for gentle?
men utaccompanted b7 ladles.
7be whole to cotciude with the new grand Pantomime of
RAO LHV, or the Magic Btar.
In Twelve Tableaux, composed by Jerome Ravel.
Principal characters by the Ravel Fatnlly._
i/KOADWAy 'ffUEAH'KK.-Doors opan at 7.-T?
KScommencr. at 71 o'c,ock.-THlB EVENING, Sept. 2&,
will be presented n> Comedy of
i HE NERVOUS MAN ard tie Man of Nerve.
McBhsne.Mr Collins Mr Aipen.Mr. Davldge.
After which the Comedy of
Fnut'een O'Rsfferiy.Mr. Collins.
To colc ude with the fsree of
frlce* of sdruusien: To Dress Circle and Parquet 7tf;
Pemliy Circle and Third Tier, 25c ; Oallery. 181?._
t'HTOW'S THKATKR Cnambers-ai. rear of the
City Hall?tho neareel Theater to the large Hotel*.
Doors open it 7. to begin at 7J o'clock?Boxe?, dreai
cl.-c'eacd parquet, 60 ct?; family clrc'e or second tier, Si
tu; private boxes 83 and $5; orchestra ?eat*, with cnab
loned arm-chalr?75 eis
7HIS EVENING, September 26, will be played the
per ular Ccmeov of
ffca-'ei Msrlow... Ur Henrv Young Marlow...Mr Lester
Mrs llardcattle. Mrs Hughes Miss Hardcastle.M-t) Skerdu
The Performances to conclude with
Kr. Blkrceycm, Jenny Llnd's Manager.Mr Burton
Tbe Nightingale.by Heeren Von Jausen
vYMPi iTtiieatkh.. BKOADWa Y-BRANCH
OF BURTON'S -Dress Boxes and Parquol, s" cenla;
Bccond and Third Tiers, 25 cent*. Doors open at 7; to
commence at half past 7.
THI8 EVENING, Bept 26, will be played the new piece
Demi* Corrtn.Mr. BloaolMary Coran.. Mrs Chapman.
After which the new farce of
Mr. Windham.Howard. Mrs Windham.Mis Chapman
To conclude wilh tbe Farce of
Mechanic'* Hall,
A "fZi BROADWAY, above Grand-sL-OPEN EVE
Tt I /5hY NIGHT during the week, until further notice
Tbe original and well known Christy's Minstrels, com?
prising an " efficient" and " versatile" " corps" of talented
hnd experienced performers, under the management of
E. P. CHRIBTY, whose Concerts ln this city for a suc?
cession of four years, have been received wilh favor by
highly respectable and fashionable audiences.
Tickets 25 cents. Doors open at 7 ; commence at 3 o'clk.
Afternoon Concert every Saturday, commencing at 3
P. M.
On and after Monday, Bept. 3( th doors will open at half
past 6 and commence at half-past 7 o'clock. a23 lwls*
[Continued from Third Page J
Anniversary of the Diocesan Societies.
The anniversary of the Bible and Common
Prayer-Book, Tract, and Missionary Societies of
tbe Protestant Episcopal Church in tho Diocese
of New-York, was celebrated last evening at St1
Bartholomew's Church, La Eayette-place. The
house was well filled at an early hour, but consid?
erable disappointment was expressed at the ab?
sence of Rev. Flavel 8. Mines, who hat lately re?
turned from California and was expected to ad?
dress tho meeting. The exercises, however, were
Evening Prnyer was said by Rev. Mr. Curtis
I of Delaware Co.?Rev. Thus. Gallaudet of
Now York reading the Lessons.
The Report of tho " N. Y. Bible and Common
Prayer Book Society " was then read by Rev. Mr.
I'kost. The Report gave no statistics, but showed
that the Recoipts of the past year have fillen
somewhat ahort of the preceding year, and in con
?ei]Uftice the issue of books has been limited. :Sht
Report reviewed at some length the hsppy inllu.
erce exerted by the Church through the instru
mentality of the Bible and ihe Prayer-Book?the
fundamental works upon which tho puri'.y of the
Church d( pends.
Rev. Mr. Cab field, Rector of St. Peter's
Cburcb, New York, read n ktter which ha had re
ceived from Flavel S. Mines, apologizing for his
unavoidable absence from the meeting, and giving
a number of interesting statements relative to the
ii fluer.ee of Biblea and Prayer Books on shipboard
ar.fi in California. He expressed a hope that mea?
sures mtght bo taken to supply Prayer Books to
Crrur antes leavirg the Atlantic side for California.
Not ore if these books had been lost or lightly
treated there, and Mr. Mines was of the opinion
that great good would follow their general distribu?
