NEW YORK HERALD. Mow York, Thursday, October 3, 1844. Tlu European News. The Caledonia is now iu her fourteenth day.? Her news, of course, ought lobe here. Au Extra Herald as aeon as it arrives. Presidential Contest?Continued Growth of Wlilg Hope. We learn from the best sources of information? principally from the Whig committee*, clubs, and leaders in this city, that the ho|>rs of carrying Mr. Clay's election, are still rising, and that strong ex pectations are formed of the same spirit being very rapidity extended all over the country, in sufficient strength and force to bring out all the whig voters at the ensuing election. A part of this revival in the whig rauks, undoubtedly springs from the ex tensive arrangements made in every school district in this Siate to briug out every voter that can be approached, or who will come out to vote for the whig candidate. The wisest and be6t managers of the whig clubs and committees are now satisfied th8t their policy during the last summer has euiailed upon their cause, nothing but mischief, and that the various movements and effects made by them at the mass meetings and on other public oc casions have been of very doubtful tendency with respect to the election of Mr. Clay. Now they clearly perceive the necessity and wisdom of another course of policy, and are starting into it with new hopes und new vigor. The recent very large meeting in Philadelphia, which Mr. Webster attended, has contributed in aome measure to this revival of whig hope, together with the efforts that mauy of the whigs are making to carry New Jersey, in opposition 10?as they call it_-the monopoly candidate. The belief also that Maryland has gone by a large majority for the whigs, which we will know in a day or two, will ulao encourage the rising hopes of the whigs, and give renewed energy to all their troops throughout the country. Thus the whigs are encouraging themselves with the most brilliaut anticipations of the future; yet the locofocos, though some of them have been somewhat desponding, do not seem to give up at all. They have a spirit of buoyancy that nothing appears to depress, and they are now rejoicing in the recent lettars issued by Mr. Clay, the movements of Mr. Webster in Pennsylvania, and particularly the movements of Cassius M. Clay in New York ex pecting from their contradictory operations that the whig cause will receive great damage, and the in terests of Mr. Clay be much damaged as respects the neutrals and the abolitionists. It will be seen that Mr. Webster has only commenced a career of public speaking in Pennbylvania, and that he was to make his appearance at Valley Forge, and after wards at Pottsville, and perhaps other places, for the purpose ot rousing up the deadened energies of the whig party there, and of bringing as many to the polls as possibly can be brought, to carry the pre liminary State election. The democrats are under the expectation that the movements and speeches of Mr Webster in Pennsylvania will have a con trary tendency. A week will determine which are right. In the meantime, Cawius M. Clay has com menced his peregrinations in this State, starting at Albany, where he recently delivered a speech in order to smooth the way for a coalition between the abolitionists and whigs in united support of Mr. Clay. We think this is one of the most doubtful points in the policy which the whigs have adopted, and we are rather of opinion that the view taken by the locofocos of this movement will turn out to be correct. We have watched with a good deal of concern the movements of this Cassius M. Clay?his letters and speeches as they appear in the whig newspapers?and we have prttty nearly arrived at the absolute conviction that he is a Marplot?that he is a v tin egotist?and that, in fact, he is doing more in jury to the cause of his illustrious namesake than ?my ten locofoco leaders could possibly effect by the outpouring of any quantity of personal vituper ation againttthe candidate of Ashland. The effort of the Whtga to conciliate the aboli tion party in this State, or.inthe otherjfree States? a party that is founded on iron fanaticism of the hardest character?a party too that has been fo mented by the Whigs themselves during their course in Congress-a party that was very properly ind justly denounced by Mr. Clay himself in 1839, in the Senate?we say that any efforts made on the ..artjof the Whigs to conciliate such a party, mutt and will be found to be utterly unavailing, fruitless, bootless, and utterly thrown away. If these men, and if this Caasius M. Clay?whom we take to be a vain fool?would only hold their peace, and stay at home, allowing the intelligent whigs themselves in the several districts throughout the country, to go from man to man, by personal application and exertion to bring out the orkat army of neutrals, whom we have shown to be nearly kioht hundred thousand strong throughout the Union, und in this State seventy or eighty thousand?there would be an infinitely better chance than there is just now ol seeing Mr. Clay elected to the Presidency next November. It is very evident that the whole force of the abolitionists will amount to nothing, if the whigs can prevail upon the neutrals to come to their support. But those neutrals, who have not heretofore voted.are the very persons who detest the mummery of processions and mass meetings, and song-singing and coon-worship, and all that species of humbug, which the whigs, in iin tation of their opponents, have introduced into the canvass. If Mr. Clay is to be defeated, he will be defeated by his own friends and supporters and not by the lo cofoco forces. There is strength enough remain ing, amongst the great neutral mass who have not heretofore voted, to save Mr. Clay's election, if the proper means were taken to approach these neutrals?to conciliate them?to invigorate them ?to inspirit them?to bring them out. Put never can Mr. Clay's electien be secured by blockhead's perambulating the States, by such men as Caseius M. Clay, undertaking to speak for his kinsman, Henry Clay, strongly affording a handle to the opponents of the latter in the South and West, to present him in a false light. On the whole, the presidential contest is at this moment in the most interesting position imagina ble. We are satisfied that only in the case of aclo?e vote between the two great parties, can it be pos sible for the abolitionists to exercise any influence. We sresatufied that if either of the two parties take particular pains to bring out the neutrals?to ex plain their doctrines to the great mass of neutrals who have votes?such party will succeed in the election; and that there is yet time to determine whether that will be Mr. Clay or Mr. Polk At present the whig prospects are rising, whilst those of the democrats are lowering. There can be no mistake about that. Betting.?There is little doing among the stock jobbers and gamblers of Wall street?nor is there much at the faro tables and roulette boards in Patk row or Barclay street. All the gamblers now are engaged in betting on the elections. More money will be won and lost in betting this year than there has been for the whole of the last