Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 15, 1844, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 15, 1844 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD New York, TiWMUy, Iktubcr !.?>, 1M44. Sew? for Eur?]ir. The Caledonia will leave Boston tomorrow noon for Halifax and Liverpool The letter bags will clo^e in this city this afternoon et quarter to 5 o'clock. We shall publish an extra ecfition of the Herald at 3 o'clock with all the latest intelli gence that may arrive ia the meantime. Thk Episcopal Convention ?We give on our first page the continuation of the report of the ex traordinary discussions and proceedings in the Episcopal Convention at Philadelphia- Brass candlesticks and little urchins arrayed in white aprons, are, it would appear, the principal subjects of the pious and solemn debates of this venerable body. These reports are, indeed, a curious and interesting portion of the history of these times. Tney are capital adjuwcta to the heavy political in telligence anJ eleclion return.*?hot, spicy and serviceable condiments, like French mustard with a round of beef. The Coalition. Ufa verity, the plot thickens. It will be at once perceived, from a teport of tho proceedings at the great "Native" meeting in Park Place, that the coaliiiou between the "Natives" and the Whigs has already begun. The "Native" candidate for the Third Congressional District, has uudisguisedly announced h>s determination to go for Clay at all hazards, and the unnouncernent was re-echoed by enthusiastic cheers. We may now consider the alliance betweeu the "Natives" and Whigs as con summated- The excitement among the Whigs and the panic amongst the Democrats, last night, were quite indescribable. The coming Presiden deiiiial election in this city will be the most intense ly interesting?the mo9t extraordinary?and the moit influential in its results, of any ever held since the organization of the Government. The Kleetlons?Increase of th? Kxcltement. The excitemeiit increases as every additional piece of information is received from thu contested States. Our accounts from Georgia show that al though the whigs may elect a majority of the members of Congress, yet the popular vote is ex tremely close, and that in the couteBt for the Presi dency, the one party will have just as good a chance as the other. We have also further returns from Ohio, which leave little loom to doubt that the whig candidate for Governor is elected, with a majority of whig Congressmen ; but it is probable that the Legislature will be very close. The close nea-i of the contest in Ohio has, doubtless, been produc d by the abolition vote, which has in cre ised very fearfully since last year. In 1843, it was six thousand?it is now probably from ten to twelve thousand?a separate and distinct party or ganization, operating vory much against the whigs, ;tnd we should not be surprised if it were to en danger Mr. CHy's chances of success in this State, next month. Another feature in all these elections, is the im inen.-v vote which has been brought out, and the probability that a much larger vote will be cast at the polls, when the great question is to be decided. In the city of Cincinnati, alone, the increase of the absolute vote, since 1840, is nearly four thou sand?one-third of the whole vote. And the pro bability is, that a similar increase will take place all over the Stute. It is likely, therefore, judging from the extraordinary increase of the vole in the western States, that the popular vote on the great question may be over three millions?probably, three and a half millions. From this fact it will be s-'^n, in a nicely balanced contest, how ex tremely hazardous are the chances of both candi dates, and what an lufluenoe a mere local acci dent, or local feeling, may have on the final de cision ofthegre.it Presidential question. Aaother singular fact strikes us, and that is the increase of the abolition vote in Ohio aud Penn sylvania, and the separate, distinct, and perfect or ganisation of that party. In nine counties in Pennsylvania the abolitionists polled three thous and votes, being a greater number thau the whole State gRve 1 mt year. It will be observed also that th*- abolition vote is taken principally from the Whigs. Tne sam-- state of things with regard to abolition exists iu.Onio. There ia no poss.ble chance, according to all appearances, of the abolitionists voting any other ticket than Birney and Morris in Ohio, Pennsylvania, and other States; and when we consider that the increase is so great on that ticket, we should not be surprised to see over one hundred thousand votes caat all over the free Sates ,for Birney, in spite of all the efforts of the Whigs?in spite of all the acts of Birney him self?in spite of all the speeches of Cassius M. Clay, and in spite of all the efforts of Mr. Webster to reconvert them to the ranks of the whig party.? The only chance that the whigs have fo neutral ize the efforts of the extraordinary increase of the abolition vole, is to do it in detail, in the various counties, by abandoning their own local tickets, voting the abolition ticket, thereby procuring the abolition votes in return for the whig Presidential candidate. In this they may succeed to some ex tent in this State, but we doubt whether th> y can in Ohio, and other States. The singular position, therefore of the abolition ists, as already so clearly indicated in these elec tion returns, is operating against the whigs, not withstanding all their efforts to counteract its evil influence. Their only?their last hope, is to'neutrul ize that evil agency by coalescing with the " na tive" movement in the large cities of ihe Atlantic coast, particularly New York. Nothing can tare the city and State of New York, ami therefore tlir Prttidency to the whir parly, but tome rucceteful rr gotiat ion or arrangement by whuh the "nativet" ran be induitd to go for Mr Clay, on condition that the whigisupport their Con greuional awl Ltgitlalivt tir keti We believe that the whole decision of the con test hinges here. We are firmly persuaded that ontltr eve of the Pmidtntial election in the city of !\'tw Yoikt we tha/l know who will be next t'mident of the United Statu. If the Polk electoral ticket tri umphs in this city, Mr. Polk will be elected, li the Clay electoral ticket be carried here, Mr. Clay will be next President From this view of the great question?a view fully confirmed by facts? h view m which all intelligent men are graduall) concurring?we are saved from the trouble of in vestigating the authenticity and scrutinizing the tendency of the details of the elections at a dis tance. Th?