Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 12, 1844, Page 2

October 12, 1844 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2
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MEW YORK HERAXJ). StW Voi k, Mmttunlaty, October 19, l?4*. Illustrated Weekly Herald. HPL1CIOIU IPKC1SKN OV AMERICAN ENGRAING3. We give ia the lllu-tiaied VVttkly Herald, to be issued this morning at 9 o'clock, two very beautiful specimens of engraving oa wood, which show the high perfection to which that important art has been brought in the United States. One of these engraving* is a view of Mr. Clay's present resi dence at Aahland, and the other of the Capitol at Wafhiofcton. The delicacy and high finish of these engravings and the general effect, will con tract favorably with the best cuts in ihe Loudon illustrated periodicals. We also give a view of the Tunnel, at South Brooklyn, and the Fair of the American Institute at Niblu's Altogether a most attractive number Price only 64 cents. The Crisis of the Presidential Question, We have at length reached the crisis of the pending presidential question. The events of the last fesv days have revealed a state of public opinion which is perfectly astounding to every cairn mind; and, after setting aside the rubbish which attends all results, and all developments of the future, we are compelled to come to the con clusion, that in consequence of the introduction of two new elements into the elections in the coun try, "nativeism" and "abolitionism," the return of Henry Clay to the presidency may probably be accomplished. We conceive, that at this mo ment the chances of a total aud overwhelming oveithrow of the democratic party throughout the Union are increasing daily, and though not so great as in lSW.when General Harrison succeeded, are yet threatening in the extremes! dtgree. Let us come to particulars. We have recorded, in the columns of our jour nal, the result of all the elections in the various States, which have taken place during the present year. So far as it was possible to separate truth from falsehood, we have done so?pointed out the falsehood, and given the truth to our readers. Our uniform purpose has been to examine?to as certain?to investigate?ana to furnibh the truth in all political results, together with the impression wni^n these results were calculuted to produce on a rational inquiring, and philosophical mind, that did not care a red cent which party succeeded in the contest, provided a good government could be secured by the election of any candidate. Well, in obedience to these principles, we have given the facts of the result iu Maine, Mar) land, Pennsylvania, New Jersey, and other States, aud the inference naturally to be deduced from them. Aud, so far as the results Irom those States have reached us, we have been led to the conclusion, that a greater vote will be brought out at the present election than in any former contest iu this country.? Probably the whole vote, nearly three|miIltons, will he taken?thereby showing that the great neu tral mass of S00.000 voters who have staid away from tne polls during the last three years, are now coming forward to decide the question. Up to the recent elections in New Jersey and Pennsylvania, we have been disposed to think that the advantages, if any there were, were on the side of the democrats; but since the extraordinary re sult of the Pennsylvania election, and in sight of the extremely meagre majority by which the de mocratic candidate is to be elected, if he be elect- ' ed, and the causes which produced that strange and ! even-balanced result, we are compelled to come to the conclusion that the com-si will be the I nicest, the nearest, the closest, the most doubtful j that ever took place iu this country since the time ' of Jefferson. Yet in the midst of this uncertainly ! aud closeness,we begin to discover two elements < r | the principles which will operate in several of the ' large central States on which the whole contro versy will hinge, and by which Mr. Clay's chances of being elected next President in this country ap pear to be better than those of Mr. Polk, thereby involving an entire rout of the democracy and a victory to the whigs, not by their own efforts j alone, but by availing themselves skilfully of cer- j tain local feelings, prejudices and movements. We have seen in Pennsylvania, in the midst of , an extraordinary increased vote throughout that 1 State, that tne bulk of the neutrals have been pret- j ty equally divided, and that when any advantage I has been gained by the Whigs, it has been in con- I sequence of local excitement, such as that of I "Native ism" in Philadelphia, Lancaster, and i some other places, calling forth the Protestant ' feeling against the Catholics, and producing an al- | together new element in the great election of this : country. Now, considering that Pennsylvania? ' that New Jersey?that Maryland?that every other I State in which an election has recently taken place, has presented the aspect of a closeness that I no one ever expected, and that, too, with a full I vote, it is easy to see that this election is going I to be decided by tact aud skill, and not by general j popular impulses alone. That tact and that skill j which have produced a revolution in Philadelphia, | applied to the city of New York, and operating on : the "Native" party here and on the abolitionis'u , in the interior of the State, and also in other free 1 Stales, may determine, aud most probably will de- | termine, the issue of this fierce conflict between the two great contending political parties. The j tariff question, of which so much has been said, appears to have very little effect in the present state of the contest. In New York, Pennsylvania, and other portions of thn middle and eastern States, both parties claim to be tariff, whatever their candidates may be by thisor that declarationof their position. And, indeed, as far as the tarifl is concerned,we believe that Mr. Polk, from his own declarations, is very much such a tarifl man aB Henry Clay. Mr. Polk commenced bis political career as a revenue^ariff man. Mr. Clay commenced his as a protective ta riff man. But in the variations of their positions and opinions within the last few years, they have come from the two extremes of the question to al must the same point of compromise. So then the tarff question has very little influence or effect in 11na election, notwithstanding all the noise and bildcrdash uttered on this subject. We may say the same thing of many other questions?of the projec: of a new Na'ional Bank?and even of the Texas question; tor there are many in the whig ranks favorable to the annexation of Texas, and there ate some in the democratic ranks opposed to the measure. Yet we are quite satisfied that the great