Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 1, 1844, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 1, 1844 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. .Hew York, Tiirmlny, October I, MM, News from Europe?The steamship Caledo nia, Captain Lott, is due in Boston to-day. She will bring bitten days later news, which we may look for to-morrow morning. Increase of Political Kxeltemei.t-KearAU Condition of the City at the Approaching Kleellon. * We begin to tear that w# shall have very fear tul,perhaps bloody times at the approaching titc tion, in this city at least. Probably throughout the country, beyond the reach of the demoralized population of the large cities, the people may go quietly to the polls and deposite their ballots with out attacking and assaulting each other, and creating insurrection. But ht-re, in u crowded po pulation, the excitement increases so much, and the bad passions of the heart are developed so feaifully, that we have every thing to dread from the symptoms already beginning to munife.t them selves, not only in the party prinu, but in every po litical club house and political place of resort throughout ihe city. in order to make ourselves sufficiently under stood, and to show that there is unhappily but too much foundation for our fears, we give ih this day's paper a series of very curious and remarkable ex tracts from the leading papers of both parties yes terday. In this series is comprised extracts from the Tribune, the Courier fy Enquirer, the Expreu, und the Momine Netes. It will be seen from these extracts that the ill-blood engendered by the riot or row produced by the collision between t wo of the political clubs on last Thursday evening, Ht the close of the great Whig meeting at National Hall, has already produced such an excitement, that both parties are threatening to come forth in the public streets, on every occasion hereafter, fully armed with the most deadly weapons that they can think of. The Courier and Enquirer and the Expreu re solutely assert that all their friends, meaning the members of the whig clubs, whenever they appear in the streets hereafter, will be armed with deadly weapons, aid ready to defend themselves at any and every hazard of life, liberty, property, insur rection, or anything else. Such then is the state of things in this city, pro duced by the acts of demagogues, working upon the dregs of a population, drawn from all parts of the world?organized as they are into bands or clubs?spirited on by men who are themselves too cowardly to appear in the first ranks?and supported by money collected, readily collected, from the respectable, orderly and upright citizens of both parties! During the last few weeks we have seen these masses of the disorderly and floating population, organized into nearly a dozen clubs, under all sorts of names, meet ing in the immediate neighborhood of each other, singing, shouting, drinking, swearing, threatening, and using every species of provoca tion in order to irritate each other, and produce a disturbance of the peace. Here are the '?Knick erbockers" on one side, and the "Empires" on the other?the "White Eagles" game, and opposed to them,the "Unionists." And of what materials i are these organization composed 1 Why, it is no tonous that the fighting men?the bullies?the "sporting men"?the "gentlemen of the fancy"? ! as they are called in their own slang, and who have, for the last four years been making their dis graceful exhibitions in the neighborhood of this ctty, are now engaged by both parties, hired and paid by both parties, as the leaders and managers of th?se political dubs. Thus has the vile spirit of partizanship at length driven even the respectable and orderly members of this commu nity, of both parties, into the hiring of professed bullies, producing a state of affairs which now threaten us wit riot, bloodshed, conflagration, 1 und we know not what terrible disorders, in this great city of New ifork. Tnere is nothing at all ? maginary in the alarm which has been thus ex cited. We understand that during the last few days, the gunshops and hardware stores, where fire arms are to be found, have had a mostextraor dinary increase of business?and that immense quantities of Colt's revolving pistols, ammunition, bowie-knives, and arms of all descriptions, have been purchased by various characters throughout the city. Thus it will be seen that as we approach the day of election, and while it would appear that all other arguments are exhausted, the highly rcpec table and intelligent men of both parties are ac tually encouraging and appealing to physical force, by the organization of those frightful clubs, which are providing themselves with regular armories, determined to carry their point even to death it self, and making the streets run with gore. Is it not time for the religious?moral?respectable, orderly portions of the citizens of New York, of all parties, to awake to a full perception of the j impending danger?to take some measures to pre- ! serve the peace and quiet of the city in the ap- j proachmg election? In a moment of alarm, on a sudden impulse, these excited clubs may com- ' mence an insurrection, the end of which no one can tell. With such clubs?with such excited feeling?with such party prints?we are, indeed, on the brink of a volcano, and when it may burst upon us, who can tell* P S ? Since the above was written we are in formed that the letter contained in the Courier and Enquirer of yesterday, purporting to have been signed by "Wm. Ford," also a forgery, which overbalances the account current, and places the wh'g* one forgery ahead of their opponents. This is rather unfortunate for the Courier, as it spoils all the effect of the long editoiial based upon the presumed validity of Ford's letter. Progress or Political Forgeries ? Since the detection of the "Roorback" forgery, which took place soon after its appearance in the "Albany Evening Journal," a paper conducted by Thurlow J Weed, we perceive that the party prints of both sides are beginning to teem with forgeries and frauds of all kinds and on all subjects, so as to in fluence the public mind in favor of their respective candidates. First, there is a forged document or oath of al legiance taken to King George III, attributed to Ez?-kiei Polk, thegrandfatherof Mr. Polk Second, a lorged statement or subcription in England of money raised there to elect Henry Clay, because h* is in favor of assumption of the State debts. Third, a forged letter signed Henry Clay, and ad dressed to Cass,M.Clay, wh? is wandering in l8,e p*rl" to touch UP ,he *bolitionist? The first of these forgeries appeared firet in the whig papers?the two last in democratic print.. At present the two parties stand even in the forge- ' ry business?2 and 2 Who's the next customer? AamjMRirr* for thr Patriot~and Pouticia*. It is stated that the distilleries of New York and rnUf*ClUrr' Sund^? excepted, 25,000 gallons of genuine whiskey per day This must be a species of home manufacture that re quire, no further protection. At all events, as the" and locofocos have now nearly exhausted all other kind of arguments, here is a supply of a new species, that i. very potent at the polls and particularly at getting up procesaions, mass meet ings, nets, fights and rows, and all such necessary elements in electing Presidents, and other public men to office. N*w American Covsm, for Liverpool?W? understand from Wsunmgton, that Mr. Adams, a private gentleman from Virginia-an old friend ol the resident, has been appointed fo the vacant Consulship of Liverpool. Dempster's CoHctRT.