Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 22, 1844, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 22, 1844 Page 2
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and settles down for life at iter villa on the books of the Lake ot Como. On Thursday evening, during the performance ot the pixy of " Othello," at the Victoria theatre, the audience were much excited by an Announce ment from the management. Toward* the clow of the play, and just before the last act was to be reoreaeifted, Mr. Oabaldistou mine for ward and addressed (he audience us lollows :? "Lidiea and geatlemeu, 1 am placed in a moat painful position. I know not what to say. (Sensation.) Mr. Kirby, who has been drunk to night, has inputted the whole company, and without saying a word to ine has left the house " (Crie* of " It's a lie, Mr. Kirbv is not drunk ")? Mr. O.-baldiston proceeded, If it in your wiah, I will send alter him, and try to get him oil." (Con fusion.) 3-ver-tl gentlemen in the pit here rose and essayed to speak. One gentleman, alter the coutu sion subsided, said, "Ladies and gentlemen, it is un true to say that Mr. Kirbytsdrunk. Ihavejustscen hi in, and he is as sober as auy person in the house this moment. The fact is, Mr. Oshaldiston has frostily insulted Mr. Kirby by telling Miss Vincent, la the presence of the whole company, not to apeak the speeches, bu' to come to cues, and not be humbugged by the damned Yankee. Mr. Kirby haA just attempted to enter the theatre, and explain to you the uature of the gross insult offered to him, but Mr. Oshaldiston has ordered the door kee|<ers not to admit him." threat confusion fol lowed this gentleman's remarks, and a noise at the box entrance added not a little to the uproar; and, upon inquiry, it w?s found that Mr. O?baldistoh an 1 Mr Kirny were at the door, the latter gentle m^n huviiig paid for a box ticket, and the termer refusing htm admittance. The house thinned alter the above aftair, and the other pieces went oil tamely.?Globe. Drukt Lank Tukatrx ? It appears that Mr Buuu intends to restrict his enteitaiuments during the ensuing season, almost exclusively to opera >u..i ha1 let. Trie only uon-operatic actor engaged it Mr. llariey, and he is called a "buffo." On the list of the operatic company are AnuaThillon, Mtft D'lcy, Madame Bilfe, Miss Poole, Miss Rauiforth, Miss liorner, Mins Beits, Mr Weiss, Mr. Burdim, Air. Hsrriaon, Mr Siretton, und Mr. Borrani. In the b illet department, the engagements are,Madlle. ('nrlotta Grim, Madlle Adelaide Dumilatre.Nladlle. Plauquet Madame Giubilei, Miss Clara Webster, Miss O'ttryan, G^or^e VVieland, Petipa, Albut, Coralli, aud Montepit. The novelties ot the seu s?n ure to be A'iber's Suiie, (for Thillou,) Anna Boirnn, (tor Madame B.ille,) an opera by Balie, another by Benedict, who is appointed musical di rector lor the season, and a ballet called Le Cor tuire. Fashions for October. | From the London and Paris Ladleii' Magazine of Fashion ] A* the Reason advauces, again am satins, velvet*, ami alt the richer materials in damai.d ; the new one* are ino?t brilliant m cslor, displaying the prismatic tint* in at! th-ir ht-anty. Bishop's purple, emerald green, brown, an! gvgt de alibii ure the most in favor; velvet* eui hroiuer^d lugolt, Algerienues, Smyrna satins,arid equally nn^mfuent material." are talked of ier drets, denteiies de velours, ol ex'.>em<) delicacy, but sol! an lace, aie madeol evcrv color; the r?<eati de Venue with ground ot gold or silver thread, and flowers ol chenille, with byrintbes gonp, are all tued to ornament dresses: whilst buttons, rih'ion, nJ narrow ve vet are in favor lor a more simple toilette, for which redingotes are universally worn; the corsage* are long, almost nlwny* busque and very open, but nut laned with Chemisette a la vierge; the sleeves u la bc<j HB'ir, are reduced In hIzb ; reillngotes a 1* Amuzone, are ornamented with chicor e-s, or gimp by rinthes, or ileo telle zephyr. Ker evening dresses, lear muslin tarU'anes b ir.-gns. and craps, anil crsptis embroidered, are fashion able with cor ages a la Urecqne, or peieriui s drspees; ycing ladies tdopt the cottage u la vieige, with chemi settes. Deep are inJispensible for bareges, they are also used lor muslin featoanis, or edged with a lace, or three deep tuc.k* divi led hy embroidery Paletots are now quite necess >ry lor travelling cos tume<. and are often made of cachemire slightly wadded aud flnished with a cirdeliere; large shawl.] are also wor<< roun led at the bottom, with hood and sleeves. B.irinets are but little ornamented at this season, and the form is small at the .'ides : the winter honne'.s in pre pira'ijn are| if a more open turrn ; a new capote, termed c?[iot- Hirtense, is pretty, made uf pink satin covereil with black 1 ic*. forming veil, at Ihe sides the trimming 0emp04*d of coques ol blicK velvet ribban striped with piulc forming d.irni coujrnuu, terminating at the tile in ? name I; it in also lined with pink saiin. Velours d' Afnque and velouts epingle are materials now suitable Markets. London Monet MsasKT.Oct 3.? British securitieshave had d ttrm appearaace since our last report, and though little business Ii-u been donu within the last lew days, anil prices of consols a one time yesterday were a* low as looj, they closed at ItOj to } lor mon*y, aod 100} for the account Bank stock, o wing to the flourishing state of tttTiir* lepocted at the 1 ift meeting ol the shareholders, hat advanced greatly, an t m no v q ootad Jin to 311. Money has been much wan ed and 3 1 an I even S percent hat been p ul on the iecurity oi K iirli?h Hud foreign see,art t)e?. rhe rate of cornnitrcial discount Ja alio at>out ^ pet ecithi<ti.r la Hie foreign Markut, Mexicans have improved io villus, hut close #i li a downward ten 1 ucy. owing to ap urmnaiions ol warlike measure* being taken by thai oo intry.igainstTexa?,aud rumwr* of a money grant being required tor that purpose Brazilian Hmu art- higher, a. nk-a #ue Columbian Stock Spanish Active Bonds 341 to }, the Three per Cents. to }, Deterred 13j to j; Pas sive 6j to 6} Unitkd Suns Public 8kcuritiu. There is notbiug doiug in the Fancy or Speculative Stock?such as Indiana and Illinois S.a'e H ock, and Pennsylvania; whilst (he e .a a considerable demand fjr th-Louisiana Bonds fir American account, with a vtry moderate supply at oar quo ed pi ices; and also a good demand lor N w York Stock tor inv.stme .t by capitalists here. The lolio wing hare changed hands since our last report Rcdr'mabli. Alabama Sterling Fives 1868 80 Indiana. Fives lBtii on ] ......? Sterling Fives 1861 i 3d <10 Illinois Sixes 1870 [ ' Sterling Sixes 1S70 J Kentucky Sixes 1-68 93 Loui?i<na Five*. . . . 1844, 47,60 it 03 7J 75 Maryland Fives IHsO ......63 M Massa husetts Sterling Fives. ..1868 101} 103 New York Fives 18->S??0 ) div. for Q, ?' 18V. 80 } Oct. "?'!?* Ohio Sixes ......67 68 Pennsylvania Five* 1851) '? " 18i>ft | ? ? SI 87 ? " " 186 J J 'i 1864 United States Bank. 6 per cent 36 98 per Debentures April. .1841 Si 1843 ? per ditto Oct 1841 h Ih43 ? Camden h. Amboy K. R. Bonds, Fivea. .1868...? Loudon M**xxts, Oct 3.?Cotton.?The low price* at which catton if now ofl'.ired have Induced more business, ami the quotations, though andtr those last reported, are tolerably Aim. ? Corn.?The wheat trade has had a very Arm feeling since our previous report* The supply at Mark-lane on Monday last waa small, but the condition ol the samples shown was better than for some time past English sorts were in request at lull prices, and a good amount of bu?i> ness was dune in Foreign at an bmendmeut ol Is. |?'r quarter: Fiour is steady and sells more readily Foreign barley lor grinding purposes supports late rates but Oth er descriptions have a downward tendency. New Buans and Orey Pen have receded Is. per quarter; old remain unaltered. Oats were more abundant, but pricca were firm Hi jr.?A public sale ?