Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 16, 1844, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 16, 1844 Page 2
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MEW YORK HERALD. New York, Wednesday, October lfl, 1844. European Intelligence. We may expect news by the Acadia to-morrow or next day. She was to hirve let t Liverpool ou the 4th w?t., and is, therefore, due at Boston to-day. We shall receive by her fifteen days later accounts trom all parts oHMfope. ~ * Hecent Political Movements In the Cltjr? Their Importance on the Presidential (Question. The recent political movements in this city, in reference to the election of President?the strange development of new parties, with new views and new purposes, are beginning now to attract a great deal of attraction in every circle of society here, and throughout the country. The rest of the news paper press of New York being divided between the several parties?the organs of these parties? bound to these parties as the soul of Faust was to Mephistophiles? they are incapable of travelling beyend the magic circle of their vocation, or ol giving such a comprehensive view of all those movements, as would enable any intelligent man, in any part of the country, to understand what is really going on?the character and progress of events affecting the great result?and the probable termination of the whole fermentation. This field of action is left entirely to a neutral journal?to a neutral mind. Not a neutrality, however, that has no will, or opinion, or intelligence; but a neu trality that is like the law of nature?an active, living neutrality, preserving itself from being pre cipitated into extremes, and operating as a sort of executive of the human mind, and an administra tor amid the pauious and mutabilities of the hu man heart. We will now proceed. From the returns of the elections throughout this great republic, it is very evident that the contest will be so close as to give the responsibility of electing Polk or Clay to the State of New York ; and the city of New York is in such a singular position, that it will decide the State, so that the election of Mr. Clay or Mr. Polk rests with this " imperial city." Such is almost every man's opiniou now, from Mr. Webster down to the veriest loafer that huzzaas for either of the candidates. A just understanding of the move ments and tendencies of the masses in this city, will, therefore, give us a correct view of the ulti mate result of this extraordinary contest. Hereto, fore, in the city of New York, the democratic party have generally been in the ascendant, and carried the elections; but, in consequence of an unlortunate and fatal movement, made by certain portions of the naturalized citizens in Carroll Hall, under the auspices of Bishop Hughes, a few years ago, a new spirit was evolved, which affected both parties and particularly the democracy, and result ed in the formation of the new, or " native" pary Last spring this new development came to a head, and we were presented with the extraordinary spectacle of three great parties in this city?the wtiigs, the democrats, and the "natives"?and singularly enough the " natives" exhibiting a su periority over the others, in detail. This spirit spread into Philadelphia, and but for the separa tion of the abolitionists from the whigs, and the for mation of the "liberty" party in some of the interior districts of Pennsylvania, the " native" movement in the city of Philadelphia, combined with the whigs, would have secured that State for the whigs, to the astonishment of every body. The result of that extraordinary mwvement in Phila delphia, has awakened hopes of carrying through here a similar project with equal success, thereby saving the election of Mr. Ciay to the Presidency, and neutralizing the injury that the formation of the " liberty" party in the interior of the State might foment. In possession of these viewB we have seen, there fore, during the last few days, several meetings of the "natives," and at these meeting* a spirit of revi val manifested, which indicates in the most deci sive manner the purpose of the leading whigs and leading " natives" to the formation of a similar coalition in order to elect Mr. Clay. The "native" party by their conduct in the corporation, since their election, had secured for them gen? ral con tempt, and forfeited all claims to public confidence by their violation of every pledge and promise rela tive to city reform. But the crisis in the Preeiden. tial question?the dangerous position of Mr. Clay? with various other circumstances, have reinstated this " native" party in their former importance, and given them a momentum even stronger and more powerful than that which they possessed last spring. We have seen this in the Congressional mass meetings already. The fir-t meeting of the na tives iii Vauxhall was a failure, but that took place before the new idea that has been since formented was generated. The recent meetings all show distinctly the purpose of the leaders of both par ties, the whigs and "natives;" and at the last meeting, the "native" candidate himself, as we have seen, came out openly and declared that they were in favor of Henry Clay. The union?the coalition?is now open and complete. There can now be no denial of its existence. We conceive, ther< fore, that the whole of the whig congressional candidates, senatorial and legislative, will be abandoned by their party, and only held up " for Buncombe." Hiram Ketchum, Mr. Phmnix, Mr. Fish, and all the whig candidates, will be thrown overboard, in order to secure this union between the " natives" and the whigs, so as to carry the election of Mr. Clay; and we are thus presented with the extraordinary spectacle of the rump of the old whig party absolutely adopting the strange and vehement outcries?declamation?mottoes banners?and sentiments, characteristic of the ex treme of the " native" party! In the midst of one of those " native"-whig meetings, one would suppose thai we were living, not in the nineteenth, hut in the middle of the fif teenth century, when Rome was struggling against the Reformation. The language of the speakers? the exclamations of the crowd?the persecuting taunts?the btgotted out-cries?the fierce denuncia Hons? the violence, intolerance, and sectarian ana themas, which characterize such meetings, make the scene resemble more, that, which centuries ago was witnessed in the cities of Europe, when th? glare of faggots, instead ot Drurnmond Lights, illu mined the multitude, and th?- shouts of expiring martyrs, instead of the yells of loafers, filled the air. And yet these are the scenes presented iri th> chief city of republican?christian?enlightened America, in the middle ot the nineteenth century What an extraordinary state of things! What an extraordinary state of parties! The whigt throughout the country, stimulated in relation to slavery by their leaders in and out of Congress, in to "liberty" organiz lions which have brought the fortunes ot Mr. Clay into extreme jeopardy ; and the folly and indiscretion ot the democracy origi nating a " native" movement, which seized on b> whigs, affording the last chanre of saving their can didate! Thi? movement has been called ' Youna Ameiica," and with some reason too, for singularly enoufh, the " native" meetings are attended by crowds of the youth in every ward. Such is the extraordinary developement, combining youthful enthusiasm, religion and bhrphemy, the cry of " the Bible and Liberty," which has now been forced, by the critical position ot the old parties, into an attitude of altogether unexpected strength and importance, and now holds in its grasp the fate of the Presidential candidates. We have yet much to say on this subject. Great Native Meeting the Park on Fri day ?There is to be a tremendous meeting of the Whigs and "Natives" in the Park on next Friday afternoon. The "union" is to be then consum mated. Chanue in the Eastern Maii. ?On and after to-morrow, the Eastern Mail via Stoaiagton, Bos !'