-Don't forget that Demp Hter give, hu conccrt to-nighf-See sdvert.semem. >oi a word more need he sa.d Iittere?tlug from ranailn?Ttae Crisis th?r?. Our l**t account* from Canada ure of an un usually interesting kind; society appears to be violently ugitated, and fraught with eymptoms of another dangerous ciisis in the affairs of that country. Tne newspapers are teeming with parti lin views, violent abuse ol their po?itical opponents, and the rally ing cry of their respective parties. On the ministerial side, bold and unhesitating charges of disloyalty, and an ultimate intention to bring about a separation from the molhei country, are made against the opposition; the latter reply in terms of recrimination not less characterized by acerbity unu determination. The following ex tracts lrom the organ of the opposition in Mon treal, The Pilot, express the position they conceive their party to take in the coming political con test :? A meeting of the highest importance to the cause of constitutional freedom in Canaua was held last evening in the auction-room ot J. D. Bernard, tiq. It was indetaan occakioa of deep inteiest?a proceeding fraught, we aiu satisfied, with advautage to the country at large and to the reputation and happiness of our own community in particular We say it uugurs well for this city especially, tor it is impossible to suppose,altur such a demonstration, that anything like serious resistance can be ottered to the liberal candidates. There wtu gathered the genuine material of a power ful party, intelligence, patriotism, wealth ar.d energy j the statesman, the orato , the man of property, owners 01 the soil, the merchant and mechanic, all united by one bond, having in view but one object, ihe establishment of fretdom iu C anada?the freedom of the British Constitu lion, the purest and safest known to man Iter the opening s|>eech of the chairman, James Lesslie, Esq , the meeting was ably addressed by the Honorable Mr. La fontainr, Doctor Nelson, Honorable Ml. Morin, L. T. Drummond, Esq , Doctor B aubien, G. K. Cartier, Esq , A Jubin, Efq , J Dewitt, E?q , and J E Mills, Esq , each of whom clearly showed the superiority ol responsible government os enunciated by Lord Durham, practised by 1 Sir Charles Uagot, and contended for by the late Ministry, I to that which lias been invented by Sir Charles Metcalle, and is being defended by his few and leeble followers. In another column will be lound a report ol the proceedings as furnished by the secretary of the meeting. The following is part of the declaration made by the assembly of electors alluded to in the lore going article :? The underaigned owe it to themselves, as well as to their lellow citizens, to declare publicly ihat it is with sentiments of profound sorrow and regret that they have I seen the present administration, and Journals under their patronage, endeavoring to cause the ministerial crisis 10 De looked upon as a question in which the connexion ot the province with th? mothpr country, or its separation therefrom, depends ; thua, without any reason whatever, throwing doubts ,.on the loyalty aud attachment ot the people, and their ex-representatives, towards the imperial government. The inhabitant# of the country claim tne right of approving or disproving ol every administration that the Governor, in the exeicise of the prerogative, may deem it expedient to form, according as such admin istration shell or shall not possess their confidence. There is nothing in this conduct of th< irs which can jus tify any one in casting doubt upon their loyalty and at tachment to the mother country. and it is not by having recourse to such unlounded imputations that an adminis tration can succeed in gaining their confidence With reference to the coming election in the city of Montreal, which was on a late occasion at tended with disastrous consequences, all parties | agree in investing it with a degree ol consequence and weight which call forth all the solicitude of both parties. The coming election is, in deed, regarded, and justly so, as of vast moment. It will decide the vexed question of responsible government, between what are called the tories and the liberals; and if that decision be against the ultra-British, or according to the liberals, the anti British party, headed by the governor, a crisis will inevitably ensue, without a parallel even in the chequered history ol Canada. The organ of the Governor is very violent against the other party, and asserts that " the ministerial crisis can be viewed in no other light, than as a question in which the connection of the province with the mother country, or its separation therefrom, de pends." In the same paper, the Montreal Herald, there is a column devoted to the Montreal and Boston Railroad, a work which, although but lately pro jected, has become vastly popular, and which is progressing with decided activity. Some of the Boston merchants have taken shares to the amount of twenty thousand dollars each, and the Cana dians calculate upon lis acting most favorably on their side ol the line. There are some again, and men of discernment too, who perceive in this gieat line, of communication an instrument that will, at some future and nol distant day, be made subser vient to other than commercial ends. Those who thus regard it are of course of that class who, rea soning upon the ultimate destiny of Canada, attach great weight to the influence of the Uni ted States, upon her institutions, her manners, and modes of thinking?to the contiguity ol the two countries, as tending to a contant assimilation between them; therefore they legard this exten sive route of inter-communication as an agent that will accelerate the affiliation of Canada and the United States, and proportionally lessen the ties which bind that colony to Great Britain. Custom House Removals and Appointments.? We understand that yesterday a general sweep was made in the Custom House, of all the remaining wbigs in office. About thirty officers, comprising the rump of the party put in by Mr. Curtis, were removed, leaving, however, Mr. M. L. Davis, as a memorial of past times, when democracy meant something. Thirty democrats, with Henry E. Rit-ll, at their head, were appointed to the vacan cies, and are now living in clover, and will be un til Mr. Clay be elected, if such an event should ever take place. In order, however, to keep the Custom House pure and healthy, in consequence of this new in fusion, the Collector has found it