( American May took place on Frnl<fr last, 1'iO hales, equal to700 bnglish trusses, were offired and sold at 7i< to 81s. per ton, 4 biles slightly dam iged at 70i . and 6 bvlly damaged at (>&s This s&M was regarded with great Interest, as en experiment to try it further shipments can be made at remunerating r?te< Hops ? Hop-picking is finished in many parts; the latest accounts are rather unfavorable; injury from rod rust i* appirent in the new growth, and it is anticipated th"t line colory samples will be scarce The supply of new Ho| ? la tolerably abund tnt, but a brisk demand is exporienoed at higher rates. Yearlings ere likewise dearer, and (lie best samples command 130s; old are alio very Aim The Worcester market has advanced considerably All the sound portion of the crop m ets a ready sale here .it the improve 1 quotations, but the common qualities, thongu not cheaper, are Jull There is little betting on the duty, which is si ill generally estimated at ?130,000. We quote n?w K nt Poctte's A'7 7* to ?H 8?: choice middling Kent jlid |0i to A'll lis; new Sussex Pockets Art I8i to a" 10s L^t yearss Sussex Pockets 138s to I38?; Wealds I30< to 14 ><; choice Ken 145s to IA6<; Kut Kent Pockets 160? to 'll'is; middling Kent Pockets 147s, 169i. to 11?)-; mi i Hi?g Kent Bags 147s te lt)8s; Faruham Pockets 180 ?> to 9104 Piuvsions ?American - A. fair dutn <nd exists for American 'h es?, which sells at SOi to ftjs, for good and fin* , sad 4l? to 46s lor interior and middling Other pro visions neve met s tolerably good sale. Prices nil" as lollows s? India Beef, ?4 per tierce ; prime mess 60s to 7J. # I ; ptimH me,s Pork. to 3?? 61 per barrel ; Ham^ 40' t >4i< per cwt. lor all us bond ; Lard. Ms to 4Vs , Ox 1'ong ies per keg, -jo< I P'js ditto, in barren, 40s ; mi I dies of Hmk. 83< per o wt. Rice ? Kast Indis,e Is in nrnlerita r'q lest, and a pnoes ?omewhit similar to those last qunttd, and there i" a lair demand tor cleaned R. -e, a' its to 'J6.< lor Carolina . anllftsto I7s lor I'utna. Tallow.?A fair b isines is doing In Tsllow Old P Y ' brings 4ls, and new 4I? 6t on the ?pot., ai.d 4ls 6 I lor de livery A', public auction last we?l<, 33 casks Nortl Am r oan went at :)?)? to A t 3', md 4i3 packages Soutl Amei ican brrnght 34- III to 33s 3M. Tar?A fair bu<iut>ss has tss'n "lsce In Tar since o<n last report, utid prices are Arm at I3i t>l to lis for Stock holm ; IJ< 6.I per barrel f>r American. Turpentine - Spirits are in good request at 30s ts 96*. 61 per cwt. Rough, however, meets a ready sale at 7s to 7s 31 per cwt lor new. The supply is small and prices ?erv Arm. Whalebonos -Prioes continue fi~m, and at auction ir nte.tly 3 tons Southern and 3 tons North Western In honrt sold at ?27i to X400. Livmrooi.' orroN Mabxrt, Sept 10.?Our market ha. had a dull, depressed appearance throughout the week, and though a fair export inquiry has existed, the sain altogether are to s limited extent only. Prices of Ameri can descriptions M* generniiy ^d per lb. lower. Hpccti lutors liave taken l,ft<si Aoienr. in, exporters have put '?has 3d i,4'i0 American and M) Hurat, ?ud th" entire ti ani ? ivtlons consist o*'31 130 bias, inclusive ol <VI Lng'iayra Hd to 4<d, and 10 common West India, ke., 4^1 to 4|d 8?rr J7?Tbe market h i? In some degree recovered from the extreme d pres>ion nhich esisted last week, and holder* have shown a lees disposition to realize. Th? trade have bought moie Ireely, a lair speculative business has been done aod prices, though not decidedly higher, closed much firmer than on Friday hit 36,100 bales hanged hands, including 3,600 bale., taken by specula 'ors. and 1,800 tor export. The sales have comprised on Onma, at 4^d to 4|d, and 40 farthagenn, tyd to 4}<l; Or*. ??The market has relapsed into ? dull .state this TOrekhVa?'r ,f,'' ** c!nn? * ^clrtadly lower, choo??. I ' W. c*,u,,lly ? ?ary abundant tupply to 1, , 1 I'UJHill themselves ou lather easier -? u'-'tor* wi tetter. hive taken a .mail ? , ? ',ll> Ml * Ji'Avo 0' ? ? ij principally to thntru i<-. 1. .|tc.K. I J. r, a Ki -J.iy last, to Ibtui 20 61.0 oi i ?? 1 x ? li.ivt-cUungi .1 uamJi to ?itty. vu : ... , * ) lJ'1 ? l,J tu 61 1, .. '0 barat, .'Jd to 3ld: and 37o0 Ame.ican. 3J to Ai. Curren* |.,?,rtt iti'..lay- L>lan , inf. rior, 3jj, middling V'r 1 ? 4i; >ro1"1 ""ll ili 'C?-, >i; NO rim (inf. 1 urn) 3, 34: infenoi, 3|; middling. 4*; lair, 44 gooo lerio! jj? Vtry cbo,ee S'3 mka, ti 8; Mobile, ill Li?*arooL Mikkkts, Oct. 4 -Ashei-Sale* to a laree o?'-".1 h?*e taken piece ID FuU since our lust report ^ I 2.i?6J to J it 9d J.ik wan paid oil W.dlieseav ami inm. holders have withdrawn ti.. ir .tocka lor the'prJent ^J.not much J"'n^ in ''*?'ia which werelaat Bold at 3* 6 J. 26. ? now orally demwdwi it fT.i" " "<1UMt *l J*"** ?"?d ia quoted 0 n^a" Vi'miI?f lorei*D ?r8in ?">l flour have been ?*?-!! .,nii fca*e our previous repoit The wen ther daring that period, has tor the most pait proved ex J*. uuw receded about 4d per 70 lba for the finer u?*'sac."' """ If i0! ''""P 'Jn,llied J- (Criptiona. The o?,.mouum; KTOw-Uy in thia grain have proved unim I T" ?U<J V?n,dian fldur#rM ,he .nlv a .w.rfV ,ofl,Lred b> auction, on Friday last. S ided I'm. ! ?/"! ?0i b0",<' 'hoUkand barrel, ol aotn rh.Morli. i , * changed band, at 14. perbrl I' ,* ol oats are nearly exhausted, and wo have a Oa-i ! i"ry 'I"? BrJicJ?' ut #n advance ol 4d per 44 lb Oa'meai ho. receded 8d to tfj per *40 lba, but a good ??nount ol bunin aa has taken niece at tbe reduction Braua and P? a, on a modem* demand remain uualterec ?ti price, mid there it no change to notice in b-trley \V? q;i"t? ree wheat pei 70 lb Canadian red, 0. to 8? 7d a bite, 6. S I IO fli IM; United Brutes iPd da ?d to 8? IttH ?ib to Z PV*r friqr 32H 10 34>! Iu,,,?n c"r" per <?"?>?, to 3n. , ll^ur free .weet Canadian per I9? lbs, !14. to jlfla, Um'od state, kweet, 26,6,1 ?ou7h 0.1 ; bonded 10a to 1 i ?onr I ree, U3?to 34.; bonded, 14a to U. 8d ? American riovei teed Iixe per Hi Jt.a 40a to W ' Coaia. C. nuul* i. atijl very .carce, and a .mall nuan heUn ^ rtt,r'?rU C?al U' b?" n dipped to United State., m comparison with the exporta of tbe aanie tim? in totmer year.. The demani! for river r'n?i. continiie. bri.k an-i loimer prices are pupported liiy Several lot. of American Hay have been .old bv auction since our la.t publication. 190 bale. e*Nrw V ork, were fold at 7^1 to per .-one ot 20 lb. ; 42 tori. ami iUM. t JC i01 ^ t0 ?J,1, b,!inR a Io"11 01 80 rarcent, and ill) bale., ex Liverpool, from.New York at 7d to 7M ,er .,?ue ol 20 lb. being a lo.. of 20 to 30>r cUt 4 rath e".,J,ket.? K,he^h0,B h" b, en du" '^tlgll Li^ r?!11*' b,en experienced for.a bed 8u. no. Ay.ea, of which 4 000 have fold at 4{d to aid in a^id0."^!^0 'V, n r"rk ut ,0 3i'' ?? 9 *>? Welt India 7a fine tK ti'l each Ul Ulld 7U0 U1 a ??i>;_Au#r,Caa"An irnP<>rtation of thirteen bnle? ol fV''8.Wi'" Put up lor .ale on last Tuesday wee k ^a\b';'' but l,?ey were subsequently diapo.ed ofat XI i*rtr cwt. lor txpoit. The duty of ^,'4 14s fid nmhihi* their beini; taken for home n.e. M Pr0hib,U per'toil. Amc'ican P * Leo<? i? worth jeiSJS. to ?16 10. ?'i'mJhe ,alM of th0 la,t fortnight in Olive bareh t.^?n, . in,'i ut *teBdjr l>r,ce,? In Ki.h Oil. a limited businea. only l going lorward, at X3I 10^ for Cod, ?84 of s td nil a' 2 lor fine ,ou,he'u Whale. All kind, of S. ed Oil. are very quiet Oil of Turpentine 24.. Ven XMin?*at ?^?OCC,Jrr"d i0 Palm' to the amount ol In* rke.rvalue! K P ' e,t,bl''b"'? ?"? 10. a. the Paoruio.ts - American -The result of the Government navy contract for Beef and Fork i. always lookeTto b he trade us in .ome measure, an indication of what may tie expect. <1 in prices during the season. Beef thouL't '?n.e i higher than last year, is con.iderod moderate- lor ark it is relatively higher. The rate, obtained however a***? room ,he American cnrer to obtain for u nue; a remuneratinr price. The sale, of Beef du. ? ing the month exceed 1,000 tierce*. Fine Beef lias sup K fbllt i!i" grL'at Bnxit;'y ?l holder. TO real Ze middling qual tie. belnre the apiiearance ol new has cauto-d priuea ol such to recede .everal shillin? ne^ indCthe stock0ht'i"teV? fiUd hU>!ri ot ,he quotation., and the stock has become considerably reduced. '1 he .ales exceed St)0 barrtih. Fiom absence ol supply tbe transactions in Cbeene during tbe month bave l.een to a vtry limited extent; the Great Western bringa I 600 Ilex es, which will meet a ready sale. The Knrti.h Chee,e ?lirsgenerally have turned out much .hort of their avi ? rag? quantity, hence the price ol flue sorU hi? mW ^ a correrpoii'iing healthy trade lor aueh aualiti. s rrny be boptH lor in American. Tift stock ol Lardliav t* hecome much reduced, the price has further advanced tfi to la; .ome extra fine white, iu keg., hasbroueht 42? W'th moderatesuppUes present rates are like yto be main'. American Tallow has been in 1 mitedsuonj" lalT The ntTuT** Kin" meet * HVm i ?! K Batter sea.on may be considered over ,.f ti', K"? 