mass of the people of both | arues are favor able to the annexation of any good, fat and fair country to their own The two parties at this moment stand, therefore, equally balanced? in a perfect equipoise. The weight ol a feather may turn ihe scale either one way or the other, in Marylaud, in Maine, in New Jersey, iu Pennsylvania, and, we may also add, in New York. In such a state of things we are firmly per suaded that a union of the whigs and "natives" in the city and county of New York, and of the whigs and abolitionists ia the interior of ihe State would turn the chances completely in favor ol Mr Clay in apite of all that the democrats coald do I This, therefore, is the critical position of the demo cratic party. We consider them on the brink of a precipice. If the wbigs employ the brief time yet allowed them with any degree of skill, tact and diplomacy, they msy succeed most triumphantly in electing Mr. Clay, whatever sert of a House ol Representatives they rnay be able to get. In sucti a state oi affairs it will at once be seen that the eleetion of Mr. Clay would be but the precursor ol lasting defeat to thr whigs. An impulse would be given to the "native" and "abolition" move ment* which wmild give them a degree of power aU 1D UeBce of wh*viiao one uuw dreams. What a age result from a multitude of Strang* aikl con rf 'ol#r)' causes! A cry raised sgainst the Pope ? rn#?l^*t poor, imbecile old fool? determin ing who ahull be President of the United Stales, the only free republic on earth! Pennsylvania K lection. ?M?? '??4. Full volt 1840. ?? 55 SiSi i's, *1,313 lia; 5611 Whig majority U 1W II Whig U iu four yrart 1 here are fifteen counties to hear from. They g<ive, in 1&40, a whig majority of 224. a**,. *? J- K. lugvrtoll, L C_L?V'?. I 4. ~ J- H. Campbell, ? V C. J. Ingt-rsol), 6. ? J- S. Yo?l, I A. H, MelWaios, Z Jacob fcrdauu. jj* John blruhaji, _ _ JO." ~ ? John Hitter, II. ~ H. liroadhe.nl, jr. 12 """ Owe.* U. l.rit), ? David Wilinut, H. Al?. ll.rn.ey, Z W' A P^ril"u' jj*' ? Mcms McLean, ??' ? Jamr. BUck, lo" ? .lo?. Hfiidrrson. {?' ? 8am. Clej?e.ig*r " - - 11. D. Fuller, I his shows a democratic net gain oi lour, and perhaps of five, members. Five districts yet to come in. AsftCT or THE Leoiilatudk. Srnate. Jittembly. .... m.'>8- Native. lW Whig, tiativc. 7W Ma/.' ?; } ' ?[ " ? a 2r ltt43 " o 22 30 U 4H 20 The twelve counties to hear from, last year gave 12 wings to 10 democrats. Ohio Election. Harr^r*."'-.... Belmont .7.7.7.! 2& Z S I 0ueru**y :Ju - z Whig majority _ ^3 _ 471 Whig loi. in four year. 7g2 "?w Jersey Election. Maj. 1844. Full v?U 1840. ?? SB SSI- SB '3 642 31,034 Whig majority....... 1,308 2,318 !.' 30# Whig loai in four year. 1010 The whig majority in joint ballot in the Legisla ture, is now 29. Last year the democratic majori ty was 18 whig gain 47. This secures to them a Lotted States Senator in the place of William L Dayton, whose term expireu next March. The State of the City.?The disorder and row dyism created by the fighting political clubs of both parties in this city, are indescribable, and are tilling ihe minds of all peaceable and respectable citizens wnh the greatest alarm. Around their club houses these rowdies are congregated in great numbers till midnight, when, on the arrival of the cars from Philadelphia, the returns are read amid all sorts of diabolical shouting and tumult. Then the mobs disperse in bands of six or seven, peram bulating Broadway, entering the oyster cellars, and threatening the lives of almost every person they meet. The other evening three respectable c tizens were surrounded in Broadway, opposite Florence's, by one of those gangs, and narrowly escaped an assault, although not the slightest pro vocation was given. As the present police and authorities of the city are utterly unable and un willing to do any thing to protect citizens from these drunken vagabonds of both political partiep, we can only advise all respectable people to aveid appearing in the streets after the stores are closed. This is no idle warning If it be disregarded, valuable lives may be sacrificed. Nominations?The democratic delegates at Tammany Hull, nominated the following candi dates for Legislature last evening:?Joseph C Albertson, lawyer, of the 2d ward; Alexander Gardrur, brother-in-law of President Tyler, of the 15ih ward ; Geo. F. Mann, of the 11th, member of last year; Elian L- Smith, ex-Aiderman of the 13:h ward, and Major Auguste Davizac, aid of Gen. Jackson at New Orleans. Also, Lorenzo B. Shephard, of the 8th ward ; John Ewen, 7th do ? J. N. Crane, 17th do. Cheap Flogging.?By our report of the proceed ings of the Court of Sessions it will be seen that Mr Cooley has been fined $5 for giving a pounding to ihe body of Mr. Gliddon, the famous antiquarian lecturer; yet we should not be at all surprised, if we could discover the thoughts of Mr Cooley, to find that at the moment when the sentence was rvised, he was ready to exclaim, ?'Gentlemen, I'm very willing to pay another $5 on the same terms!" This is probably the cheapest piece of business, of the kind, which has been transacted in this generation. Seriously, what a fool Mr. Gliddon has been throughout the whole of this insignificant ond contemptible affair! Mr. Cooley travelled in Egypt and published a bor>k containing reminiscences of his travels. It was filled with many amusing sketches of character. Mr. Gliddon, instigated by some weak impulse, was led to imagine that Mr. Cooley had made mouths at his father, whose name was'ut even mentioned in the book. He accordingly published a very severe criticism under the name of Park Benjamin, a "first-rote notice," as it might be called, and probably with the ten dollars. Bui not content with cutting up the book, he writes a pamphlet on it, and ad drenses a letter to Mr. Cooley, calling him very hard names. The next time that the two literati met, Mr. Cooley, who felt indignant at such treat ment, on such a frivolous pretence, raises his fist and knocks hie reviewer down. Mr. Gliddon cries "murder! murder!" iond enough to startle the Pharoahs, and not content with that, brings Mr Cooley before a court and jury, presents his hard case, and thereupon the twelve shilling men and the quarter of a dollar court informed Mr. Cooley that although he might be justified in the eyes of others, they were constrained to fine him five dol lars, which Mr. Cooley paid with a smile, and went on his way. We do think that Mr. Gliddon, whose ideas of chivalry arc so exalted, und who is, withal, so chivairic himself, would have discovered much more sense if he had never said a word about the matter and gone about the country elucidating Egyptian antiquities as usual. He has gained nothing whatever by this exhibition. Sewer* u the City.?We understand that there is a good deal of conversation