necessary to issue the following circular:? Custom House, New Yoaa, ) Collector's O.Hce, Oct. 1st, 1844. ) Having received information through the newspaper* and in other ways, that several officers of this department have lately attended political meetings in the State of New Jersey and at other places out of this State, and having also heard of complaints against some of the of ficers for taking part for or against certain candidates for elective offices in this city, I deem it proper publicly to express my views in regard to the subject. I consider that no citizen h to be disfranchised by taking office under the government, but that he retains the right ot taking part in elections and public meetings, within the town, city or county of hi* residence, and when not interfering with a due attention to ^lis official duties. But I do view it to be wholly improper lor officers of this department to go abroad lor the purpose of attending political meetings, or lor the promotion of any party ob jects, first, because it i> nol necessary to a just exercise ol their essential political rights? secondly, because it can ! rarely be done without a neglect ol official duty, and thirdly, beanuse it is calculated to create prejudices against the Custom House Department, and against the government itself, and thus to lessen the influence of both in regard to those duties which are to be performed for the sood of the whole public, without reference to party. C. B VAN NES9. This is very good?but these democrats must be watched, or they will transgress the limits Can you bind the " fierce democracie" by circulars Can you bottle up the malnriaf Not exactly. Fashionable Departures ?The Hon. Daniel Webster left the Astor House yesterday for Phila delphia, to be present at the monster whig meeting held there this afternoon. A report ol his speech in to-morrow's Herald. His Honor, James Harper, first Native Mayor of New York, (and probably the last,) accompanied Mr. Webster to Philadelphia, to see how things get on there. His Honor will probably tell some choice anecdotes before he comes back. The Hon. Ca*sius Marcellus Clay, abolition missionary from Kentucky, left town yesterday for Albany, on his way to Rochester to make a speech. He intends to speak at different corners and cross roads in New York, and to persuade the abolition ists to drop Birney. He carries all before him. Arrivals at the Principal Hotels ?Hon. R. Dickinson, Niagara; General S. baton and lady, ll'illalo, Howards' Hotel? Rt. Rev. Bishop Gada dea, Charleston; Captain Crabiree, N. O. ; Capt. J. Glynn, U S. N'.i General McNeil, Slonington; City Hotel?C. P. Throckmorton, U. S. N., W. A. Nicholls, U.S.A., American Hotel?Captain Stockton, U. S. N , G. W. Hawkins, U. S. A , S. Gill, U. S. A., Mr. Horn, Mexico, Astor House. Racks.?We recommend to the lovers ot racing to attend to-day at the Union Course. Four races will be run Ht mile, two mile and three mile heats. Fashion and Dunrcgan, start tor the three mile met?See advertisement. Political Movement*. The Great Democratic Mass Meeting at Alba ny comes off to-morrow, and the mctt extensive I preparations are making to ensure a turn out ct thousands. We shall give a full description in to morrow's Herald. j Meeting at Pateeson ?There was an im mense gathering ot Folk, Dallas, and Thompson men and ladies at Paterson yesterday afternoon. The county of Passaic api>eared to have thrown the larger part of its population into the assem blage, as one single procession from four neighbor ing towns sent two hundred and ninety-seven wa gon loads of Democratic men, women and chil dren, who bore banners and emblems of every kind and description. The most of the manufacturers c losed their shops and factories when the whig meet ing was held at that place last week, to allow the workmen to attend, but refused the same privilege yeeterday. The meelinc was most eloquently ad dressed by Edward K. V. Wright. Esq of Jersey ' city, who is one of the most popular political ora | tors of the State. Judge Narr, of New Jersey, and Daniel E Sickles, of this city, also addressed the i immense assemblage in a most spirited manner. I Jersey is all on fire for Tuesday and Wednesday 1 next. 1 Nominations for Assembly.?The "Natives . have nominated the following persons as candi dates for the Assembly Abraham G Thompson, Second Ward; Harvey Hunt, of 6th; T S. Simp son, of 7th; R. N. Morrison, of 8th; E. C. Blake, of 10th: John Culver, of 11th; Jacob L. Fenn, ol 13th; Wrn. S. Ross, of 14th; John J K. Denuy. ot i 15th; Thomas H. Oakley, ot 17th; D. E. Wneeler, ! of 9-h; A. A. Alvord, of 12th, and Joseph Hufty, of the 4th declined serving, and other candidates will be nominated in their stead. j Common Council.?The proceedings last even ing were interesting. Two plans of police were presented ; one by Alderman Gale, that has neither practicability nor ordinary common sense in its details, and another by Alderman Schieffclin, a little better, but not much, although it may answer, with numerous amendments. The Union Pquare was selected as the site of the Waahington'Monu ment, and Justice Drinker aud Clerk Dickinson were transferred from the Lower Police Office to an effice to be established at Harlem, where they will have nothing to do except to be always on hand, and receive their salary as usual on quarter day. A more ridiculous movemeat than this has rarely been made by any portion of our city govern ment. There is about as much necessity for a police magistrate at Harlem as there would be for one on Gibbet Island, opposite the Battery. j In the Board of Assistants an ordinance was adopted changing nearly all the places of holding the polls, which will be acted upon by the Board ot Alderman on Wednesday evening. Mr- H. Phillips' Third Concert.?Last night Mr. Phillips appeared again before, and charmed a large audience- The programme contained a judicious selection of Songs and Ballads?amongst the reet, a few pieces the very mention of which falls with melody on the ear. Mr. Phillips' mode of singing "the Meeting of the Waters," is wor thy of the conception of the poet who wrote those (undying lines; and we verily believe no other vo calist can sing as Phillips sings " the light of other days." I When Mr. Phillips had finished the last song but one, he addressed the audience in his own pleasing way, in nearly the few words which follow:? " ladies and Gentlemen?Previous to the introduc tion of my last song permit me to present to you my very sincere thanks for the kind reception you have given me, and for the attention with which you have listened to my singing. In the course ot a few months I hope to have the pleasure of meeting you again, when it is my purpose to introduce some sicred performances; amongst the rest some of Handel and Haydn's pieces I cannot depart, however, without renewing my thanks to you all, but especially to the gentlemen ot the press, whose treatment and kindness towards me, has, without exception, exceeded what I ever met with in any country in which I have