ten years Consul to Liverpool ? It isnowsaid that Judge White, of Connecticut, is appointed to the consul ship of Liverpool, worth #17,000 per annum in fees, and 8)0,1(00 in contingencies and God-sends ? Pretty lat otfice that for a plain democrat. Captain Stoceton and New Jersey.?Politi cians say that Captain Stockton holda the State ol New Jersey in his pocket. If so, he has more in his pocket than he has in his head Otrr of Place.?Pardons opening political meet ings by prayers. It would be about as appropriate to begin a duel with the doxology? or a millirg match by invoking a blessing trorn heaven. Did th': levil say his prayers before he entered pare <Um1 Mork Letters fro* Hknrv Ci.av.?We publish iu our paper to-day three or four more fresh letters from Henry Clay, both public and private? some ol them coming in a legitimate way, and othere in a very mysterious manner, before the world. The first ol these letters is the celebrated " con lideutial" one, recently fi 8t published in this city in a locofoco p*|>er, and which appears to have got out ot the hands of its proper owHer by the j carelessness of Horace Greeley, to say the least of it. This is a private and confidential letter from Henry Clay to Ca-sius Marcellus Clay, stating Mr Clay's position in reference to the abolitiouiets and slavery question, and giving him great good advice on the subject of hia very doubtful mission to this part of the country. This epistle seems to have reached the hand* of Mr. N. B. Blunt, of this city, who gave it over to Horace Greeley, and by the carelessness or inattention of the latter, no fur ther knowledge ot it was had until it was lound in the mud in Broadway, and from thence transferred to the columns of one of the locofoco papers. There is some mystery about this. But there is none in the letter itself. It is clear, cogent, sensi ble, judicious, and in all respects a very good letter. The letter dated 20ih August, appears in the Courier ami Enquirer, and bus reference to the assumption ot the State debts, to which Mr. Clay declares himself unutterably opposed, but in favor of distribution. This is also a proper letter. We have also another letter in reference to kid gloves? the qualities of kid gloves?the stitching of kid gloves?and the utility of the tariff to kid gloves? s.gned by Mr. Clay, and which we may publish Hereafter. Last of all iu a letter of Mr. Clay to the National Intelligencer, declaring his opinions on Texas?annexation?slavery?and so forth; ex plaining some of his opinions, and announcing the interesting intelligence that he does not intend to write any more letters. All these letters, both regular and stolen?those coming legitimately before the public and those purloined or plundered?reveal nothing of Mr. Clay's views, or feelings, or purposes that is not correct and proper, and at the same time very hon orable to him. We object to nothing in the let ters. It seems, in reference to annexation, that Mr. Clay was entirely misunderstood. He is ^till against it, because he thinks the country is against it. On the subject of the abolition of slavery he occupies a very independent position?a position which he has always occupied, we believe, and which wewill present inthe strongest point of view, by the republication of his famous speech on the abolition petitions in the Senate. On the whole, all these letters are very good, only Mr. Clay'B last letter announcing that he intended to write no more letters, should have been the first and last that he wrote. He has, we fear, written too many letters, and in this respect has not discovered the same degree of sagacity as Mr. Polk, who has kept his Unsealed, and kept a close mouth, despite of all applications to bring him out during the summer. It was a pity that Mr. Clay did not do the same. His ridiculous supporters too, in this part of the country?such as Greeley and McElrath, Cassius M. Clay, and Wm. H. Se ward, and various others, who have been coquet ting for a few thousand paltry votes, instead of looking after the great mass of neutrals, have seri ously endangered his cause. He may be saved, it is true ; but it will be hard scratching. Change of the Polls and Wax Figurbs.?The proceedings of the Common Council were rather interesting and amusing last evening. The chang ing of the polls waB definitely settled. The appro priation to erect a public school house in the Seventh Ward was adopted, and u similar one for the Fourth Ward was defeated. A movement was made relative to the contracts for sweeping the streets. In the Board of Assistants, it will be seen that the Corporation Attorney has nearly paid up his dues, and that the resolution from the Board of Aldermen to convert the tea room ot the City Hall into a Museum, was amended by a proposition to place the wax figures of the Mayor and present Common Council therein, in glass cases, as one of the greatest curiosities of this or any other age, particularly to the tax payers of the city and their descendants. City Reform ?We perceive that twe of the members of the reform party in the corporation have published a report in which they attempt to exculpate themselves and their party from the ad dition of nearly #300,000 to the taxation of the present year, ever that imposed by every previous party in that body. It is very easy lor any party by a particular arrangement of facts, to exculpate themselves from what appears so broadly against them, and to shift the responsibility of an increase of tuxation on the shoulders of their predecessors. But this will not do. It is a poor attempt to de ceive the community and to get credit for not being so bad as those who were rejected by the people. The broad fact cannot be disputed or re moved ou' of sight. It is too palpable to all. This party promised us reform and a reduction of the taxes to the amoutitof two or three hundred thou sand dollars, and yet they have added to the burden nearly three hundred thousand dollars! After all this, to come tot ward and excuse themselves and claim credit for adherence to their pledges, ia, in deed, a tolerable specimen of audacity. It will not do?it will not do. | Great Episcopal Convention in Philadelphia. ?The session- of the General Convention of the Episcopal Cnurch of the United States, commence in Philadelphia this week. It is believed that the attendance will be unusually great. The propriety of the advice of Paul to Timothy about the use of wine?the rate of payment for the arduous servi ces of nishops?Puseyiem?and many other inter esting topics, will come before the body. Colonel Webb, "of the regular army," hoa gone on, with the special object of watching the proceedings of the convention, and guarding the church militant from the assaults of the fell spirit of religious loco focoism. Strange times these?when pious par sons preach against Texas?com ecrated Bishops issue long epistles on the efficacy of "burned brandy"?and fighting editors ait in ecclesiastical councils. The beginning of the thousand years solitary confinement of the old serpent must be nigh at hand. "United Brothers of Temperance."