amongst the owners of property throughout the city in relation to ihe new project of constructing sewers in every street. This has received new impetaa from the recent message of the Mayor on the subjeot. We have received a number of communications on the mu ter, highly favorable to the project. As soon as possible we shall fully examine the subject, and come to some useful and practical decision. Post Office.?Great complaints are made of the negligence of the post office at all houis, and espe cially at night. It seems that the Postmaster ol this city manages his affairs with the same negli gence and unconcern which he exhibited in tin Utnous North American Trust Company. We iope, however, that all thoee who are suffering from his negligence and inattention will exercise patience, lor wc are certain that no matter who it elected President, we will have a new Postmaater m April next, at farthest-and no mistake Oui old friend, Cel. W*hb, was a candidate for the of hce under General Harrison, .?d we really believ, ? hat he would serve the public much better thai, ihe preseut imbecile incur,,ben' Fire at Wiu,iAM*iinNoii ? A fir* hmi? n,? * bo nt ij o'clock jam ni?t.i tn th? hmiu 1 broke oui ?'rent, owned by i:og.w.u|< aSfR? 7 hou,M werc eoMMitrably'darosi,* 1 VL'J, ?bout $6,uoo. Insured in tbit city for $6,!MX). Revival of Milleris*.?During the iut few weeks Milleriam hw revived in thia city and neighborhood to an astoundiof extent. A lumber of pereoaa, and a female preacher in particular, have been creating a burst of fanaticism perfectly astounding. We have giren one sketch of their movements, and others have been described to us ol a still more singular character. A few evenings ago, we understand that whilst Mrs. Higgina was preaching, one of those political rowdies who are attached to the clubs of the city and perambulate the streets at night, held up a torchlight to one of the open windows of the build iug, where the fanatic was holding forth, and cast a very startling glare of light into the place. A ter rible commotion was the result, aa the congrega tion supposed the last hour had come, and all rush ed out in a frantic state, with the exception of Mrs. Higgins.who, as.-ured thSt she was quite safe, pati ently awaited the coming of the Lord. These lunatics are now firmly impieesed with the belief, that the general conflagration of the world will take place on the 23d of this month, bnd it is very amusing to observe the perfect indifference with which they regard the aflaiis of this earth, particu larly the political movements, fur they are quite certain that after the 23d instant, there will be neither whig nor democratic party?neither a Clay uor a Folk?neither a President nor a Congress. This is the only existing piece of fanaticism at present in this city. The Mormons are very quiet. The Fnurierists, with Horace Greeley, are still working away, it is true, but in comparative i quiet?and only amongBt the Millerites does the flame burn fiercely. Omnibussks for Cuba.?The attention of the travelling public is called to some splendid oinni bueses, built by O. & A. Beatiy, corner of Third Avenue and Twelfth street. For convenience and workmanship, they are unsurpassed by any that we have seen. These coaches are intended to go on a route from Havana to a few miles in the country, and ordered by the respectable house of Messrs. C. Tyng to Co., of that city. One of the omnibuasea is eutirely finished, and named "laabel II." It is worth the while to call at Messrs. Beatty's and see it. Musical?Garreau, the Violoncellist.?We were much pleased, the other evening, with fhiB gentleman's performance on the violoncello?the most insurmountable instrument there is. His finish of execution in the violin and thumb pas sages, is excellent; but, if he has a failing, it is, that ho confines his play too much in alto, and seldom makes use of the rich and mellow natural tones of the violoncello, without thrilling motion of the finger?a practice which we consider much out of place on his instrument, and which is no longer countenanced by the new school of violin ists. He plays with the greatest feeling, and most perfect tune, and seems to throw his heart and soul into his melody. His double stopping (the most difficult of all) is remarkable; and we have never"heard iwrfc a shake on the harmonies as his. His pizzicato bowing, in the chromatic passages, was astonishing, whilst we thought that in the orpeggio accompaniments it was not so good. We hope that he will meet with the patronage his talents aod perseverance deserve. Sajkquirico, who sang at Mr. Garreau's concert, was very much applauded for his skill, vivacity, and taste. This artist is beginning to be appre ciated. Madame Otto's <-ngigement at the Park has been very gratifying to all persons of taste. On the night of her benefit, in which she appeared in two operas, the " Sonnatnbula " and " Der Frei schulz," she received numerous bouquets and ap plauses in testimony ol her fiae talents. Her naivete aa an actress, and her great power and bkill as a vocalist are fully appreciated. When will she appear again ? Jl Pirata was performed ag.tia last evening to a very good and a fashionable house. But for the political excitement, the opera would he much more brilliantly attended. When the elections are over, and with the newann beautiful prima donna, Madame Pico, inci ded in the troupe, there will be quite a musical revival in the beau monde Dkmpster, the everlasting, gives his last concert on Tuerday next, at the old place. Theatricals.?During the past week theatricals in this city have not been doing very well. The opera house has been very fashionably attended, but not so crowded as on former seasons. The Park, except on the nights of Madame Otto and Mr. Jones's appearance, has had very slim houses. The two shilling theatres are nearly deserted, in consequence ol their patrons being now m> busy in attendance on the political clubs, drinking, singing, and carousing. When the present political excitement subsides, however, we will have very prosperous times for theatricals. The public mind will then have three years' repose at least, und be free to attend to the fine arts, poetry, the drama, literature, new reli- j gions, new faiths, new revelations, new things on all sorts of subjects. Olk Bull's Concert ?Ole Bull gives his first concert this evening at Niblo's Saloon. He will be assisted by several vocalists; among them Madame Buckhardt, who is said to possess great voice and power. But the feature of this evening is Ole Bull himself, who will bring out of his do cile violin some of those startling, poetic strains, that rush to the heart like electricity. Thi Original Ethiopian Serenadkrs.?Messrs. Germon, Stanwood, Harrington and Pelham are about to make another display in