Rev. Dr. McVickar, of Columbia College, gave
si me statements of tho present condition of the va?
rious Diocesan pbarities. In relation to the af?
fairs of tho Missionary Committee, we gathered that
during the past year 39 Missionary stations have
been established, and 28 Missionaries appointed ;
11 stations are reported vacant or without ads
? Itiato means of supporting a minister.
The amount of payments by the Committee da?
ring the year has been 83,211' !H>. The amount
due to Missionaries up to tho 1st October, 135<>, is
81,083 Total expenditures. 94,303 32. The
amount of funds received by the Treasurer was
84,431 22; balance remaining, 8128. This appa?
rent balance is, however, in tru',h.-a very large de?
ficiency. There are eleven stations vacant. If
these had beeu filled, with the usual payment of
$12S to each, the sum of $1,408 would have been
required. Deduct Ihe apparent balance, and there
is left a deficiency of nearly $1,300. Tne necessi?
ty of sustaining this important charity was strong?
ly urged by Dr. McVickar.
The rest Diocesan Society is the Education*!.
There are 11 students in Divinity now receiving
education in the Diocese, at an expense of about
j4,oco?ihe greater part cf which sum is derived
ficm endowments.
The "Prot. Episcopal Tract 8ociety," has gra
tuitoosly distributed during the year, the very
large number of 1,847,700 pages. No applicant
baa been refused. Three editions of the Church
-Vmanac have been sold, and Tracts have been
so.d to the number of 684,800 pages. The 8aciety
fcs? already issued its almanac for the ensuing
> ear, and has a good supply of Tracts.
tt he payments during the past year have amount
ed to $3,680. The total receipts have been only
ibi? ' r1!1,?? an farming deficiency of $833.
The last Institution cited by Dr. McVickar, and
the one for which tho contribution* of the evening
were intended, was the "Bible and Common
Pray er Beck 8ocioty -which was highly eulo?
gized by the Rev. Dr. j and which is the oldest
Institution in tbe country for distributing the Bible
Durirg the paat year, Bibles and Prayer Bocks
have been gratuitously distributed to every part of
tbe United States, to the Army, the Navy, the
Merchant-service, Hospitals. Alras-Houtes, Prisons
and to individuals?to the number of 67?' Bibles .
760 Testaments; 8,ti77 Prsyer-Books, and -K?
Psalm? and Hymns.
The sales during the same period have been:
2?6 Bibles, 24i Testament?, .1,804 Prayer-Books,
and 150 Psalm* and Bymne.
The grand total is 14,672 volumes.
Tbe Receipts have been as follows:
Received f om Country Churches.$; 000
Cl'y Churches. S'i
SoorMptler.*, Donations and Interest. 695
.2 500
The Pt-yments during the same period hava
For Paper, Printing, Binding, itc..8* s68
Leave? a cash efficiency o'.......
Dr. McVickar related several instances of happy
reanlta which had followed the introduction of
Prayer B^oka into tbe Army. Within the past
week a detachment of two hundred soldiers had
been seit to a diatant poiDt from this harbor. He
(the speaker) applied to this Society for a supply
of Prajer-Pcoka, which were graded and distrib?
uted to tbe men. Tney were received with eager?
ness Instances had occurred where most salatary
re?ults bad been attained. The Dr. was recently
waited on by a returned eoldier from Mexico who
had held fast to his Prayer Book, and left the
At the conclusion of tbe Rev. Dr.'s remarks, a
rollection was taken no in aid of the funds of tbe
Bible and Prayer-Book Society?Rev. Mr Cl rtis
reading the Oit'eriory. The contributions were ap
pa-?ntly very ample.
Prayers were then said, and the meeting at an
early hour adjourned.
Steamers Pacific, Franklin and Asia?Tri?
al Trip and Race.?Yesterday at 12 o'clock a
party of invited guesti assembled on board the
new California steamship Pacifi*, (launched on
Monday.) for tbe purpose of witnessing atrial o,
her powers. The Pacific ii a beautiful ship of
1,200 tuns, built by Wm. H. Brown, and will be
employed on the Pacific coast under charge of
Capt. Jarvii. AmoDg the gentlemen cn board we
noticed Gen. Pae-z, son and a few 8panish friends ;
Dapt Dunn, who is to command a ship which Mr.
Brown wbj engaged to build; W. H. Brown, the
noted steamship builder; Capt Blivens or tbe
North America; Mr. Dunham, maker of the Pa?
cific's engine; Mr Minturn, and several other
noted persona. In compliment to Gen Paez, his
flag was carried at the fore.