>n and Providence, will close at 3 <Velock, P M. Dm boats will leave New York, at 4 P M Pennsylvania Kltttlon. _ , i3h?, ??mo?, Cow,tic. wit. Otm. M. D*rn. r ull r? ru? 102,140 107.US 114,019 143,070 102, MO 113.676 Democratic majority i,?76 343wh.maj. 5,278 Damorratic sain since 1840 5,(19 Above are return* from every couaty in the State, twenty-eight of which are official. Ohio Klection. Gov. 1844. Prri. 1040. Count its. \i'h. Dtm. IVh. Dem Seveuty 20.100 16,987 46.363 22,706 16,987 22.7U6 Whig majority 3,413 23,657 3,413 Democratic gain unco 1840, 20,244 Nine counties are yet to make returns. They gave in 1840 a democratic majority of 282. Georgia Klection. Counties. IV/iif. Dem. WViir. Dem. S?vent>-llv? 18,650 19,805 35,910 28,518 18,t,50 28,548 Democratic majority 1,155 7,362 Whig maj. ? 1,155 Democratic gain aiuce 1840 ? ?.... 8,517 We have now to hear from eighteen counties, which gave Harrison a little over one thousand majority iu J840 Canada. On looking over the Canada papers, we find that electioneering concerns occupy the greater part of their columns. Little reliance cau be placed upon the statements of either party, for it is quire apparent that, as much excitement, par tizansliip,Hgp< rity and intolerance, is at work among the Canadians, as in any other quarter of the world. On one side we have the combined forces of the French Canadians, and the overwhelming portion of the Irish population, animated with the most determined spirit of resistance to the principles of Sir C. MetcalPs government, to the persons he has chosen to draw about him as advisers, and to the oligarchical and exclusive character of his policy. The French are fired with a love of their laws, their language, and their nationality; the Irish are spurred on by the recollections of the inflic tions heaped upon their own country by the advo cates of the same principles as those of their oppo ponents in the present struggle; they see in the persons of the fanatic orangemau, in the newly imported cockney bureaucrat, in the representa tives of Manchester shirtings and Glasgow checks, who, in goodly numbers constitute the mercantile hordes who swarm in the townB, as the shad fly does along the banks of the St. Lawrence?in all these, ihe friends of the present ad-ministration? the combined forces of the popular party behold the foes they hate, and the unchanging enemies of popular influence. Articles the most violent and abusive teem from the newspapers, and are read with the utmost avidity by all; the most unscrupulous use of gross, violent, and defamatory language, is made from day to day. Meetings are held, both in town and country in favor of candidates, and no more ex citement could be manifested in the struggle, if the safety of an empire were at stake. In Montreal, the reformers are remarkably active, so much so that they seem to have paralyzed the government party. Even the papers belonging to the latter, complain of the apathy of their friends, and it re quires little knowledge of the electors of that city, to see clearly that the friends of the present ad ministration will get even a greater thrashing in the approaching election, than they]_did a few months ago. In Kingston, there is a warm canvass carried on, and the result is uncertain. Mr. Sherwood has been returned from Brockville.mnre on account of ] his personal influence than his connection with a tory administration. It is eaid, with some show of probability, that Mr. Viger will uot be able to se cure his election, and that others of the ministry will find themselves in a similar predicament. There was, it appears, no truth in therumorof Mr. Papineau's intention to return from France, and take part in the present contest going on in Cana da; indeed, when there laBt, he got as much of politics as should last him his lifetime. Triumph or Dr. Hawks in thk Episcopal Con tention.?The recent proceedings in the Episcopal Convention against 13r. Hawks, have resulted iu his complete vindication, as will be seen from the report, which we give on our firet page. This whole business has presented a very signal illustra tion of the perseverance, malignity and despicable character of professional jealousy and envy. Dr Hawks, soon after he came to this city, at tained the highest degree of popularity as a divine, a scholar, and a gentleman?a union not always met with in the same person. The block heads in the profession, of course, set to work against him?for let a man become popular in any sphere, and he is certain of this not vert agreeable proof of his success and su periority. In his private relations, the Doctor was unfortunate, and this was greedily seized upon by his calumniators. Amongst them, George Wash ington Dixon, the celebrated Clay melodist and " native" editor, was conspicuous, and he published a libel on the Doctor of a most infamous character, for which he was sent to the State Prison. Then, again, when at Flushing, the speculations of Dr Hawks in the establishment of an academy failed; that also was taken advantage of for the purpose of coining and circulating new slanders. The same spirit pursued the Doctor to the West, and burst out in full blast in the Convention. But Dr. Hawks has completely triumphed. Thus ever may ca lumny and slander be foiled! Dr. Hawks, is an erudite and eloquent preacher, and has a great deal more practical piety than such men as Dr. Tyng and others. The Assembly Ticket.?The Democratic No minating Convention met last evening, and com pleted the Assembly ticket. The following gentle men will be reported to the County meeting as nominees of the party:? Jihn M. Bradbnrat, George H Mann, Bernard J. Mesuroie, Kliu L Smith, John Tennre, Joiephu* N ' rnin, Michael Burke, Alexander Gardner, baae It S ? ith, Lorenxs B Sbepard, Augunte Djve7.sc, John ?win, Joseph C. Albertion. Affairs in Texas ?This country, so far as annexation is concerned, is now in a more im portant and interesting position than ever. It appears by the latest accounts, that Anson Jones, who is said to belong to the " English party" in that republic, and who is, therefore, op posed to a union with the United States, is elected President, in opposition to Gen Burleson, a strong and warm advocate for that measure. It is be lieved that Jones seeks an alliance, of a eommer ial character, with Great Britain, and his faith in the vitality of Texas as an independent nation, is only equalled by Santa Anna's determination that it shall not be one. If Jones be really elected, the movements of our little neighbor will be looked to with increased in terest and anxiety. The Great Footrace.?The proprietors of the Beacon Course have determined, if possible, that this great affair shall come off at three o'clock to day. If this morning is at all favorable, timely in timation will be given, by the firing of cannon, Jtc. on the course. The two trotting matches ad vertised lerthisday are postponed until