10 000 bag. Bene .1 II to I! T fh'Vb re*di,v ,rom ,b" "hip a' *0. "" *dU s unIy ,iave he?n made in P V C. t 4 > ounfl n? O j nt 4U (i I ? fl.? rni?k* rtn un,.,k 49.*31 uTSoa'ai.4U" 81 t0 Md 800,1 So,,th Americat . " N.> American han been in the mnrkat lately A JwS ?'b" to"?*' ?)"">. ""I ?< "? ?. ?^%;jSra^,,S3s jws, s: cm tain lull particulars of the bu.ineaa done in om timber market fnice our last puliliration. Tine-The arrival! since the 1st irnitant have lound ready buyer, at I'iJtoHlper lent lor Quebec, and 2ld to Jljd ?moo, for St John s for 20 to 2"J inches arerago, wbicb rata, are very similar to thoae obrainable last u or.tb Q iebec Ked Tine ha. come lornatd very .pan. eh ? ,h. TJ rr brn ,n *"* or two instances p.ldtwi'tn' tbe cargo. Quebec Oak?Several parcels ol t e late si?! 'Ho ^n4ld,POSe<! ?f V 2? Perfoot for h ? iJiP .j-: >er ioot for l#r*e Old imports have been s?ld to some extent at 2Jd lo 2s 2d per foot ar cording to quality. The supply ha. been l?mi,ed "and lound ready buyeis on arrival -Birch continues in verx good demantl. The price lately obtained, when .old wit?, Timlier and Plank., have been 101 to lOJd per loot bu< h??r?P , Tr"!,tly'1 considerable advanc he.e rates i. realued.?Pioe and Spruce Pla ik? ? 31 I a foi st i'hr?to0t?fua,i?0,1?h??e been the rates obtin. Kdwar i'i Yilla3 j vP " * 8Pruc?' a"?l -W f<>r Princ K..Uar.i a Island and Nova Scotia The auppliea have Vtiv d b>' 'he trade as they have come lonvatd -S'av. s-Quebec : Several parcel., merchantable quali /viIGmmI wnJ 'i,"id by auction at ?.M) t? AW 10. per .VI W. O Puncheons of first quality have Heen aold at ?18 to 4M6 io. |?.r M, whilat Culla have 1 ol Mt ,0* 10 I tier M. , ,ob,|f-c?i?The> bu.inesa iu Tobacco last month wa? transacted in a quiet manner, yet a large quantity chanu Hi hand., I 083 nhd. having met with buy era . prices hnv? .lightly receded. The sales have comisled of o|4 y.r. Ot' K e!, I'nrk 'v 9|S ' I, 3,4 Ke,,,"cky. ?nd 399 stemmed J ! ? tor rnnalt*. Th# new Ken.ucky Tobacco, now in course of sampling, and uief F*w M. ara a,re?Jy on thp market, prove of a lair condition a" U* generully in fi*e order and i'V1"!!?'J4!0""?,''?0? hf1* have been disposed of at ?< 4d to . 1 n~ ,ma" 'ot of very fine brought 7a to 7. 31?a pri -e not likely again to be realised lJMo'if lil'oi11 p8rCel 01 Anerican hM heen at ?7 state of tram:. MiNCHKiTkR, Wednesday.?A fair amount of business wa* done i.'. the yarn maik> t yesterday ; the buyer* who had been previously holding off, in the hope of obtaining a conCHWKtn on account ol the recent decline n the price dI the r.iw material. having come pietty lreely into tli* market, at previous rate* ; and price* are very firm. The good* market presents no change from last week. The iloinanl for printing cloth is still moderate; but nearly all other fibrics are in fair request, and firm in price We tire glad to learn, ulno, that the country trnde is en caedlngly bri k for the season. No doubt the good har vest, which hot juiit been securpd, and the moderate price* of nil the lending necessaries ol life, exercise now, '?s, indeed, they invariably do, a ven| favorable influence upon this market The draper*, from all | art-i of the country, agricultural or manufacturing, buy more iargc ly thau they hafe been accustomed 10 do I >r some years past; n pretty sura proof that the condition of the labor ing classes has been inateiially improved by the deel ne in price*. Bradford ? Ifnol Market ?We cannot quote any im prov> tnent in this article ; the demand continues of the same limited character as noted for several weeks past and price* somewhat in favur of the buyer Then is scarcely so much activity for noils ami brokers hut no alteration in price* Yarn Market.?Thete is nothing new in this branch since onr la* publication. Piece Market?The attendance of mer chants is not numerous to-day, and upon the wl'ole, thi piece market may be termed flit. Manufacturer.* con - plain bitterly ol the extremely low prices at which sabs are effected We are sorry to hear that many respectable house* are alread) curtailing their production. We re <ret the nect^ti y tor so doing, not the fact itself, which may, index . be, most likely is, the widest course to adopt Lkkd* ?There is a fair business doii g in woollen cloilis, hut the demand for Ate goods 1* not so active as we have had to record lor some time past. In heavy ?to*hs. suitable f?r winter, the tiaasactions cot tmne ex. ?nstve, urid late prices g neraliy. are fully maintained Most of the warehouses concert ed in the domestic trade are busy HcnDSRsrisi-D ?We had a fair attendance of buyers at market on I'uesday, but their purchases were not quite <? extensive ?* we have had to report of late, though prices continued firm Most of the manufacturers an <tlli making to order, and the s ocks are not large. Thi yarn trade is still active W?ri rum - There has been more doing this than for several preceding <* eeks in deep ccmbiua fle?ces, st pie vlons rates, which has caused an increased degree of con ft lence in holders, that pricea proportionate with thou recent y given to the growers will be established, and th? trade fl< m. In short wool* there is no variation, and no sernmiilstion in the stuck. Hat This market was well attended on Satnrday, and a full average amount of businea* was dene in piect goods Yarn* were ul*<> in good demand, and the price of wool i* fully maintained, Kiudrrmiistkr.?The carpet trade of Kidderminster never was better than It is now. All (be manufacturer have extensive ordem, and, as a natural consequence, th? operatives are in lull employ. <?L?s(.ow At a full meeting of the Iron master* of the we?t of Scotland, n Id in Glasgow, the trade price of iroii was fixed ut 6.'n on the usual terms. 11 * v n r.. Oct | ? At the commencement of the fortnight, ' otton on ? very p??r demand, fell, for almost all descrip ions, 3 to 3 centimes Since, however, in consequence if pressing wants for immediati consumption, and holi' ?r? retraining Arm a reaction of from I to 3 centimes has aken place, at wh<cH the nvrlte* m-y'e reported very rm The sales c.i lOtt, ? r(. (i too b .lea, against arrivals to the ex mt ol * 031 h?i. s i he present st ck it ?<7,000 hales agsinst lli.noo at same date IbU, and IM.OM Jo 1843 ? ery fair demand exists for Rice, and about 9:it' tierces have been sold at fljfl to 241. Hides have a goo<l inquiry, and prices have no upward tendency Quercit ron Hjtk is scarce, mi l prices have rit n ; some lot* of Philadelphia have (etched 14 ftOf to 14761. Throe small I loti ol Ivory were sold, ex (I90te?'.!i) from Mosambiqus, ?t fljt; from Africa (HA teeth 14901, and another (60 teeth) ataauf. Amuiidih, ?ept. 34? In Hire aa extra good business U itoing j JttvM selling at (rem 7 to 6# : oar nock Consist ing of only 8 000 Lwk? not yet landed?lair Java he* al ready been paid with 811 cleaned with to ?, cleaned ta ble nee With 10|d to I0|d, (aow lield at llfl) uad CaroU ut cleaned here with 120 Good torta ol .VI dry land To bacco remain in r<quest, wbilv common qualities are of heavy sale, or even totally mglected. Anivtcbf, 8*p' 20.?Cotton ol all sorts were yesterday reduced I te li ctult, remained letble, tbe whole ol our tale* aince tail week having beau lestricted to about 400 hales from the United Mates at* carding to quality. Rice baa improved in value, ail sorts naving ilttn Jfl per !