?A very large and respectable meeting of the friends of this order of temperance tnen, was held in the Court House, Brooklyn, last evening. Mayor Harper presided. The Rev. Dr. Kodgers and Dr. J. A. Houston addressed the assemblage, and Mr. Min turn gave a thrilling and eloquent recital of his per sonal experience of the evils of intemperance and the incalculable blessings which follow ed his taking tbe " pledge." A great many ladies were present, and a fine body of seamen from the " Sailor's Home" in Pearl street, was in attendance, and added much to the interest of the meeting, present ing a gratifying illestration of the reformation wrought by the temperance movement ainongsi that interesting class of men. A great number of signatures to the "pledge" were obtained. Mr. Garreah's Concert will take place at the Apollo Rooms, on Thursday, the 10th of October, 1844. This distinguished violoncellist is the ne phew ot the celebrated Agronomist Dombaale, the inventor of the plough. He comes t? America with a high reputation. Mr. Garreuu will be assis ted hy ihe most talented artiste?M. Antognini, -*anquirico Seharlenberg, Maestro Knpetti, Eii enne, and Aupick. This concert, the first attrac tive one ot the season, will draw, without doubt, the most fashionable audience. Steamship Rsitasnia, ' apt. Hewitt, with the semi-monthly mail, and 111 pno.'engers, left Boston at hnif past one o'clock Tuesday afternoon fir Halifax and Liverpool. Pennsylvania Canals.?These canals are now su|<plin>l with water, on*! the twine** of irntmporting merchandize will pe proiecutml without difficulty. The Knlck?rltocktri' Meeting Uit Wigfct. At eight o'clock the President called the meet ing to order, which wan wiih tome difficulty ac complished, u each member was apparently fur nished with enough f?r his own occupation in amoking cigars, contemplating a bust of Harry of Ashland, and in the fugitive excursions ol his re flections into the land ol abstraction, pretension and hard cider. A miniature national flag, just adopted as the badge of the club, after profound deliberation by a committee ol three acore and and ten?corresponding with the number o( the Jewish Sanhedrim? was expertly nailed to the wall, which process we tosk to be figurative of nailing the colore to the mast, as Jack says There was a violent rush of ike Knickerbockers to behold the image which waa aet up, and expressions made of all that fanatic reverence, with which true Musselmen behold the erection of the crescent in a holy war, believing that its very sight strikes terror into the soul of the infidel. The fragrant odor of long nines spread its soporific, yet grateful fragrance, over the club room; the floor was spangled with sparkling and copious de posits of saliva; the drummer belabored the big drum in a manuer illustrative of the energy of pro parly protected American industry, whilst the sounds ol the bass horn fell upon the ear silverv and suHstve, as the contents of the horn of plenlv on un empty stomach. "Come to order," said the President. (Hear, / if i i any gentleman anything to 1 i dead pause, and a few hems ) 1 have, ' replied Mr. . 1 have to say that there is a going to be a grand gdlu got up, imme diately, j/ not sooner, and 1 prove that a committee of hve be appointed to help on that there i.ffair. (Cries of " yes, yes?let's have the gala.") Passed unanimously. "Is Mr Dickson in the rooml" asked the chair man?(Long pause?at length relieved by calls for Hamilton, Hamilton?lets have a song?a song.) The Chairman then announced Mr Rkad, who said . 8^ luffdrirg under indisposition, care-worn and toil-worn, he felt himself aioused by looking at that assembly of true men, and he felt on looking st the likened of their gallant chief like the wounued soldier in his last gasp, who was inspired by hii cause to mnke a desperate tight- (Bravo, bravo) None now stood bv them bat their true li iends?those who formerly pretendtd to be so, hud cut stick and shown themselves base aristo crats and Jacobites of the worst kind-(Groans and hiss es.) But the working men cl-eered him, and beaded by another working man, the mill boy ol thsslashers- (Ap plause,) they would vindicate the cause of that claas.dhree cheers lor the mill boy,) and in a short time they would address their leader and say "Hurry Clay, your star will not go down till we confer upon you the highest honor of your country." (Uproarious cheering ) Yes, well might they say, "The country's risin'? (cheering ani noise of all sort*,)?lor Henry Clay and Frelinghuy sen. (Renew-d acclammation ) W hat an abominable crime it is to set the poor against the rich, as the loco focos do ; they style the whigs the " ?ilk-stocking gen 'L i you (squaring himself into an attitude of the ring ) and use the proper gloves : meet them, and show them who are the silk stockings (Bra to ! we will.) There s a pair of gloves (clenching his fi?ts,) quite as good as if they were silk (Hurrah ) They will r. quire five club* more to attack us, and take my word for it, there will not be mu li of them left before November. (Cheers.) For i vory drop of whig blood that Hows- a hundred combatants will start to the fight and a hundred drops flow in return. (Cheers) You sailors, some ol whom I see here, you are bound to elevate Harry [ lay, y._ur friend j and you, blacksmiths, know that Clav is pood for we/di'ig a hrat You will suppoit him. (Laugh ter) 1 promised to compare the lives of the candidates, but st would do no good, for I find so little in that of Polk it would be o! no use. (Laughter) Will you support such a man ? (No.) If you do, 1 will not, but I will say ?? .,im' mn >ou, where you belong, Jemmy Pslk, ot Tennessee. (Cheering and much fun.) They say they have masked batteries, but if'hey spring them we 11 pounce upon them. (That we will) Henry Clay is a great man?(Ves-a very great man)?Thomas H. Ben ton toys so. (Does he-read what he says ) The speaker read and proceeded?Surely, this man in praising Clay is worthy of cotfilence. (Yes, Yes) The night is far r ? " ot 'ian*' ; g'rd en jour swords and strike for your country. Will you stop to see your in stitutions undermined by the dam able influence'of Eng lish Iree-traders.who tried hard once, aim are trying again to destroy vour institutions. Thu speaker continued at some length to give his views to the meeting, all present appearing to relish it highly. B The P?jt?iDi.i?T-Is Mr. Dickson here? (Various and indescribable noises, relieved by calls for "Hamilton." Hamilton.") A vocalist at this instant, in a clear and shrill strain, 1. ?.nly "ot U,r"ugh first line of the song, "?rra? tyr Harry Clay," an.] w*s replied to by a presa mg Invitation to continue, but ho declined. The meeting was ndJr. ssed b> several other speakers but as the foregoing is a fair sample ot those orations.it is deemed ol no paramount importance to either party to report them; we may merely observe that the denuncia tions against the locoi wore fnriou? and fi. ty?ciuitc in the 'pi-tola for two, and coffee for three" spirit, and a graphic illustration of Captain Bobadil's method of de feating an army. Sporting Intelligence. Tkottino Matches over the Centrkvili.b Cot; use Yesterday.?Some of the best trotting that ever took place in this vicinity came