to morrow The betting on the foot race continues much the same iih mentioned yesterday?if any change, it is the Englishmen advancing in favor; but the field is taken against them See advertisement. Important Decision.?It has just been decided in Boston, that a slave can only serve on board an United States national veesel, while that vessel is within the slave limits of this country; and,that the moment the vessel passe* without those limits, he can claim his discharge Mm* MMInf of ttve " SttlTft" of Mm "SMnrtli W&rd-OrMt Procession?thoweri of Klo quMC* and Flood* of Rain. The American Republicans of the Ninth Ward, held a mas meeting last night in Christopher Square, the hour appointed being 8 o'clock. Proceedings must have begun much earlier, tor, on the arrival of our reporter before eight, the greater part of the business had been done. In point of numbers the assembly was veiy considerable, as there were ful ly two thousand five hundred present. Had the weather been good there would have probably been still more ; however, according to a most strict and accurate computation the numbers present were as above stated. Preparations were got up in a most spirited manner to bring this affair ofl with (rlut, and as tar as good music, countless flags, streamers, banners and decorations went, it was an influential demonstration. Jkkkmuh Tkkiikll, being chosen President, a long set of resolutions were read and adopted ? They denounced in most severe terms the "Albany Argus" aud its editor, on account of its late call up?n the foreigners to come out with their votes, aud retard the progress ol nativeicin ; they animad verted also upon the Militia Law, the School i.aw, and dwelt at length upon the necessity of sustain ing their nominees, Thomas M. Woodruff, for Congress, and D<md E- Wheeler, for Assembly Mr. B. S. Whitney, Mr. W. W. Campbell, and Mr. Folsome, severally addressed the crowd ; but as the proceedings commenced long in advance of the hour advertised, we lost their speeches Mr Woouaurr f jllowfd. Ho regarded that demonstra tion a* a sure sign that there wan among thsm an indo minitable determination to carry out the principles ol American Republiciinism. That patty was nothing more than a coalition 01 sterling worth, who were disgusted with thi mitrule of the oia parties, who bad escaped the contamination of their association* and who had at length found this cause as e spot on which to placti their feet. It would be well for all American Republicans to consider closely the distinguished points of their political creed i Those wfcre the School Bill, the Naturalization Laws, and above all the principle of giving preference to natives be fore foreigners. The old parties dare not meet them on those po.nts : there was not one of them they dared to optiose except the Naturalisation Laws, which on account of their primary i i portance they atiil Strug gled to defend. Mr. W. went on to argue that the tethers of the constitution never r> eant to encourage immigra tion to its present exteut, and that a prohibition ot foreigners would be in noway inconsistent with their in tentions either implied or expressed. H* thought that those who denounced them for proposing ail years resi dence essential to naturalization, ought to be thankful that they did not i aise their voices and totally proscrioe the very appearar.ee of a foreign adventurer iu this coun try Every one ot the native American partv was but th - personification or that eternal vigilance which is the price of liberty. The law gave to the foreigner protec tion for life and property, civil pi ivileges Hnd the benefits ol law and good government. To these he had ne objec tion, but he never would consent to see the franchise in the hands of the swarms of ignoramuses, knaves, fools and rogue* who coma from other nations. He would one- more beseech them to support their candidates tor Congress and Amenbly, and af er 'hat they might vote for Clay or Polk, just as they pleased. When this address-the grea er part of which was spokt n in a heavy rain?was delivered, the proc ssi >n re-for ed. and in a few minuses the ctowd was complete ly dispersed. Personal Movements. Among the passengers iu the packet ship Dorchester, at Boston for Liverpool, is the Rev. Olmias Morgan, of New Bedford. A true bill has been found In Baltimore against the Rev. C. T. '1 orrey, charged with enticing away slaves. Col Benton, in his speech at Scipio, Missouri, is said to have stuck to his former views in relation to the annexa tion of Texas. Gov. Tallmadge has arrived in Wisconsin, and assumed the dut ies of his office. Hon. Simeon P. Colby died at his residence In Weare, N. H., on Thursday last. He attended court at Amherst, on Wednesday, and died of a disease of the heart in two hours after reaching home. Professor Stuart, ot Andover, is seriously indisposed, and has been compelled lor some time past to abandon literary pursuits altogether. The sermon beforo the Mercantile Literary Association of Newark, was preached on Sunday evening in the Re lortned Dut.-h Church, of that city, by the Rev. Benjamin 9. Taylor, D. D., ot Bergen, before a very large audience. Oen Greene and Wm. R >dman addressed a whig meet ing in Loasdnle, on Saturday evening. Oen. Coombs, who has been on a tour through the States, returned home, IbsI Saturday. A severe sickness has compelled Wm. Anthony, Esq , of Coventry, to resign his appointment as one of the Presi dential electoral candidates ol Rhode Island. John Greene, Esq., will fill the. vacancy. The Chariot esville (Va.) Advocate of Saturday last aays?"We are authorized to state that Mr. Rives, exhaust ed by sickness, aud by his arduous labors in the canvas*, will be unable to accept the numerous invitations extend ed to him to attend Whig meetings. He has been for the present positively interdicted by hii physieians from pub lic speaking. The Hon Langdon Cheves, having been spoken of in the newspapers as s suitable person to fill a vacancy in the -enate of the United States, should one of the present Senators of South Carolina resign, declines to accept of any public station whatever. The time of the Hon. William L. D'yton, United States Senator, elected in the place of Mr. Southard, will expire next March. It is stated that the Hon. Edward Joy Morris, tho presen' Representative in Congress from Pennsylvania, withdrew his name from the canvass as a candidate for the ne?l Congress before the late election. It is stated that the Hon. John Minor Botts will certain ly be at the Loudoun whig festival, if alive and well. Hon. John C. Calhoun reached Edgefield, on his way t > his home in Pendleton, on the 1st instant. lie remains there a few days. He will remain about one month in South Carolina, if he is not sooner recalled to Washing ton. Charles H Haswell, chief engineer, has been promoted to the office of engineer in chief of the U. 8. N.; vice O L. Thompson, removed. James B Longacre, Esq , has b<en appointed Engraver to the Mint, in the place of Christian Oobrecht, Esq., de ceased. The Hon. David Hubbard, is actively engaged in elec tioneering for the post of U. 3. Senator from Alabama, in opposition to the Hon. Dixou H Lewis, and with a fair prospect of success. They are both locofocos. Theatricals, ?c. The Musss Slomaw.?These ladies, in company with their father, give a Concert at New Bedford on Monday evening, which was very well attended. 