>0 kilograms. In the couise ol the week 400 tieices Carolina realised 11} te Mjd, 60 ditto ol Inst year luj, 400 bags Java 8} to 9|, and 'J00 bags Bengal 9J to ?itL. Hammuiwih. Sept. 30.?During the past eight days Cot ton wus little enquired alter ; price* depressed, and the ? ales effected did not attend farther than for the daily waii s The transactions in R ca werelimi cd to 80 casks Carolina at 11 inks 12 sch to 13 mks, and 600 bag* Java 7 to 0 inks; the opinion respecting tbe former, of which the imports are light, remaius in fuvor of the article and lava, notwithstanding our Urge stock, luliy maintains its value In Spices we have no variation. Whale Oil sup nits previous rates, South Sea being held at 41}, and Blubber has lately been paid 46 mks. Tallow, quiat. t ottkruam, Sept. 31.?Rice very firm, and Java lfl learer. Tobacco in a live request, 432 hhds Muryland, 16 K?ntucky, and SB hhda Virginia .having been taken out of be market, and good qualities of ail descriptions still en quired after China Mabxct, Jure 31.?The stocks of cotton in Canton wuta very heavy. The following is a copy of >ie leport of stocks and deliveries from the 1st to the 31st of May :? Delivtrxtt. Stock*. American 406 bale* 79 Bombay 10,9S3 do 77,997 Bengal 490 do .. 8,693 Madias 3,679 do 17,330 16 630 103 898 In June the deliveries would exceed 36,000 bales. Trade .it Chilian was dull. The demand lor goods at Ningpo was limited, i he trade at Amoy consisted of cotton wool and atraits produce. At Manilla the market wan bare ol grey and white shirtings, and American domestics and drills, ail ol which were much wanted. China Markets, June 38 ? American Domestics and Drills ?We hearof sales of drills to some extent. In do mestics. nothing is doing. In this neighborhood the stock of the latter in limited. Camlets?Are still dull?the supply in first hands, how ever, is moderate, and asthedealers woik off their stock, a rntiwal of demand may be anticipated. Chintzes?Are everywhere in no request, all the ports being over supplied. Cotton Yarn?The stock is very large, and the demand in the opposite extreme In Canton, ab ut 1360 bales were delivered in May, leaving on the 1st instant, a stock of about 66<K) bales. Ginseng?The market is over supplied and the demand limited. Lead?We hear of no salts during the week. The stock is still too great. Long Cloths?In Canton, the principal transactions of the week have been in barter for teas, at rates somewhat over our quotations To the northward prices are about 36 cents over those here and st Amoy. Long Ells?We hear of sales to some extent in Canton at our quotation*. At the other porta the demand is fall ing off Opium?The market is still iu an excited state, owing in a great measure, to tbe necessi'ies of foreigners. There <re scatcely any cash transactions taking place, and as the present demand is quite independent of consumption, ? di cline must be brought about sooner or later by the lulling in ol time bargains. Pepper?We bear of no transactions during the past week. Putchuck?There is littla doing, importers being inclin ed to hold. Quicksilver?For a length ol time there has been little ofttiis article purchased for consumption; and the de mand which takes place occasionally is altogether for ex portation. Rice? Continues tolerably firm, the late excessive rains and freshe< having greatly injured the new crop. S'eel?Is scarcely mentioned. The supply is far too great I'm?Rates are nominal, importers not being willing to submit to a reduction Tin Plate?Nothing doing. The stock is excessive. Woollens?In Canton little has been doing during the past week. At Snanghae and Ningpo they are unsale able, except in baiter far teas. Manilla, J una 1? The market is favorable. No new importations ol Cotton goods,and market bare of grey and white shillings, American domostics and drill', all of which are much wanted Colored goods in much demand. Woollens plentiful, and not in great demand. Pig and he. t Lead in uo demand, and stocks large. No demand for Spelter. Some lots ot Coffee had been sold 1 >r 7} dol lars per picul. Segar* vety scirce ; and there will ne no more expurtations ol Cheroots Irom Manilla until the new oi Op comes in, and that cannot be sooner than eight months. Little doing in Exchange, in consequence of he great scarcity of bills. Busisat, Aug 37.?Very little doing, and stocks low. Prices are declining, and as the season will now open lor imports, it is probable that more extensive operations ?nay be resumed Coffee?Fair samples of Mocha have been received oi late, Hnd tbe stock now here is to some -xtent Dealers aie inclined to take lower rates and it can be bought at 9} rs. per maund ; but shippers do not ippear Inclined to give that price, and a further decline nay still be looked for. Gums?Animi, Arabac. and O'i txnnm. Largo shipments have been made to England, chiefly on native account, and they are now scarce an>< very little of good quality to b< met with Ivory?Stock very small, and ol inferior quality, lor which extravagant rates are demanded. Opium continues ut our last quo?a ?ions, with a slight tendency upwards Pepper?The stocks of both Bhu'cole and Malabar in the market are it present very trifling, and supplies to any extent cannot >e look for from the Malabar coast for a month at least ? Dhutcole may ba quoted at 67 rs, and Malabar at 67 rs per oandy. Common Council. Board or Aldermen?Monday, October 31?President Ptxii'.rriEi.iN iu the chair. The minutes of the preceding meeting was approved. P'lilian-Ot Orinnell. Mi turn k Co and others mer chant*, Mating that the removal ot the eastern steamboats to Pike slip from pier No. 1, N R. is at variance with the Inteiests oi the public generally, and the mercantile com munity Relerred Her a mini; Honest? A communication was received from the Mayor, enclosing an anonymous communica tiro, in which was $3, which the writer stated waa due the < orporation. Resolution?To allow a police officer named W. II Knapp. H 60 per da> from the datoot his injury, which ?a* canoed son ? two or three weeks since in attempting 'n driest a burglr, until he is able to reoume his duties ? likewise $J6 for nudicxl service?Adopted. ,< umerous petition* Of no public iutereit were received nd referred. kmienation?Of E C Benedict a* Inspector of Election* <>t fir.t district, fifteenth Ward?Accepted. Report!? Ot the Finance Committee, on the subject of cleaiuug streets. After mature consideration on nil be proposal* before them, they have contracted out the differs nt district* for one year a* follows District No. 1 $3,000 Do do 3 8,900 Do do S 10,000 Do do 4 6,#74 Do do * 8,7(10 Do do H I 7,863 Total $45,437 For one year, the contractors to have the manure, Ice Adopted In favor of granting the free uaeof Croton water to the .Society for the relief of colored orphan*. Adopted. In favor ot removing the Nursery on Long Iilaud, -chools, lie , to Black well'.) Island, and erecting suitable buildings therefor. Adopted. Relative to the support of the colored indigent poor Adopted. Adverse to granting relief to person* prosecuted for in fractions of the ordinance* in relation to car*. Adopted In favor ol refunding Dudley Persse $10 96 paid by him for a permit for a street vault in Na*a?u itreet. Adopted. Resolution* ?Appointing Thoma* Denney superintend ent of Public Schools, vice Col. W. L. Stone, deceased. Win Mandcvill Commissioner of School* in ninth ward vice Mark Spencor Adopted. H E Davis* Inipector of Election Sddiatriot, 16th ward. Adopted. J. H. Howe Inipector of Election for lat district, 10th ward Adopted. To add Alderman Jackson to the Fire and Water Com mlttea. Adopted Eoqiiirisg why the several City and National fljgs were hoisted on tne City Hall this day. Referred. Two communications were received from the Board of Education In relation to certain schools, as adopted bj '.bem, being dffloiencfe* in appropriations, lie. Adopted The Board then adjourned until Monday evening next. TJ. X. Dlatrlct Court. Before Judge B*tt?. Oct. 91 ?George Janet vs. The Schow'r Paragon, her Tackle, \c ? Tbi* wan en action bought by the piaintifl to recover an amount of wages. It appeared that in the month ol June last, plaintiff'shipped on board the schooner Paragon as an ablesesmsn, and proceeded with her in * voyage to tlin West ndiei and back Ito New York, undet thestipulated agreementof receiving $14 per month. I' was put in for defencn, that plaint ill* was not an able bodied seaman, 'hat he could neither hand, reef, steer, oi splice a rop" Decision deferred W K. Th-irn for plaint iff, Burr It Bendict for defendant* Common Pleaa. Before juitge Uliticetfer. Oct. 31.?The October term of this Court commencd yesterday morning, when the following cauae waadispo