ofl yesterday. The attendance was in accordance; some 500 or 6(10 of the most choice spirits were present. The course was in first rate order, and every thing was as could be wished. The first race was a sweepstakes of 450 dollars, ten miles in harness, each having 145 lbs. for which the following were entered:? Geo. Ferguson, of Albany, name* b. m. Fanny Jenka. a Metzzer names ch g. Nep'une Jtertin* names b,k. m. Mlii Fortune. Wm Webber names blk. h. Tom Thumb. Mr. Bryantdrove Fanny Jenks, in a black jacket and grey cap?Mr. Metzger in a red and black jacket and a blue cap, and Col. Bertine in a brown jacket and black cap. At the onset Bertine lead round the bottom at a slow pace, closely waited on by the others, each biding their time; but at the top Krynnt went in front and came to the judges' stand two lengths in advance. Th?y ke.t in this position round for the 2'f mile, ana came to the judges stand much as before. The four or five other rounds were very similar. It was very evi dent that Bryant had it all his own way, from what afterwards "took place, he coming in at the end of the tenth mile some five or six lengths in advance?Col. Bertine second. The other two some ten or twelvejengths behind, completing the ten miles in about 29 minutes 59 seconds. harn?sdlat< 'y 0fter' ? m#tCh ?f **??-four heaU in G Cornell names g Ore* K??le P BumsUad names b g. Sleepy Davy. h Jh!f a one-Ld-d ?lcopy Davy had it all his own way thtougho.it, winning with apparent ease the two heals in 13 25 In consequence of the shades of evening over spreading, the next match announced did no" come Theatricals. Mr. Mncready did not make his appearance at the Melodeon Theatre, Borton, until Wednesday evening last, when the house was crowded lo wit ness this gentleman's representation of Hamlet.? Among those present was the Hon. John Quincy Adams. n ?,m,n concluded her engagement at the Boston Museum on Tuesdsy evening when \fr? "I It is stated that Mr. Macready has invested the greater portioaol what he h*s realized in this six'per'cents*6 e*',enae8? ^i.OOO dollars, in Ohio nPI,Par?nce at the Eugle Street Theatre. Iiufldlff on Monday evening. professor Bronsou is lecturing at Cleveland. Mr. Gough, the Temperance lecturer i* enlight ening the people of Portland with his views Personal movements. The Hon. D.iviil L. Seymour of tbe city of Troy, is ?gain nominated as the democratic candidate for Congress from the 13th district. George D. Beers of Ithica, has been (nominated a* the democratic candidate for Senator in the nth district. Bradford K. Wood of the city of Albany is the demo cratic candidate lor Congress trom that district. Robert E. Temple of (lie city ol Albany, 8. C. Schuy ler of Watervhet, and Jeremiah Greeu ol Weiterlo, are the democratic candidates fur the Astembly. Capt. Stockton has received orders to hold himself in readiness to go to sua at any moment. The Hon U. D Barnard, for several years the distin guisht d whig member of Congress Irom Albany, has de clined being a candidate far rt-election. Dempster's Concert.?Deinpater, thatsweet vo cilist, gives another concert to-night at the Society Library Rooms. The programme is rich in ge?> of melody. Mrsic on Foot.?The Ethiopian Minstrels will give concerts at Princeton, N.J., nu Friday and Saturday. This looks favorable to the j>rosj>ects of Birney, the black candidate. Amusements. Ntiui's.?Miss Taylor begs leave respectfully to inform her friends Hnd the patrons ot this esta blishment, that her benefit will take place to-morrow (Friday) ?rening, October 4, on which occasion a variety of popular entertainments will be given, being tho last night but two of the srutoii. Circus?This elegant establishment, since its re-opemn ( and re-modelling, has licoome the great T?*aori of stranger* ns well as families residing in this city. Th? Isdy equcsirisna have become th? leading features in tin entertainment* Mrs Cole and Mrs. Guillen, are the * tar-ride is in the ascendant at present. Febncu Lhhratiiuc.?The tits', number of a | new periodical, entitled the "Revue Fruo^aise," hati just made its appearance, and we thiuk with every proepect of success. It is published month ly by ths Editor, F. G. Herteuu, 316 Itroadwuy, New York. Mr. berteau's name is a good guar antee that the work will be conducted in an un exceptionable manner; his acquaintance with the prevalent taste of his reader*, will enab'e him to cater successfully to please them; and hia exten sive French reading?his perfect mastery of that polished language, aad his ready access to the best, and moat classic and staudard periodicals and publications, issuing from the French press, af ford him abutidanl means to carry on his "Revue FranQdise" through a long and brilliant and useful career. During the last fifteen or twenty years, quite a number of attempts have been made by this and that adventurer, to supply the French reading pub lic with that description of literary matter adapted to their taste. In nearly every instance in which this was assayed it proved a failure; no traces of these attempts remain, and all these short-lived and ephemeral productions have gone down to the land of forgetfulnesa. Not so, however, the read ing taste which they were ostensibly intended to please. The Bame desira to read good works, the same appetite tor what isexcellent in French litera ture, prevails to as large, nay, to a far larger extent than ever. Indeed, this can be readily accounted for. It is well known that the French language is from day to day becoming more admired and more relished, more studied and cultivated by ull who pretend to refinement ot taste or the posses sinn of u liberal education. So it should. Keep ing out of view the softened sound oi its conso nants and felicity of tournurei, it is hardly going too tar to say that the person who is a good French scholar, is also for that a better English one; and possessing in his mother tongue, if that that be English, a superiority to him who is igno rant of French. These are truths which are daily becoming more obvious, and the study ot the French language is making a corresponding pro gress Moreover, of late years, the immigration from France, from Belgium, from Switzerland, and those countries where the Frenoh language is spoken, has been greatly on the increase Instead ot hundreds as formerly, the numbers of person* landiugon our shores have been,augmented to thou sands, who carry with them their French tongues, French associations, French tastes, and wants; amongst the rest, the requirement of entertaining and.in.