01 their per formance at Boston, the papers state :? " The concert on Saturday was attended by a large and respectable audience, and the performances of tlie Misse* Sleman of such a character as to draw forth the most flattering applause That most brilliant of nil in struments?the harp, played by Miss Elizabeth S, was especially to be admired Her powers of execution are extraordinary, and could only have been attained bv year* ot unwearied industry, combined with natural mu ical talents of no . rdinary kind-such talents as are worthy of the most liberal patronage, and are sure to lead to high success The hsrp Is one of the most difr. cult of instruments, but, in the hands ol Miss Slumin who manages it with ease and grace, it becomes almost a plaything. Weber's last waltz, and the beautlfu' TeUctions from "Sonnambula," were among the gems ol ef the evening Mr Sloman sung well, arid his imita tions of Parry were faithful and 'irresistibly comical' The instrumental and vocal performances evinced excel lent Judgment and feeling, and the press has hitherto spo ken of the young debutantes in no exaggerated strain ol eulogium." Mr. May wood mskes his appearance at the Paik Theatre,'on Monday next. Mr Oanresn, the celebrated violoncellist, is about to visit Philadelphia, lrom thence he will proceed southward to New Orleans. M'S Hunt msde her app< arance at the Albany Museum on Monday eveniug, and was well received. This lady sp|>ears to be an especial favorite with the Albanians. Prolessor Ellistson gave an entertainment with laugh ing gas on Monday, evening at ths Town Hull, f'am hridgeport. Mr. and Mrs Hood alsoappeartd On Monday evening Mrs. O. Barrett, so long the favo rite of the Boston theatre-goers, made her first appearance in that city for aeven years, at the Boston Mu?eum. Mr. Macrendy made his last appearance in America at the Melodeon Theatre, Boston, on Monday evening.? The performances were well attended. The friends ol Mr. J. H. Oreen, the reformed gambler, gave him a benefit on Monday evening at the Tremont Temple, Boston ; at which the ev. E. H. Chapln, Mr. J B Gotigh, Mr. W H. Phillips, Vice President of the Cin cinnati Anti Gambling Society, and others, addressed the meeting Professor Woodbury, sang the Gambler's wife Dr Lardner commenced a course of lectures at Salem, yesterday evening. Mr. end Mrs Randall, the Scotch giant and gienteis, and their diminutive companion, the dwarf, have excited no little curiosity since their arrival in Baltimore, and the paper* pronounce the former as the noblest specimen of humanity, and the latter the wonder ol the age. Mr. Phillips, at the urgent sollcits'ion of numerous per sons, has consented to give a sacred concert this evening at the Musical Fund Hail, Philadelphia. The Savannah Theatre will be opened in October, un der the superintendence of Mr. John 8. Potter. Mr. Sutton, the nacromancer, is doing a good busineie in Chsrleaton. -Mr-MMBBSBBKKHWBMa riunl flarcnp at th? Italian Opera. A gojd.leal o( sensation ha* been produced in the mu sioal an 1 fashionable circles, by the account which we gave yesterday of the sudden explosion of the Italian opera in this city, aui! the scattering of the*e delightful element* ail around town in every direction. This (in gular Hire up hai been as great a topic of conversation as that of ihe judicial election, or even MUleiitm. E\ery oueis wondeiiDg whether thia is, indeed, the final explo sion of the opera, beyond the hope of revival or rescusci tation. We hardly know to solve this question. The recent short season, and the final flaie>up which took placei have been very curious affair* altogether in relation to musical afldir# here We understand that the regular subscription season doe< not commence till the middle ot November, and thai the season which his so suddenly and abxubtly terminated, was a speculation ef the manager, and.the troupe, who supposed that in the mcnth* ol September and October, when the city wait thronged with strangers, it could be niwd't profitable. But transient pationuge is not, it seemi, sufficient to support the opera, and the pecuniary difficulties became to great that the explosion was inevitable. Md!le Bi>t gbete receiving her share of the spoil* to the extent of $300 a week, whilst some of the others, and particularly the musicians, got hardly salt to their porridge, the catastrophe which we have recorded could not be avoided. People in the secret predicted that some night the whole would conclude with a grand display cf flrewoiks?a regular operatic pyro technic exhibition - and sure enough, all did go off with a profusion ol rockets. The tcenebefore the curtain was laughable enough? but that behind tho curtain was tenlold more amusing. Signor Fcroaii refused to " go on " unless he was paid?a very proper reason. But Palmo, by the advice of a friend, put the Signior at onee to his trumps by raising the curtain, and the fear c f the |>uhlio di<pleasure I.; iced the relractory tenor on thu stage. But not so with the orchestra?the half of them at once deoamped with their instruments under their arms, muttering our?M "not loud, but deep " But it was when Dinneford retired, after making his great speeeh, that the grand scene toek place. Valtellina, looking blacker and more piratical than ever, atrided backward* and forward*, wrapped up in hi* big cbak wondering whe devil that Dinneford wa* tlat *o well un derstood thea'.rical tactic*. Peroxsi leaned hi* head againit a ^pillar and beat the devil'* tattoo. The pooi chorus singer* were huddled up in a corner?image* ot despair?in tinsel and calico. But the beautiful Bor. gbeae? how did she demean herself at this moment of trial and dismay 7 She stood wringing her hands with the most tragic air imaginable - exclaiming, in tone* that would have melted a heart of stone, "Man Dieul?qur faule ilfaire 1 que faute-ilfaire ? Comment fair t Din neford entreated her to be calm?to beherielf; being u perfect Napoleon in his way, he laid, "My dear, Madam, you must go on?do go on, I bescech you, even with what instrument* are leftu*; take your chance with the pub lic " And Dinneford succeeded. The charming Borghece became calm as the heaven* after a thunder-storm on b gloriou* cummer eve, and did go ou. And she never sanp or acted better. Indeed, the whole performance went ot) admirably. Such life, spirit, and vigor, we never saw surpassed. The whole difficulty with the Italian opera, in this city, has been the want of an energetic, experienced, and Na poleon-like manager This is seen and admitted by all " Have you no police to compel these people to fulfill their contract 7" asked a foreigner in one of the boxea on Mon day night. Even one of the female chorus-singers could not help exclaiming?" It is a burning shame to treat I'almo;*o-if I were a man, I think 1 would kick every on* of these people out of the house We want good, en ergetic management?and a company possessed of good seine and discretion?and if such a company oan't be had we want a manager who will make them have common seme and discretion. There i* quite sufficient wealth taste and love of music in this city to support the opera. AU that i* wanted is that which we have ju*t described p S ?We understand that Mr. Dumbolten ha* taken