snd of. John A Rlakt vs. William Pint ?This waa an action brought by an tinder tenant against hia under landlord to recover damages sustained in consequence of defendant allowing the first IsHllord to seize U|ion plaintiff's proper ty, said plxfntift'having previously paid hia rent. Verdict lor plaintiff, by constnt, $396 16. Mb. Editor? Knowing the aland which you take ag<tinst all the liumbugH of the day, whether " small potatoes" or large one*; allow me to inform the public igattist the practise ol the New York Sacred Music Society on occasions o( their Oratorio*, advertis ing their tickets at one Hollar each, and a day be ore it is to come fill, the members go drumming them off among the ir friend# at liftv cents each, *< that the knnwinff ours wait umi1 offered, but thos? vvho Bre not in ilie secret get bitten a little. Ac this is a miserable trick, the truth of which anv member of that society can vouch for, 1 hope you will caution the public against if, in yoar valuable journal, and oblige one of the bitten, and a Subscribe*. NEW YORK HERALD. R?w York, Tuesday, October aa, 1844. Supplement to the Herald. We present our city subscribers this morning with an advertising " Supplement to the Herald," owing to the great pressure of important news. Tbe Great Native Meeting?A. Monster. The Great Native County Mass Meeting was held last night in the Park, and such another assem blage, in peintof numbers, enthusiasm, flags, mot toes, oratory and spirit, we have never yet seen paralleled in New York. It was decidedly one-third larger than any Whig or Democratic meeting we have ever beheld in this city. Both Whigs and De mocrats were thunderstruck. A full report will be found in another column. The Natives declare their unalterable purpose to be to go on their own hook?to make no compro mises or coalition with any party; but they are ready to absorb within their capacious bosem the rank and file of both the old parties. According to all appearances the whole Native congressional senatorial, and assembly tickets, will be carried by overwhelming majorities; but how Polk or Clay will come out in this city, is a greater mystery than ever. We know what is?but God only knows what is to be. All is confusion. The Foreign News* We give a full synopsis of the foreign news brought to Boston on Sunday afternoon last by the Acadia steamer, and thence te this city yesterday morning by the government express. It is rather interesting, but not overwhelmingly so. The statement first published in the " Liverpool Times" of a treaty having been negociated by Mr. Cushing between China and the United States, is generally doubted. So also is the story first pat in motion by the " London Times," that the minis ters of repudiating nations were to be cut in the diplomatic circles at the British court. Equally doubtful is the engagement of Taglioni lor the United States theatres at $50,000 a year. The rest of the news is worth two cents. Philadelphia Treason Indictments?It will be recollected that the Grand J ury in Philadelphia, returned an indictment against some of the persons who distinguished themselves by spiriting on the mob against the civil authorities during the recent dreadful riots in Philadelphia. Mr. Levin, the member of Congress elect, John J. Watmaugh, the ex-member, and we believe another editor,him ol the Spirit of the Times, were implicated in this indictment. We do not wish to say a single word offensive individually to any of the persons embraced in thit indictment for treason against the State, but it is due to the institutions of the country?to the Con stitution?to the principles of the American revolu tion?to the character of Philadelphia?and to the the progress of liberty, that these men should b< sobjected to a fair and impartial trial, and that if it be found that in any degree they were culpable in exciting the mob to resist the civil authorities, they should be punished with the utmost severity of th< law. No matter how they stand in society, they should be dealt with as they merit. A civil govern ment canaot exist unless the public authorities art protected and sustained by public opinion against a lawless, blood-thirsty, atrocious, church-burning mob. This opinion is expressed without reference to the right or wrong of any of the parties, but merely en the broad grouuds of public order ana the security of civil government. Hiram Krtchum in the Field.?Hiram Ketch um and his friends, alarmed at the important posi tion of Mr. George Folsom, the "Native" candidate for Senator, have commenced a movement which oomes ofl to-day, by a speech from Mr. Ketchum himself, on the school law. This is intended, un doubtedly, to prevent a great portion of the whig* who are in favor of a repeal of the present school law and restoration of the Bible to the school?, from voting the "Native" ticket for Mr. Folsom But however much Mr. Ketchum's expressed opi nions of the school law may be concurrent with those of any section of the people of this city, he is not at all to be compared in point of intellectual capacity, dignified demeanor, good temper, and li beral mind, with Mr George Folsom. Government Expresses ?The manner in which the government expresses from Boston are man aged is most disgraceful. Every thing was in rea dinees on the last occasion, except the locomotive at Greenport, when a delay of ti.ree hours took place, all owing to the meanness and narrowness of the Post Office Department, which could not, it seems, go to the petty expense ?f keeping the engine in readiness. Uncle Sam himself, who is a generous, liberal-minded fellow, and at this 1110 ment has his pockets so full that he doesn't well know what to do with his money, would manage this business in another style. But we have got such a miserable Post Office Depattment, and such a mean set of postmasters, as never, we be lieve, before disgraced any country. We most heartily wish that Mr. Polk or Mr. Clay, or Mr. Anybody, would get at once into the White House, so that all those scurvy fellows might be kicked out. Hvrricanes in October ?Two gales have swept over America since the 1st inst., which we believe to have been unparalleled in this country One occurred on the 6th inst., which was very destructive to the bhipping along the entire Atlan tic coast. We continue in to-day's paper the par ticulars of its desolating course. The other burst upon us last Friday night, and we refer our reader* to another column for the melancholy details of it* effects on the northern lakes. It is a fair estimate to set the loss of life by both calamities at two hundred, and of property at one million of dollars, [f any thing this is below the mark. Olb Bull ?We are gratified to learn that this distinguished artist has now nearly recovered from his Inte indisposition His physician, Dr. Francis, has placed him on his legs again, and we may ex pect, in a few days to hear some more of his thrill ing tones. We now learn that this afternoon at 4 o'clock, this distinguished artist and generous man, redeems the promise he recently made to the American In stitute, and will play before them and the public dt the hour designated, some of his touching geim on the violin. The Institute, we understand, means to apply the proceeds of this day to the chart (able institutions of the city, on which accoun' probably this great mtuitro offered his servicer < rat is; tickets being for this day and for this be nevolent occasion only twenty-five cents. Wt have no doubt the gardens will be tumultuousi) crowded. Generosity and genius unite in furnish ing the entertainment. Important from Brazil?It is reported byCapt Sherwood, of Cohansey, that when he sailed from Rio Grande on the 31st of August, it was.rumnred that the Brazilians had taken part with Montevi deo, and were going to war with Buenos Ayres.? They had an army of tiOOO troops ready to march. American produce very low, and all kinds of hides scarce and very high. South Carolina Election.?This state ha^gon* as usual, for the democrats. It is impossible t< ?ive any returns, they are in such a confused state. __________ Brio Philip JIoni.?We learn from thr Captain of this brig that he passed a whale and not a wreck, as has been reported in the