travelled." At the conclusion of this short address, a loud I and long peal of applause greeted Mr. Phillips, who retired apparently much pleased with the warm and lieariy reception he had met, especially on that 1 occasion, and of which he spoke so handsomely in his own felicitous way. j Mrstc and Opera.?Last evening waB great in the way ot music and opera among the ilite and persons of taste of both sexes. First there was the opening of Palmo's Opera House for the fall sea son. On this occasion we had "Lucia di Lam- I mermoor," with Borghese, Valtelini, Antognini, and the rest of the old trou/e. It was most fath- j ionably and brilliantly attended. The vocalists I were generally in good voice and spiri s. Many I of the beautiful faces, in elegant cottumi, that graced this bijou on former occasions were present. Borghese was received with great applause?and the acting and singing of Antognini were excel lent. At the Park Theatre the new opera, called the I "Enchanted Horse," music by Mr. Jones, was 1 brought out, and was decidedly successful, although a new opsra, on its first night, must be seen and heard under many disadvantages. Madame Otto sung most superbly, and was very well supported by Mr. Jones. We have no time for extended re marks to-day, but a very fashionable and elegant house seemed to appreciate the entertainment very much. Madame Otto exhibited great powers of voice, governed with much lasts and skill. It must have a run. The concert of Mr. Phillips was, also, well at- I tended, at the Society Library, and his great ta lents in his art are beginning to be properly appre ciated Society Library.?It is strange that members ot such an institution as this should be found with their muddy boots stuck up in chairs and on the tables; yet we have seen such an exhibition in the beautifully fitted up reading room of this valuable library. We hope the trustees will reform this nuisance. _______ I Theatricals, die. Mr. Macready has just left this city for Boston, where he plays for the last time in this country. It iB said that he has been very fortunate while sojourning amongst us, having cleared some CO (XX) or 60.(XX) dollars His last speech at the Park Theatre, in this ciiy, has caused considerable com ment. Mr. Anderson has proceeded southward on a starring tour. Mr. Crisp, who recently arrived in this countiy trom England, makes his first appearance at the Park Theatre, this evenuie, as Jeremy Diddler in the farce of "Raising the Wind " Mr Dempster will renew his Concerts here this week. He is a fine singer, and without a rival in his Scotch songs, and one of the greatest favorites among our vocalists Mr. Booth is playing at Pittsburg. Forrest and Miss Clifton have been playing to good houses at Providence, R. I They took their farewell of the Providentials on Friday night. Pistol Shooting.?Our readers will perceive in I our advertising columns a notice from Mr.Carman, informing his friends and the public, that he has opened a Shooting Gallery, in the newly erected building, corner ot Lispenard and Broadway. The accommodations for amateurs of pistol shooting are unique and tasteful, and, without question, su perior to any in the city. Mr. Carman is tow well, and too favorably known to those who have fre quented his galleries at the Abbejr and Burnham'a during the past summer, to need any praise from us. His care in providing for the comforts of his visitors is proverbial ; and we are sure that those who visit his new gallery will be well satisfied. Personal Movements. ArroiNTMtriTi nr thk Po?tm**t*.s GtifESAi. ? How ard Kennedy, K?q , the Special Agent lor the P. O. De partment hai resigned hii office, and Mr. Cash the nephew ot Mr. Wiokllfl'e, ha* been Appointed in hi* place. Mr. A. W. flriiwold ha* *m>er?eded Mr. Ca?h a* mail agent on the route between Philadelphia and Wa*h>ngton Hon. Mitchell King ha* accepted the appointment of President, of the tollegn ol ChaileMon, pro. tern. The exerci?e* ol the Inatitution will be resumed on the 7th ol October. Wm. Richaiiokow ha* been nominated by the whig* of Cayng-t and Cortland, candidate lor (longre**. Hon. J- H UiDOi*n* ha* been nominated by the whig* lor re-election to.Congre** from the (Jennga dis trict, Ohio. Governor Cam, accompanied by the Hon L. Hami.b, of Clermont Co., it itumping it through Ohio. Patent Printer.?Among the inventions exhi bited at the Boston Mechanic*' Kair is the Patent Printer,' a machine, by which the blind or paralytic can print, try the aid of patience and memory, whatever type* can t)o mo'tn to do, by touching a isriea of key*, affixed to the djffcrant letters of Um alphabet bpjrttng InUlHf*11**' Hurdle Hack over the Beacon Course, Hobo ken Yesterday.?Everything must have a begin ning was evidenced yesterday in the first attempt at HurJle Racing that ever took place in this con* trv To those who have often witnessed this de scription of .port in the old country, the proceed ings of yesterdav would afford then, considerable amusement; those who have never wen of the kind, muit have been astonished, and re cnve Irom the djsplay a degree of information that volumescould not convey. And when it is borne in mind that each hurdle in the old country is I somewhat more than a foot higher than those on the Beacon, and so strongly planted as almost defy the possibility oi breaking them down, it may be easily understood how much more the danger fo both rider and horse than there was on the pres ent occasion ; though in this case sufficiently so to make the sport anything but comfortable to those more immediately concerned. ?v#?rvthinB The weather on the occasion was everything that could be wished ; the ground after the previous and on the whole highly respectable, there were not fewer than 3000 persons l^^nt. The hurdles were four feet high, intertwined wi h fern bushes, which made them appear somewhat hig er The first one to be made was within about M or 15 feet, next the distance chair, of the judges stand; the second was a little below the quarter post; the third just before the half mile post; the fourth near the three-quarter post, at the top of the . ;?rht niftp homo The conditions ot the race straight Bide civen by the proprietors ol weight 160 lbs.: for which there were entered e four following horses Alfred Conovsr. of Long I?l?nd, drew blue jacket, and gTr&7,on>^|New1,Vork( dress purple jacket, black CaA~Richard?%f Toronto, Canada, drew red jacket, red "StoloH^ii Long, white jacket and cap with dark stripe?J. Gsllaher. The animals brought forward for tbeoccasion certainly appeared in hrst rate trim, and calculated to perform all that was required of them, ^ excel lent"* le. Mr. Conover'e bay horse was said to be four vears old, of good build and strength, one that K"?SW.'rf who- "iX'l