this city at the Apollo Rooms, on Monday evening next, and no doubt they will be received as well as formerly, and with as much approbation as they were by the President and his lady, the chief officers of State, foreign ambassaders, Arc. recently, at Washington. Cruelty to AnlMalii Mr Editor:? Will you aliow me, through your columns, to call the attention of the humane portion of your readers to the excellent design now on foot, having for its object the protection of brute ani mate from the crtHty|?f their oppressors. With thi* view, let me recommend to the perusal of those who can feel lor ihe miseries of the brute creation, the really eloquent address of the venerable Tho mas Hertell, published in your paper of Monday last A more truly philanthropic or abler dis course, has seldom (in my humble view) been presented to this community; and on reading it we cannot fail to render due homnge equnllyr to the head and heart of him who apuke it. What are all the speeches and addresses of our political ora tors (now so rife,) in comparison with this manly, pathetic, and truth-telling address of Thomas Her tell. His remarks come home to the bosom ot every man that is a man ; ('all are not men thai wear the human shape,") and I venture little in predicting that his virtuous labors in the c-<u?e ot humanity, should they result in the accomplish ment of what he r?as in view?%ill earn for Mr name ot Thorn.>s Heriell ?u enviable distinction Yours, respectfully, J. J. Montreal Rail Road ?Two agents arrived in Montreal on the 9th instant, to make airsngemsnts for the construction of a railrosd between that city and Portland. The Mormons ?A letter in the St. Louis New Era states, mat, at Nauvoo, on the night of the J8th ult., while the guard wn? bi-ing relieved, at ths camp >il the Governor, one of the Spriopfleld Cadets was aeci Imita.Jy *bot in eon*equ*DC? ot a lalte alarm purpo?elj <iven to try the men; he died instantly His name is Nor ri* Next day Ot>v. Ford'* troop* marched to Warsaw, anil are now ericam|ied there They number 4'JO in all Repot t says, that there aru7u writ* out, and that reward* sro ottered tor Sharp, William* and Jackson. Fire at Cincinnati -A fire oci*urr< d at Cin cinnati on Sunday morning, which consumed th? Wa*hington flrewerv, o.. nc.| by Mesir* Hhtilt* and Brother* -lo*? fOOOO, in>nr.tncc (7000 ; the bunging t?c rory of Meaar* Wm Walker k Co ?In*. $6)100, insured . the planing estsblUhmtmt of Mr. Liberty Jenk* -lo*? ? IH0O,Insurance fiooo t the steam *sw mill ol Mr I O B ?)g?r?loss U.Soo, Insurance f?00 ; and *sveral stables. Mi.tJrnk* soda Mr. HsmpfieJd were badly burnt. The ate waa U>a work of as laeendiary. fr*? iMaplay or (k* intcrlMn ftLepubllean Party, Uit ?vtnlnf.Drummond Llghtt*. Illuminating BonflrM?flr? Works HpeeOfcee ? Grand ProoOOilon ? Kroiu f?Q to Hfttcn Thouiand Flrraoi Pmtnf. As larf* u mass meeting as any recently held in this ciiy Assembled together last evening at the end of East Broadway, at the corner of Grand street Ttoe Native Republican Hail, ov?r the piovUion store of Messrs. Collins, in Grand street, wan illuminated throughout. It tne third story of the building, were displayed two small but beauti ful Drumraond Lights, whose pale, beautiful, bright light illumined all tor a considerable dis tance around, eclipsing all the gas lights in their immediate neighborhood. Above these wus the word " Washington" displayed in pyrotechnic art, together with the date " 1776" above it, and beueath " 1844." In the large space of ground above mentioned, there were two platlorms erected ?one at the east aud the other at the west, some 70 or 100 yards apart. The proceedings were an nounced to commence at 7 o'clock, but it was near upon 8 ere the chair wa? taken. In the mean while there were discharged several most beauti ful rockets, and at two points in the neighbor hood were, ignited piles of tar barrels, which spread such a flame as to almost eclipse the eclipser of the gas lights, the Drummond lights. It was then found there was no accommoda d&iions prepared for the reporiers, and in a short time a ouple ot shutters on the top of two missies were placed, but instead ol these being solely d? voted to the use of these very arduous set of labor eis on behalf of the public generally, they were mounted in succession by each of the would-be orators of the evening, whose weight of arguments ?or persons?were such as to almost break them down, aud where that did not take place, the vi bration of the speakers was such as to defy any person from takng almost a single note, notwith standing repeated endeavors of th? reporters to do so, and it Wtis not until after these sndeavors, that the reporters present were obliged to elose then books, finding it a vain attempt. If parties wish their proceedings properly reported, they should provide proper accommodations, and then there would be lens complaints ot imperfect reports and garbled statements. In addition to the above, there was a strong brass band placed on the plat form, which every now and then did not tend to diminish its vibration. About the time last men tioned, Mr. Aid. Winship was unanimously called to the Chair amid considerable applause. That gentleman immediately proceeded to business, and tailed upon Mr. Oaklet, of the 17th Ward, who came forward ? That gentleman proceeded to sho v that the principles of the American Republican party were the same as those of the fathers ol the revolution of 1776-they had been covered over by the rubbish of yeais, but were now dug up to shine brighter tnan ever. This was shown in the spirit ol the party of Philadelphia, and they would in all girts be fjund every ready to maintain tbe rights of true oru Americans against foreign interference, no matter by whom sent or by whom attempted. The only object ol the Native Republican party was to protect their native land, and to support its best interest against the various sordid cliques who wished to govern it to its ruin, and to dOjWhich they were always leady when the country required it, and tbe country required it now, and the Na tive Republican party r sponded heartily, as had been shown, to this cuii. They knew no party but America and its people. The gentleman throughout was listen*d to with marked attention, several times eliciting some de gree of applause, though rather faint from aucn a mast as was guthered together on the occasion?particularly at many ot his observe ions were lost by the more powerful voice of a speaker on the epi>osiie platform. Mr J. L Faaif read the report of the Congressional Committee of the 4th Congressional Pistrict, in which