Just before the Pacific started from the foot o'
Twelfth-st. E. R. the new Havre steamship Frank?
lin came out from a slip a little higher up, qiite un.
expected!y to the visitors on the Pacific. The
Franklin ran down the river, followed,in the course
of fifteen minutes, by the Pacific When tho Pa?
cific rounded the Battery, the Franklin was a
I couple of miles nelow Governor's Island, and the
Cunard steamer Asia, Capt. Judkias, ha i jast left
dock at Jersey City, and was moving oil" under a
full head of steam. Capt. Jarvis ran the Pacific
across the river, astern of the Asia, and when the
P. was fairly brought about the Asia had two miles
the start. At li'i o'clock the Pacific wis abreast
I the Battery, and ran down in the wako of the Asia
panted her with perfect esse at the Uuarantine'
passed the Narrows at 12:10, rounded tho buoy at
the South west Spit and was abreast of Sandy
Book nt 1:20, making 20 miles in an hoar and fivo
minutes. When the Pacific was at the 8. W Spit,
the Asia was three miles astern, As the P. passed
the A. at the Wusrautine, the vessels exchanged
a flag salute.
Meantime tre Franklin had rounded to just
tbove the Uuarantire, and waited for the A'.ia to
come. Tho F. followed tho A at about two cables
j d:stance, and the strife became extremely interost"
i iog. It was hardly possible to tell, from our posi?
tion, whether tho F. gained upon the Cunarder or
not, but it was generally thought that she had
gained considerable, though still behind when sbo
passed the Spit. They then tcparated, the Asia
passing the North Channel and running due east,
near the shore, and the Franklin rounding the
Hook and running south under the Highlands.
The Pacific ran near tho Light Ship, which she
patted at 1:46, making the 7] miles from the Hook
in 20 minutes. She kept on eastwardly until 2J,
running in all about -10 miles from her starting
place, a portion of the time at the rate of 19 mile*
an hour, and every portion of her machinery work_
ing finely.
Soon after coming about, Capt. Jarvis observed
that the Franklin was lying to at the lower point
of tho Highlands and blowing off atoam. Fearing
she had met with some accident, Capt J. ran down
to her icd found that nothing had happened ex?
cept some loosening of machinery, which was al?
ready repaired.
The Pacific here up ror the Hook, and the Frauk.
lin went off south ; she will probably return to-day.
Shortly after leaving tho F. the Pacific mot the
little steamship Now York, the new vessel of tbe
same build ss the Pacific, by the same builder, and
for the same destination. It will ba recollected
that tho New-York started for California sorera'
weeks since, but came back from tiJio for some im?
provements and repairs. 8he started again yes.
terday. The Pscific took off a passenger, and the
vesiels separated, those on the Pacific giving three
hearty cheers for 'he New-York.
Previous to this, and before the Pacific reached
the Franklin, Mr. Brown had invited his friends
ioto the saloon, where a fine cold luach hid been
prepared. This excellent feed disappeared before
tbe sharp appetites, which had been imbibed with
the sea air, 'ike dew before the eun. A plentifu'
present from Bacchus closed the collation, with
which all were highly pleased.
When the Pacific passed the Hook, the Frank?
lin and tho Asia were barely visible ia the south
and east. At the Uuarantine we met the South?
erner, exchanged salutations by way of cheers, kc
As wo were nearicg Governor's Island, the
Eastern boats came around tbe Battery and start
ed up the East River, one of them bearing away
tbe Divinity of the World of Song?Jenny Lind
Every one regretted that we had not been ten min?
utes earlier, as in that case we might have compa?
ny with Jenny for three miles.
The Pacific arrived at Twelfth-st. at 5|, haviag
run about 85 miles in six hours, stopping her en?
gines five or six times during the trip?once to
wait for the Asia, once to know what ailed the
Franklin, once to speak with the New-York, and
two or three times to clear vessels in the East.
Altogether the trip showed the Pacific to be a
j most excellent and rapid ship, and the Franklin a
i worthy competitor of the much Taunted (and worth?
ily vaunted) Asia.
The weather was most delightful; the Bay wat
as smooth as glass, and the open sea was qaiet
save the slow, monotonous swell which ia always
in motion. There was not motion enough to create
any internal emotion among the passengers, so
that we were spared all the disagreeable conse?
quences of a sea voyage, while enjoying ?11 that'it
could afford of the delightful.
When the noble Pacific takes her station ca the
Western Ocean, where the waves are as quiet as
the name of the sea, sbo will no doubt become the
favorite of the Arg-mautic fleet She will be off,
probably, in a month.