would not shy at a five barred gate. Mr. uixon s Blunder was a bright sorrel, of figure, much lighter and smaller than any of tne ofhers Mr. Richards' Hops was a chesuut, aged, and evidently knew, what a stout fence wa^ and would not shy at a six feet stone wall. on the ground that he was one of the hrst hunters in Canada and he had every appearance of being such Mr' Hirst's chesnut horse Harkaway, aged, \vas about the Bame size andform ..-the.former, hut evidently had not received the 9ame training, coow*iuently waa n.t ao well calculated lot the %te"o?b.efehomru? very Uul. Hone in the betting way, only a few nibbles were to be had. Most of the parties present appeared not to know or understand what was going forward The hurdles were examined over and over againi, some contended that the horses had to break their wav through them; others that they had to go over without touching them ; another party that thev were to get over or through theni the best way they could, while a fourth contended that the evidence ot the beat horse was that which threw down the most hurdles and cleared the ground. Notwithstanding all this speculation, the reain>ear #>d to be an impression among those who knew something of the matter, that the Toronto horse, Hm* was to win, and he was backed against any other' the fieTd being the favorite ; and as the ^me approached for starting, a few bets were made at M to 20 upon him. The others were.scarcely mentioned Some little delay took place in conse quence of the difficulty prevailing in getting gen tlemen to preside who understood the sport, and at lengih two gentlemen from Canada, and another of thShortlyC<dftertCfour o'clock, the riders hav ing been weighed, preparations were made for the start, which took pl?ce at the quarter mile post above the judges stand. Mr Ua la her reached the first hurdle in advanceof tihe oihern Richards about a length or two behind, closelv followed by Hiram Woodruff; the latter, in attempting to clear 'he hurdle, knocked it down in the lace of Dixon's horse, which made hiin swerve and throw his rider upon the pummel of his saddle, but he soon recovered, ana Disowned showed that his paces were the best of the lot, and got up to ttiem ere he reacheu the second hurd e. They kept in this position to the third hurdle, where another magnificent leap was made by Mr. Dixon in tron^, followed by Richards rather more than a length behind The fourth hurdle was reached first by Richards, fallowed closely by Dix on, and both took it beautifully, when Dixou s horse stumbled, and threw him, but as quick as^'Rbt ning he was in saddle again, but on descending the straight course, Richards crossed first on one side, then on the other, running Disowned close on the rails leaving Dixon not a toot between her and the post' Dixon eventually got clear, and led home in advance in something more than a common Cainntet'he second heat, Mr. Dixon lead to the finj hurdle, and cleared off in good style, his horse making a clear leap of 31 feet over the hu to all appearances, the spring at least sixfeet high, with Mr. Richards about a length behind him, and Gallaher some five or six lengths behind, who, in endeavoring to clear the first hurdle, upset it,, and got away, which made the matter somewhat easier for Hiram Woodruff They kept somewhat in this order to the second hurdle, where hey ap neared all well up together, which the two first cleared in fine style, but the others d ldn o tappe ar to take the matter so easy, except Gallaher, who was thrown, and did not recpver in time to save himself, but the other did take it after a little per son on the part of the riders. They were all well up together from thence to the third hurdle, where Dixon pushed in front, and cleared it most beautifully, with Richards close on his quarter, lollowed by Woodruff, as closely waited on by Gallaher, but Hiram, in his endeavors te get clear, his home caught his leg in the hurdle, and both were thrown, Hiram making a clean Bummerset over his horse, and afterwards most excellently turning himself over to get out of the horse s wav. This threw Woodruff's chance out, as, be fore he could remount and proceed, the others had reached home, Mr. Dixon hrst, about a length be fore Mr Richurds, Gallaher some dozen or twenty lengths behind them. Shortly afterwards, Hiram rode up in as good spirits, apparently, as ever, and his friends finding he was not seriously hurt, re ceived him with considerable cheering. Mr. Dixon appeared either to have been hurt, or his exertions to have unnerved him, for he trembled violently and appeared ready to faint on reaching the judges stand. It was then discovered that this gentleman was severely hurt by having been 'brown on the pummel of his saddle, as before mentioned. Wot withstanding this, the gentleman made his appear ance for the second heat, although evidently not in a proper condition tor riding. . At the conclusion of the second beat, it was with some difficulty that Mr. Dixon could d.smou^ when called on so to do by the judges, he was so disabled; ?nd one of the gentlemen who pres ded had to assist him m so doing, and he shojtly(after wards fainted, and was carried into * stand, where the nature ?? his hurt wasascer turned, remedies applied for his recovery, and1 in a short time afterwards he was enaoled to leuve btKSome dispute then ensued as to p riding, Mr Dixon protei-ting against tne fairness of Richard s riding !n crossing him in coming in,; and Mr. ow laher protested against Mr Dix"" " " 'L hlm weiahiv and suffering some person to assist mm in d'?nouming* whereby he claimed that he should be distanced ; while the in con tain Mr. Gallaher's protestor toweighhmin con sequence of his having dismounted and unbttrnees ed lus horse without any direction from the judges. The arguing of these points consumjJJ? but at length the judges placed the horses as betore mEre?they' were ready to start for the third heat, the shades of evening were pretty darkly spread around, so it was almost.impossible to see above forty or allUherwaa sUowed't'o ride for him."The wo^djM ^iven and igSMEfiAJcM Ka founh and came home the winner. case would It wns thought by many that tne casewouiu Si fh%eaccUdn^MoUhttaided"oZ the cSm trrinaV^siugeon^ lately fTom'l ST* el* ac in thp to the owners ol which ne hasgivei every satisfaction. There was a general desire ex pressed, from his excellent riding, and 'act disph?y rd hv those present for his success. The animal he rode was only nine days from pasture, and had onlv been in training during the latter period, nem before having been tried at leaping. ^The time took in running th? difftrcnt hftti were from ab > four to seven minuted, but no exact time was kept by the Judge s. The following is the nummary of the race:? Mr. Richards' hone, Hops, (Richard*,) ? ? a 1 1 Mr Dixon'* horse, Duo win d, ljj Mr. Huit'ihorse, Hmkaway, 3 dist. Mr. Conover's hone, Blunder, diat. There were between 3000 ?nd 4000 persona present on the occusiou, and ii the proceeding)) did not come up to their expectations as a piece of sport, it appeared to ailord tnem a deal of amuatment. Effects ok thr Gale.?The Equinox of Sun day was the severest we have experienced for yeara. We unnex a few additional particulars and presume that we shall have many more disasters to mention. It i* stated that