was recommended 8 Sterry Lawrence, Esq., lor membei of Congress Also a list ol the officers appointed for this occasion, which were as iollows P'eiident, Thomas Winahip. Vic* Picudent, . , ieerrlariet Jonas Humbert, C. D Bailey, Woi P. C. Scebbins, Abin Tucker, W W. Whitfore, Augustus Clark, Ahm. Florentine, Charles Leavitt, Elijah Houghton, T. S. Fenn, Chas. Hchoeder, Wm. Morton, Commit tt*. James French, Thos. Barker, Wm. Bruce, 8. A Blake, James Burns, James Brower, 8. A Beard, 8. A Ransom, J mannings, T E Sutton, Morris Hliuckler. W. J. Clark The gentlemun proceeded to muke u few remarks, but from reasons brfore stated we are not able ?o give them satisfactorily, and, therefoie, choose not to attempt them Mr. Fhiskh then came forward and lavored the meet ing with a song the burthen ol which was? " With music playing all tho way, Yuukee Doodle, boys, huzza j We giow stronger every day The American republican party n The company joining mosr heartily in tho chorus. Jonas Humb-.ht, E?q next presented himself and wa> reo?ived with considerable ?p iianse The more power ful stentorian lungs ot some speaker on the opposite plet formj join pint t-iy drowned his efforts as far as the mas? were concerned and the vibrations of his action complete ly prevented notes of them being tsken by those close to him. But there was nothing very original in the obser vations, therefore the puhlic will not lose much 8. H. Lawhencc then came forward, and thanked those who had nominated him to the important office of Con gress,land also to the great meeting which had se hand somely responded to it. The gentleman merely repeate.i tbe sentiments of the previous speakers in s very weak tone ot voice. 8. Halmomds, Esq., then presented himself and read a series oi resolutions, whkh, together with the previou papnrg. were carried unanimously. The gentleman then requested those present to fall into procession and the) would p :rambulite the principal streets in the district.? (Cheers) This was accordingly done, and the Native American party of tbe 6th 8th, 10th and 13th wards proceeded ti> tall in under their respective banners, beaded by differem bands of music These were shortly alter joined by thi Native Republican party from Biooklyn, about 300 in number. Altogether the procession, in point of numbers, had a very imposing effect, about ftOOO in number, princi pally consisting of, * "HobbTe.dc.hoys? neither men or boys," that are so frequently seen in great numbers with tbe en gines at various liret. Theatricals, &c. Madame Arnault and tiignor and Signora Cas sella are 'expected in Boston during the ensuing week. They have been highly successful in Al bany. Mian liosina Shaw, the vocalist and actress, is about to be wedded to Mr. H-irrtngton, one of the celebrated Ethiopian Serenaders. L.KS Fkkrrs Bordslais ?The Herculean Bro thers, Messrs Casimirand Henri, better known in Europe under this French cognomen, gave a pub lie exhibition of their strength and agility, at the Albany Museum, for the first time on Thursday. Mr. Holland terminated his engagement at the Albany Museum, on Thursday evening, when he had a bumper benefit. Professor King, the teacher oi Elocution, is now in Baltimore. Mrs. J. Wallack took u benefit at the Walnut street Theatre, Philadelphia, on Thursday eve ning, and had a very good house. On Friday sen'night there were about #400, all tf'ld, at Melndeon, Boston, Mr. Macready playing Othello. During the performance, Mr. Ayiing. >vho was officiating as prwrnpter, fell down in a fit Id his fall he came against Miss Grove, who alsi fell, and tupiured a blood vessel. This cauaec some delay, Hnd the audience, learning of the ac cident, would not allow Hny farther attempts to b? made, but rose and left the house in a body, and thus ended ihe night's eniertainment Putnam's horse, at the Arch Street Theatre, Philadelphia, got nfT the track on Saturday night, and f-ll, in the last toene, from the precipice to the stage, a distance of some halt dozen feet. Tht rider escaped unhurt, and a rest of two or thre* davs will restore the horse. A dandy, with a cigar in his mouth, entered Vai Amburgh s menagerie, when the proprietor politel) requested him to take the weed from his mouth, lest he shou d teach the other monkeys bad habits. 8*i*T*nc* ot Go KAON.?We learn from the Prov idence Journ.il that John Gordon, coavicted at the March term of the murder of Amasa Sprague, was yet rerdav brought up lor sentence, the Court having unani mously overruled the motion for a new trial Judge Dir. <ee after an impressive address sentenced him to be ex* noted on Fiiday the 14'h of February next, between th? hours ol nine end three o'clock City Intelligence. Tas?Ca??.?A young lady, very respectably connect, -id. wtio resides neanhe Battely end possesses more beau ?y than di?rretion, has been lately masquerading in men' clothes, smoking eigars and indulging in other unfann nine conduct. She is warned that the eye of the p lice i "pan her, and it is to be hoped that she will avoid furthei exposure. Amusement. Ethiopian Skrknadkks, Apollo Rooms, Broad way ?We cordially welcome buck this accorn iillshed and rtitertsining company to the city, after ni, absence of a few weeks at Baltimore, Philadelphia an* especially Washington, dming which they acquired lau rels and honors, highly complimentary to their talenu vt Washington, they p-rfoimed in private at the Whiti House, and secured from the President, the members c< 'ho cabin t and their families, not merely verbal and foi m<l testimonials, but strong recommendation to pnvi their future progress in Europe where they are destine' to proceed niter oi.ee moie eniurtaining their fellow mi xeus at the Apollo. Monday evening will be the first ol their short series. OP- DR. OOURAUD S BLANC D'ESPAONE, Of. Spanish Lily White, a Uelicate white prestation lor tb> complexion, nut tip In boxes, beautifully scented, 2?cent> each?to he found in N. Y. only at ?7 Walker street, first star# from Brosdway, and at Boston of Dr. a.*? scent, A & Jordan, 9 Milk straat, and Csrleton k Co. Lowell, Man. LINKS ADDRESSED TO MISS ?. Lady, lady, oh ! bow speck Ud la your brow, face, nock and arm ; Sure to to so vary freckled Muit excite to you alaim ! Ou your otink, 'tu ti ue, the dimple* Cu arming took?u well they may? Bui tbe*e horrid looking ptmpim Mure mutt drive the beaux o way ! ft?- IT let REALLY SURPRISING HOW ANY lady can conacntfo appearlin public with a freckled, pirn pled, a sunburnt lace, when Dr Gouraud off rr? her such an invaluable remedy in hia Italian Medicated Soap For the purpose above alluded to (or indeed lor any cutaneoua diaordera) tho Soap of Dr O. i* truly inestimable Thou sands who have tried it, look upou Dr Gouraud aa their greatest earthly benefactor. Hold, genuine only in New York at the original office, 67 Walker street, 1st atore FROM Broadway, and by Dr. O 'a agent, A. 8 Jordan, No. 3 Mlik atreet, Boston, and Carlton li Co. Lowell. ft^ DRY DOCK STAGE SCENE.