Paltno'a Theatre for a year, and opens to-night with th< " Ethiopian Serenaders." From the energy and tact ol this gentleman, no deubt he will succeed. He intend* to introduce a variety of new amusements, and expects sodm important arrivals from England. Concert* -Englisl, opera?genteel comedy?and all that will be given. Meyer, the great pianist, will be here soon, and alsothi Seguins. Thus has the Italian opera, in conaeqtince ti the indiscretion, folly, quarrels, and ridiculous condtlts of thu company b<ien destroyed, and no hope left of its n establishment. Superior Court. Bufure Judge Oakley. Oer. 13.?John A. Mtorr vi. Phelpi, Dodgt 4r Co. -Th' case, noticed in yesterday's Herald, was lesumed li was brought to recover damages lor a breach ufconrac:. The delence put in was that lue contract made it obliga tory on the plaintiff to deliver a quantity of tin, as it at rived in i>ort, now being at the time in maiket, the am cle to be paid tor on delivery. It was also put in lor tin defence that the contract was altered, and plaintiff agree,) to take 600 slabs, which were to be the first de livery ; but which were refused on b?ing offered approved, a cnurge of interest being made lor the penoi that intervened between the first and second offer A final arrangement wa* made, which was violated and th< goods were not deliveiod as per agreement. The agrtt merit was to pay lor on delivery a sum of $lt o#o , but l the time ot the offer $10,000 were only tendered. It wu ul o put in tor delence that plaintiff was undergoing ti t operation ot the Bankrupt Act, and the idea ot giving him credit lor any portion ot the amouut was not to b< tolerate 1. It was alto set up that plaintiff by his applied tion for a discharge under the Bankrupt Act had no righ oi action. The Court charged, that in an action l'oi breach of contract it was for the jury to say to what ex tent, if any, had the plaintiff a claim for damages. Th* jury phould decide, h wcver, on that point. A sealed verdict will be rendered this forenoon. Thomat D. Howe vs. Richatd Jl. Chambtri, et alt.?Thi was an action ol trover to recover compenxation in con sequence of the sale and removal, l>y Chambers, who it a officer, of a quantity of stooes belonging to plaintiff I appeared in evidence that plaintiff deputed a man ot th. name ot Howe to pur. hase the stores tor him (as he woul. not have got them himiell,) and this Howe being indebtci to the Trustee* of a Methodist Church to the amount o 916(H), they thinking that as he was the purchaser he mu be the owner, caused said stones to be sold lor $116 bs the original value being $176. It appeared that part c> these stone* were scut to a building which the piuintir had in 10th street, and the remainder were carried tot yard in Broome street, which were also seized and soli by defendant, aithougu notified by plaintiff not to sell. Adjourned over. Term H. Devoted rat. Antonio But'i?Thi* wa* an appli cation for a discharge on commoii bail on the part ol de fendant, who has been let out on special bail. Motion de nied with cost*. In the Court of Oyer and Terminer, William Quit wa*sentenc< d.to twelve month* imprisonment in thefem tenuary lor the murder ot Harriet Fletcher in Septambei last. General Se anion*. Before Rocorder Tallmadge and Aldermen Jackson ani J. Williams. M. C. Paterson, District Attorney. Tuesday, Oct. 14.? Caie of Edward Ftarnain ? In thi caae ol this man, late one ot the deputy keepers of the cit; prison, who has been tried and convicted of aiding am ubetttng In the escape of Hoppy from the city prison Thomas Warner, Esq one of b is counsel meved lor fui - ther time to prepare a bill of exception*. He stated thu ia addition to the exceptions taken by counsel lor delenc< duiing the trial, they should also move for arrest o. judgment on the gronnd that when the jury vliited th prison to ascertain the topography ol the premise*, tho violated the express injunctions of the court by convers ing with several inmate* ol the prison, and asking quat turns tendii.g to elicit opinions relative to the escape which would be sufficient to set aaide the verdict. Th court set down Saturday next a* the day to hear the ar gument Uitoidtrly Houif.?A plea of guilty ti an indictment lor kreping a di>oiderIy house, was entered by Qeorg Beach, who hat occupied u place on the "Five Points' Sentence was suspended. Also, in the case ol Jacob Baldwin, for like offence, fur keeping a house in Leonar street, near Orange. Another Cote.? John Robinion wu tried on a timilai cnaige and convicted. Sentence *u*pended. Another Charge ?Ere Schnsffer wa* tried on a timilai charge lor keeping a disorderly house in 31st street, be tween Broadway and the railroad, i.hatles Brown anc John Brady stated that the house was kept open on Sun days and liquor sold at the bar. Brown also stated tb? he had seen a girl i.unce in the house on Sunday 'a liki Fanny Kllsler, to mu-ic playedon the premises Oeorg> M.'trut ot 101 !10th street, and John Berriman, had hIm seen folks dance there ou Sunday*. Kdwin Kergusot testihed that the woman who keeps the house wu named Hc.hin.ff r. U m Shaler, E?q , appeared for de teucr and contended that the patious ul tne house in ques tion had lieen accustomed to ue entertained in the man ner related by the witnesses in almost every pait of Eu rope, and therefore thiy were entitled tft simile privileges, unless the iunabitants in the immediate vicinity had appeared here as witnesses against th> house. He called i.everal witnesses, who re?ide in th< neighborhood, to thow that the house was not considrret disordeiiy in their opinion or Judgment. Thecasewa> submitted, and the Recorder chaiged that the law wool, not permit any one to violate the rights of other* in th< it worship or observance of the Sabbath, and that any housi where tippling, music and disorderIv conduct was prnc Used on Sunday, wa* considered as disorderly in thu ev< of the luw.aad should be abated. The Jury returned t. verdict ol guilty P/?n? of Guilty.?Frederick Miliman for similar offencet entered a plea of guilty. Also, Edward Waters, on tw. Indictments, with privilege of pretnutlng allldavitt foi consideration of the t'ourt Crutnn Hall Burglar* ?A fellow named Wm. H. Cor nish was tne 1 on a charge of burglary lor entering Crt> ton Mall, and stealing several Bibb s and tome clothitif rmionging to the Oliver ttroet congregation and others - Che burglarious entrance was not pioved.and the gocd> stolen not being valued at over $a.\ the Jury returned ? verdict of guilty of petit larcenv only, and the Coort sentenced htm to the Penltcntiaiy for six months. The Maw of Schermerliorn lor emhe7.r.letn?Bt,.Md D? vi* lor a*cap? of Hoag, are set down for trial thi* day. I Cltjr Intelligence. Lower Police ? Lutroivi: Stoke Thief or Baa at-A?.?A German nam?xl Oworgo W Btynger, who has rrcenfly carried on business in Grand (treat, wu arrest ad a day or two since en a suspicion of having been con oerned in several burglaries or larcenies. Several boxes of dry goods were found in Uis possession at the time, and portionsjof their contents, consisting of lacea, have been identified by Mestra himon Bernheim St Co., o( 69 William street ; Isaac 0. Walter, 43 Braver street, and Griflin Ik Co 5i Piatt street. The stores of these gentlemen have not been burglariously eutered, bat these goods have been stolen from the counter. The German has been commit ted on three charges ol petit larceny, and more will, in all probability, follww il time is allowed lo examine the goods louud in his possession. Officer Stephens severely injuskb.?As this active aud intelligent officer was in the aot of arresting a thiei named John Clark, last evening, he was struck by the rogue in the side with a heavy stone and one oi his hands severely