*re is no likelihood, then, of people be. ing ag-<ii> deceived by the humbug expresses pre. tending to give election returns If New York city go for Polk, the country will go tor Polk?ano if New York city go for Clay, the whole country will go for Clay. Such is the nice mid even balan ced state of paities that the chief city of the Union decides the fate of both hi thi* great republic. Progress or Nkwi-paper Movk.mknts.?Dunne the last yeaitk number of or wapapers, on the new system of management first introuueed by us into the Herald, have started into existence under vari ous auspicies, and large sums ot money have been expended on them. We have been watching then progress for some time, and we have some cunoiir ideas to give respecting their character? personnel and materiel-their pretensions?and their fate?as soon as we are at leisure to arrange thes? ideas and can find raom for them in oui cola mas. Since we tirn commenced the Herald, on a comprehensive and philosophical system oi journalism?the srnalWberr poets, the gin-corktail literatruri, and the bar-room reviewer*,have b*?n til a wouderful htate of effervescence, endeavoring by all means to catch that spirit which has borm us onward to prosperity and power. None of ther i tutve yet had the sagacity to understand it. And we do verily believe that if the brains of a dozen ot them were condensed into the skull of one, ar.d >hat one fuliy informed of the were! of ouriuccm, ey?u then ha would not he abls lojUAdsraUad it. Pennsylvania Election. 1844 > -??1(40 Countitt. H'h. Dtm. Il\ Dtm. Fi'ty-ail 94,106 97.779 143,103 142,442 94,106 142 412 Democratic majority 3,673 161 wli.msj. 3,679 Deinorratic gaiu since 1*40 4,114 Three counties yet to reiurn. They will slightly increase ihe democratic majority. The following is the reported abolition vote for Governor, as far aa heard from:? Countiei. Vole. Philadelphia 107 Alleihauy, 350 Beaver 6110 Mercer, 1,000 Indiana 300 Washington, Ml ButUrr 130 Cheater, 140 Total 3,427 Full abolition vote iu 1(13 2,417 Incrvse 1,010 Ohio Klectlon. Gov. 1844. Prri. 18; Mi 5M 916 Cu untie*. lyit. Dtm. Wh. Clark 1,192 ? 1,486 Mndi?on 467 ? 630 Franklin 391 ? Ull ? Knox ? 540 ? '2 Perry. ? 740 ? 620 Muskingum 1,1? ? '>595 Guernsey, 30 ? 420 ? Morgan.... .* 36 ? 49 Frirfi-I J, ? L'98 ~ ?55 Belmont,.,, 256 464 ? ilarrijou 221 ? 269 ? Jefferson ? 24 82 ? Columbitna ? 542 ? 50 Licking, ? *50 149 ? Del* war*, 321 ? 716 ~~ Pickaway 40 ? 1,014 ? Moure ? 1,200 ? 089 C v roll 138 ? 132 ? Ashtabula 2,800 ? 2,814 ? 1.ak- , 854 ? 1,234 Lorain ,3 Pur ge 107 Hufmit, 622 8t?rk ? ?ou ? ??m Trumbull 65 ? 776 ? M'dina 82 ? 347 ? Cuyahoga 894 ? 1,288 ? Hu'Oli 291 ? 760 Krie 49 ? 2'2 ? (Jenuga, 940 ? 1.389 ? Champaign, 640 ? 2,062 1>*?7, Crawford, ? 510 1,006 FVette, 330 ? 1,132 771 Or eue 960 ? 2,321 1, 72 Ma'ion 16 ? 1,348 1,128 Miami 849 ? 2,469 1.34? Monlg mery 71 ? 3,427 2,941 ike ? 103 .650 647 Ro-a 793' ? 3,081 2,071 Union 261 ? 91? 577 Wa< ? 1,040 ? Kichlaud ? 1,800 ? 1,208 Sindtiaky, ? 290 - Lucas 250 ? <15 ? Tu-carawas 500 ? 551 ? Cosh ? 350 ? 179 Holmes, ? 1,140 797 Adams, - 360 ? 236 Clinton, 474 - 841 ? Hamilton ? 1,84 3 38 ? H.iking - 541 - 254 Jack.ou ? 104 9 ? Login, 470 ? 7291 ? I'reb e 730 ? 958 ? Shelby ? 15-72 Wrr-n 876 ? 1,309 ? Washington 435 ? 651 ? Butler ? 1217 - 1,091 ? lermont, ? 572 ? 271 B ? (J.llia 538 Sciota, 366 ? 723 ? Sixty-two Counties 19,123 15,679 44,464 22,083 14,679 22,083 Whig majority 3,444 ^3144 Whig Ion tinea 1840,... 19,033 There are eighteen counties to hear Irom. In the whole State, in 1840, Harrison's majority was 23,375. There will be at least 10,000 aoolition votes polled. Memoem or Congress Elected. Diitrict. Whig. , Democrat. I ? James J. Far an. 2, " ? F. A. Cunningham. 3 R. C. Schenck. ? 4 Joteph Vance. ? e ? Henry ot. John. 9,.,.*, ? A. W. Powill. lO.i... C. Delano, ? , _ ? J.Bnnckerhoff 12.. '..! Samuel K. Vinton. 13 ? Isaac Parrish. 550 ? 141 Joseph Morris. 1 6 ? J?iu?? Matth'W. 1 7 ? Wm. C. McCautlin 1 8 ? D. A. Starkweather. 1 9 n.K. Tilden. ? 2 0 J m. 'biddings. ? 2 1 Joseph M. Root. ? The present representation in Congress stands twelve democrats to nine whigs. Cieorgla Election. , 1(44 , 1(40. > Countiti. tyhig. Dtm. lf?iiir. Dtm. Chatham ?"* > J6 4i)'l 617 1 ullock 13 387 ^ 34 1*4 Effingham, 1 3 94 l'>( 54 B 5 ? 8u 22 Liberty 193 f 171 144 78 Bib 607 730 758 718 Twig* ? 121 411 373 t'isou 281 ? K32 2 3 Mo'K^n 396 313 478 280 'Jieen 725 138 889 12 Talifiero 404 5? 431 17 Putmau, 87 ? 468 3I? Ustw 437 519 49 ' 495 Baldwin 280 258 731 530 Hi hmoud 824 616 939 407 Li coin 1S? 174 317 121 W-irreu 438 336 542 243 Coluinia 160 264 470 213 H uncock, 461 327 481 240 Newton 378 ? 988 341 Wa1 ton ? 214 416 ?i9 Jones ? 24 461 342 Oglethorpe 575 208 651 127 Wilkes 76 ? 438 342 Jefferson 488 86 458 89 Burke 132 ? 593 203 Muscogee 1,075 919 1,044 (II H rris 314 ? 843 292 Crawford ? 70 434 448 Pi?e ? 211 460 624 Monroe 757 726 796 675 H ? 78 667 572 Washiugton 15 ? 593 443 ll-nry 30 ? 931 7!'! Vlerri wether ? 260 744 702 1 um kin ? 402 355 786 Kings ? 85 NewCount>. Pulaski ? 180 211 275 Talbot ? 30 912 807 Cherokee ? 230 369 416 Jackson 442 617 572 442 I rk 408 190 617 318 Fr.nklin 303 945 343 4k I Nl'dison 306 326 357 286 Hall 426 643 444 504 Wilkinson, ? 216 428 474 Senveu ? 40 180 199 Stewart 250 ? 882 618 Maiion, 157 ? 401 193 973 478 1,071 330 Fa ette ? 270 337 5t2 He*, d .* ? 133 314 342 For ? 224 348 447 Half rt ham ? 579 290 761 ? Hinder, 99 212 166 191 Mel-tosh 138 142 119 135 Tatuall 126 ( 353 2fl Fifty-sixCounties NW 14,215 28 914 2i,9I7 14,215 21,917 Whig majority, 465 6 998 465 Whig lots since 1840, 6,533 There are thirty-nine counlies yet to make re turns. In the whole State, in 1840, Harrison had a nujority of 8,840. Members or Coworem Elected. IHitrict. Whig. Democrat. 1 T. Bu ler King. ? 3* .... . ..(??? . mmm 4.. ? Hugh A. Harolson. 5 I,. ? John H. Lumpkin. Howell Cobb. 7 A. H. Steven* 8 Robert Toombs. ? One district to hear from, which is likely to elect Crawford, a whig In the present Congress there are five democrats, two whigs and one va cancy. This exhibits a whig gain of at least two members. PoKr Orr/cK Mismanagement.?We still hear many ci mplaints of the mismanagement of the Post Office of this city under its present incumbent ^Ve do not mean complaiuts against the clerks in that eatiblif hment, who are as industrious and as at tentive to the public, as they possibly can be. But it is against the principal manager?the Postmaster himself, who sppears to have no mind competent to grasp the duties of his office, that these com plaints are made. For instance, in this exciting time, and when the mails arriving at night bring 40 much important intelligence from all parts of the country, is it not too bad that the whole dut> should be laid on two clerks 1 It is physically ini joasible for them to discharge their duty. Wh) not employ a sufficient force so as to have the msiiiefcs of the department properly conducted, and the public interests secured 1 "The Sons or Tkmpsranck."