-In one corner sat a sharp nosed man, whose face bespoke that know all, yet know nothing, vulgar cunning?opposite was a mother and daughter?the latter, whose sylph-like fairy iorm contrasted strangely, yet naturally, with the ma tured yet finely formed figure by her side, exclaimed, "Driver, stop at the American Eagle." "What number, ma'am?" "Hi Chatham street." "Oh, oh," said the man with ilie sharp nose; 1 let me tell you, ma'am, if you're going there, it's a humbug. I don't believe in thuee ham burs, no how." The elderly lady lifted her v il and said, "How, pruy, do you know thai?" "Know it," said the rude scamp, "haven't 1 seen the puffiug advertisements in the paper?" "Ah," said the lady, '1 once held the same ignorant opinion?but I can give the strongest proof that Jones' articles are uaefulio adding grace,beau ty and health to our form*. My husband waa.cured of scaly salt rheum and scurvy on hia handa and arma. ot veart standing, by using Jones's Italian Chemical Soap. This young lady's lace haa been rendered beautifully clear, although a week aince covered with freaxlea, and rendered discolored, brown and yellow by the sun; yet onecakeol Jones's coaprendered it thus. For his Hair Restorative, I can speak personally?my hair wn dry dirty, half red, ball' gray, and falling otf last?before I had used one shilling bottle ot Coral Hair Restorative my hair was fine, dark, solt, clean, silky and beautiful. 1 speak thus openly in justice to Mr. Jones, who should not be classed with the numerous swindlers and rogues who imitate and counterfeit him?particularly hia Jones's Soap I have known persons to be injured by uiing counterfeits of it. Persons should therefore be particular anil get Jonea'a Soap, at M) cents a cake." Jones's articles are sold only genuine at the sign of the Amerioan Eagle, 83 Chatham street, N. Y ; 139 frulton st Brooklyn; (State atreet, Boaton; 3 Ledger Buildinga, Philadelphia. (XT- MEDICAL ADVICE IN PRIVATE DISEASES - The member* ot the New York College of Medicine and Pharmacv, utmblithrd for the rupprettum iff quackery, con tinue to direct their particular attention to all diaeaaea of a private nature, and can confidently premise to pereona re quiting medical treatment, a aafe and permanent cure without injury to the constitution or confinement from business. Invalids are particularly requested to make ap plication to the College on the first appearance of those diseases, as a vast amount of suffering and time may be thus avoided One of the membera of the College, for many years connected with the principal hospital in Eu rope tor the cure ot those complaint*, attends for conaul tation daily from 8 A M. to 7 P. M. Terras?Advice and Medicines #4,?a cure guaranteed. IMPORTANT TO COUNTRY INVALIDS -Persons living in the country, and finding it inconvenient to make personal application, can have forwarded to them a cheat containing all medicine* requisite to perform a radical cure, by stating their case explicitly, together with ali symptoms, time of contraction and treatment received elsewhere, if any, and enclosing $6, |iest paid, addressed to W. 8. RICHARDSON, M. D., Agent. Office and consulting rooms of the College, 96 Nassau st. ft?- THE BANF. AND THE ANTIDOTE?A lady residing in Honesdale, Pa., has been brought almost to the verge of the grave|with a disease, the exact nature ot which her physician was unable to determine After Kuff-rirg for lour year* without procuring relief, she re ceived a pamphlet* describing the symptoms and virtues of Sherman's Worm Lozenges; she tried them. Their effects were almost miraculous. From the use of one box ?she was restored to health. How many there are aulfer ing from worms and know it rot. A remedy is at hand for all who will avail themselves of it Dr Sheraaan's warehouse.is 100 Nassau street. Agents, 337 Hudson St.; 198 Bowery; 77 E-ist Broadway: 189 Fulton street. Brook lyn; 3 Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia; and S State atreet, Boston ft?- RICORD'8 PARISIAN ^ALTERATIVE MIX ture, lor the permanent cure of primary or secondary syphilis, venereal ulcers, nodes, or any complaint pro duced by an injudicioua aae of mercury, or unakilful me dical treatment. All perron* suspecting a venereal taint remaining in their system should use this pow< rfUlpuri fier without delay, aa 110 person can consider himself aafe alter having the venereal disease,^without thoroughly cleansing the system with this justly celebrated alterative. 3 ild in uncle bottle* at $1 each, in case* of half dozen at $3 ; carefully packed and sent to all part* of the Union, ?old at the College of Medl< ue ond rtinrmacy, 96 Nassau street. W. 8 RICHARDSON, M. D., Agent. I ft?- A BLESSING TO FAMILIES, AND NONE I should ever l>? without it.?Connell's Magical Pain Ex I tractor?This great healing salve ia acknowledged by all 1 who have uaed it, to be the most wonderful article uver Known. K repels all injuries by fire, extracts all pain, I and prevent* mortification in every case. It will cure any I nf the following complaints, or all pay is reluaed for it, viz: Burn*, Old Sores, Erysipelas, Scald*, Bruises, Chap*, Malt Rheum, Sorefula, Wounds, Eruption*, Sore Eye*, Pile*, Chilblain*, Cold in Wounds, Tender Feet, lie. . Remember, it is to be had genuine only at Comstock** | il Courtlandt st. (fj- THE CONciiNiiiATtD fcXTRACT OK BAH sAFARlLLA, OENTI AN AND SAR8AFRAS, preparec y the New York College ol Medicine and Pharmacy, c* ablisiied lor the suppression of quackery. This refined nd highly ooucoutratad extract, possessing ail tho puri ping qualities and curative powers of the above herb*, s confidently recommended by tbe College, us infinitely uperior to any extract ol Sarssparilla at present beloir ho public, and may he relied on as u certain remedy foi .lljweuse* arising irorti an impure stale of the blood, tich us 8crolulu,?tul-rhi'iiti, ringworm, blotches or rim den, ilcire, nain in the hone* or joint*, nod:*, cutinron* rtiptions, ulccrated sore throat, or any diseaar arising rornthe scconuary etfecta of syphilis or un :ujudicioai o> mercury. Sold <n single JJotUe*, at 76 cert* wck " tn ( -vuea ol half-a-dozen Bottle*, $3 60 " " one dozen " 0 00 'Joaet forwarded to all part* of the Union. N. B.? A very liberal discount to wholesale purchaser* Office of the College, 9.'. Nassau street. W # RCOH A Prison, M. 0., ft?- DISEASE OF THE SKIN.