-tructive.books to read in their dearfmothei tongue?in the beautiful, musical, and persuasive French language. Well, to supply this want?this urgent require ment?to provide increased meana tor the com mendable indulgence of the growiag appreciation for French reading, the "Revue Franqaise" hai starled in its high and promising career of utility. We believe that notwithstanding the great demand for reading matter that prevails, there exists in this city but one publication of a general charac ter in that tongue, and that one, which is publish ed, we believe, tri-weekly, does not in the mode ol its management, in the taste displayed in the selec tions, nor in that judgrneut which is so requisite to unite variety and utility, give all the satisfaction which is essential to a really successful and entirely useful periodical. Under these circum stances, then, the "Revue Fran^aise" has a high destiny before it. There is no dangerous rival in the field ; the crowds of the reading public are awaiting this new movement of the literaty waters ; the gentlemau who has undertaken the conduct of this new work is every way competent to the task ; and with all these things before us, we cannot but consider the enterprise as both well timed and well-intentioned, and mat it will secure a popularity and patrenage beyond the sanguine calculations of its editor, F. G. Berteau, Esq. City Intelligence. Lower Police Office?Oct 2.?The Murder in Mott *treet ? Through the instrumentality o! officer King, Catherine Bloomheld, the keeper of the house at i(0 \Tott street, ami a girl named Eliza Maxwell, wero ar re*tc4 on Tueiday night us witnesses to the scene that preceded the killing of Nichola* Dumsar, in front of her home in that street. It appear* that Dumsar went to the housed this woman in company with John Mullen, on Sunday night; that he was partially intoxicated, and while there some dispute ensued between liim and tbt woman lie tin n lelt with Ins associate, and w us follow ed by a mun from the houie.who struck lum on the hrausi with the end ot the bar of the door, which knocked him down upon tbo pavement. Mullen than took the bar Iron, the man, and hu escaped. On raiting Dumsar up helound him speechless, and death tnsued on 1 uesday, the jury returning a verdict that it was caused by compression ol the brain, produced tiy injuries from the tall. The person who attuck the blow has escaped, and at thu r< quest ol the officer, contrary to our opinion, we suppress his name until to morrow morning, in order, as he believes, to aid in his arrest. Rjbbkd in 4 Brothel.?One Oeoige Wilson, of 5U9 Pe.arl street, in the simplicity, but not virtue, of his cha racter, entered the bouse ol Mrs. Smith, 19 Walnut street, and was robbed of eight $ft notes, of the Mohawk Bank, as he alleges while he had his pantaloon* on in bed, with a girl named Susan Titus. Shu denies the trausaotion. but wa* committed. Having too much Monet.?A man named Cay lor was arrested on Tuesday night, for haviug a $100 note in his possession, under peculiar ciicumstancea. On being taken to the watchhouse, (our bill* of the same denomina tion wa* lound on him, and he was held on suspicion ol something, but we do not exactly know what. Malicious Mischief.?Captain Hiram Tuthill, of the steamboat Washington Irving, appeared at the police anil charged John Crawlord,pilot el the steamboatl olegraph, with wilfully and maliciously running into his steam boat, on Tuesday morning, while she was starting from the loot of Chambers street, with the sanction ol (Japtain James T Weeks, of the latter boat. They were held to bail in the sum of I aoo eucu,to answer. A Steamboat Waiter Capoht. ?A young fellow, named Patrick Oslh'gau, who has been engaged a* waitei on board the steam oat Cleopatra, was caught yesterday morning by the steward in the act ol going ashore with two blankets tied up in a bundle that he had stolen from ihe boat. He was committed to answer. Upper Police.?Caught by mis Coat Tail.?On the night ol the J7lh ull., the wife of Francis Hewitt, S6 Bleerkar street, was awukened by a noise in her room, and seeiug a man near her bed, she seized hist by the coat tuil, and endeavored to awaken ber husband, but was unsuccessful until a.'icr the rogue had escaped?tak ing wi'h him five Merman silver spoons, nnd leaving his
coat tail in ber hand His boots and hat were also found in the house. The rogue has sinco been arrested, and he gives the name of Mullord Howes, upholsterer, of is Amity street. Hu admits being in the house, but thinks be was very drunk, and can remember nothing about the transaction. Fully committed. Mali. and Female Burglars.?A man named John Lan gen, a tailor, residing at 88 Sheriff street, and a woman named Mary Thornu, were anested for forcibly entering the house of Alphonto Figsbee, printer, 6M Lewis street, on the 37th uli. and stealing a clock and ludies'wnrk basket, which were found at the bouse of Laiigen in Sheiid'etreet He aaserts that she desired him to go wilh her and get thethings, while she contends that he brought them to the house where she wa* without her know ledge. Fully committed. Selling Liquor on Sunday.?Some timo ago, when the keeper* ol several hotels were summoned lor selling li quor on Sundays, their counsel took various legal objec tions, which were aigued at leng'h beloie Justice Drink er He has given his decision, over ruling all the objec tions and enforcing the law. Coroner's Office.?'The Coroner was busily en gaged yesterday. He held inquests on a colored woman Miitned Klizu Winters, who was sufljeated ut a ttre in [,?onard street, near Church. Ost the body oi a asiin lound at the lout of Brown fc Bell's yard, supposed to be Wm. Jenkins, pampulet carrier, of 4Utl Broadway. On Sylvester Weeks, who died in the City Prison fiom inju ties received in the street by some person unknown, an-: who bad been committed us a vagrant. On a drowned man, whose name or residence is unknown, and on a fe male who fell down in Broadway, and was taken to hei rrsnler re, 83 North Moore street, where *he*oona(tei died troin long *eated disease. Common Pitas. Before Judge Daily Oct. 3.? Ornfhri;an v*. Unwind ? The Jury rendered f> sealed verdict in tnis case, noticed in yesterday'* Her aid, ti cents dsmages and 0 eents cos's. Jldoiph IVrr.tt ft. al vs. Charlti L Stewnrt.?Thi* was mi action of nssumpiit, brought to recover thn sum ol $401 ft-J, being the amount alleged to be due as advance upon AO bale* ol hops hinped to Hamburgh in January la?t, for the benefit of the defendant. The plaintiff was non suited on the gronnd of irregular proceedings. O. M Rey nobis, for plaintiff. McCaueand Clark, for d< fendant Jncoh Lr H<>y vs. (Jtnrgr C llaihhorn.? An uction of as sumpsit, brought to recover on a warranty, in relation te the sale of two bene*. It was alleged lor the plaintiff, that one ? f the horses proved unsound, contrary to en gagement. It wm put hi for the defence that the hors< wa? sound tit ihs time of the sale. Adjourned over to thi> forenoon. For plaintiff, John Develin. For defendant, J. Howe. Circuit Court. Before Judge Kant. Oct 'J,?An torn vs Stcnr ? In this case, noticed in yrs ter day'a tlrrald, the jury rendered a verdict for plaintill $100. John Ji Mc.Colttr anil Douglm 6 McCnttrr vs Siwli Ifuln Anu.li nnd John L Qriffetl. Thi* was an actian oi tie?pas* brought to recover daemgc* for alleged bri t.ch ol agreement. Ti iippeared that in July or August, IfMJ, ih< plainlill'4 commenced a negotiation with one of deleml ants (OrifHn) to purchase (he stuck and shop fix'ure* <> the China an I Crorkery *tors, ?o7 Broadway. Conver. sation* in rigard to the sale continued at various tun* s, from August to Noveoher, when the plaintiffs conclitdn to close ihe hsrgaiu on the terms agreed Upon. It win agreed that the stock shou