Valparaiso papers t The Great Mouiter Man Mm tine of Um "S?" tiYtt" In Um Park Lait Mlfht?Immtnie Assemblage of the People?Great Kiithwl ??m for tlM Blbla .M?gnHc?ut Drainmond Light, and Grand Discharge of Fireworks. The Great Maw Monster Meeting of the "Na tives," to respond to thr|nomtnttions on tlieir coun ty ticket, which had been postponed in conse quence of the inclemfncy of the weather laiil tri day, took place last night in the Park. The pre parations were on the moat imposing scale. *lhe city flag whs hoisted all day?three immense plat forms were erected in the Park?fireworks on the moat magnificent scale were erected, and in all Wards the enthusiasm and excitement amongst the "Natives," were indescribable. About six o'clock, there^probably were three thousand persons on the spot, many of them being females. On the balcony of the City Hall, a large Drummoad light shed its dazzling radiance on tbe multitude, lighting up the i crowds, the trees, and the Fountain, making the whole bcene almost as clear as lioon-day. About half past seven o'clock the meeting was organized by the appointment of Edward Primk, E?j.,a8 chairman. As Mr. Pkimk was absent at the organization,the chair was taken by Gen Li.oyd, who said, on taking the chair, that iiwtis a great source of honor to him that he stood in such an honorable position before such a large concourse of American citizens. When he catne there he expected to see a lew of the ci'izent of New York, but behold, they had gut the Union with them in spirit and purpose. (Tremendous cheers ) About twenty Vice Presidents were then nonnna ted amid loud shouts and a cry of 44 there ain't enough of them." Mr. Richard Warren then reported on the part of the nominating committee, that they hud selected George Folsom as the senatorial candi date. Mr. Folsom's letter of acceptance was then read ; it is as follows:? New Yoax, Oct. 3, 1644. Oentlkmis I have the honor to acknowledge your letter of the 1st intt., informing me that I have been " nominated by the American Republican Senatorial Convention ot this Dis trict, at their candidate for Henutor, at the ensuing elec tiou." 1 beg that you will communicate to the Conven tion my deep and grateful sense of the distinguished honor conferred upon me by this nomination, ana that I accept it with the greatest distrust of my ability to fill so important a post in the public services ; at the same time, it shall be my endeavor, if elected, to make every etf oit to be uatlul to my constituents. In answer to tbe interrogatories proposed in your letter, I beg leave to say, that I am decidedly in favor et such an amendment of the naturalization laws, as will require ol all aliens a residence of twenty oue years to entitle them to the exercise of the elective franchise. This measure teems to me to have become necessary, In consequence oftheimmense influx of foreigners imo our country, lor the protection of native citizens, as well as these alread) naturalised, in the quiet enjoyment of their rights, and to insure the permanence of our most cherished institutions I am also in favor of " the appointment, at all times, ol native born American citizens to offices of honor, trust, or emolument, in any and every department of our gov ernor at"?considering that those who hsve grownup tieneath the infl ience of our institutions are tbe most likely to imbibe their spirit, and to act In conformity with the wishes of the American people. Closely cor nected with these cardinal principles of po. liticnl action. 1 regard the necessity of a repeal ef the pre sent school laws of this State, so tur as tbey relate to the public schools of our city. TLe former system, sustain - ttd, if not devised, by tha wisdom of a Clinton and a Tompkins, hid worked well; under it, the public school' of this great city bad become a source of pride to our citi zens i lor much favored as some portions ot our country ?re in respect to Institutions af this class, there was non> that con lit boast of better regulated schools, or a m"rr widely diffused system of free education, than the aity ol New York But a foul sectarian spirit, manifested in tbe persons of a foreign prelate anu a foreign priesthood, hu* laid violent hands on this most beneficent institution, and produced a change in its character, which has not onlj iminish d its usefulness, but led to a wast ful expendi ture of the public mon ys, thereby increasing the alren dy heavy burthens of our tax-paying citiz ns. I scarcely need add, that entertaining these views, I a all. if elected, use the most strenuous exertions in my power to tfiViCt a repeal ol the present laws, and a return to tha former ex cellent systt m. In accepting, Gentlemen, this nomination from the American Republican Party, I shall become the canddate of no other, having no h'gher aspirations than to aid in romoting the great obj-cts of our organization ; and I assure vou and th< m, that I shall ever consider it th< proudest distinction ol my Ule to receive the support oi s party who?e professed guide is the Bible, and whose standard is the Flag ef our Country. I remain, gentlemen, With the highest respect. Your obedient servant, Ice. GEORGE KOLSOM. To Benj. R Theall, Esq President, and Edward Greer, and Peter Squires, Secretaries, of the Am. R.p. Sena torial Convention. 1st District. Here the invited guests from Philadelphia passed the p'incifttl stand in three carriages, escorted b> Aid. Cozzens, Major Prall, and other distinguished " natives." They were greeted with three loud cheers. Mr. Wahms then proceeded: What is this mighty spirit 7 It is the spirit ol *76. We are come to choose ?>ur own rulers. Our lathers did nt go to Great Britain or Ireland to find a Washington or a Jefferson. No, w> lound them on our own soil (Cheering ) We do not (O to war with foreigners We wage no war with an) sect I honor the devotion of the Catholic ; but we enter the field to put a stop to any clergyman coming down irom the pulpit to enter into the political aiena. We have stepped this in this city, and we trust we shall soon do it throughout the Union (Cheers) As to this talked of " coalition," I deny it. 1 charge the democratic paper* with falsehood, if they say so. (Great cheering.) We have our own randidates-our flag is nailed at the man head?and we can't be coaxed or awed inte coalition with any other party. (Tremendous cheering.) Mr. W then read the following addreas, which was received with great cheering:? litroaT anu Auoaiss of the Senatorial and Assembly Nominating Committees of the American Republican Party for tbis c.ty and district. The committee appoint ed to select proper candidates for election to the Senate and Assembly of this Mate, beg leave, jointly, to report: For Senator, George Volsom. For the Assembly?Ds vid E. Wheeler, Thomas H Oakley, John Culver, S ? vera D. Moulton, Roderick N. Morrison, Abm. G Thompson, Jr., Eli C. Blake, James Jarvls, Wm S Rosa, Harvey Hunt, Jacob L. Fenn, Frederick E. Mather, John J. R. De Puy. Fellow Citizens :?The State Senate and Assembly Nominating Committee of this district and county have presented their several nominees for your approval and ratification. The loud, long and hearty response of this mighty con gregetion of American freemen to each and every numi proposed, aasures us that we have made no mistake In our selection of candidate lor your suffrages They are each and all of them good men and true, honest and capable ; of irreproachable moral charters and sound political faith | men who are fresh from the people, unused to par ty service, and strangeia to political corruption. Tnej are American citizens by birth, and Americau republi cans in principle, being in all and in each the full and free embodiment of all the great measures oi our par y Can we not elect them to the Satiate and Assembly of thi? mighty Empire State? We can, and who is he in thi? vast assembly that says we will nntt None. Then none but American republicans shall represent the In teres ts of this great metropolis in our legislative councils And we tha American republic in party ef this district and county, and the American renublioan par'y only, shall elec; them there; for we do here in the full face of Heaven, and before this great and