-Sarsapnrillahe* long Mteeii known as the most effectual purifier of tho blood | ever discovered, and ia said to cure scrofulous complaint*, ?traction* of the ahin and all di*ea*e* arisinjr from tbe ?butt or too frequent use of calomel To get the itrnng **t and best extract of this root, then should h? the object , I all troubled with the above complaint* The reitora tive virtues of Com tock'* hareaporilia are well known to I tQr>*e who have used it. and the fact i* fully *ul>stentia'ed b.tna immense quantities that are sold, and byte tiraouial* j >1 cure* of the most difficult kind of disease*. For erup {tions, pimples, salt rheum, ondffott'ne'* of the complexion, it* effects are certain, by expelling all the humor* from the system, and gently operating upon the bowels ; it 'radicate* the very seeds of disease, purifies the blood, thus imparting to it a more nutritious character, and >eavea the patient In hia wonted health and vigor, sound and well It is as strong and in as large bottles as any ither preparation of the tame kind, and sold for the rea. -Mnabfi- price of filly centa per bottle, or $4 per dozen, ind can be found only at 31 Courtlandt street. gQh CONSTITUTIONAL DEBILITY CURED.-TtH foaic Mixture, pre) sued by the Collugu of Medicine anl ?harmacv of the city of New York, ia confidently if 'omrrumded for all ca*oa of debility produced by secret is lulvence or excen of any kind. It I* an invaluable rem* ty for Impotence, sterility, or barrenness (unleo depend agon mal-tormatioo.) Smgie bottle* $1 each ; case* of half a dor.r.a cm ?lly parked and aent to all part* of the Union. OMee of the College of Medicine and Pharmacy 83 *BMiustreet. W f> RICHARDSON,M.D.Agwi ft>- VELPEAU'S SPECIFIC PILLS, FOR THE RA Ileal cure of gonorrhaia, gleet, seminal emission*, and all mucopurulent discharges from the urethra These pill* the result of twenty year*' experience in the Hospital de f'harite in Pari*, are pronounced by thm - celebrated in ventor, Professor Velpeau. aa an inUlfible remedy lor all disease* of the urethra They effect a cure n a much shorter time than any other remedy, without tainting the bra itl , diaagteeing with the stomach, or confinement Irom business. Price, f I per liox. Sold at the College ol Medicine and Pharmacy, 96 Nassau atreet. W 8. tlH HARDSON, M.D., Agent. ft?- THE OIL OF TANNIN FOR PRESERVING LK ATHKR.?This celebrated Oil has ully sustained it* reputation as the great restorer of old worn out leatbai, making it solt and pliable as new. This is a fact. It ren ersboetaBnd fchoea entirely impervious to watar, and toublet their wear. Sold at ?! Courtlandt itreet. {11?- CATARRH?*o prevalent and so dangerous if neglected at this season of the year, will find no equal to Mrs Carroll's Medicated Vapor Baths, 836 Broadway, or allaying the inflammatory and distressing hoaraeue** <o constant in tbia disease flr?-TO THE INCREDULOUS ?Effact to disbelieve In 'oloiingthe human hair?they may reat aaaured it is ?ol'ired any shade, from brown to a dark brown or jet ?lack Hseasy as a piece of silk. This is warranted in all ?uses, ff the Ea*t India Dye from 31 Courilandt street, it ?aed Who now will go with foxy pate* or premature (rey heads XT- TAKE NOTICE.?Tha worst attack* of th* Piles may be cured in a short time by the use of Hays' Lini* I nent and Lin's celestial Balm of China. Those mite lies have been in use for fifteen years, and hundred* in hiscity and all parts of the Union have tued them,and ire now well In oaae they fail to cure, the money will ie refunded Hold at ComatocVt, li < l urtlandt strait, j Price $1. Ift7- DALLF.Y'S MAGICAL PYIN EXTRACTOR talve, for instantly curing burns, scalds, rheumatism, ind all InfUmmatoiy complaints Caution-Be on you> (tinrd, and avoid a dangerous counterleit of the age an. ler a similar namv, and well calculated to deceive you rhe genuine Dalley'* Salve is to t>? had at his Agenc) , 17 Walker atreet, lat atore from Broadway. <Jp- OOURAUD'S POUDRE SUBTILE?For com pletely, permanently, safety and quickly eradicating su perfluous hair from females'upper lipa, sides of tbeface aoles, or the mure ttubhorn beard of man. Alway* te*t ed before buying, nroef positive. The miserable coun erfelters promise thi* but never do it. If you wish not to b* imposed on-buy only at the original offic*. 07 Walter itroat, lit atore in at Broadway. |1 par bottto. MOMMY MARKKY. VrlAajr, October 1U-0 P. M. The political excitement regcs so extanaivaly in Well street, that operations in sleeks am to a vary limitadlex tent. Broken are busily engaged In staking all thay can raise, on tha party they belong to, and each are equally ?anguine ol'success. Uulil the fevw ii somewhat allayed, business, must remain vary inactive. For the next thirty daya, we canuot expect commercial atfaira will receive much attention. Stoeks Ml off te-da.v. Long island de clined ^ per cent} Htonington, 1; Mohawk, |; East Boa ton, 1; Morria Canal, } j Farmer*' Loan, f ? 'llinoi*, i ; trio Railroad, 1 j Canton, i } Long laland, |Norwich, and Worceater, Reading Rail toad, Pennsylvania .*'?? ot'? 6'i, Indiana and North American Truat cloied firm *1 J**" terday '? pricea. There are in circulation post notes of the Exchange Bank of Lockport, In the form of bank notes, signed M. W. McChesney, and J. B. Mead, president. These certi ficates have no other security than the credit of the bank issuing them, which, in many cases is of a very doubtful nature. Certificates of deposlte, issued by free banks, are particularly suspicious. These banks have no capital for the security of their issues, but that deposited with tke comptroller?the.issues on these deposits, countersigned by the comptroller, are, without doubt, perfectly safe and good, but issues in any other shape should not be receiv ed. The banks have a right to issue these certificates of deposit. Unlike the;.oat notas of former days they are per fectly legal, and when given merely for the purpose of ensuring the safety of a remittance, are.lound vety conve nient?but we fear there are ether motives lurking below those set forth by the institution issuing them, and should they obtain a general circulation, the increase would be very rapid. There are many of the free banks of this State, the promise! to pay of which, beyond those secured by the comptroller, aro not worth the paper used in manufacturing tham, which are brought Into exig ence merely to be ready at any time an opportunity may arise, to palm off upon ths people issues ol the most worth less nature, such as certificates of deposit having from six, eipht and twelve months to tun, fee , &c. The backs aud insurance companies of New Bedford and Fairhaven have declared the following dividends New Bedford Banks and Insubance Companies Bedford Commercial Bank, 3 per cent $13,WO Merchants'Bank, 3 per cent 14 000 Mechanics'Bank, 3 per cent 8,000 Maiine Bank, 8 per cent. . .. B 000 Bedford Commercial Ins. Co. 10 per cent 16,000 Merchants'Ins. Co 19 per cent It.ooo Mechanics'Ins Co 30 per cent 30 000 Pacific Ins. Co. 14 per cent 14,000 $100,000 In Faibhaven. Fairhaven Bank, 91 percent $6 000 Fairhaven Inn. Co. 6 per cent 6,000 _ $11000 $111,000 Tha insurance companies of New Bedford and Fair, haven pay much better dividends than the banks. The Insurance companies of these