cut with a knife or some other instrument used by Clark. The rogue thus escaped his clutches and the injury received by the oflicer in his side will detain him to his house tor several daya. i Caution.?The public are cautioned against a swindler I bearing the following description: Dark complexion, blark whiskers, la1 ge, full, black eyes, dark coat, panta loons, and white vest, about A feet ? inches high. A per sen bearing the above description called oa Saturday at the house ol Mr. Crolius, 241 Henry street, and obtained a frock coat by saying be was sent by Mr. C for it The person is unknown, and was not authorized to get the coat As there may he many concerned with him, and to prevent future like attempts, it ia honed an eye will be kept on the villain, and that he may be secured beyond the chance ol practising his tricks upon our citzena. t'ppcr Police?Up Town Burglar.? A midnight prowler, named Augustus Nicholas, was caught in the act of burglariously entering the store of Isaao Liforge, No. l'J Chilstopher street, and fully committed ?t the Up per Police. Coroner's Office?Dhowned ?A man in ordinary dress, with the exception of a rsd.flinnel undershirt and two vests, ons a black cloth and ths other satin was [found drowned yesterday, name unknown HU hair ia dark and his body of ordinary stature. Can be seen at [ the dead house in the Park to-day. Tub Knickerbocker Club.? A .great muster of this club takes plake in the Park this afternoon. It ia said that Mr. WebBter, is to present them with a banner, and if he can't leave his chowder pot, Mr. Grinnell will officiate Amusements. Ethiopian Sbrknadeks?DumblktonV (late Panto's) Opbka House.?In the general fluctua tion of sil sublunary projects, the Italian Opera has had to concede to the purs, genuine, nstive Ethiopian. It was improbable that suoh men and nr inttrela as Germon, Stan wood. Harrington, Pelham, and Warren could oc cupy an obscure nitch in the archives of public taste They have triumphed over every impediment to their luture popularity, and this evening the public will see them and hear them once more, in possession of Palmo's Opera Houae, which has been leased by Mr. J A. Dumble ton. Le? every body give them, this evening, s cordial welcome at Pslmo's, now Dumbleton'a Opera House The Frank Confession. " Oh thou an beautiful, beyond compare !" Sitjh'd an cnaino ed swain, the oth r day ; Fair is thy skin, and jet Mack is thy hair, While on thy cheek and lips love's roses play." The beauty, smiling, said, " I will confess lhat all my charms, k inH sir,are only borrowed; Th enduring name and fame of Dr. Gouraud !" The annals of chairistry do not contain tlie record of a more " ouderfill discovery th in Dr. F. K. Gouraud's Italian Medica ted Soup, for the removal of tan, pimple*, blotches, morphew, see. he. from the human skin ; it acts with the rapidity and po tency of a charm. Dr. G.'s Grecian Hnir Dye is equally cele brated for its properties in changing red, grey, or while hair to * jet and glossy black, by a sin.le application ; while his Li </aid Vegetable llouue is the only article extant for giving ?. permanent rosc-likc hue to the cheek anil lips. It is not surpri sing^ therefore, that these celebrated prepirations should be ex U-nstvelv counterfeited. To avoid im|H)sition purchase only of Dr. Gouraud, U7 Walker street, first door froin Broadway. The Concentrated Extract of Sarsaparllla, Gentian and Sassafras, prepaid hy the New York College of Medicine and Pharmacy, established for the suppre>sion of quackery. This relined and highly concentrated extract, pos sessing all the purifying qualities and curative powers of the above hrrhs, is coiilid'ntly recommended by the College as in finitely su|?rior to any extract of Sarsaparilla at pr?.ent before the public, and may be relied on as a certain remedy for all dise-s-s ari.-mg froin an impure stat? of the blood, such as scrofula. salt-rheum, ring-worm, blotches or t>imples, ulcers, pain in the bones or Joints, nodes, cutaneous eruptious, ulcerated sore ihroit, or any disease arising from the second try effects of syphilis or an injudicious use uf mercury. Sold iu single Bottles, at 75 cents each. " in cases of half a dozen Bottles $3 50 " " one dozen " 6 00 Cases forwarded to all oarts of the Union. N. B ? A very liberal discount to wholesale purchasers. Office of tlie College, 9) iNassan street. W. S. HICHAKD8QN, M. D., Agent. To Rheumatic Sufferers.?Damp and changeable weather is . lways certain to aggravate rheumatic complaints, often subjecting the patient to the most excrucia ting sufhring*. if there are any who are so unfortunate as to be afflicted iu this way, we would advise them to go to 21 Coiirtlaudt street, aud procure the lutlian Vegetable Klix-r and Nerve and Bonn Liniment, which will, without doubt, effect a cure. Many or our first cttizeus have used this remedy, and are now cured, and we state it to he a fact that the e alixer drops ta ken internally, aud the liniment used externally, according to the directions, will permanently cure any rheumatic or gouty sffectiou, or the price shall bo refunded. Be? ate of counter feits, and buy only as above. Samuel It. Taher, of Orient, Is. I., who had long been sick and under the care of physicians, who did uot appear to know the cause of his complaint, heard of Dr. Sher man's celebrated Worm Lozenges. As his symptoms seemed to iudidate the presence of worms he took them according to the direction, and "rou^ht awav, to use his own words, "Run dr d.t and hundreds of worms. His had symptoms began to vanish iu a day or two, and he is now restored to the enjoy 'oeut of perfect health. Ho slated that he never saw any reme dy that would camp re with Sherman's Worm Lozeuges Doc tor Slier man's war, house is 106 Nassau street. Agents?2/7 Hudsou street, corner of Spring ; 18# Bowery, corner of Spring; 77 East Broadway ; 139 Fi'lton St. Brooklyn ; 3 Ledger Build ings, Philadelphia, aud 8 State St., Boston. Velpeau's Specific Pills, for the Radical cure of gpuorrhtca, gleet, seminal emissions, and sll mocopuru lent discharges from the urethra. These pills, the result of twenty years experience in the Hospital de Charite in Paris, are pronounced by then celebrated inventor, Professor Velpeau. as a i infallible remedy for all diseases of the urethra. Tliey effect \ cure iu a much shorter time than any other remedy, without tainting the breath, disagreeing with the stomach, or confinement from business. Price, $1 per box. Sold at the College of Medi ciue aud Pharmacy, 9a Nass iu street. W. S. RICHARDSON, M. D., Agent. A Blessing to Manklnd.?Connell's Magi Ml Pain Bitractor.?This great healing salve is scknowl.dg il by all who have used it, to be the most wonderful article ev?.r known. It re|<els all injuries by fire, extracts all pain, and pre vents mortification in every case, it will cure any of the fol low tng complaints, or all pay is refused forit : Burns, Uid Sores, Erysipelas, 2C?I'!?1 Bruises. Chaps, Halt Hheom, Scrofufa, W. unds, Eruptions, Sore Byes. Pil?s, Chilblains, Cold in Wounds, Tender Keet. wemember, it is to be had genuine only at 21 Courtlandt street. Ilenls' Hair Ilestoratlve, at his Agency, Wo. *7 Walker street, first store from Broadway. Rlcord's Parisian Alterative Mixture, for the permanent cure of primary or secondary syphilis, venereal ulcers, nodes, or any complaint produced by au injudicious ute ol mercury, or unskilful medical treatment. All persons sus liecuug a venereal taint remaining in their sysu-in should use this powerful Purifier without delay, as no i-erson can consider himself s il,- after haviug the venereal disease, without thorough !