Seizori op Powder?Policeman A?ssttn of
the Firat Ward, seized on board the barge c Siatoo.
lying at Pier No. 4, North River, a lot of powJ. r.
coesutu.? of do largo and 55 small hers, and 30
boxes. Tbe whole of which was transferred from
the bargeto a lighter, and anchored in the N rt i
Htvtr. The Fire Department cUims the r-rr?:esd?
II such seizures, we believe, for tne wide vs au l
A Visit to the Cemetery or the Ever?
greens.? Yerterday afternoon we made one of a
com;, any >f twenty, who were whirled oat of
Broc k yn in an omnibus of indefinite leng h, drawn
by ? is era;. s. Aride of fun r mi es, pleasant not.
witrstsnriirg the clouds of dust in which we were,
enveloped, brought us to the entrance of the Ever
greens' Cemetery. The view of the porter's lodge
and Ebaded avenue leadiDg np to the Fields of the
Desd, is very pleasing. Although so freshly laid
rut aid arranged, the tall forest tress give the
plsce an ancient and impressive character. We
passed some little lak?s with miniature islands in
thrni, and by a gentle ascent reached the Chapel
whose tall Norman tower is seen over all the sur.
rounding woods. The air was too hazy for the
more distant featnres of the landscape tobe dis.
tinctly seen, but all between the bights of Hobo
ken ar.il tho white mansions of Rockaway lay
spread before the eye in the mellow and matured
beauty of the September time. Next to the look?
out frcm Trinity spire and the summit of the 8tatin
Island hills, it is the moit charming bird's eye view,
in the neighborhood of our City. We spent some
time In the tower, and were afterward driven along
tho edge of tho hill, overlooking the famous City o
East New-York, with Jamaica Bay in tbe back,
ground, and the Neversink Hills far away, behind
a wide breadth of sea. Through the politeness of
Mr. Camming* and Mr. Graves, under whose aa
spices the excursion was got up we lost none of
the rnn.Ey beauties of the new Cemetery, aud left
!t with a desire to return again, albeit not as a
tenant of its damp and shaded chambers. In yes?
terday's Ttibune we gave a full description of the
place, which it is not necessary to repeat here
Jenny Lino's Departure?In anticipation of
tbe departure of Jenny Lind and her suite fo.- Bos?
ton, the crowd began tj collect about Pier No. i
North River, where the Empire Sln'e was lying
at an early hour. The carriage containing the
party arrived about half past four, and the spo:
tators pressed around it in such numbers, that-it
was with great difficulty that & way could be
made for Mdlle. Lind to enter the boat. Once on
board, she judged it best to keep out of sight, and
therefore retired fo her state-room, whero she re.
! mnined until the hour of departure. As the boit
! passed out of tho dock, crowded with passengers,
she came uf on the hurricane deck, and in answer
to the cheers of the crowd, which had by this time
increased to several thousand, waved her handker?
chief repeatedly. At this moment the Crescent
City, lying near, discharged a gun, as a corupli
[ mentary salute. Tne throng of spectators added
nine hearty cheers, and Jenny again waved a
grateful good bye. The Empire State passed into
the stream?rounded Castle Garden, tho scene of
the Nightingale's triumphs?disappeared behind
the masts along the East River piers?and Jenny
wns off fur Bestem, there to charm the staid Puri?
tans into wilder extravagance and more exalted
enthusiasm than that for which they have lately so
gravely rebuked as New-Yorkers.
Anecdote or Jenny Lind ?The following in?
cident, narrattd by a gentleman of this City, who
can testify to its truth, exemplifies what wo have
said concerning the character of Jenny Lind*
genius :
When Mr. Macready, tho tragedian, was laut
in this country, and with a number of friends was
conversing on the Opera and music ln general, he
said he had always supposed himself invulnerable
i as to Its influences upon him; that he had hoard
: every famed vocalist that had appeared beforo an
I English audience fjrthe last twenty-five years, and
! tley were lifeless, powerless and destitute of a
ci?rm to him. ' But," aaid ho, "there is one
woman who can break down every barrier to
my inmost soul, and It was not till I hoard her
that the magic of music was known and felt by
me, and that person is Jenny Lind. 1 was in
vited,'' said he, "by some friends to gi and hear her,
tbey knowing 1 disclaimed all susceptioility to the
power of music, and I went. Mademoiselle Lind
commenced in one of her most pathetic pieces At
first I was astonished at her flexibility and com
pessofvobe; gradually r>y astonishment bo.iame
admiratioD, until I wan e< mepletely charmed, a,-.d
yielding to the charm, my soul became filled with
it* power, and it was not till a tear dropped fr jno
my cheek upon my hand that I knew now com
I pletely absorbed I was by inflaonoes which I had
I never known before."