Id be sold at first cost, and tha '?.ertaln Improvements should be made in the bailding Pending this uegooiation defendant (Griffin) it miis al leged, represented to one of Ihe plaintiffs that be had soli out to the defendant, Wsterbouse, who wasdispostd ti s< II to the plnlntiffs. Thn b irgain was finally concludei on tha original terms On taking possession, the plain tiffs took an inventory and found that the goods were fl ? ty percent under cost. It wa* alleged that a chargao $|ou m 'do for alterations, was incortectly claimed Adjourned over. From Rio dk Janciho?The Courier, Capuiii I Woolf, arrived last night, bringing intelligence to the 14'.h August. Below we give a letter from our corre?i>ondeut, which contains all the information of interest: ? Itio dk Janeiro, August 14,1844 Ourharbor lor the last fifteen days has been one coniinut-d scent- of festivities. On the 3d instunt, arrived "Old Ironsides,"having oo board our new minister (Mr. Wisejwiili his tamily. Hedisem barked on the following day, when he received the customary honorefrom the different vessels of war At present he is residing with our Ex-Consul Slocurn. A few days since the Prince ?!* Abulia officially informed the Commodores ol the different foreign squadrons, that he intended on the following day to vibit their ships. In accordance, lie embarked at 11 o'clock, first visiting the i?u8li*h Commodore, where he partook of of a "dejuner a la fourchette," after which he visited the American and French vessels receiving the customary salutes and honors On the following day, without the least intimation being given, he again visited the same ships ac companied by the princess, when they expressed the greatest satislaction of the discipline and ex treme nicety in which our vessels were. Commo dore Turner received them with that frank and un studied deportment, which he is characterized for. These civilities are indeed gratifying to every American Indeed, they are requisite to keep up that friendly feeling which has always been mani fested towards us by the Brazilians. From Tobasco.?The brig Antares.Capt. Munn, arrived last night in 26 days from Tobasco. We learn from Capt. Mann that General Empolio ar rived on the 4th of September from th? city ol Mexico, under orders from President Santa Annu to take charge of the government of Tobasco. He had stated his intention to release the crew of the vessel which brought Gen. Sentmanat and his followers to Tobasco ; one of the latter, a native of BoBton, was also to be released. The captain of Gen. S.'a vessel escaped some time since We also learn from Capt. Mann that there was but 10 feet 3 incl.es of water on Tobasco bar. V. 8. District Court. Before Judge Butts. Oot 9 ?Benjamin 11 Bedd'.ll and ulhcri vs. Mr Brig Emily, htr tackle, ifc ?This ease, whick was noticed in yesterday'? Herald, is still beiore the Court. Court Calendar?Tbla Day. Common Pi.kas-Noh 71,74,83 , 84,86,2,4,8,0, 17,30, 63, 00, 24, 30, 31, 33, 48, 63, 79 Circuit CetinT- Nov. 80,3, 42, 91, 92, 98, 96, 9i. 99. 100, 102, 10, 18, 23, 73, 90. QQ- IT IS NOT ALONE SUFFICIENT THAT A lady should poasess beauty enougn to attract and fix the attention of the sterner sex, but it is equally necessary that she should make strong effort to its pe<peiuation : otherwise she cannot expect that the LOVE ot fickle man will survivn the extinction of her charms. The ancients well understood tnis, and we find their poets abounding in advice en this heal Ovid and Horace nre very earnest on this subject; and.it is stated by Catullus that when Julia (an ancient dame) presented herseif te Manlius, she shone resplendent by a transparent skin, rosy cheek and lips, and dark hair. Theocritus likewise speaks of sn old lady ''the whiteness/)! whose skinlwas above that ot the finest marble of Faros !" That the ancients possessed cosmetics lor the preservation cf their beauty is un questioned Ladies ! Dr. Gouravd positively undertakes to perform the same office by you. Ilia Italian Medicat(d Soap will eradicate all Frecklca, Tan, Pimples, Blotches, Spots Riots, and muke white the darkest skin ; hislir.lamed Pnudri Subtile is potent for the entire destruction of su p rlltioua hair; his l.iqu d Vegetable Rouge will impart ? rosy tingu to check oi l.p ; hi* Lily While will give the skin the softness of velvet and the delicate whiteness ol alabaster, and finally, his Grecian Hair Dye will tnrn red or white hair blaek by a single application ! Beware ot the vulgar and covetous counterfeiters, and be sure and positively buy nowhere .else in New York but at the Doctor's store, 67 Walker street, a few doors from Broadway. CQH CONNEL'd MAGICAL TAIN EXTRACTOR? This great healing ointment, whioh extracts all fire from burnt almost immediately upon its application, should al ways be kept by every family. Its effects are tiuly sur Erising; it reduces swellings and stops inflammations; it eals bruised or broken limht without paiu or soreness ? Eyes that have been sore or iiiflamed for years, it is sure to cure By its application, every species ol sores, both old and new, are immediately cured Poisons occasioned by the bites of insects, are extracted by this salve It firs ranges all the poisonous matter to discharge, and then heals the sore Hundreds in this city, and in all parts ol the Union wherever this halve hat been used, now stand ready to testily to its magical effects in removing all pain almost immediately upon its ap, lication. It is warranted to please the user, and fully answers our recommenda tion. It will cure permanently any uf ttiefollowing com Elaints, or we pledge ?nrselves* t > refund to the purchaser is money in every instance, via: Felons, Sore Lags, Ulcers, Pain in back and side, Erysipelas, Blistered Surfaces, Bruises, Dressing for Blisters, Sore Eyes aud Loins, Cures all Corns. Hore Lip, Every tnmily should keep this all healing ointment, end we would earnestly invite all who are incredulous to call and examine the numerous unsolicited certificates ot re markable cures wrought by it. CAUTION?The public are requested to bear in mind that this salve is found only genuine at 21 Cortlondt st. f-j - CONSTITUTIONAL DEBILITY CUliXL.?Th? onic Mixture, prepared by the t olingu of Medicine aia fharniiioy of the city of Now York, is confident^ r 'oramenaed lorail cases of debility produced by see rot ii .ulgence or excess of any kind. It is an invaluable remi y lor impotence, sterility, or barrenness (wileso dejwnr tng en mill-formation.) Single bottles M eacn : cases of hall a dotov. o?r Tiiiy parked and sent to all iiarfs ofthe Union Of!.col the Coiiogeoi Medicine unl riiana.icy "4 I'Smk U'.oei W.3 RK'HATtDBON.M. D.,AE?&i Cry- SARSAPARILLA bat long been known as the most effectual purifier of the blood ever discovered, and ia a id to cure Scrofulous complaints, affections of the skin, and all diseases arising from the abuse or too fri quent u?