sovereign people, most solemnly and sincerely declare that we will not at tbis time, nor ever, enter into any coalition with either ol the other great political bodies cl the time, and we do farther resolve, that if any among us shall ever at tempt directly or indirectly to form an alliance; connivi at a coalition; enter into any compromise, or grant or ac know ledge any concession of principles, measures, policy or men, with either the whig ordemocratic schools, the; shall by virtue of this solemn injnnction, and the sacrei' sense of the great American Republican party, be deeased and held as traitors to our cause, and most base and insi dious foes to the true success ol our principles. They ?hall forth* i'h be ejected from among us, and their covet ous and treacherous acts teceive the hearty condemna tion ol all truu American Republicans As far, in werth and virtue, as the great and holy cha ractorol our principles are above the sectional interests local measures, and ephrmeral policy of the belligerent political armies ol the times, so tar are we removed Iron both theap great contending bodies; and so far will w< ever remain. Our devotion is to the Flag of onr nation; the lastitu tions of our Fathers, and the glory of our People Our Motto is ?"Our Countrymay she ever b right inttour rallying cry?"Right or wrong?still, our Co'in try." With the religious institutions of our land, we have nothing to do except, Indeed, to form a barrier high and eternal as the Andes, which shall forever separate th< Church from the State. While we r> gard the Christian religion as the only le gitimste element ol civilized sue ety, and the single be<i> of all good government, we are greatly opposed to tb> introduction of sectarian dogmas, into the science ol on civil institutions or the incorporation of Churchcreod into the political compact of our government. We believe the Bible, without sectarian note or cont inent, to be* most proper and necessary book, as well for our children as ourselves, and we are determined that t bey shall not be deprived ol it neither in school nor out of school We reverence and regard every religions Institution of onr great cemmnnity. and are disposed to extend a frai snd impartial toleration to all. But while we do this, it should be?must he, upon the condition that they, not ? ny of them, aliall not interfere with the civil and i?li.i cat departments of our City, State, or Union. At friends an 1 guardians of our national liberty, we say to all religi ?ai i ects and denominations, keep within your own legi tlat t< sphere ol action, which is infinitely aliove the palt <(? litics, and of all Political Liberty, and we the Ameri 3ii Republican potty, under the < onstltutien ef oni ti er?, stand pledged to tolerate, guard and protect yo't ill even nt the co*t of home, country and life We, us t pst y, are'he friends oi all religion* sects, the foe of n< I Herniation, nor the ?lly of any church. Let this be U crstood, now anil forever. ( I our principles In detail, nothing need now be ssid ; j th' y are too well known, at least to the native born elec irsol this city, to need recapitulation here ; and thelt , v-rth and virtue are too generally acknowledged to re q-iira an argument at this time 11, however, there ar my whose minds are still abused by adverse political ?!* ma forties and pirtisan papers, (for it would seem to be the only object of both these moral liars and political li he lers to mistake our principles ami impugn onr motives) we raspectluUy refer than to tha late " Address," pub* Itihid by our General Executive Committee, tor m tru? slid full exposition of our Political Faith A thousand thanks to Heaven lor tha juitica of aur causu, and the promiaod success of ear principle** Tha apiritt of aur fathers art- among tti, and the victory of their arm* wait upeu our ?M6rif. u Highieoux principles wdl penetrate w here a phaian* ?if bayonet* cannot enter, and a ju?t cause will live where sl.ii s with caunon will uot float " We have an army of pnnciplea in the tttfld, moving t? ward* the Tbermopyl? of our counti jr. aud an armada ol ?Hurts upon the wave, .landing hard up for tha Cy prua ol aur institutions Our course is inarktd, and tUe consummation of our po licy unalteratdy nxad. We h<ive iworn never to turn to the n*ht ana split our pary upon the rocks ol Hey lla, nor to the left and wrack ?ur causa n| on the shoals of Chary bills. Our match is onward with victory lor our goal, and our aspirations are upward with Excelsior for our polar star. The aged preside at our councils unJ tlie young give energy to our conduct. The patriotic congregate around our standard, and the good commend us to success. What have we to lear, and how ahall we fail 7 It tiueto ourselves we have nothing to lear, and if do voted to our cause we can never tail, and withal, let it b? clratly understood and fully impressed upon eveiy mind that notwithstanding the jua'icu of our cause, the worth of oar principle*, and the earnest ot our devotion, we have uiorej liiftieultiea to Rencounter, aud a hauler victory to win at this coming election than will ? ver again he imposed upon us atan> luturi time aot ex ecuting the election of an American Republican President in eighteen hundred an l forty night both the other great n?i ticf in this city are now out aud marshalled in the lull mai sty ol theirnumliera. Tha pending Presidential ques ion will force tlietn upon the great and angerous summit 01 their strength,and here upon the high apex ol ti eirpow I er, (an eminence end potency they "are destined never i(rain te hold) we, a purty of not one year s (aistence I are compelled to charge and beat them ! Can we do it r We ran. And tUareloie be it Resolved, That we, each and every member or the I American Republican party ol this city and district, will, I all else aside, use all honorable and legitimate means to I seoro the election of all the several nominee# we have 1 this night so heartily approved I Mr. Baker, of Philadelphia, was then iutrodnced totM I meeting and reoeive>t with great cheering He said : ? I Native Americans ol New York. 1 expeoted to find a great I concourse this night preparatory to one of the ereatest I . liciio a that ever took place in this country ; but the I assemblage is ao much grrater than I expected, that the I old parties, if they leel as 1 do, must at ouco throw up I iheir coons (Cheers and laughter) Why, we. dul nt I believe that there were so many nativei hero. The papers I said you were all dead Why, you are the strangest dead I men that I ever did see (Laughter and cheering ) I am I *ure if any of the old partita go to werk ?o bury I you, they'U get the. best live beating in the world. (Re I newed cheers and laughter.) We were "old that you had I no chance thia election?that you bad forgot j our first love,and gone back, like the hog that was wasted, to your I original mirea of the old partiea But how ia il that >ou I thus come together, with auch aweiling patriotism?? I Why, the old partiea care only for ottlce?nut yon care I for your country, your Bible, and your God! This il I the mighty influence which haa jeoUec'ed thia,vast mass I of people?