The New Hall ?The new musical hall in Mer
rer-st. is to be named after its proprietor?Tripler
Hall?instead of "Jenny Lind Hall," as has been
talked about. It will be opened early next month,
by Madame Anna Bishop. See advertisement.
The above has been handed in for insertion. We
have not, however, tbe best reason for believing 1?
correct, as it is contradicted by Mr. Barnum's ad"
vertisement, which appeared first in yesterday's
Tribune. It is cot likely that Jenny Lind and
Madame Bishop will sing in the same hall at tbe
same time.
Coal ? Mr. Editor,- Allow me to ask, through
The Tribune, why it is that this article of the first
necessity is telling at $6 so per tun, net weight'
which brings It up to 67 28 the gross tun, as they
sell it in Philadelphia 1 I see by your paper that
cargo coal is quoted there at el 25 to 11 50. I un
deritacd also that there Is a probability of its reach?
ing 67 50 here by the holidays, in the face of large
snpplifs constantly arriving and in sufficient quan?
tities to meet all possible demands. An answer
would very much oblige A Housekeeper.
The reason of the rise in coal we understand to
be this: Tbe late freshet on the Schaylkill has
damaged the canal to such an extent as to stop
tbe further transportation of coal for some time ?
The coal merchants, anticipating a deficiency ia
j 'he supply, have speculatively advanced the price,
I althoogh there is at present an abundance on hand.
The Reading Railroad carries about -10,000 tans
per week, which, with the present increased con?
sumption of tbe article, is bat a moderate supply.
Picture or Haynau's Drubbing ?We have
received a very spirited lithograph, entitled " A
slight indication of tbe regard which the English
j People entertained for the Butcher Haynau, on his
! visiting the Brewery of Messrs. Barclay, Parkins
j & Co." It represents the Butcher, in a pitiable
j plight, with his hat knocked over his eye?, his
I moustache in the hands of a burly brewer, an imp
j of a boy daihtng a bucket of water upon him, and
I a crowd of assailants in the rear. The picture
i shows a good deal of talent. It is the work of Mr
Antonio Fay, a German artist, by whom it is a!a?
published, at 86 Franklin at.
Sympathy with thic Hainau Assailants ?It
is said that a superb silver flagon is to presented
by the Mechanics and Brewers of this City to the
workmen of Messrs. Barclay & Perkins's Brewery
ia London, in commemoration " for their heroi?
corduct in chastising the Batcher Haynau." The
fitgon is to be of large lize, embossed with a view
cf the chastisement on one side, and with a juita
ble inscription on tbe other.
Training.?People subject to military ducy
?hcnld be aware that the time for oommatsstion i*
rapidly drawing to a close. If tbey dun t lookout
tbtj will have to turn oat for " General Traiii'u' "
in the 4ih_of O'tober next.
Printers' Union Scam: Rejected ?Thi
meeting of tha Employing Printers last night at
the City Hotel, was attended by the represents,
ti^es of thirty-three establishments. The Report
of tho Committee, appointed at a previous moot?
ing, oi. the Printers' Union Scale of Pri:es, was re
ceivei end discussed. When the matter came to
a vote, the Sealeof Piices was rejected, there being
14 Yeas and li> Nays. Wo had hoped for a differ?
ent result, or at least for some sort of compromise
proposition, and we cannot bat regret this peremp
tory rejection. We still think that il the Employ?
ers could vote recording to the extent of their bus),
ness, tbe Scale would be in tbe main acceded to.
We know that several of the largest and most in.
fiuential and enterprising firms in the trade are
willing to accede to the requests of the Journey?
men. We are informed that the principal reason
for this rejection was that publishers had state!
tbat they would not advance contract prices in pro"
portion. A prudent but firm course on the part of
those most interested may yet bring about a satis?
factory adjustment. The matter will ome before
the Printers' Union on Saturday night, when every
member should be in bis place.
A Hungarian Physician ?Among ?he Huoga.
rian refugees lately arrived in this City is Dr. Li'D
wig Stein, formerly Chief Surgeon under Dem.
binski, and afterward under Measa'oa. He partic?
ipated in many of the battles fought by these Glen'
erals, and after the fall of Hungary fled to this
1 our. try. bringing his two little sons with him. He
is a man of talest and education, and intends es.
tablishiog himself to practice as a homeopathic
physician. One of his sons?a boy of six years of
age? shows a remarkable genius for drawing, and
we hope some one may be found generous enough
to give him an education befitting an artist, for
which he seems evidently designed. We exam?
ined a number of his childish sketches of the bat
ties he has witnessed, and s.!i oi them disp'ay a
faculty very unusual in one of his years.