when the wind shifted, seven pilot boats lay at anchor in the Hoise Shoe, Sandy Hook. The N. W. wind being on the shorn, the Hackstaff and the Waterbury succeeded in getting under way, and the HacksUfl' came up late in the afternoon?the only vessel from the Hook that day. The pilots informed us that they saw nothing of the Waterbury after she got under way?that she either went ashore or put to sea. They also report that the other live boats must have dragged their anchoia on shore and been lost. They saw a herui brig at anchor in the bay, hound out. The Hackataff received much damage from her anchor, which nearly chafed through her lor three leet? not being able to get it on deck. The telegraph reports a pilot boat ashore at the point of the Hook, and other* are ashore on the Horse Shoe. The brig Only Son, at Quarantine, dragged her anchor near the Quarantine wharf, where she rode out the gale The barque Caliito, from Calais, reported below on Sa turday morning, did not set in, and must have driven far to leeward during the night and day. The steamboat Cleopatra, Capt. Dustan, which arrived yeaterday morning fram New London, experienced a bad night in the Sound, and came very near going on shore. She arrived safely, however, within two or three hour* after her regular time, with Inconxiderable damage by the beating in of dead lights, lie. The Worcester, Capt. Van derhilt, which left here for Norwich at 6 o'clock, was seen by the Claopatra off Falkland liland, and probably got safely in*o the Thames. The steam propeller Trumbull left for New London at 4 o'clock, and wa* obliged to come to anchor off Hart Island. On the Battery (ever, tree* were blown down One of them wa* the noble old willow, the largest treo on the ground, which i* snapped off near the root. In the Bowling Oreen a large tree has alio fallen, and slightly damaged the structure in the middl? of the fountain. In the Tark, a tree near the north east end of the City Hall Is uprooted, and a large willow in front of the building occupied as the United States Court Room, has ope of Its main branches twisted off. At Washington Square one of the large willows on the walk outaide of the park i* broken off at the ground, where the itump i* more than two feet in diameter. A tree in Petri street, between Rose and William itreet*, wax liloton down and lodged against the building* op posite. Nearly all the awning* which were left out on Satur day night were carried away, and in some instances the awning posts with them. Some chimneys also were blown over. Capt. Sherwood, of the brig Kmily, arrived yesterday from Charleiton, states that Tie experienced nothing of the gale in his pa**age Yesterday at noon he was cft" Chincatogue, and ?ailed along the beach with a fine breeze from the W. S. W. He *aw no vessels ashore. The tide in Harlem river was very high. The wave* made a clear breach over the old Harlem bridge, and the embankment of the Harlem Railroad, ior a distance South from the bridge, wa* badly undermined. At Brooklyn *ome vessels parted their last#, but sus tained no serious damage. The Mexican (teamer Monte zuma, lying off the Navy Yard, dragged her anchor, but brought up without injury. There was but little damage done to the shipping in Quarantine by the gale. Several of the ves*el* there dragged their anchora, but were brought up before they reached the beach. [From the Philadelphia Time* of September 30 ] We were visited on Saturday night with the aevereat storm we have experienced for a twelvemonth. About one o'clock the wind blew a perfect hurricane irom the northeast A great deal of damage wa* done to awning*, awning posts and trees. Two of the finast willow* in Washington Squaie were blown down. Horrible.? We learn, says the Pottsville Mi ners' Journal, that the body of a young man, a na tive of Germany, wa* found in the bU9he* near the Canal at Port Clinton, on Tueaday last, in a state of nudity, partially eaten by the hog*, llis clothe*.a blue frock coat, linen pants, and a vest lay at his side He arrived at Port Clinton on a lime boat, a few days before, and being with out means to indulge hi* propensity for drink, it is sup posed that he was attacked wi'h a fit, and died where he wa* found. The remnant of hi* remain* were gathered in a box, and buried at the *pot where they were found. Lead Minks ?We are informed by H. H. Hol on, Ebq . from Sandy Mines, that great induce ments are held out there to 300 additional miner*; that the miners there have been m 'king great wage* during the last two years; that one furnace is I'caMly worked and they a<e building another, and that the wirks will proba bly be the most extensive in the Union. Baptising a Child to Death ?Near Richmond, Va , on Sunday week, a little child was missed b) it* family, nud a long search made, which resulted in finding the lost one in the handiof two boys at a pond of very dirty water, out upon the common*. The boy* had been baptising the little creature in the pond, and when discoveied the child wa* so nearly exhausted, that one more ImmerMon would hure proved latal. Amusements. Niblo's.?Two crack pieces this evening?the celebrated burlesque of the Fair One with the Golden Lock), and the ndmirable farce called Mou*. Tunton will be played. To-morrow evening Mi** Clarke, a great favorite here, take* her benefit. Qj- LINES ADDRESSED TO MISS Lady, lady, oh ! how speckled I* your brow, face, neck, and arm ; Sure to be so very Ireckled Muit excite in yuu alarm ! On your cheek, 'ti* true, the dimples Charming look?as well they may? But thoae horrid looking pimples, Sure must drive the beaux away ! __ consent to ap or sunburnt lace It is really surprising how any lady can pear in public with a Ireckled, pimpled, oi when Dr. Gotiraud offer* her such an invaluable remedy in hi* Italian Medicated Soap ! For the purpose above al luded to (or Indeed for any cutaneous disorders,) the soap of Dr. G. is truly Inestimable Thousands who have tried it, look upon Dr. Gouraud a* their greateat earthly bene factor. Sold, genuine only, at the original office 67 Walker itreet, first store FROM Broadway. 