>' ,c eanspig the system with this justly celebrated alterative. Sold Ml Single bottles at $ I each, in cases of half doxen at $5; carefully Packed aud sent to all parts of the Union. Hold at the College of .Medicine and Pharmacy, 95 Nassau st W. S. RICHARDSON, M. D., Agent. Dr. Ale IVair's Acoustic Oil for the Cure of Deafness ?The success that has followed the use of this Oil, has gained for it a reputation never before c mall d. Although other articles have been advertised, y t the public are not satis tied, and the deal are not sure of being cured unless they get the genuine Acoustic Oil, only Irom 21 Courllaodi street. What Constitutes Ingratitude? Why, any act In w hich evil is returned for good. An ungrateful man is capable ol my wicked actiou. There is an old man up town 111 Hoiil stre. t, who has heeu for several >?sra afflicted with va rious disea.es of tha skin. He hail old scaly salt rheum on lingers aud hands, ? sore harbor's itch on his btaril and neck a d In the use of in. rcu y Ins skin had become yellow and unheal thy. Well, reader mark yon , two cakes of the ge nine Jones' ?ioap have given him a healthy cl.ar complexion, freed it from . *ery eruption and disfigu emeni: and yet he wilt not allow ?is to give his name, in order the liuhlie may lie assured that Jones' Italian Chemical Soap really and |xisitively will cuie every -ruptiou ol the skin, such as pimples, hl.trhes, freckle., sun ?srii, tan, morphew. Reader, be very cireful ?ml buv it now here els-Imt at the svgn of the American h.agle, 82 Chatham St., or 121 Broadw.y, New York, or 13!) hultousi., Brooklyn. Reader, lie Careful ol a swindlers dsngeroui poisonous counterfeit it will rum your complexion?beware?ask for Jones' Soap?it is ?old at 60 cents. A New Article for Shaving ?A most excel lent and sgreeiWe Preparation under the nama of Chinese Sha ving, Cream, for the use oft ntl'men with wiry and tough oesrdi, is now introduced to the piiblic by Messrs. A. B. Sand. *' 2-1 Urnggisis and Petfumers. It is truly a grat'ful and soothing prepiralion for the face, leaving no unpleasant sensa tions after undergoing this necessary removing ol the l?ard, and heals all.cuts or roughness arising therefiom. It has lie n pre pared with great care aud attention, and with a determination to make an article superior lo any thing now in use for this pur pose. All who have tried it, prououuee it the most excellent shaving emollient ever applied to the chin, both in softening 'he.beird and giving * healing applicstlon to theskiu. Prepared .ud sold by A. B. HANDS Ik CO., No. 273 Broadway, granite buildings, corner Chamber st? 79 Fulton street, and 77 East Broadway. Price 50 c^iits. Jtledlcisl Advice In Private Dlseases.?The members of the New Vnrk College of Mediciueaud Phsrmacy, ritanluhed Jor the aujipremion vf quackery, continue fodiiect tlieir particular attention to ill disenses of a privat- nature, and can confidently proinite to persons requiring u edical treatrneri', t sale aud |ie inanent < ure, without injury to tlie coasiitnt on or coulineineul fiom business. Invalids ate particularly r quested 0 make application to tlie College on the first apiiearance ol 1 hose diseases, as a vast amount of suffering and lime may be thus avoided One of the members of the College, for many Vairs couue< ted with the priuciiml hospital ill Europe for the cure of those complaints, attends for consul.stion daily from 8 A iVl. to 7 P. M. Terms?Advice and Medicine $5,?? core guaranteed. . IMPORTANT TO COUNTkY INVALIDS-Person living in the country, and finding it inconvenient to make per sona! application, can have forwarded to them a chest Containing (II medicines requisite to in-rform a radical cure, by stating their case explicitly, together with all symptoms, time of contraction uid t eatinent received elsewhere if any, ?nd tuclosiim Si nosi paid, addressed t<> W. S It IC 11A I./ ISO \ , M. D. Agent Office and Consulting Rooms of the College, 95 Nassau st LPr; ,,,nn'' ?'Kspawne, or Span ish Lily White, a delicate whit*preparation forthecomplexion, put np in boxes, beautifully scented. 25 cents each?to be -ound in N. Y. oo!y at 67 Wa ker street, first door fiom Broadway, .udat Boston of Dr. Osageut, A. S. JORDAN, 2 Milk street, and Carieion ol Co., Lowell, Miuk. Const It nt lone I Debility Cured.?The Tonlr \!l*i?.r'uPrSK,re4rb'h' Collr?* of Medicine and Phsrmaey of f f j uFi . rtf* ,f Confidently recommender) for all cases of debility produced by secret iuilulgence or excess of any kiud it li ui iiivslnahlf rrmrdy forimpoieuce, sterility, or harieoness, i (unless d> tending on mal-formatioti.) . l"S j ,'ach; cases of half a doten $5; carefully *'!? ?ntA" I"r? of 'he Union. ***?<? tlie College of Medicine and Pharmacy, 95 Nas?*i| w. 8, RICHARDSON, M. D? Agsnt To the Public ?The undersigned hu been informed from lelisbls touroM thst reports an in circulation among a portion of high'y rvspeeubl* citizens, calculated mate rially to injure th? repucat on of his establishment, which, ha regrets to aay, ia nieasureably owing to an articla which appear ?d a few dsys since in a valuable joorual of ilna city, forth* truth of the assertions nude iu tnat communication, he la un prepared io auawer, for the sufficient reason that lie was not pieseut at the time of lite occu-ience, to which allusion is nude, but his object now in addressing the public is mainly for the purimae of giving a l*rempwty denial to rumors which have reached him, tint he has given countenance and encour agenteut, especially to one of llie great political pa tics of the aay. It rnuat tie obvious ?o sll that by extending greater privileges to one party t'mi to another, would I* ruinous to his business, havini:, u he trusis, numerous frn-uds that are connected with each, and so far as his own views are concerned, ill relation to the ('residential question, h? venture* to assert they are unknown to his uearest and most intimate acquaintances. He has in every initauce endeavored to suppress all inllainatory arguments without firing offence to either party, and would now lake tha oiiportu Ity to say that lie should I'rel himself esp cially oblig ed to his patrons if tiiey would avoid, ssfar as possible, ths dis cussion of political tjues'ious, in his saloon. He is aware that in the'preseut state of public excitement, ev-ry reasonable allow ance u<list be made, and to endeavor to prevent such discussions would be to assume a imsi'ioii contrary to r^asou. He only asks, res|*ctfully, that nis Saloon may not be made the theatre of public debate, out of which vMeut altercations may arise, anu at the s.une time desires again to assure the public that tlM rumors that have giveu origin to this notice, are without foun dation. JOHN FLO UK, NCK, Jr. New York, Oct. 15, 1844. Chinese Cement for mending broken China, Glass, he., wamnted.at 67 Walker street, first store from Broadway. 25 ceuts a Dottle. JtlO'EY MARKET. Tuesday, Oct. 13?H P. M. The Stock Market ia very flat. Quotations are very fluctuating, and the transactions very limited. Long Inl and fell off j per coot; Mohawk, J; Kaat Boston improved i percent; Norwich and Worcester, J; Farmeis' Trust, J. Stoningten, Canton Co. Ohio O'a, and Indiana cloied firm at yesterday's pricea. jfcTho Bank oi New York has declared a aeml-aunual divi dend of four per oent, payable on the 1st of November. The Haverhill Bank has declared a semi-annual divi dend of 3} per cent; Merrimack Bank at do, 3J. The value of the exports from Boston for thn week ending the 12th inst, was $144,703. ExroKTS from Boston. Dom'e product. Foi'n product. In 17 American vessels.. (136 063 $1,926 In 20 foreign vessels. . 