Brady's Portrait of Jenny Lind?Wo have
rarely seen liner specimens of the Daguerrian art>
than tho two portraits of Jenny Lind,now exhibit
ed in Mr. Brady's Rooms. A more difficult sub?
ject could scarcely ba found. The expression of
Melle. Lind's face, like that of all persons of ge?
nius, is exceedingly variable, reflecting with an
unci ncious fidelity the slightest shades of thought
and feeling, and hence at different times possessing
an entirely different character. Of the eight pic
tures taken by Mr. Brady, no two are precisely
simliar, yet all that we have seen are very life,
life and faitful. One of them which now liesbeforo
us, lithographed by D'Avignon, is an exact typo of
her face in repose, attd so far, it tho only engraving
wo have sean which conveys a just impression of
her face. The serene and beautiful forehead; the
large, clear eye, beaming with sincerity and bo.
nevoience; the expresoive mouth, marked by a
certain character of strength and decision; and
the singularly light and graceful poise of her head,
are all represented with entire tilelity. Few who
have heard Jenny Lind will fail to procure this
presentment of her nountenence.
i.ErrF.lt FROSI gen. avez7.ana.
New- York, Tuesday. 2tlh Hept 1850.
To the Editor of The New York Tribune:
The Washington correspondent of the Herald
reports as a rumor that I am enlisted in a new
military expedition, supposed to bo in preparation
for the delivery of the Island of Cuba. I am oblig?
ed positively to protsnt that such insinuation is
wholly unfounded. 1 ndoubtodly I should heartily
rejoice In tho liberty and Independence of that as
well as of any other country now curbed under
tjranny; but lam personally extraneous to such
project, neither havo I ever thought of ft. Tho
business in which I am engaged for the support of
mj family does not allow me to participate ia any
contest than for the rescue of ray native country at
the proper moment, or fur this my adopted one,
should any occasion need tho arms of its citizens.
I pray you, Mr Editor, to give publicity to this
letter, for tho sake of truth.
Yours, respectfully, Oen. J. AVEZZANA.
'?Church and Steamboat."?Rev. Heury
Ward Beecher's reply to Mr. Cunard and Capt
Judkins will bo found in to-day's Independent.?
Office 21 Beekman st.
New Association of Teac hers?,Vt the sug
1 gestion of Messrs. L. R. Brefsarh and Cattanio,
several meotings have been held for the purpose of
organizing an Association, In order to promote more
effectually a good system of instruction, and to fa?
cilitate tho employment of able teachers. The
Association is growing rapidly. A Committee,
consisting of Messrs. K?rner, Breisach and Lohwis,
1 have drawn a set of regulations, which have been
accepted. Teachers of this city, introduced by
Messrs. Hosler, Ods, Dr. Meyer, Schuster, Catta?
nio, K?rner, Breiaacb, Lehwis, Walchner, Fell?
ner, &c ic, are receivod. The language of these
transactions is German on'y.
Something New in the way of Advertising.
A Chinese Sedan shaped cart came down Broalwtyyet
?erday and passed our office, on its way to Wall st for ex
hlbltlOD. We noticed It as it was drawn by, aeeuilngly
without springs, (of course the Chinese know nothing of
snch luxuries), Its panels painted with red and gold, and
ornamented with paintings, the roof formed after the taate
of the " Celestials," and the whole affair haviag the appear.
. ar.ee oi Asiatic origin. Tho harness was a kind of trapping
, entirely original, being made of r?derem cobra, ecollopei
ocl, with Chlneie charactira stitched In, similar to thoae on
tin cart, and explaining in their language t>r what pur
poie It waa to be uaed. The whole Is a gaudy concern1
and speaks well for Its projectors, who, we are told, are al
; wsja on hand to do tire thing right They are young men,
and we hope our frlenda ttnder our " Eastern wing" will
' conlitue to make them " amlle," as they have the put ytar
The Sedan Is sure to tale, for we think the Brooklyn gen?
try are becoming " OrleBtal" in their taate A card attached
to It Informed as it was for Uoff & Daj's Hong Tea Store,
i lt'j Atlactlc-at. Brooklyn.