?This body walk *d in procession through the city yesterday, and nade a very imposing display in point of number* In the evening an oration was delivered befor* hem at the Tabernacle by the Hon. Mr. Catlin, if Connecticut. Ethiopian Skrenadkrs, Apollo Rooms, Broad way.?Notwiihsiandmg the unfavorable state o' the weather, nnd th^ other ureal attractions a: present in the city, there was a good audience las? evening to h*?r thegf novel m'i'i firms, evidencing the estimation iu which lliey .ir held by the public. Bow?ry AmphithiaT**.?The performances ol Master Williams nt this popular place of amuse ment are<|tiit# astonishing; he is quite of the Kit* to sflbuul 1 IMI Thd Great 91ms of lb* In Pnrlt PIace Ult KT??li*g?The "IMI**" Candldalc 'wtari Allegiance to Henry Clay ? rite Coalition Commenced?Tha Plot Thickens ?Great Rejoicing amongst the Whigs?All np with the Pope of Rome, uikI the Panic spreading In the Democratic Camp I The great in iss meeting of the Natives in Park Place, with a Drummond light, innumerable torches, an hundred patriotic banners, and terrible enthusiasm, took place last evening in *pite of the severe storm ot rain, which commenced about sun | set. But the inclemency ot the weather prevented a great many from coining out, especially of the Whigs, who had intended to be there in great numbers. As it was, about fifteen hundred persons assembled, of whom, probably, three hundred were boys between twelve and eighteen, who did con siderable service in the way of adding to the en thusiastic tumult ol the occasion. The chair was taken by Aid. Elias G. Drake, who introduced Dr. A. Mercer to the meeting. The Doctor then read the address and resolutions of the nominating committee of the district, which was received with cheers. Mr Wm 8. Millsr, the candidate for tho di'trict, then stepped forward, and wan received with rather lo. bio cheers. He said I thank you, my friend* and lol ow citizens kind reception a* a ca didate Am rican Republican* seat Home of . aprwen tativ ? United Htattf. It ia no artected humility It-ad* me ?? attribute my |nominatioii estimate ? ou ___ formed dispo'inon, rather than my abilitv i e of tervice thatcar.acity. (Great con fusion ou the pla form.) I have had no experience in puhlio station pursuits in iilo taught me sonu ? thini? ol the filiation which your interests require-? not ht en auch beet qualify me to illustrate uud advo cate those interests most successiully o > tne floor of Con gress I entirtain sincere dMnut my own p vrarl entertained deep reluctance to place myself in a position to which 1 might prove uniqual? and the more ao Irom the conviction lorced upon me by the onward and triumphant progress ot the Am ricun republican cauae? that your candidate, fellow-citiiens, whoever he might be, would receive a majority of the popular suffrages. (Confusion) In view, then, oi all the responsibilities which your nomination involves. I am Willing to trust, hi much as my friends ure.to my rood intentions I am willing lo believe that your inter ests may be safely confided to honeaty of purpose to some experience in commercial affairs?to un wearied attention and effo't?and to a strong disposi tion to discharge acceptably the duties which a con stituency impose! upon it* representative. Once again then my iriends, 1 thank you for the confidence and kindness you nave manifested in my nomination. You may rest assured that they shall never be abused. It is not necessary, my fellow citizens, that I should take this occasion to reassure yon of my faith in the American Re. publican creed. Vou under* ood my views on thi* matter oefore you tendered me your nomination- But there is one other point on which I desire to he distinctly under stood. I wish no men to vote far me under a mi?take I desire no man to suppose that I am neutral or indifferent on other great questions btlore the cotfhtry, independent ly of the contemplated change in the laws of naturalizi tion. I am not an American Republican by halve*?I go not only for American principle!? for the perpetuity of an American Constitution for the perpetuity ot an Amei ican Republic?but I go also for that, without which none ef all these can long con iuue to exist?f <o fur the i ro lection of .American labor, and tho preservation of the American Union. (Great cheering?cri s of "that s the talk !") I hope never to see our industrious and enter Frising people impoverished by further experiments in ree trade. / hope never to see the debts anil territory of Texas assumed, lor no belter end than that of enriching the speculator in her scrip and lands. (Renewed end vociferous cheering?cries of "go it"?"that's it ") I en tettain these views beoause I am an American Repubu o -n?and I cannot well conceive that ou these points any American Republican should difl'. r fiom me. So think ing and so filing, bt-eause I am a friend lo the protec'ion of the labor ol American citizen* and to it's American Union. lam therefore friendly lo the elevu t!an of Hen y Cloy of Kentucky lo the Presidency of the United fates (tremendous cheering) ; and I should re gret that any man should be induced to bestow on me ' is mffr8gi?, under the impression that, on these vital queition* of national policy. I could be adverse or indif lennt. Now, my Iriends, you h?ve my wholo political faith ; for 1 can consent'to no duplicity or concealment. All who vote for me will vote understanding, and with the knowledge that my choice in the Presidential contest fills upon that man who more than an' o her statesman of the day or age, is the embodiment of R publican principles, and ihe gicat champion of ^imetiian righ's, Jlmeii can inleiests. and American labor. (Ortat cheering) If you are willing to take me wi'h these views I am will in? to trust vou to elect me Remember what you ac complished in this city in the spring Remember what a momentous revoluiiun our friends have ju?t achieved in Philadelphia Do even better than they have done ? Achi'-ve a victorv which shall demonstrate lo the Union tha'. the city ot N'rw York, at least is tired ol living un dor the foreign nifluen. ?? and dominion wkich have so long "pptes-ed her.-(Great cheering?"down with tl.e Irish")?Our causa if th? cause of the country?( D?n the lnsh.")?And the whnle count-y?(' Down withall foreign influence ") The banner of the stars aud stripes ?the National flag?the American Republican fig?is the standard under wbicb we rally and the countrv ia disgraced?American honor if violated and lost?when that fl<g shall tail to murshal us to victory !- (Gr nt cheering?cries ol "hurrah for Henry Clay"?"dowu with the Irish?"the Bible"? 'no foreign influence" ?'Clay's the man-'?"ihe American eagle for ever !") A Mr. OatKN then addressed the meeting. He referred to the inclemency of the weather, in spite of which such a mass had assembled a* a proof that the right spirit wns s irring the people. The American Republican pariy, be continued, are up and doing. They have thrown terror into both the old parties, end the time is coming when their banner will float triumphantly over the " Empire city." It would not bu fair loi Phil'delphia to have elect e l the whole Americau Republican ticket That it lor us to do They have left New York to stand where she ought to stand, in the very front ot the party. (Three cheers) Have we not got the true American principles which never can be eradicated I (Cries of "Ye*?down with the. Irish!') Have we not got those princi ples which stir up the very souls of Amer ican freemen 7 ("Ye??yes-d?n all foreigners ") ? As well trv to roll back Nia:ara's water, tumbling ovir that honid cataract, as Mem the tide on which we ar ? dialing. (Great cheers-cries of "that's the talk"? '? thnt'? fine"?'' oh !") If the voice of thunder was mine, I would like to stand on the top of the Alleghany mour. ta ns?yes, my (friends, on the very topmost pinnacle of that almighty range, even though it was in the dead ol winter, an i freezing like fury ?yej, I would like to stand