< Calomel.Tn get the strong st and bi st extract of this root, then, should be the ubjec. of all troubled with the ubove complaints. The restorat.ve virtues of Extract cfHmsa pariila, are without ap rall."i in the history of medicinc, which fact is fully substantiated by the immense quantity that are sold, and by testimonials of cures of the mos: dif Icult kinds of diseases. It is as strong and in as large liottlna as nny other preparation of the same kind, ano told for the reasonable t,rice of fifty cents per bottle, or $4 per dezen, and can be found only at 31 Courtlandt street, in this city. (IT?- " HOWEVER BEAUTIFUL THE COUNTE NANCE may be," yet, if th-i person have a dirty set ol teeth accompanied with bad breath, it becomes net only a dWgntiing spectnelo, but n perfect pest to all around.? Dr. Shermans Orris Tooth Paste is a perlect antidote for the?e evils, and one ot the most delightful dentrifices in uae. It is free from all deleterous substances ; it does not injure the enamel ; and it renders the teeth of a pearly whiteness, while it destroys all impurities ol the heath, and acts as a preservative to the teeth. Try it once and you will be convinced that it is by far the best article you have ever used. Dr Sherman's wnrehouse is 100 Nassau street Agents. 22"' Hudson, lB9,Bowcry, 77 Ksat Br oaf1 way, 3 Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia, aud 8 State street Boston. OQh RICORD'S PARISIAN ALTERATIVE MIX ture, for the permanent cure of primary or secondary syphilis, venereal ulcers, nodes, or any complaint pro duced by an injudicious use ef mercury, or unskilful me dical treatment. All persons suspecting a veuerrul tail,I remaining in their system should use this powerlul puri fier without delay, as no person can consider hinimdf salt after having the venered disease, without thoroughly cleansing the system with this jnttlycelebrated alterative Sold in tingle bottles at f I each, in cases of half dozer at $5; carefully packed ami sent to nil parts of the Union Sold at the College of Medicine and Pharmacy, 96 Nassau street. W. S RICHARDSON, M. D., Agent. QQ~ CONNKLL'S MAGICAL PAIN EXTRACTOR for immediately removing all pain from burnt, und heal ing in an incredibly short time, is for sale only at 31 Courtlandt street. It is warranted to please the user ii every oaae, or his mcney will be reiundcd. trr this concentrated jcathact or ?ai BARILLA, GF.NTI \N AND SARSAKHAU,prepare ?y the N?w York College of Molicine en ! f^armocj-, es abashed for the tuppress.'rn of rjueckery. Thit refine' oil highly coucem rated extract, possessing a'l the p'.'n yiug qunlities ond curative powers of the above berbs s confidently recommended by the College, as intinitel; iuperior to any extract of fcarsapariUa at present befor be public, and -nny be rolled on as a certain remedy fn ill linesmen arising from an impure state of the blood iii-b an scrotals,salt-rheum, ri';g"woim, blotch** or pin' >l> a, noma, pain in the bones or joints, nodes, ontnneou. ii uptinns, nlcenated som throat, or any discs*, aridi. rorn the secondary etfecte ol syphilis or an injudicion ise oi meicnry. Uold in single Bottlea, at 76 cents eac* " in Cases ef half-a-doxen llofUes, $3 .*0 " " one docen " 6 00 i enei forwarded to .ill parts of the Union. Tf. B.?A very liberal discount to wholesale ptirchaten O.ilce oi tbe Coliogo, 96 Nassau street. W r.. RTCHAH*>l?ON, M D., Agnat QQ- MEDICAL ADVICE IN PRIVATE DISEASES - The members ol the New York College of Medicine an( Pharmacy, eilthliiih d for the stippreuhm of quackery, con 'inueto direflt their particular attention to all diseases of i erivate natui e, and can confidently premise to petvons rr quiiing medical timtment, a safe *nd permanent cur 'fithnut Injury to the constitution or confinement Iron business. Invalids are particularly requested to make af plication to the College on the first nppeararce of tho^ list nses, 81 i vast amount of aufT"iing and time m:iy If bus avoided. One of the members of the College, fo many veara connected with the principal hospital in Eu rope for the cure ol thoae complaints, attends for consul tatloii daily from 8 A M . to 7 P M Terms - Advice and Medicines $#, ? a cure guaranteed IMPORTANT JO COUNTftY INVALIDS.-Persoi. living in the country, ami finding it inconvenient to ma1< jterfonal application, can have forwarded to them a ches ?ontfilnlng all me,licines requisite fo |>erform a radic.a cure, by stating their case explicitly, together with al symptoms, time of contraction and treatment receivn elsewhere, il nny, and enclosing f.V |>o*t paid, addressed ti W 9. KICHAHIHON, M. D, Agent Office and consulting rooms of the College, 96 Nassau if CAUTION TO THB PUBLIC.-In consequence of many persons baring been cheated and injured lately i?y counterfeits ol JoneV Italian Chemical 8oa|>, that real ly blessed article for the care of all skin diseases, such aa pimples, freckles, salt rheum, scurvy, Ice. haa canned such universal satisfjrtlon that the propi letor deem* it a duty to h i fellow citizensto caution them against these imita tions. They either ruin the complexion, or are peifectly useless, being nothing more than common soap The proprietor of Joue*' Soap can refer persons to physicians who mi! thiaiu theii prac'ice fot various skin diseases, lor which it prove* a moit infallible, powerful, yet simple remedy, in tho lotm ot a beautiful piece of Soap Mind, reader, ask for T Jones' Soap?take no other. See that T. Jones ia tiKiml on every wrapper, and buy it only in this city at tha sign of the American Kagle, Hi Chatham >freet-be c.irelul of the number, 84-or 189 Fulton st. Brooklyn; b State atreat, Boiton. Q&- VKLPKAU'S SPECIFIC PILLS, KOIl THE HA dical cure of gonorrhoea, gleet, aeminal amissions. and all mucopurulent discharges from the urethra. Theae pilU, the remit of twenty yeara'experience in the Hospital de Charitein Paris, are pronounced by their celebrated in vontor, Prolesaor Velpeati, aa an infallible remedy for all diauasea of the urethra. They effect a cure in a much shorter time than any other remedy, without tainting the brenti., disagreeing with the atoinach, or confinement from business Price, $1 per box. Sold at tho College of Medicine and Pharmacy, 96 Nassau afreet. W 8 KICHAKDSON. M. D., Agent. MUNUY NAKKKT. Wednesday, October '4?0 P. M, Several itocki in the list fell off a ftaction to-day, while othera (lightly improved. The salei were not very largo but a better fueling prevaila in the street.? Stonington advanoed \ per cent; Delaware and Hudson Kentucky |; Norwich and Worcester 1}; Ohio Long Island fell off J ; Canton J; Harlem j ; Farmers' Loan J ; Krie Railroad J; Reading Railroad } The favorite stock at this moment among speculators ia Norwich and Wor cester. Within > few daya past it has advanced aix to eight per cent, and the tendency i* still upward. The basis of the improvement that haa recently taken place in thia stock ia the favorable condition of the aftair* of the company. A gradual improvement should have been cauted by this state of things, instead of the rapid rise that has taken place, a large part of which can be attributed to the efforts of speculators. Two-and-n-half per ccnt have been offered for the January dividend of the company. The Director* have not given official no tice that a dividend will be declared, and we must conse quently look upon this otter as intended to advance the price of the stock in the market. The reports from the Company, previously