60 cents a cake. 07- DALLEY'8 MAGICAL PAIN EXTRACTOR SALVE will cure any ol the following complaints, or no pay taken .? Burn*, Scalds, Fe.lons, Ague, Pile*, blind or bleeding, Old Sores, Sprains, Rheumatism, Sore Nipples, Sore Eyes, King's Evil Cuts, Stab*, Wound*, Swelling ol the bones, Chilblain*, Tetter, Barber'* Itch, Fever Sore*, All Itching*. And inflammatory complaints. Beware of vile counter feita. Buy at Dallay's Agency, 67 Walker street, first store FROM Broadway, and see that H. DALLEY is WRITTEN with a pen on every box. {&- MEDICAL ADVICE IN PRIVATE DISEASES - The members ot the New Yoik College of Medicine and Pharmacy, ttltbliihed for the tupprrnion of quackery, con tinue to direct their particular attention to all disease* of private nature, and can confidentiy promise to persons re quiring medical treatment, a safe and permanent cure without injury to the constitution or confinement Irom busine**. invalid* are particularly requested to make ap plication to the College on the firit appearance of those disease*, a* a vast amount of tuffering and time may be thus avoided. One of the members of the College, for msny years connected with the principal hospital in Eu rope for the cure ot tho*u complaints, attends for consul tatiou daily from S A. M. to 7 P. M. Term*?Advice and Medicine* $.1, -a cure guaranteed IMPORTANT TO COUNTRY INVALIDS - Persons living in the couotry, and finding it inconvenient to make personal application, can have forwarded to them a chest containing all medicine* requisite to perform a radical cure, by (tating their ca*e explicitly, together with all ?ymptonx, time of contraction and treatment received elsewhere, it any, and enclosing $6, post paid, addressed W 8. RICHAKDSON, M. D , Agent. Office and consulting rooms of the College, 9a Nassau st (&- OH, WOMAN ! IF YOU BUT KNEW THF excessive power of your charms, you would not allow your skin to remain covered with hlntchei, freckles, tan sunburn, fee. when one fifty cent cake of Jones' Italiai Chemical Soap would give you a most refreshing, daz xling, clear, spotless white, rosy red complexion ; ueck arms and hands, reader, do do. Just try one AO cent cake of the (be psrticulai) Jones' Soap Oh ! the effect is be yond calculation, and will mske your skin a pure dazzling white,beautitul and clear; but mind, buy it nowheretlse but at the sign of the American Esgle, 83 Chatham street or I3f> Fulton street, Brooklyn. Jones' Soap is no longer sold in Broadway?take care of scamps and rogues. (&- TO OLD MAIDS, BACHELORS AND OTHERS ?Do you wsnt a first rste head of hair tor three shillings If so, get a three shilling bottle of Jones' Coral Hair Restorative. It will make your hair soft, dark, silky and beautiful, and keep it *o a long time ; force ?t to grow ?top it* falling out, cleai It of scurvy or dandrnfl. Buy only at the aign of the American Esgle, ftl Chatham ?treet. 0(7- BEWARE OF PREPARED CHALK ?It mak the skin yellow and coatse. Use the Spanish Lily White-it gives your skin a snowy white, pure and natu ral appearance. (Jet it at Hj Chatham street,or 3-23 Broad way. Price SI cents. 0tj~ THIS MORNING ATTEN, AND EVENING AT EIGHT -DR. HOLLOCK'S LECTURE.-Wonderful deed is the origin of Lile ! And of imminent importance are the consequences attache.) to it! To understand this subject in all itn physical and moral bearing*, it i* neces nary to lee perfect and appropriate models, and hear them properly explained. This can only he done at Dr. Hoi. lock's Lecture ! See advertisement. 0T7- DR. GOURAIJD S POUDRE SUBTILE, RE member, i* the only article in exidence for the complete eradication of superfluous hair, without injury toitbe most delicate skin. It i. always tested before buying proof positive this?and has moreover received certifl cst?s of its etiicacy from s host of physicians and others. To be found in New York, only at 67 Walker s?, first store irom Broadway. $1 per bottla. (K7- DR GOURAUD'8 BLANC D'ESPAGNE, OR I Spanish Lily White, a delicate white preparation for the complexion, put up in boxes, beautifully scented, 96 cents I escb, at 67 Walker it. first door from Broadway. KJ- NOTICE?Passengers for the Demoo atlc M?n Meeting at Albany, will be taken in the steamboat New Jer*e> ,lrom Barclay street. Fare One Dollar both way*, and no extra charge for berth*. The iteamboa'i Roc hea ter and Columbia will leave the loot ol Cortliiiid ?tieet Fare One Dollar both way*. Berth* extra All at 6 o ? clock. Ticket* to be obtained of the < ommitteo. No pasaeuger will be allowed on either boat* witho'lt a ticket, and the ticket* will ba received only on the boat lor which they are given , . ?? The Committee can obtain Ticket* at tho People* Line OHiae, corner of Liberty and West struct*. (Xf- EVERY MAN HIS OWN DKNTIST.-Ju*t re ceived, a very lewca* *ol Dental Inatrumeut*, put up in ?mall morocco catea. By the u?e ol them instrument*, any one can *cia; e, file, plug and keep in f>o*t delicioua order their teeth, without calling in the aid of a dentist. Kouud only at 87 Walker street. first store from Broad way. Call quick, or you'll lose the chance ol getting a box. We have only five tnj- THE CONCENTRATED EXTRACT Of lAIt .?lAfAlULLA, OKNTIAN A Pro 8ARt?AFRA8, preptiTed ty the New York Collegi ol .Medicine and Pharmacy, ei oblitbed for the *tippit~sion of quackery. This rettnod juil Susrlily concentrated extract, po*k<w?iiig all the pun. Iyu;g nuautien and curative power* of the above herr<?, .0 confidently recommended by the College., a* infinitely ?nperior to any ox tract ol ftarsaparilla at i.reseut botoiu hi public, and in ay be reliuc on as u certain remei'.j for ill cfiaeanes arising irom an impure stole of the blood, ?uch a* acrolula.sait-ihcum, ringworm, blotcl.Mor pnn tlea nicer*, uain in the tone* or Joint#, node*, cutaneou* rfrnptions, mceratod acre throat, or any disease unsing ;mm the socoudary effect* of iyphili* or an uyudicio.-* 'is.; oi mercury. , , Sold in single Bottle*, ot. . .... ...... 7? curU wco ?' in Case* cl Kcll-a-doien Bottle*, 40 ? ?' on<) donen " 0 I/O CtJift forwarded to all part* of the Union. N. B.?A very liberal discount to wholesale pirea*a*f ?? Office ol th'? College, 06 Naftuu street. W. fl. RICH AH M. !>., Anna' 0(7- REMEDY FOR DEAFNESS ? How many per son* are suffering from this complaint, who, by the use of Dr McNair'* Accoustic Oil, might obtain immediate reliaf, and in all probability regain their hearing. Nu merous ca*ea have come to our own knowledge where thi* oil ha* cured total deal'ne** of year*' standing. It i* alio a sure relief in all cnavs of buzzing noises in the ear?, he., which are but the lymptom* ot approachiug deafness Let the afflicted moke a trial of tUi* article.? Hold only in this city at jl Cortlandt at. $1 per flask. QU~ RICORD'S PARISIAN ALTERATIVE MIX ture, for the permanent cure of primary or secondary syphilis, venereal ulcera, node*, or any complaint pro duced by an injudicious use af mercury, or un*killul me dical treatment. All person* suspecting a venereal taint remaining in their *y*tem should use thi* powerful puri fier without delay, a* no person can consider himself sate after having the venereal disease, without thoroughly cleansing the system with thi* jwtlycelebrated alterative. Sold in single bottle* at $1 each, in cues of hall dozen at J>4; carefully packed and sent to all parts of the Union. Sold at the College of Medicine and Pharmacy, 95 Nassau street. W. S. RICHARDSON, M. D., Agent. ftrj-BURNED TO DEA fH.?During tho part weak tho number or deaths from burning have been astounding. Had the friend* had Connel'* Magical Pain Extractor to aprly, life might have been Baved in every case, and the burn healed without leaving a scar. How long will pa rent* neglect to have thi* great blessing of the age which removes all pain from burn* in an incredible short time, and will *ave life in every ca*e if the vital* are not de stroyed. It also cure* Sore Eye*, Felon*, and Run rounds and Fever slre*. and is a naive which should always be foun 1 in everv family. Caution.?Buy only at 21 Cortland *treet, or you may be cheated with a dangerou* counterfeit. m- VELPEAU'8 SPECIFIC PILLS, FOR THE RA dicalcure of gonorrhoBa, gleet, seminal emission*. and all mucopurulent discharge* Irom the urethra. These pills, tho result of twenty year*' experience in the Hospital tie Charitein Paris, are pronouueed by their celebrated in ventor, Professor Velpeau, as an inlallible remedy for all diseases *>f the urethra. They effect a cure in a much shorter time than any other remedy, without tainting the breath, disagreeing with the stomach, or confinement from business. Price, $1 per box. Sold at the College of Medicine and Pharmacy, 9ft Nassau street. W. 8. lilCHARDSON, M. D., Agent. {?