there, with the American eagle in one hand, and the stair an I stipes in the other, and shout out with these horrid earthquake ton**?the ward* ofthe immortal father of hi*. country?" Bownre ol foreign influence." (Great cheer "down with the foreigners"?"no Dutch or Irish r) But it 'amt necessary for me to have thi* voice, nor to stand on that ulmighty pinnacle. It is enough to stand here Kvery man who hear* me will pais it on to hi* neighbor, and so it will rush all ovor the land and across the sea. (Cheers.) One little anec dote and ! have done The parties ol the day can't stand against us.' A few years ago a railroad was made and a locomotive wn* placed tfn it. A farmer who had a v. ry fine bull was walking out, and saw the locomotive approaching, and the bull wh.ch hid been grazing quiet ly by the road seed it a coming and what does the crittei do but go right straight up on the railroad, ready to (ao the car which it thought had got no business there Well there it stood rea ly to fl#ht, but the locomotive come* up, of course, and knocks the critter right head over heels Into the field. "What do you think of that ?" says the farmer to a neighbor that came along. "Why," say? he, "I think the critter showed admirable courjge with d d bad judgment." (Laughter and cheers ) So, nn frienili.it is with our opponents of both parties?they V: get right head over heels afore they know what they'r. about. (Great cheering?cries of "Clay's the man"- "th. Bible, the whole Bible, and nothing but the Bible!"? '?down with loreign influence American labor'U '? Protection"?'"the American eagle,"? discharge of rock Sts ? and "Yankee Doodle" by the band ) The crowds then dispersed in procession. The Second Meeting, held at the same time. About the centre of Park Place was erected r. a second platform, upon which and arouud wen garnered h number oi boys, and in the trees, otherr with bone castaneiH, amusing themselves, to tin great unnoyance of the ora'tira on the platform beneath After some little delnv. the meeting organ'Z^d?Thomas H. Woodruff, Esq , Chairman and Will,am W. Lent, Secretary ; with almost ar miny persons Harried for Vice Presidents as then were on ihe pint form The Ciuihuisn then came (orward, and after thanking tho?e pienent lor the horror done him, oaid, that they wen ti.ld that th n? were stormy times ; but Americans ha> maintained their principles in stoi mier times than ihe-t, an I were ready to do so again The time is now conn wlien every true Am>rican must show to the World tha they were aMe aud willing to irgulate their own laws pieteet their own insiitutlons, and maintain th* constitution ef tha country as it was handed down to them by their lathers. (Cheers) Thi* we will di at all hazards, and it is the duiy ol every Americau to to range himself on the side of liberty The other politi cal parlies weie merely seeking aggrandisement; the wel fare ?f our coun ry was never thought ol by them-oni institutions?our bleeding constitution is trampled opon by the other political parties; and it is to rescue ih< country from it|dangerous posi'ion, that the American Republican patty were now arising in their might ? (Great cheenng ) The ruin ol this country is biougli on by ottice holders, who to maintain them in their uo just position end actions, called into their aid fortigner> ofthe most ignorant and su|?rstitious class ? partie. wh? were both ignorant m d benighted It is uo pleasures tu me to thus speak of the Irish?would thai I ojuld do otherwise. It might l>e s.-ked why 1 select Irishmen it. particular?what not the bnglish, Scotch or German I i'he rea?ou is, that tho latter do not interfeieto such at' MXtent?they lo not go so far as the Irithin ilieir intarfer ence with our constitutions, to the destruction ofottrmost valuable institutions. If rliere was wanting proof ot the pit it with winch tne li Uh foreigners w? re uciuated, only look to the bloody streets ol f'nilndelpiiia, mid only look n- arer home- at the proceedings ot the Irish at thei 'ii eting" at Tummany Hall lao week, When that o?c< ?i.<C'e<i bii'ldfeg was di'graced by being let to them t< Hold i reis-al meeting. No* what have the peopl of thi country to do with repeal or Daniel l>'< onntll this *i net-sly a blindfold?it war- to up- t the constitution ol ih< United Status?(cheers) hat they thin ussemblwl. Will oa let such men contaminate your ballot iwxim (' No no, never.'') And at all h. zards we will pr?v?nt them. vV oat can they know of re r t onstiiuiion ? no loreigne ?hat ever lived could Understand what it rrquired; i vii \ mei leans themselvea k< ?>W lillloor nothing of their Hi st tution*. Kei eigi.i ts know nothing of wlmt tho cons try required; then why should they interfere w th whs'

they did not nwderitand, and wat not fbelr bu*i n??a oi their nght lo do. Thu wont nnd butt men of Ihe country in MtiUUblug . th* CM* ? U ? ? - ? ? ?dttiUoa, were of opinion that foreiguei* should reside iu this con dry 31 years b. fore they wti? ""owed ??? e'Cii# the tranchise, and that U years would be the very least that it could, with safety to the country, be entrusted ,o them. It is lortl.U we are n?w seeking. But the other political p irties, for their own sordid ?lew* and inter????, L<1 reduced the teim to the utter rum ol the county, un |?.s? a timely ?<op w?? put to it an 1 thi* I now call upon v ou to do ('we will, we will,^ and great cheering ) It wd* to resist loreigu influence and dictation 'hat our li lt,,t. fought and bled, acJ .t w ju d now bo *?6n that they had ions leady aud willing to do the fame again in the istne cause ("Bravo," and a lung flourish of the bom Castanet* of a boy in the tree above ) The destiny ofeyery one who now hears me dcpenda on the exertion* that aie now making, and our exitrtion* must be in accordance with what is required ol us. (Great cheering, amid which the gentleman sat down ) Dnung tho time thU gentleman was stroking, the rain lell pretty heavily, and there were not above 300 rouad the platlorm. Towards the conclusion of the address, a move was made from the other end of the street , and the "Natives of the dill rent ward* formed themwlves into order of procession, according lo their number. The ranks principally consisted ol boys, display n>g various bannera of white cotton, on which ware printed such in ?ciiption* a* "Voung America,? "A?>ti-A<s.'*?iiBei^, ??No foreign influence," ' Keduction ol laxe* SU5 ?c On the wnole, It wm not n?ar sush a large meeting as that of last week at the end of Kast Broadway, the whole wa< a very damp afl'air tnroughout-both in spirit# ana weather. Blectlng of the Whigs of the Fifth Congres sional District. At half past seven yesterday eveuing, lhat space of ground which forms a triangle at the junction of Houston, Hamrn ^rsley, and Bedfoid streets, was tenanted by the Whig hosts ol the Fifth Congres sional DUtrict, comprising the 8th, 9th, and 14th Wards The platform was stout and well placed, the music capital, and the musicians, both vocal and instrumental, seemed to be in high wind ; the crowd, too. were anxious to see proceedii ?s com menced, but wil led with commendable patience, amusing tin ni- e 1 wiih staring at iv aky-rockel, ami the r?