made, are sufficiently favorable to induce many to believe that a small divi dend can be made at the) time above specified. Tho directors very rwell know that after they have com menced paying dividends they canaot stop, without very great injury to the stockholders. A refusal to make a be ginning for another six months would not be attended with so much dissatisfaction as a suspension after. This stock is now selling in Wall street at 75 per ceut?it is without much doubt worth more than that aj an invest ment. Speculators think that it will reach par before January ; it may, but it is very doubtful. Granting that it does not touch par until the first dividend is paid, and that result is not rcached until next July, there are few batter investments in Wall street, at present, than thl* stock at seventy five or even eighty ptr cent. There is no good reason why it should sell for less than Loag Island. According to the report ol the Secretary of the Trea sury, made on the 1st inst. the amount of Treasury Notes outstanding is $1,98#,707. Tho amount outstanding is gradually decreasing. The Secretary is prepared to re deem all those in circulation. Outstanrino Trkaiurv Notes. 1844. Jan. 1 $1(106 94ft June 1 (t.)U 41) March 1 3 394,819 July 1 a 288 3*7 April 1 3,141,463 Oct. 1 1,960 787 More than one half ot those outstanding the first January last has been redeemed. Tho receipts at the Custom House, Boston, for the year ending Oct. 1st, compared with the previous'year, ending the same date, show an increasa of more than Ifty per cent. Rbvenuf. from Customs at tiib Poht of Boston. Fourth quarter 1842, $566,979 82 1843 1.016.893 46 First do 1843, 489,740 12 1844, 1.302,638 95 Second do do 681,608 80 1844, 1,305,856 49 Third do do 1,183.588 23 1844, (estimated,). 2,030,000 00 $3,(23.916 97 $5,581,390 90 This gives an increase of $2 S60,473 93. The estimate for the quarter ending Oct 1,1044 is not too large unle3S the Imports have fallen off veiy much The receipts for July were $714,077?for August, $674,7S5, leaving only $043,138 for September, against $111,907 for the same month last year. Tha amount of tonnage owned in the three leading commercial States, on the 30th of June, 1843, compared with tho amount owned the 30th day of the September previous, show a vary great increase. Ten*Aaa Owned in Three Status. S*pt 30, 1312. June 30. 1843. fiie'r. New York, tons 613,785 657,081 43,24t> Massachusetts, tons.. . . 494 8*9 496,^98 409 Maine, tons 261.449 284,274 4,849 Total .1 490,099 1,333 603 48,504 A very large per cent of the increase has been in the | tonnage of this city, which shows that New York is ad* vancing with greater rapidity as a commercial city, than any other in the Union. New Yoik already is much larger than any of her neighbors, and the difference is widening every year. We annex a table showing the amount ot tonnage of the different leading ports:? Tonnaoe of tiie Leadino Ports of the Unites States. Sep/. 30, Junr 30, _, ? , 1tti2. 1813. filer. Dee, New York, tons 469,474 Mutton, 198.502 I'liiUdelphia, 100,641 New Bedford 98,620 Baltimore, 75 099 Portland 51,531 Bath 40,6119 Wuldeboro' 56,191 Barnstable, 43,027 N< W Lo.idon 35,773 N >ntucket 32,018 Salem, 31,311 Belfast 33,176 ? 274 1,641 ? 2,712 ? ? 5,760 ? 1,577 496,965 37,471 202,699 4,097 104.340 3,H<J9 100,081 1,561 74,825 56,172 51,401 50,134 41,450 35,391 ? 3112 34,312 2,294 ? 33,917 ? 394 3J,823 617 ? Total 1,270,185 i,313,740 51.122 8,387 The aggregate increase in tiies.- ports atrounts to 43.630 tons. This table is cosoposcd of 1 port in New York | 1 in Pennsylvania : 1 in Maryland ; 6 in Massachusetts ; 1 in Connecticut, and 4 in Maine, and the tonnage owned in tho single port of New York amounts to a third part ol all owned in the ports included in the list. Most of the tonnago owned here is engaged in the packet or freighting businers, while a large tonnage of Boston and the other ports of Massachusetts and Maine is engaged in the fisheries. The largest part of tho carrying trade, con" nected with our foreign importations, is confined to the tonnage of this port. We nnnex a very interesting table, shewing the proportion of imports Into the United States from each country carried in American vessels, and the proportion in foreign vessels F?rkion Commerce of tiie United States?Division of the Carrying Trade. Jim. vrtirlt. Russia 1,274,883 Sweden h Norway,. 229,010 Swedish W. Indies,. 22,112 Danish W. Indtrs,... 560,310 lit use Towns, 176,220 Holland,..., W6.634 Dutch K. Indies, ... 741,048 l)utcli W. Indies,. . .100,%7 Dutch Guiana, _Zi'Z51 Belgium ?!?'??? KiirI and jn'Ifl Scotland 2' 1Z Ireland 7,130 Othratnr For. vtfeti. 75,223 661,924 I 100 24,011 2,097,799 220,904 30,303 341,630 2,872,752 5116,033 95,270 69,660 918,952 58,151 Malta, '.K>5 Rriish K. Indiet,... 1,498,078 Cape of G. Hope,... 23.815 Australia, 28,693 Honduras, 202,868 British Guiana..... 3.6J0 British W. Indies,.. 546,6j7 Mr. Am. Colonies,. ? 1,181,253 Franeeon Atlantic,. 15,340.859 Frtnce on Mediter'n, 792,576 ^ tench W. lnd es,. ? 160 087 Krench Guiana^... . 50,172 Miquelon and French fisheries,......... ? Spa in on Atlantic,... Himiu on Mediterra'n TeneriWe and other Canaries Manilla and Phillip pine Islands, 772,372 < iiIm ... 7,125,854 Other Sp. W.Indies, 2,176.374 Portugal, 96,00# \lndetri, 116,182 Faval k other Azores 38,304 Cape de V. Islands,. 17,866 Italy 831.166 Sicily 472,655 Tries e Si other Aus trian Adriatic pts, Turkey, Levant and F.gypt Haiti 1.211,160 Teias 467,381 Mexico, 1,876,600 Centisl Itep. of Am. 121,991 New Granada 97,184 Venezuela 1,198,829 Brazil S,126,618 Cisplatine Itepulilic, 616,381 Xrui'iitine Republic, 1,196,346 Chill 8:u,t:t9 Pen 201,768 China 4,869,013 Asia generally 979,689 Africa, 518,118 South ?'eitsand Paci fic Ocean 41,747 i ne< 1 'in places,... mm i i 32,286 11.424 280,824 680,748 674,121 166,102 39,073 20,075 116,688 33,257 221,575 10,427 46,5111 2,745 156,362 66.761 tlm. vri$tla. 731,603 48 900 51,318 470,814 12,231 369,:i65 121.621 221,771 32,533 114,782 14,637,7:12 44,064 16,809 27 689,777 31,192 44,910 136,1,88 31,216 538,198 541,969 6,766,103 546,746 112.840 40,411 119 48,474 343,880 8,983 100.290 4,883,185 1.072,199 40,?41 7, Wll 12,783 4.713 377,797 155,856 For. vftietn. 11,200 178,466 14,451 908 611 71,468 6,800 56 913 1I?V 3, (80 81,782 43,635 7 106 8.826 299,0 18 316,727 291,111 62,403 23,881 391 937 370,218 21,271 72,957 182.851 8o6.998 141.163 2,621 062 132,167 115,133 1,0112,880 3,641,723 121,763 766,333 867,.Vi6 135.563 4,385,566 415,637 3*7,451 33.829 23,510 119,196 79,032 317,613 822,266 65.537 339,278 66,632 21,340 555 71,189 132,718 3,926 6,170 16,767 13,(08 12,419 or, 16',364 600 108,400 .102,935 27,15.1 26,820 41,815 623 1811,... 1837,.. . $88,724,200 11,437,807 49,971,875 14,781,924 113,221,877 11.724,300 122,177,193 18,812,021 in 1887,1841, and dU.tii cmyinu trade connected with our commerce,v. as. civi.flin il mt re ?o American veisnli than in 1843 In 1344 only about one ninth part of our foreign trade was carried in foreign vessels; in 1841 one ninth; in 1837 one eighth, and in 1843, about one fifth, uhowing a,falling off. In,the carrying tiade of our own vessels.?