places are extensivelyec gag ed in insuring whaling ships sailing from their own and neighboring ports, and the trifling losses, compared with the immense amount insured, aceounts for the produc tiveness of these companies. There is bo department of our commercial marine that pastes through more danger* than the ships engaged in the whaling business ; naviga ting every sea known to mariners, the hardy crews en counter all climates and all vicissitudes, notwithstanding which,(ewer lives are sacrifloed, in proportion to the num bers engaged, and smaller losses experienoed, than in any other navigation. The skill of navigators employed in the business, and the experience required to establish an individual in oommand of a ship, where there are so ma ny competitors, fully accounts for the safety with which the voyages of whaleis are conducted, tha profitable returns made to those Interested, and the enormous divi. dends companies insuring are annually enabled to de clare. We annex a table showing the quantity and value ol coffee imported into tae United States, with the countries from whence it was exported Importation or Coffee into the United States. Value. Quantity. Value. (36,149 51,401 $2,136 3,629 ? ? 290,194 ? ? 308,8 1 1,638,307 111,1(7 11,134 8,900 515 IIS 780 89 4,313 ? ? 3,513 46) 37 21,664 21.750 1,829 1,237,857 16,611.987 1,232,671 107,388 500.944 30,0'i7 790 2,*40 203 889,523 10,811,288 846,724 150 ? ? 75 762 76 1,027,982 11,441,587 797,871 4,66*1,288 49,515,666 3,392,960 2,208 ? ? 10,711 ? ? I,968 200 12 78,657 1,173,431 81,77 ' 33,620 275,61(9 22,825 ? 100,193 5,360 ? 15,500 1,140 ? 126,560 % 8,331 Total, 112,764,635 8,931,177 92,295,1*0 6,346.737 Decrease in 1843, compared with 1842, 20,468,975 2,584,390 Twill be observed that this article is brought into tho United States from other pieces, besides the place oi growth. In 1814, three millions, forty-eight thousand one hundred and forty -three pounds of coffee were imported into this country from the Netherlands, and for nine months in 1843, wo do not find in the report of the Seere* tary of the Treasury, the import of a single pound. By a recent decision made by Secretary Bibb of the Treasury department, coffeeiimported into theUnited States from the Netherlands In the vessels of that nation, must be entered the same as coffee brought from the place of growth la American bottoms. Our treaty with the Netherlands stipu lates that merchandize imported in the vessels of that na tion, shall be entered on as farorablo; fooling as in Ameri can bottoms, and whatever laws we may have made since tha1. treaty was made, conflicting with that agreement, ? ust be declared null and void. The tarifl act of 1642, which went into operation in September, says that coffee when Imported from the place of growth in American vessels, shall be entered duty free ; but when imported from other places, shall pay the duty of twenty per cent. According to th<a law, coffee imparted into the United States from the Netherlands in American bottoms, must pay twenty per cent duty, whereas according to the trea ty, coffee imported into the United Stattfs from the Nether lauds, In the vessels of that country, must be entered duty free, thereby placing the vessels cf a foreign govern ment, on a more favorable footing in entering our own ports than onr own vessels. This is just according to existing treatiea, wh.ch between notions take precedence ol all other local laws ; but it ia very severe, and operates very injuriously to our own shipping These difficulties should be remedied as soon as possible ; but we cannot conceive how it is possible to do away with all the ob structions, without making new commercial treatiea with several ol the European powers, or without making altera tions in the : Tsent tariff act. Tho amount of duties to be refunded under the deoision of the Secretary cannot bo very large, but that ia a second consideration compared to the policy of admitting into our own ports, foreign ves sel* more favorably than oar own. The consumption of coffee throughout the world ap pear* to be annaally dectessing, while the production is rapidly increasing. At this rate, prices must, before ma ny year*, suffer seriously. In the United States, the con sumption of this srticle is on the inorease, but the decline in Europe is mare than sufficient to offset it. The impor tation into the United States for two or three years past, convey no correct idea of the demand for consumption.? F>>r some time previous to the passage of the present ta riff act, and ever since, those engaged in the coflee trade have been expecting the levy of a duty upon tbe article, and until that question is settled, the supply for home consumption will not be governed bythedtmand. Im portations have for some time psst been made on specula tion. and in anticipation of a duty being levied. The vast quantity of coffee now produced,'with the decline in eon sumption, forbid* sny improvement in prices. We are ?uppliad from countries so remite from each other, that no contingancycin possibly happen likely to produce e scarcity We annex a table showing the quantity pro* dpced in 1943 Psoduction or Corrss in 1843 Pound*. Brazil (1.170 000 bag*) 17u,ihhi,inio Java and Sumatra (1 460,000 bags),., 140 ooo uOO t uba 45,000 000 Ht Domingo la <>00 000 Porto Rico, Laguira, fcc 36 000 ii00 British Wast Indies 10,000 000 Cay Ion 7 0O0 00C E*at India* and Mocha ooooooo French Colonies 4,060 miA Dutch Wost Indie 3 000,000 Total 463,000,000 Nearly one hall of tha total quautity imported into the United State* comes lrom Brazil, and the growth ot that country appears to be the favorite for consumption in America. Brazil producsa more than any other country The island ol Ceylon stands next in the list, and it haa been estimated that Ceylon and the West India Islei da, are able to produce sufficient *o supply the entire din,and of the United Kingdom nl Or rut Britain. In good seaaoua this oould be realized, but it roul.l not be depended on. Old Stock Biehaage, $lt.080 U S J's, 11)3 105 300 shas llarltm B it 73 2000 Ohio 8*s. 1189 101 58 do 1,18 73 14000 Paita'a 4 * 71 N Aub and Ro?h tun IM Where from. Quantity. Danish W. Indies, lbs... 301,199 Hanse Towns, 25.047 Holland 3,048,143 Dutch s . Indies 6,733,275 Dutch W. Indies 122,594 Dutch Otiiana, 1,230 Honduras, 52,300 Brit ?h West Indies,., . 43,870 French West Indies,.. 3,675 Manilla and 1'hillipine I. 263,391 Cuba 14,321,458 Other Sp. W. Indie 1,147,385 Cape de Verd Islands,.. 9,197 Hay ti 11,530,102 Mexico 1.238 Central Rep. of Am.... I.">00 V ein-zurla 12,415,702 Bsaail, 61,248,912 Ci<[ altine Republic,.... 2T.6U8 Peru 153,876 China 22.764 Asia generally, 950,313 i Afr ca 339,956 I French Otiiana ? New Orenada ? I Lliili, ?

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