*d nl"rr' ot the torch* ??, wiih which the platlorm was well furnished. The weather, which was threatening, und by turns rainy, bscarne more so just as the crowcs were gatherm* in, and had it not been for this, the meeting, as it promised, would have been a large one. As it was, fully a thousand were present, but they gradually lell oil after half an hour's stay.. , A , Alter some consideration of a proposal to an jourii to National Hall, it was agreed to go on with the essential business of the night; but on accouni of two solid reasons it was announced that th< sneaking would be dispensed with?and those rea sons were, first, the inclemency of the weather, and secondly, the absence of the orators. On tn< announcement being made it met with a hearty shout of approval, and loud calls of " go on ? go on" " adjourn," &c. . Mr. L). L. Bennett, 8th ward, who was named President, called the meeting to order. The reso lutions prepared by the nominating committee were read and approved of, and the name ol J 15. Seholes was applauded with good will as their pro posed candidate to represent the district. Mr. Stoutenburgh being called upon, sung a genuine Clay song, and Mr. Davis closed the proceeding> by a short address in support of the resolutions, ol Seholes, Clay, and.Whig principles in general A procession wns then formed, which marched in high glee through mud, mire, and rain, to Mr Seholes' residence, for ihe purpose of congratu t. ting him on the houors conferred upon him in th> shape ot the proflered whig suffrages of the du 'r Before concluding it may be u*eful to inlimatr that a few rowdies and blacklegs who by soiiu means or other got a place upon the platform, be came, upon the sight of our reporter, suddenly nreri with the ambition of assaulting him, and tons' their own language, of giving htm "a g?d d?i cutting." One or two persons who had sens enough to see that reporting for the Herald was noi quite a sufficient provocation, interfered, and thu prevented violence. Jt would be a wise precaution at such meetings to appoint efficient officers to kee, down the blackguards who seem to mlest politic* assemblies for no other purpose than raise bad feel ing, and bring disgrace upon the party they growl and batk for. Militia Fink Collectors.?Are respectable citi zens never to get relief from the annoyances and impositions of those harpies, the militia fine co'. lectors, who make a business of harraseing peopl out of fines which they have no right to levy This has, indeed, become an intolerable nuisance The collector known by the toubriquet of "One Ey*d Davy," has been recently subjecting several protessionaJ men and otheia, to great annoy ance by rushing into their offices and places of ban ness and threatening to put an execution into then houses if his demands were not complied with. It is really melancholy to see the great mass of tlit community so led away from their own interest: by the excitement of mere party politics, that the) ate entirely blinded to many great objects of re dress and reform. Post office reform?reform ot the gas monopoly?the modification of the militia laws?and other matters of pressing public interet-' are utterly neglected and cast aside in the heat, tu mult and phrenzied excitement of a contest abou men and the "spoils" of office. Theatrical and Musical.?Taglioni, it is said is coming out to this country in a short time ; ant) we have seeu in some of the papers an intimation that her homme det affairtt will be the Ex-Chan cellor of Fanny Ellsler, Chevalier Wikoffhimseli Under such auspices she would make a very funn) pirouette through this country. We understand that Maywood will probabh soon appear at the Park, and introduce there i a number of new pieces?light, amusing, spicy new and piquant, which he has brought over Iron London. We recollect seeing one of them whei in London and a very clever and entertaining thin* it was. It was a dramatic representation of Burn'r celebrated tale of "Tam O'Shanter," in which al the characters of that inimitable poem were intro ducd. It is said in some of the papers, that James B. Whiting, thfe Ex-District Attorney is now the prin cipal proprietor of the Bowery Theatre. When h< was in office, Mr. Whiting, it is well known, wai an extremely straight-laced moralist. Now ths' he hus become the proprietor of the Bowery wi trust that he will carry out his high-toned princi ples and subject that establishment to such a mo ral ventilation, purification and white-washing ai he may find it requires. The Misses Sloman have given another concer j 1 in Boston, and are more and more eulogized When will these amiable and talented artists comt this way 1 Olr Bull's Concert ro-monr.?Ole Bull givei another concert at Niblo's this evening. The las was very much crowded, but from the admirabh urrangements at this elegant theatre, which ha: been lieautiHilly refitted by Mr. Corbyn, the largi audience was accommodated in the most comfort able manner. The variations on the Scottish air, -The Laird of Cockpen," "Duncan Gray," ant others, quite electrified the house. To-night w perceive he gives variations on popular Irish airs We have noticed, by-the-by, a great deal ? eulogium on Madame Burkhardt's singing at OI? Bull's concert on Saturday night, and with ever* possible disposition to speak as favorably as truil permits, of an amiable lady and a debutante, wt are yet constrained to say, that the public journalw owes a duty to the community and to the promotioi of correct musical taste, which should prevent bin from lavishing eulogies on nn artist which arc no merited. Mad. Burkhardt no doubt sung as wel as she could, and may be very well qualified t? entertain a private circle of friends, but she has t great deal to learn before she can excel in public Another New Packet?Brown Ac Bell hnvt laid a keel for another ship, which will be, whei finished, the largest vessel ever built by them. Sh< will be of the burthen of thirteen hundred tons carpenter's measurement, nnd is intended foi Woodhull & Minturn's New York and Liverpool line of magnificent packets. We were in error when we stated thit the T&itan worn by the Scottish Guard was importer by Mr. E Ft. Myers. It was imported by A. P Forrest & Co., 7 Cedar street, and the companj are indebted to them for their attention to .h? order. Dry Dock, Brooklyn.?Gen. Wm. Oibbs Me Neill, the Chief Engineer of the Dry Dock, arrive! in this city yesterday, and forthwith proceeded tti Brooklyn, where he made arrangements for the im mediate commencement" of the work. We havi no doubt lhat it will be conducted with the militt ry promptness lor which th?t g< tleman is diitm gtualtsU. Italian Opera?Flars up In English?Beau tlful Singing, Am* Last evening tome curious and novel scenes took place at the Opera House, much to the amusement of some, the regret of more, and the laughter of all. The devil i* among the musician* ?? well as the politicans. There was a bit of an Kcgiish faice instead of a bulltt, letveen the two acU of the opera. II Pirala was perlormed-the house was elegant, but not crowded?and Borghese, Pe rozzi, and Valteliina never sung better. Borghese was in most splendid voice and drew repeated burst* ol ap plause. But to the fun?there was a