-THERE IS NOTHING LIKE THEM FOR DE straying Worms. They have now been before the | nblic for more than five years, and have been used in thou sands of cases, and the opinion now freely expressed is, that Dr. Sherman's Worm Lozenge* are by far the best remedy for defraying worm* that ha* ever been used. Read the Doctor's pamphlet, and there you will find what these celebrated Lozenges can do. They are pleasant to the taste and free from danger, and will re*tore to health while other preparation* are of no avail. Do not waste time, but use the proper remrdy while there 1* hope. Dr Sherman'* warehouse is 106 Nassau street. Agent* 327 Hudson, 188 Bowery, 77 East Broadway, Ruihton'* three stores in Broadway ; 3 Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia; and 8 State street, Bo*ton. CONSTITUTIONAL 'CRBIL1TV fcnic Mixture, prepared by the Colleg* of Medicine ird Pharmacy of the city of New York, is confidently re commended for all case* of debility produced by secret m Jv.lvence or excess of wny kind. It 1* au invaluable rem? iy for impotence, sterility, or barrenness (tu?les? acoand iagonmai-forrnation.) Single bottle* tl each , of halt a doi'je >6; cars ittlly packed and seat to all jtrts of the * Cnnce ot the College of Medicine and Pharctncy v4. Vmmp. itrort v - c ;>!? , M V . A *?nt ?* (til- FRENCH POMADES, In rolls, for the hair,black, brown and fair, at 67 Waker street, first ?torefrom Brosulway. NUNKV MARKET. Monday, Sept. 30?6 P. M. The Stock Market waa very firm today. At the Old Board, Canton, Mohawk, Stonington, United States Bank closed firm at Saturday's price*. Long Island fell off J; Harlem improved J; Norwich and Worcester, 1; Bar mcrs' Tru*t, J; Reading Railroad, J. The gale* were to a very fair extent, and the feeling in the street muc h bet ter than we have noticed for sometime past. The Domestic trade of the country has become re-e?ta bliahed principally upon an exchange of product*, instead of an exchange of bank bill*. Balance* between diffe rent f ections of the country are regulated more by an ex change of merchandise than ever before, and this doe* away in a great measure with bill* of exchange. The brokerage business of thi* city ha* become very much reduced from thi* cau*e, and the operations between the principal point* are *0 limited, that ? few hou*e* tran*act nearly all the butine**. Domkstic Eichanof., Sept. 30, 18-14. Boston, Xa ?dii Soutl.'m.L.kT. do 75 a M.dts. Philadelphia, \i a M A|>alachicola, Baltimore, Ma M " -Mobile, Virginia, 1 a I>2 Montgomery, North Carolina. 1? a lg Tuk^oo?, Charlestou, g a I " New Orleans, Savannah, Xal N**hville, Aumista, 1 a lv* Lomsvilte, Columbus, 1 a l>a " St. Louis, 7w ? Macon, 1X a l?i " Cinciunati, U?a 1>4 Union, Florida, 70 a 7J " Quotations Foa Srrcie. Per Cmt. Value. Am. Hold, old, 106 alrtGS Tarolns dollars, ?1 <* a l?T Do. new, 100 *100* ?tve francs, 0 MHa INK Half dollars. 100 alOO\1 Doubloons 6 15 a 6 JO Portuiruese ?old 180 a 100>4 l)o. Patriot, 15 75 al5 to S|?niih dollars 101 al05 Sovereijtns, 4 85 a 4 87 Do. quarters 99 alOO Do. lilfht, 4 82 a 4 85 Mexican dollar* lOlXalOltf Heavy Kiiuiea*. 5 00 a ? Do, uuartKrs 99 alOO Naiwleons, 3 83 a ? Quotations for Uncubrf.nt Monkv. Uncurrent Money. Brnken Bank money. Eastern, bak'ble in Boston X Bank of Oswego 15 Albany,Troy,Belie. Ike... ? Commercial, Oswego 30 Jeraev . 74 Clinton CoBBty 30 Philadelphia WatervUet......... .. Baltimnrr ?? United Sut4M,PhiU & Safety Fund4c Red Back. J, Oirard Bank. Phila ? Virginia X Phenii, Charlestown 4j Ohio 8 Newburyport Bank - Indiana 2 Bank of Lyoijs. 30 Michigan 2a3 Illinois Stat* Bank 35 North Carolina 1^ Bk of Jlli. at Shawnetown. 40 South Carolina 1>* Commercial, Buffalo a The market close* with a very fair demand for sterling exchange. The closing rate* range ai high a* at any tima through the season, and there is at prosent a probability that the rate* will go itill higher, without causing a very active demand for specie, or very heavy ship ment*. A very heavy amount ol Cauadian bills have been sold in thi* market lately at 9] to speculators, who have jobbed them out at 9J. If the importer* and others should be r. quired to remit freely for the packet of 16th October, there U nothing to prevent the rate on London reaching 10J, or gold from being Miipped There is now a great difficulty experienced in obtaining Mexi can dollai*, all the Canadian Bank* having been drained for Europe a* well as the U. State*. A very heavy demand for iterling bill* is anticipated from the agent* of European manufacturers in thi* city. Thi* demand I will probably be for time sale*, payment* to be made J in the buiine** paper of our jobbing and auction houiea. There i* *0 large a proportion of our import trade carried on by the*e foreign commission houses, that they are com pelled to use their business paper to make remittance* aa soon a* their owners on the other side require. A demand of this natttro will advance the rate* for bills, and may compel bill drawer* to make remittance* in specie to su*. tain their credit on the ather side. The principal object expected to be gained by the*e movement* i*, to carry forward into another year the indebtedne*** of thi* ? The danger* attending a movement ol thi* nature are very gieat, and thould be avoided, if possible. It undouht edly appears to many to be the only feasible method to arrest tha ruin that many were faat reaching; but audi ciont for the day is the evil thereof, and by putting off for to-morrow the difficulties that should be met to-day, the accumulation may produce evils too heavy to withstand, and the result tenfold more ruinous than if each com mercial year was left to regulate itself. Qr?TATio?is or Formon En hanof. in THIS Ma*??:t. Landnn, f'aril. Jimtler'm. Ham i. April 3... 8 *?H 5,28 J^a - ?Ka '? ?...8\aH'? 5,28',a - :i9?a? 3V, 7S? " |0...?.'Ja?? S,Z7'2*J,?X ??V? " 13...B>J*8M ?,27Ma5,28 40 a? 35*i '?k " l8...8ka8S 5,27?a.i,'J3 S9?f<M0 35?, 7HK " 2fl..,8>?ati'.i 5,27}5a'..2??.( ^Sa40 3.')K 7Wi " ?...8ka8lJ 6,*7}ia4.?|tA " 30...8Ha9 4,27UaJ,?iK "K May 15...??4a9 5,27 >, a ? :?l^al0 35)4 '"*4 " 30... 8Vafl'< 5.25 a5,D6U - a4l) 35?, 79 June li. ?. 9'a*9H ? *5,25 40 a? > 35V. 79 " 29... yV?a9k ? ? 39Xa4(J SJM 'J July 15...9)la9H 5,afiX*5,?7H - MO. , MH 7,M \

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