(Cheers) Allow me to ask any democrat I wh > may be present and is not yet a "native," as you re I ve en- e your mother, do you reverence the old family I Bible? To the whig who ia here, and has not yet bo I come a native, do you value the Shibboleth I ol party more tksn the Sible' II net, come I out at once and join thia party. (Loud cheera.) I Oh ! but we are met by some of the old partiea, and they I tell ua that we are sectarian How I Did you ever yet I hear of a common cause that united baptlata and episcopa I lians, presbyteiians and|methodiats, and all in one 7 Can I thia be aectarian 7 Oh ! bul they refer you to matters I which occurred in your city and ours. But these were I only collateral oircumatancea?we had no control over I them We got tired of the old democratic path?it waa I Vlacadamixud by the tread of thoae travelling it lor I <ain only. So also with the whig road. We then I hewed out for ourselves a new and open path We I becan here and we removed all obstacles?then wont I down a rock, and then a tree. We said to the Baptista I and to tha Presbyterians, put no obstacle in our I way. We have, nothing to do with churches. But woe I to the church that casts obstacles in our way An effort I was made to place out of our schools a Bible, which a I Washington read, which Jefferson perused, which the I mother of Adama told him even to read?which a conti I Mental Congress sanctioned the printing of- this Biblo I was interfered with?that was not to be tolerated. Why I rhen they turned rouud and said, we were prescriptive. I ? Proscription !" And how? Because we prefer certiain I men?because we prefer a native ci izaa over ao adopted lone. Wnobrirga these charges 7 The whigs 7 Are the I K'higs willing to vote for a democrat 7 Do the democrats? I A re they willing to vo?e for a whig 7 And yet they talk I of " P oscription !" Oh ! but they say you are an un I gratelul party How 7 Why they say we want te ke'p I lie poor Irish owt.who won the revolution for us No?it I ii not so. Suppose they succeed in placing a Mont comery before a Washington, are we to submit I to that 7 No. By means of their farthing lush I lights they attempt to enlighten men who are I bathed in the sunlight of American Republicanism. I But they tell us thirewas no danger?and ask, is not this I country the asylum of the oppressed ol all nations7? I Well, what sort of an "asylum" do the party leaders I make of this country for the poor Irishman? Would to I God this was the day of the t'iumpli of old Ireland! But I look how the Irish are treated by the politicians who op I pose us! They treHt them like dogs. We are the only I party in this country that can be culled the friend of tha I foreigner. We wouM take Irom the grasp of politioal ad I venturers those poor foreigners. We propose mpasa law/ I bv which men may go to Imaveu or hell Just as they please. I Who wishes to pluck a single gem li?m the diadem o' I Washington? Oii.menand brethren, j e w ho slander tl ? I party, wlien you go to your knees conlrss that jou uavo I maligned a party who would take to tlvir hear s the I 'oreigners who oomc here. But, oh! shades ot the im mortal forbid that we should allow our childreo'a rights I o be interfrrreil with by foreign influence. Who that j! atrue Ameii an will p< rmit Groat Britain, or Ireland, or i 'ontinental r urope, with Pnuee Metieruich or the devil I at their hesd, to exercise influence here. (Cheers) Mr. H iker then went on to sho?,;*s he said, what foreign in I (MOM had dene in Pmladelphia. ha <trew an Meeting picture of the desolation ot many homes ? I of the misery of widows and orphans?ol tha I new made graves?all occasioned by foreign iniu I ence. And concluded by exhorting his hearers I to faithfulness and zeal iu that cau?e in which they were I encaged. He said, that they could and would alter the I naturalization laws, and then they would tell all foreign I ers that they were welcome to come to that " Garden of I Kden"?thin country and to eat of all trees but one, and I that had the ballot-bo* amongst its branches and the I American eagle on its top.?(Cheers) He trusted they I understand by the flag,nativeism had commenced in New I York. They hud gralted it on the tree ol liberty in I hi I ladelphia and watered it noble blood Let them I never desert that causj? I What tho' destruction sweep these lovely plains, I Rise f-llow man your county yet remains, I For that deir causc you raise your vo eon high, I And swear for her to' liva, tor her to die! I (Much applause amid which Mr. B r?sum< d bis seat) I The public singer of tha " Native" party, Thomas Da I La Rik. was here called upon, and sang three senga iu I aWMMMMs whicn strongly denounced tha Irish. Tho I burden of one of the songs which ww louuly applauded, I went as follows :? I Americans will ne'er be slaves I To those that had been slaves at home ; I Sent from their country cross the waves, I Sent hither by the Church of Rome." I Here there were several calls for " George Washington I Dixon," but Mr. Dixon who waa on the platform, chiefly I engaged in keeping ?f I crowd of persons, who weio I pressing upon some ol the reporters, did not go forward. I The chairman calledjout stveral times, and was most I assiduous In his attentions to the reporters, and hasdonht I less formed aright opinion of the " rights and duties'' of I the fraternity since the late meeting at the 3d ward, at I which the General presided, as ke repeatedly directed tho I persons on the platform during the evening, not to incom I mode the gentlemen af the press. I Mr Koi.som, th > candidate for Senator, waa here loudly tca ladfor. He came forward aud said " Fellow citi I zens. I do not rise with the intention of making a speech I to you on this grand and imposing occasion. (Londoheers) I It would be utterly out of my power to express to yo? I the sensations which fills my heart at this time. I thank I you, my Iriends, for the great honor you have dona mo I on this occasion. I feel myself, the important position in I which yon have placed me, and I assure my friends that I they will not be diaappointed. (Cheering) I shall ds^ I vote mysell entirely to the discharge of my duties, and I shall endeavor faithlully to fulfil and carry out your I wishes and gratify your desiies?(loud cheering) ? in tho I dischaigeof those duties. I feel overwhe med on this I occasion, and to those who would wish to " astonish tho I Natives," I have only to say there is much here to as 1 tonish (Lond laughter and oheeta ) I know you have I come here with the determination to share the honors and I holdout lor our party?and lay the foundation for those I principles lor which we have been contending, and such I sa will require the attention of your Benn or. (Cheers ) I If 1 shall be honored with your choice, and if yon elect I me, the defence ot the public schools will demand my I first and earnest attention. (Loud and tremendoiia I .-heeniig ) The attention to those duties which you re I quite,' and which this grand and magnificent movement I uas pointed out and imposes upjn your Heuators, shall I he discharged faithfully by me. (Cheers) This move I ment has commenced in consequence ol 'h? ?<uti sge com I mttted upon us by your legislature, and it is incumbent I u.ion us to set in the spi it of that constitution, founded I hy tha wisdom ot our lath?rs and cherished by the I patriotism of successive generations. (Loud cheers ) I We shall rssrue Irom the hands and ruthless grasp in I which It has fallen, and hand it down to posterity ? I I would proceed with my remarks, but I will not de I 'Sin yon at this hour ol the night any lunger, but I shall I only urge the importance ol cariy ing out the principles I we prnleia, nnd we shall go 'orth to the battle ft-ld with I >he Bible in one band, and our country in the other, end I vindicate tlie rl: lita and lihet ties >f American citizens. I (Immense cheering, which lasted for some time ) I At the conclusion of this aperch > Msyer Harps*, I was recognized on the balcony of the City Hall, was loud I Ir cheeied, when two blue lignts were ignited at eiihar end. an>l in very magnificent fireworks from the balcony were diai lay ed the ? ords?"Americans their own rulers -after which tha different warda mu-tared at the places appointed, and then re-entered the Park, which ttiey ciosssd and filed off in process! n. The Second Meeting In the Pork. The second platform was erected nbout 75 v?rd? on the right of the principal stand, towards Tam mnny Hall. Previous to the commencement of business, several stones and oyster and clam shells were thrown on the stand, striking tlo reporters and others moat violently. One young man liBd his face cut most severely hy an oyster shell. It was a most dastardly proceeding After some delay the meeting was called to order; tu tho mennwhile several huge procen?inns frntn thr dif ferent wards, headed hy bandu (if music, pusred along A little before eight o'clock, R M Morbt son, Ewj , wps called to the chair amid considera ble appliMipe. The following officers were tlitn appointed ,? f'irr I'rrsHrn/*. O. Msrcer, Abraham Tucker, J.B. Dtonis, * A. S. Higginsou, L. Peck, C. Claik, P. Bunesteel. Btcritanti Henry Wilson, G W. Morton, Wllliaaa.Brtts, Wm W. Boyle.

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