considerable delay at the I rising of the curtain, and rumors were circulated that the | trou/t had "struck lor wages"and particularly that Pe rozzi had refused to sing a single note more, if he wis not paid up. Some minutes alter eight the opera began? Perozzi appeared-and all went as " merry as a marriage bell " The first act closed in magnificent style Then came a pause. The audience waited-the ladies talked? the pit quizzed, and the gallery got tired. There was more pause The house began to make a noise. More pause--more noise?more delay-more thumping ? ' What's the difficulty V was asked all over the house. The talk went round that the " orchestra liad stiuck for wages." " What 1" said one in the lobby ? ?the d d fiddlers!" After more delay, and more noise, Siguo: Ilapdti came in with a few of the ! orchestra, and turning round to the audience, made u | speech thus: "Ladies and Oentlemen-I am sorry to inform you that several of the orchestra have felt because they are not paid. 1 am willing to go on my sell." He was ap plauded. More delay. The curtain rose?the chorus came in-but no music. They looked at each other, laughed outright, and went oft' amid a storm of h sses and laughter, ^ore delay. Several of the cboius were seen peeping from behind the scenery. The plume of Perozzi, or the train of beautiful Borghese swept past an angle. At last, the curtain rose, and out cams Signor Palmo himself, attended by Mr. Dlnneford, formerly of ti.e Franklin Theatre, who made his bow to the au diance, lif.ed up his voice and said " Ladies and gentlemen? 1 have been requested by Mr. Palmo to explain to you a diftioulty into which he has got with his company.? [Great sensation ] Mr. Palmo, during this short season has not been so prosperous as he expected. [Centinued sensutlon?dandies looked at eac.h other.] He has laid out already $800 more than his receipts. [Wonderful move ment at the left.] A few minutes ago the leader of the or ohestra went to the office and got half the receipts of this evening, and some of them refuse to go on. Mr. Palmo throws himself upon your indulgence, and will do tie best he can to finish the night's entertainments." Signor JUrETTi.?1 am ready to go on. Signor Palmo and Mr. Dinneford then went off- the curtain rose?Signor Rapet'i and part of the orchestra struck up?the second and last act of II Pirata was per formed in the most splendid style?and thus ended the night, amid a storm of applause for the troupe, and laugh ter at the whole effair. To day will be spent in fresh ne gotiationi. What is to be done ? Is the house to be shut up ? How has Ohio gone ? City Reform?The " nativs" organs are still harping on the remarks we have made on thei broken promises, and with a degree ol impudence perfectly astounding accuse us of falsehood, whilst we only gave their own documents?their ?wn of ficial statements. By a ridiculous analysis and se paration of the taxes in one year, they woulV attempt to show that they have actually re duced the city taxation. But the tax-payers who have to put their hands in their pocketH and pay the three hundred thousand dollars added to their burdens know how to estimate such attempts. The fact is, the city was never in so bad a condition under the rule ot any former corporation. The i streets, Broadway in particular, are abominably | filthy?riots, rows, and all sorts of disturbances in the streets are frightfully increasing?the city watchmen are more worthless than ever and this corporation have in six months earned more obloquy and discredit than the worst of their pre lecessors ever did in a year. Thk Great Foot Race.?This affair was post poned yesterday in consequence of the uncertain state ol the weather, but il it is at all more favora ble it will come off this day at 3 o'clock. With the delay the excitement increases?betting last | evening was most lively. The odds were 5<) to lOD.thut Gilder would perform the ten miles within the'hour; even that the three Englishmen, Green halgh, Jackson, and Barlow, would take two purses; 50 to 100 oh Stannard; even that Stannard would perform the ten miles within the hour; 10c to 50 that Stannard will beat Gildet; 100 to 50 on the field against any one. Mr. Dempster's Last Concert.?This gentle man gives his last Concert this evening at the So ciety Library rooms in Broadway. As he has nitherto been a lavorite with the public, there is Utile doubt but that he will be supported accord ingly. He will sing some of his moHt recent cam positions on the occasion. Theatricals, &c. Spalding's North American Circus Company are at Kingston, Canada. Mrs Hunt made her last appearance at the Bufl'aJo the atre on Thursday evenisg. The Orphean family have been well received in Buffs lo. They are highly spoken of. The Hutchinson family are giving concerts at Newbu ryport, Mass. Mr. Magenii and his son gave an entertainment at the Musical Fund Hall, Philadelphia, on Friday evening last on Music and Elocution. It was well attended. An association of gentlemen in Havana have deter mined that they will have au Italian opera company in that city at whatever coat Silshee and Burke are engaged at the Walnut street theatre, Philadelphia. Booth mr?k?? his appearance at the Walnut street thea tre Philadelphia, to-morrow evening, for a short engeg*. ment: after which he proceeds south It is stated that be has received a liberal offer from the manager ot the Drury Lane theatre, London, but has not decided oil its accept The Cheanut street theatre, Philadelphia, opened laat evening with a very popular and talented company. Attempted Rape.?William, a slave, owned by vir. Alphnuse Rnynier, was yesterday arrested by the notice of the Third Municipality, charged with an at tempt to commit a rape on a white child ?f five yeara of <ge.--iV. Orleans Picayune Amusements. Eibiopian Skrenaoehs?Apollo Rooms, BroadJ way ?Tlie celebrity of this accomplished band ol Ethiopian*, comprising Germon, Stanwood, Harrington Pelbam, and Wauen, has been increased by their late southern tour, where, in the presence of the President ?nd the officials of the departments, th -y elicited uuboun le-l applause. Last night they opened at the Apollo, anrt u t withstanding all the impediments of weather,theyelici >ed acclamations of applause that have seldom resounded 'rom the walls of the Apollo. To hiafht they repeat with many additions, the ptogramnie of la-t evening Vo opera presents more attractions than the Ethiopians Let them tie visited before they proceed to Europe. Olb Bull at Niblo's ?We would draw the at ?entionol our readers to Ole Bull's Concert, and it thi same time inlorm them that tha theatre is enclose' or the winter, and will comfortably accommodate IftOti pet sons. A Question to Rheumatic Sofftrers.?Why do you go I mring about with the rheumatism, and suffering the most excmtiating i*ins, when you can be cured by the Nerve and Bone Liniment and Indian Vegetable. Elixir. Soul U 21 Coti'tlandt street, by Comstock & Co. Now, do not nesi lale, but try it immediately?it can do you im harm, and il it dies you no good, th? money will be returned. Let the incredu lous call ami examine the certificates from many of our first citizens, and they surely will lie convinced of iU goounets. TVo i hnrgs till the Hair Is restored?Beal'a Hair Restorative, for the giowtli of hair on bald place* anu pre texting it falling out, is to lie found at the retail and wholesale igi ncy, S7 Walker street, first store raoM Broadway. Dledlcal Advice In Private Diseases?The .nembersof the New Vnrk College of Medicine and Pharmacy, ?itnbliihrd for lilt suypreniinn ojquarkrry, continue ro direct lien particular attention to all diseases** a privat" nature, anil can confidently promi.e to persons requiring n-edtcal treatment. I safe and lie manent cure, without injury to the cnmtitiitos oi confinement f.om business. Invalids are particularly requested o make application to the College on th* first appear ince <d those diseases, as a yasi amount of suffering and time may he ?bus avoided One of the members of the College, for man\ sirs connected with the principal hospital in Europe for the ?uie of those complaints, attends for consol ation daily from ? V 'IVrins?