4,792 9?4 Total $139,854 $9,909 It will be observed that a very small portion was car ried in foreign vessels. American bottoms menepoliza the greater part of the trads. We annex a table showing the receipts of the Central Bailroad, Georgia, for August and September, 1844, com pared with the same period in 1643 Cent Rat. Railroad, Otosnit. 184''. Pas'ert. Jtm't Cotton. *1m't Ft. Totil. .Aug. 655 2I23 50 289 7304 27 ft.US 7T Sept. 677 2302 00 1985 17,430 59 21.447 59 Total 1332 $4125 50 2274 $44,734 86 $32,590 36- 32,590 36 1844. Ang. 2632 4541 75 1707 11,922 61 18,181 36 Fept 833 3H 0 88 2303 30.555 01 35.400 90 Total 34C5 $7682 63 4010 $12,477 63 $53,592 26- 53,592 96 Increase for August and September, 1814 $21,001 90 The bonds of this company are nearly at par, and tha stock has advanced from $-26 a $30 per share to $68. It will be observed that the receipts from freight is mveh larger than from passengers. The receipts of tbe Philadelphia and Columbia Rail road have, for a little over ten months, reached nearly two hundred thousand dollars. Columbia and Philadelphia Railroad. _ II hi Iw ay. Ml'ower. Total. Amount as |>er last report 96,148 71 95,412 03 19t ,500 77 Do. week ending Oct. 13 3,176 92 3,749 15 7,919 07 Whole am't since Nov. 30, 1843 , 99,325 66 99,154 18 199,479 84 Domestic exchanges continue very inaotive. There is so little doing that our quotations undergo but very slight alterations from week to week. Domestic Kxchanoe, Oct. 15, 1844. South'rn.L.&T. do 75 a 90 dis. Apalachicola, Mobile, Montgomery, Tuscaloosa, New Orleans, ? _ _ Nashville, 1 a I'< " Louisville, 1 i IM " St. Louis, 1% a IM " Cincinnati, 70 a 75 " Quotations for Specie. Per Cent. Value. Am. Gold, old, 106 al06^ Carolus dollars, $1 06 a 1 07 Do. new, "" " ? - Half dollars, Portuguese gold Spanish dollars Do. quarters Mexican dollars Do. quar'?rs Quotations fox Uncurrent Monet. Uncwrent Money. broken Bank Money. Eastern, Imk'ble in Boston V Bank of Oswego 15 Albany,Troy,Sche. <kc... M Commercial, Oswego 30 Jersey \ Clinton Couuty 30 Philadelphia Watervliet 30 Baltimore \ United Slates, Plnila 26 Safety Fund it Red Back. H Girard Bank, Pliila 2 Vinriuia \ l'lienix, Charleatowu 45 Ohio 2 Newburyport Bank ? Indiana 2 Bank .of Lyons 30 Michigan 2a3 Illinois State Bank 35 North Carolina Ik Bk of llli. at Shawnetown. 40 South Carolina 1V? Commercial, Buffalo 25 The uniformity in tbe value of bank issues in all sec tions of the oountry, enables those at a distanced remit the bills of banks m their own neighborhood, and thofs coming to the city invariably bring largo amounts in the bills of their local banks. This makes more business for the bill brokar, but less for thn exchange broker. Foreign exchange in the principal southern markets has recently fallen off very materially. At New Oi leans sterling bills were silling on the 6th inst in limited amounts al 8 a 9 per cent, and francs at 5f 28] to 6f SO. Sixty day Bills on New York were selling slowly at 1 a 1} per cent discount; sight bills at } per cent premium to par. There was very little doing in|foreign exchanges at Mobile on the 9th inst. The ruling rates far sterling bills were > a 8J par cent. Paris 5f 30 a 6f 33. Sixty day Bills on New York, 1 a 1| per cent dissount. Sight, part to J premium. We annex a comparative table of the rates for exchange in this market, from the 3d of April last to date. Witbin the time included between these dates quotations for bills on London have been steadily advancing, having impro ved '2 a 2} per cent. Quotations or Forekin Exchanoe in this Market. London. Paris. Jlmster'm. llam'i April 3.. . 8 a8 r' 6. ?. 8'aa8 " I0...UV8 " 13...9\a8 " 18...8MM " 20.. . RVtll-i 3,ti-t'0.a " 25...8Sa?tJ 5,2?J,<i5,28 " 30...8WI 5,27 '?a5,28;* May 15...8Va9 5,27>Ja ? " 30...KV9U 5,25 a.'i.3?X June 15.. .9*iia9?, ? a5,25 " 29...9U??? 5,25 a ? July 15...9W>')6 5,a6>?a5 27" " 20...9'v?BJ, " 31.. . 9V>*2 , ? a5,l7jS 5,25 *5,26* Aug. 15.. .s;,al0 5,233ia5,25 Aug. 30... 9;*al0 5,22Ha5.23^ Sept. 13.. . 97i,al0 5,22^a5,23X ? a40 Sept. 30... 9VI0 5,22<ini,2J 40 a? Oct. 15. ..10 a 10** 5,2l>ia5,22>i ? a40 Sterling exchange is veiy firm at 10 a 10] per oent pre mium. Leading houses in tbe street are asking the latter rate, but buyers hold back as much as possible, and put off making remittances to the last moment. Mexican dollars have again advanced, tbe premium now rules as high ai at anytime this season,and the supply is not large. On the receipt of the intelligence from London by the last steamer, giving an account of a decline in tha quotations for silver of Jd per or, Mexican dollars fell in this market. Tbe Havre packet of the 10th and London packet of the 2oth will take out $5<i0,0?o specie. Ex change on London now rules as high as at any time this season, and wecaanot conceive what keeps back specie; nothing but putting off remittances can be the cause. In the absence of a supply from the south, with a fair demand for bills, rates must go to a point forcing large shipments of specie. We annex our usual comparative table of quotations for the principal stocks in this market. A very slight im. provement will beneficed in several of the State storks, particularly Ohio and Kentucky 6's. Ps'ces or Stocis in the New Yorx Market. Redeem- 1844. 1844 1844. Kate. able. July 20. Sept. 30. Oct. 15. United States, 5)< 1844 ? a? ? a? 100 a ? 6 1844 ? a? 100 a ? 100 a ? 6 1862 1I2K*M3H !15\al 16 1I6H?I17 ? ' , 5 1853 I023j%109)j 103 alO.IJi !04?*a ? New York, 7 1848-49 107 a ? 109 alio 107 al09 6 11150-54-60 109 all 1 110 all I 109 al09k 6 1861-62-67 109?all0)< 110 a? 111 alllj? " 5X 1860-61-65 l?3>Ja ? ? a ? ? a ? 5 1845 1110 nlOUW ? alOl lOl^a ? 5 ltW>-7-8-9 100 n I00)? 101 a HI I ^ I0IK* ? Kentucky, 6 ? 1850-1-3 101 a HUH 101 alOIH >"2 al0?W 5 1855-58 101 alOIH 102 alG3 102 alOlV 5 18.59-60-61 101 alOlW 1U2 al03 102 al02X 1849-58 101 alOlW ? a ? ? a - Ohio, 6 1850 96 a 9H)? 99 a lOnHalflOH " ? ^ )00^a|03 ? a ? 9i>ia 93 106 a ? 10H a ? 109 al02H I02,S"i102X 104 Ka - ? a 89)J ? a - 85 a ? 43?a 44 44 a U\ 4*|<a 46 4 3 Ha 44 H - a- 45 s - 109 alOOH 113 ?H3X ? a ? 106Hal07 109 al09H ? * ? Illinois, inqiana, . . _ . Arkansas, 6 ? 55 a ? ? a ? J7X* ? Alaliama, 6 ? ? a? ? a ? ? a ? ? 80 a 83 ? a ? 81 a ? 75 a- 7IKa7lX 74><? " 105 a ? ? a - 104Ha ? N York City, 7 " 5 1850 ? "a ? " 5 1858-70 ? aioiw ? a ? 1(!2H* ? Bk Com'e N. Y., full 98 a 98H ? a ? 98J<a ? scrip 97Ha ? 07Xa ~ ? a ? N. Y. Life Ins. Ic Trust Co. 110 alllH ? a? 113 all5 Ksnners'Loan fc Tnist ('o. 40 a ? 4142 4IX* Ohio l.if? Ins. Ik Trust Co. 95 a 96 ? n ? 98'^ 99 Bank of If. H. in Penn'a., 8 a 8)* 8 a 8W 8>^a ? Boston It Providence Rail'd, 108 a? lM^alMJj ? a ? N. jersey H. It. Si Trans. Co. 95 a 95V 93Ha ? 93 a ? Mohawk tk Hud'n Riilrowl, fi? a 62 a 62H 6iJ<a f>5 lltira It Schenectady ftail'd, 129 -.1)0 129 *130 Kit) alii Syracuse h Utiri lliilrmd. Ill s ? 117 a? 119 a ? Aiibtini & Sjrucu.c lt.,1 il 112'ia ? ? a? ? a ? Auburn li Rochester R. 11., 10ii'4all0 108Ha ? 110 a - Within a few days there has besi an advance in several State securities, and an increase in operations. There ?an be no actualicause for this improvement, unless it Is