Lcojiis's Panorama of Cuba.?In a few day*"
? tsla most exquisite work will be on exhibition at the Mln
\ erva Rooms, Broadway. It li executed from Mr. Loom's'*
I original iketcr.es, made during tlx yea-a' residence in that
j sunny land. The Captain Gensral granted to this accocti.
j piisbed arllat, as a special ^avor a license to travel and
tr.ske men drawings as he might desire. Mr. Looinls's
taient at an arilsl end Jua: observer of soda' life, added to
Ibe knowledge he aco/ilred by bis longand free Intercourse
with that people, give him every advantage for the work
which be has undertiker, and promise the moat successful
MuiicAL Classzs.?Oar readers will notice by
the sdrerllsemect of the New- York Conservatory of Ma
sic, tbat ia Elementary Vocal Music Class for Ladles and
Gcit.eaen will ba organized this evening, under tbe di?
rection of Messrs. SraCoory U Naab. We woad advise
all wishing to learn losing by note, to place themselves
nncer tue l?struct.un o( tcese popular leacners.
t5r' Mr. J. F. Warner, whose high reputation
as a Musical teacher is wed known, has returned from
tbe country to resume his business. Beside hU Instruction
to Individuals, In ail branches of veca! mcsic, he will soon
open etetlcg cleiaeaof more than ordinary Interest. HU
fcoirs are at 413 Broadway.
Labor Movments, QeBMafl Woriu.ngmen's
Congress at Philadelphia.?On thejSStb of Oct
a workingmen's Congress will be held at Pbiladel'
phis, to which the German Delegates of ail tbe
Trade's Associations in the United States are re
qotsted to appear. A 8ociety consisting of a ban
dred members is entitled to one Delegate. Ev?*ry
workinjtman r ajs a contribution of 25 cents oat o
whirh tbe Congrr-ss psys the expanses of tho De
egate*. T^e aim of thia Conrtnti >n i* " the 0t?nBf
nation ?cd Organization of tno Worsiaguei. a
Itsgup tkrefff?ovt 'he Ur.ited States.
Tho Uco? held their primary ,1<cUon 0Q
Tuesday aighc for the ohoice of Delegat?, to mt>l9
nomination* fur County Officer*.
WHIG Cocntt Oobyxstioii.?The delegate*ol
tve Cou; ty rxet in Flatbush, and choeethe follow
'rg gentlemen a* cnnridate* or the varioai county
iffief a :
i inr :n>e> to ihe C?njrinv>neil Contention?First Assem?
ble Puirid-Jubn <? Ride- Bunuel M. Meeker.
Second Dittritt?Waldo Hutcntna A. J 8. Des-raw.
l Atrd j>i?friff- Jene C Rcwan. Wm. A Cobb.
a B Be} Hi from ih?Coutt? at Urge.
SvrroL,nie?Jr??e C gUu'tn, tee present Incumbent.
Duirtrf .-iMorHry-Harmarus B Ouryea
SuperinUndtnU of the Pew-Henry P- Rlpley, from
w i lameberth; Jeremiah P Lou, from New-Utrecht
Seme diicuM'on occurred in relation to the elec?
tion of a County Treasurer. Tbl* matter wa* re?
ferred to a Committee of Three for report, and if
necessary to call a Convention at a timo which they
shall designate.
The inbject in relation to fixing the representa?
tive* in County Convention, was laid over until the
next Convention.
MiutsRT?The Union Guard*, after enjoying
a pleasant time of it at .N'ewbargh ?lnoe Monday
last, returned from their excursion about no m yes?
terday, with a well riddled target and a profusion
of flower*. They made a fine appearance.
Tbe Fifth Brigade of New York State Militia,
commanded by Gen. H. B. Duryea, will parade for
inspection and review on Monday, the 30th teat,
in full uniform. Tho line will be formed in Hicks
at. right on Cranberry, Brooklyn, at half past '
o'clock A M. Thi* brigade i* composJd of sh >
Thirteenth Regiment, Col Abel Smith, and tho
Fourteenth Regiment, Col. Piii.'ip 8. Orooke. The
variou* artillery companies are to parade with bat?
teries, and will be consolidated for the day into an
artillery battalion, under the command of Col
Crook*. The colors are u be shrouded, as per
general orders, in honor of the late President.
This parade will doubtless be tho fullest and most
brilliant exhibition of uniformed troops yet made
by the brigade, a* new companies have been added
since the last annual inspection and others have
renewed their uniforms and tilled up their ranks.
A great deal of attention has been paid to disci?
pline during the past year, and the desire to be?
come efficient Is gratifyingly apparent to all who
take an interest in well trained militia. Gen. Dur?
yea has labored unceasingly to promote the wel?
fare of bis command, from his own statT down to
the newly enlisted recruits of the various com?