-Advice and Med cino l^a care nafutred. IMPORTANT TO ' '>IJN I R\ IN\ ALIDS.?Person' 'inns in the country, snd finding It inconvenient to make rer iMnafapplication can bsve fivwaided to tl emachest containing ill medic iota requisite to |*rform a radical cure, by stating thru esse explicitly, together with a'l symptoms, time ofeootMCtim nd t fat ment received el^whert*. if iinv.^MU ciiclotiiig $5, po?t paid addressed to W. S ItlCHAHDHO.V M. lf,Ag'"t. Oliiceatnl ('onsulting Rooms of the (.ollege, 95 Nassau st Constitutional Debility Cureil.?The Tonlr Mixture, prepared by the College of Medicine snd I liarmacy ol 'he city of New York, is confidently recommended Tor all cases if debit it v produced by secret indulgence or excess or any Riuo. it is an invaluable remedy forim|?>ienee,sterility, or Darienueas, (tiniest d pending on mal-formatioli ) Single bottle I $1 esch; esses of hslf a doten $5, carHull> packed and sent to all parts of the Union. ? ?. tIffice of the College of Medicine and Pharmacy, 95 Nassau stieet. W S Kl' H VKDHON, M. D? Agent. Chinese Cement, for mending broken glass, china, lui.i warranted at #T Wslkar stisat, rtrat ?t?ra raoM Broadway, ii eeau a bottis, Plants and Anlmali?Tht lut conrw of lectures on tbtir prorogation, by Dr. llollialc, oommenc?? this day at 10 A. M.. ami iu tW? evening?th? 64th reoetition true year iu New York. The intereat produced by iham if only equalled by the beauty of the models, anJ tlte number ul times the course has been delivered. The Concentrated Kxtract of HanaparllU, fifliliui and Hduifru, pre|ia'?Hl by the New t ork I u! Is ye of Medicine and I'liarrnacy, established for the suppresiou of quackery. This refined and highly concentrated extrai t, pos sessing all the purifying qualities and curative powers of ihe above n*rbs, is confidently recommended bv the Co lege as in finitely superior to any etlraet of Saisapariila at pr??eul Iwfore the public, and inay be relied on as a certain remedy for all dise-s-s arbing from an impure st.it? of the blood, such a* scrofula, salt-thrum, ring-worm, blotches or pimples, ulcers, paiu in the bones or joints, nodes, cutaneous eruptious, ulcerated sore thioat, or any diseue arising from the secoudtry effects of syphilis or an iujudieious use of inercury. Sold in siugle Botiles, at 75 cauls each. " in cases of half 2 d"*eu UotQes $1 50 " " one dozen :t .. >?. COO Cases forwarded to all parts of theUnion. N. U?A very liberal discount to wholesale purchaser*. Office of tlie College, 95 Nassau street. W. 8. RICHARDSON. M. D., Agent. Gouraitd'a Poudrea Subtile.?Hairy excre. sccnces, if not the greatest, are perhaps the most common draw hacks to personal appearance. Th" skin may iioesess ' ariau purity of color; it'tnay be heightened by the bloom of health,and rich with the smoothness of youth; but if t'ese att actions us obscured by mi overgrowth of hair, the advantage* they would otherwise yield their possessor aie iiiiiiie.uiirsldy lost. Dr. Fe lix Uouraud's Poudrrs Subfiles have been fnund highly efficient iu removing such distigu emeut It will destroy the hair when found to encroach upon the forehead and will rid one of maiiy little annoyances in the shape of furze or sti.iggliug and super fluous, locks. Iu fact, it is a valuable appendage to the toilet, and w ill be found suui by those who may have occasion for iu use. I'lircliasers can see the preparation tested if required. $1 a bof It. To be found in New York only at the original officc, 07 Wal ker street, iirst store from Broadway. Prene at 31 Courtlandt Itrwt?[Enter a well dressed gentleman.] Ukmt.?Have you Council's Fain Extractor for bums and ak sores I Clfrk.?Y>s, sir. Obiht.?Well, 1 don't lielieve in any of ihese things, but I'll take a box. Here i? the dollar. Clkrk.?There's tlse salve, sir, and if it does not astonish and delight you, return it mid lake your dollar. (Itsi.?Oh, sir, I know its worth?my neighbor used it, and saved his child's lif -v I'll lake thres boxes; but mind, 1 d n't lielieve iu any such articles. Clkrk.?Oh, no, sir, tint would b? very rash in you. W? have plenty of just such unbelievers daily. [Exit gentleman.] To Nursing Mothers who are troubled with s"e nippies Sherman's Pap.l'ary O'l is recommend d ?s an infallible lemeny, no ma"er of how long st nil ng, (or how bid the case may lie Dr Vmiite lool, one ef our best livsi* cians, i>as used it iu many cases, and never failed curing the worst in a few days. Marshall J. Bacon. Esq. has used it in I is family with the most |ierlect success. Dr i astle, the celebra ted dentis', knew a case where the nippl- appeared a- if it would drop off, and where all ordinary r medies failed to give relief; the first anp icatiui of 1 he Oil allayed all the paiu and smartinr, and effected a perfec' cure in three days. It is the best remedy in the world, and the child need not he taken from the hreau during its use. Kir sale by Dr. Sherman at 1(16 Nas sau street, rear Ann, and at his regular agents, Rushton's three stores, Broadway, corner spring and Hudsou, 188 Bowery, and 77 East Broadway; and Coddington's, corner Spring aim Hud Velpeau'a Specific Pilla, for the Radical cure of gonorrhoea, gleet, seminal emissions, aiH Ml mocopuru leiit discharges from the urethra. These nills, the result of twenty years ex|ierience in the Hospital de Cn.irite in Paris, are pronounced by their celebrated inventor, Professor Velpe.ni, as a i infallible remedy for all diseases of the urethra. They effect a cure in a much snorter time than any other remedy, without tainting the breath, disagreeing with the stomach, or confinement from business. Price, $I lier box. Sold at the College of Medi cine aud Pharmacy, 95 Nassau street. W. S. RICHARDSON, M. D., Agent. Pcraona belonging to the different rell. gious societies of this - ity, are referred to their respecti e pas tors for the following facts : Each clergyman has lieen suppli ed with a most extraordinary article for family use?an article that no conscientious man can use or witn sstheeffecs of, without feeling an obligation to s|ieak of them to his friends.? We ap|>ea! to every Rev. gentleman of this city, who has used or seed used the Connel fain Extractor Salve, from Comstock's, 21 Courtlandt street, for the truth of this statement. The pub lic may rest assured that 'here is no nonsense in these asser tions, aun that the Salve, for nil external applications, is be yond ? omparison the most extraordinary remedy in existence ? ts power over fire anil burns of every description, without re ference to its other qualities, should induce every humane fa ther to have it oil hand, aud thus Perhaps lav* the life of an in nocent child?relieving it from all thejains of a burn in the in credible time of five or six minutes. Peopl- should tie aroused to the necessity of using this Salve Let only those who have already seen what it has done and can do, make it a point to speak of it to all they know, and the blessings it confers will be most widely spread and understood. The proprietors most seriously disclaim all exaggeration on this truly woutlerful in vention, and prnv all to try it, without charge, if they will feel bound to nam-* the fscts to their fiieuds. who will thus servo the. cause of humanity, or rather who will not? There la nothing like the Italian Soap of Dr. Oouraud, for removing f eckles, tan and pimples from the akin of the ladies. We have seen a young Miss from the coun try. whose skin by exposure had become brown aud rough, sud denly transformedinto a delicate beauty by the use of the cos metic. And credible )ier-ons hav? told us of changes more wondcrfulthaii this wrought by the magical influences of Gou mud's Italian Soa|>. When the skin is thoroughly renovated, however, aud every portion of the face becomes the purest white, it is necessary for the perfection of beauty, to give trie checks a slight carnation tinge; and this is accomplished iu ? moment, by dt>nse of <4ou* raud's Vegetable Rouge. This is Prepared from favorite flow ed and simple*; is perfectly harmless ill the use, and is prefer red by tlie leading belles iu our principal cities.?Jlmtricait Traveller. Found in New York only at the original officc, 07 Walker street, first store from Broadway. Beware of a swindler's ~ : counterfeit. Rlcord's Parisian Alterative mixture, for the |>ermanent cure of primary or secondary syphilis, venereal ulcers, nodes, oranv complaint produced hy an injudicious u e of mercury, or unskilful medical treatment. All persons sus pecting a venereal taint remaining in their system should use this powerful purifier without delay, as no person can cou-ider himself safe after bavins the venereal disease, without thorough ly cleansing the system With this justly celebrated alterative. Soldi* single bottles at $1 each, in cases of half do?.e-> at $5; carefully packed and sent to all parts of the L'niou. Sold at ihe College of Medicine and Pharmacy, 95 Vissan st. W. S. RICHARDSON, M. D., Agent. flONKY JliVKKKT. Monday, Oct. 14?6 P. M. Strcks fell off to-day very slightly. At the Old Board. Stonineton declined 3 J per cnt; Norwich acd Wor cester 1J ; East Boiton J; Farmers' Loan } ; Pennsyl vania 6's, 1 ; Morris Canal 1 ; Canton j ; Long Island J Reading Kailroad, Indiana and Ohio closed Arm at Satur day's prices. The transactions were to a very limited extent. Kore'gn exchange still rules very high. We qnote b lis ?n London at 10 a 10} premium. The demand is ery limited. The receipts of the Norwich ani Worcester Railror.d for September, 1844, compared with the same month in 1841, hare increased wouderfu ly Norwich Afro Worcp.stex Railroad Receipts lor September, 18-13 $18 879 77 Receipts for September, 1844 '23 473 13 Increase lor September, 1844... 6,M>6 34 The Central Railroad of M cliigan has no' increased in productiveness lor the month of September, this year, compared with the same month last, as might have been ?xpected, but compared with the Fame month in 1843 the increase has been about thirty-three per cent. CENTRAn FaILRO.ID, MlCHtORW. 18-13 1814 Passengers $8 438 >13,(>"8 Freight, tic 16.602 10,001 Total (34,028 $34,1MB We annex thn monthly returns of tha Banks of Obi* for August and September, compared. The variation la the movement is very trifling. BiNks or Ome. Jlugvit , , Sept.??, Namet of Hanki. Leant. Sprrie. Ijtmnn. Specie. Lafayette Bk, Cincin'i, 721,791 55,203 748,217 (il,4?2 Hank of Wooster, 412,125 12?i, 193 4H7.149 122,0MI Bank of Xenia. 135,302 57,417 139,173 55,251 Bank of Maasillon, 293,418 100,143 2!!2.<i9l 94,174 Bank of Norwalk. l/.'i.UOO 1,714 175.000 4,7U Bank of Circleville, 305,253 101,'162 303,80S 102,073 < 1 i ii toil Bk, Colli tabus, 589.217 178,912 593.8.11 176,457 Bank of Sandusky, 149,132 76,390 148,169 175,11* Total, $2,814,241 700,631 2,876,434 688,349 Circ. Dens. Circ. Dtps. Lafayette Bk.f'incin'i, 60,113 8'i,T?l4 62,741 87,584 Clinton Bk, Columbus, 554,225 39,516 554,237 21,450 Rank of Norwalk, 16,222 ? 16,222 ? Bank or Xenia, 113.856 37,233 146,697 3t,262 Bank of Circleville, 317.766J 99,165 314,65 1 89.151 Bank of Wooster, 498,569 33,764 49l,34'? 41,039 Bank of Maasillon, 351,773 23,478 350,'.56 28,7,9 Bank of Sandusky, 198,598 ? 198,339 ? Total, $2,136,122 311,270 2.534,405 305,234 The Bank of Norwalk remains in the same position it ha* occupied lor the last three month* t its loans have net changed a dollar, and the circulation outstanding with out the slightest alteration The rtcent election in Ohio has, wituout a doubt, changed the pelitira! complexion ol the Legislature, from which we may expect changes in the B inking system of the State. The two houses ol the Legislature were last winter divided, and acted as aherka upon each other. Bills wiro passed increasing the Bank ing capital of the State immensely, but they were not concurred in, and consequently lost. Efforts will.no doubt bo made next winter, and parhaps with better suc cess. The production of cotton in tho United States, has, since tho commencement of the growth, Increased so ra pidly that a corresponding decrease In value has taken place. Since 1833, notwithstanding the increased quanti ty grown, the value haa declined so rapidly, that double the number of pounds have not produced so great a price. To illustrate this lact, we annex a statement showing the quantity and value ol cotton exported Irom the ITni'ed States lor a number of years Value aud Qoawtitv or Cottoiv Kifortkp from thi Uisitko Status. Total vaI. flj Pound*. Value. of Expti. 1ML i-124,893.405 $20,157,484 $41,671,894 i(22 141,675,09.1 24,035,058 49,871,079 182 3 ?? 173,723,270 20,445,520 47,155,108 182 4 142,369,661 21,917,401 50,649,580 18 >5 176,449,907 36,816,619 to.941,715 l?26 204,535,415 26,163,339 53,055,710 1827 294.310,115 30,518,959 58.92 1 6!ll 1120 2111.590,463 23.197.161 50,669,( 6# 182 9 264 K36.989 27.814,768 55,700,193 1830 298,4'i8,998 30,913,066 59,462,029 1811 , 276,999,78-1 26,115,805 61,2??, 057 1812 , 342,215,122 32,951,256 63,137,470 IH3 324,61",fill 30,713,8 2 70,317 098 It'll 314.717,9ti7 51. 'Si, 300 81,021,162 1835 387 t.T,819,9(11 101,189,182 m:? 4M,6'I. 1.1 3,.'i 16,662 106,916,6*1) |||7 411,411,537 t,II,1)7 1,575 9i,.V.4,4l4 405, #53.237 65,315,571 96,1133,821 1819 413,021,212 64,111015 103,513 891 1810 743,911.061 67,419,914 113,895,031 530.201,100 57,1'>2,887 106,382,722 11142 '.84,717,017 50,561,154 92 %ft.9M 51,855,211 ?l,tbl,4Va A g*?4U lwprovimtat la Iko row

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