City Court.?Before Judge Greenwood?? Wor?
ten Ilrcnan vs JoAn L\on.?ActU-n for the recovery of $820,
balance due on a note, together with the expenses accruing
for Its non-paj tuent. The caaecommenced this morning
City Charter?The Trustees refused tie use
of their hall for the meeting Wednesday evening,
in the First District, to elect Delegates, so thai the
meetirjg had to be hold elsewhere. The ground of
refusal was that the Hall was intended solely for
tbe use of tbe Trustees.
Fire Alarm.?The alarm on Tuesday evening
was caused by the bursting of a camphene lamp at
Mr. Hanford * hat store, Urand st. But little dam?
age was done. The alarm in the night, we under?
stand, was false
Fire at the Adirowdack Steel Mahui'ac
turing Company.?A Ore broke out at about i Ij,
A. M. yesterday, at these works, which are made
of wood, and in three minute* the principal build,
ing (tho melting and hammering shops) and tbe
eastern sheds were enveloped in flames. The
Jersey City and Hobokon firetnon, with their en?
gines, were promptly on hand, and the remainder
of the buildings of these extensive works were
saved. The machinery was saved but slightly in?
jured. The Company expect to be In operation
again In about two months, acd we understand
that, although it was but an experiment, (being
the only manufactory of the kind in the United
8tatea.) it turned out a tun ol" merchantable Out
Steel, thus demonstrating tho practicability of
the enterprise. The portion of the building
which was destroyed embraced all the workshop^
which were 75 by 40 feet, and the sheds were
used for making brick. The works are situated
about one- quarter of a mile south of the ferry on the
banks ol the River. The losses are not quite as?
certained, but they will not excood $6,000, the re?
tardment of the business oxoepted. We should
Judge, Arm the specimens shown us, that this
Company manufacture nu exxellent article of Steel
Seme of tho bars wore disfigured by tho Uro, with?
out, however much injuring them.
The Essex County Fair is a very .line dis.
play, acd does high honor to the Agricuitaro and
Horticulture of the County. A large number of
Premiums were awarded yesterday.
Decision thereon of Elisua WunxLESEV,
First Controller of the Treasury, overruled
by Secretary Mereuith in deference to the
adverse opinion of Attorney-Gen, Johnson.
Controller's OrncE, August 11, 1849.
To Hon. Wm. M. Mukeoitii, Serelaru of the Treaturyi
The papers in the case of Mtiledge Galphio, ex?
ecutor of the last will and testament of George
GalphLn, deceased, having been referred to me to
report more fuily on the question of interest, i sub?
mit the following in obedience to your request
The amount to be paid under the act approved
on the Mth day of August, 1848, for tbe relief of
said executor was ascertained and sanotioned by
the Secretary of the Treasury on the 28th day of
February, 1849.
This was the first liquidation of the claim by the
United States. The first and only admission that
the United States were buund to pay this claim, was
by the act aforesaid, and whether any and what
amouLt was due, depended on the decision of tha
Secretary of the Treasury, after he should examine
the evidences.
Tbe Treaty made in 177:}, was a Treaty between
the Creeks and Cherokees, and the King of Great
Britain, by which the Indian* ceded certain lands,
and the Crown was to hold the same in trust and
dispose of them to pay the debts the Indians owed
to Indian tracers.
A paper lettered " B, Extract of Treaty 1773/
contains the following extract: " In consideration
whereof, it is agreed on the part of Bit lltjeitty
that the moneys arising from tbe **!es of the land
ceded as aforesaid, after defying the "P*"? of
this Congres., acd such other charges and oipen
ses, as will necessarily arise in otrrymg this mea?
sure into e-ution sh?
j^dTfn? i0di>Mt? the*
???al Government created a commission
The Colomal wove j(Jat<j |he amo
to sell the W'WfiMiTA trader, and said com
?pecivelyduetoj.a.?' m
nttn.t? for the ?moBCt of XJ.T.U 15*. ?d.
a. the ?ms airshed were to be paid oat of ?
trost the finding of tbe C jmmi??ioner* only asoe
tarce'd the amount of she riebt, and the proportion
tl.st would be paid, must depend on various uonlio
sre r.C:e*.
Tte Governor acd Council, on the 6 h diy of
June, 1775, sanctioned the report, and founi rlaa ti
Gs< r*e GaJpbin the sail sum of ?9,71)1 15 5, and
<-, .??;?.) upon their record " that tha stmo was pav
eb'e cut of tu> h moneys <?* have and may trtan b-r
the saJe of the lands lately coded to H,* M?j ? /
by, ire Cretka ar.d Ciwokte Ionian*, aft- r tnet
?y?,) r; ,-j.t of the expense* tending 0 io4f>**s btM
??tb the IbciaL* ft l ubi*>-uit?g luo co??i''L a'-j.o

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