Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 29, 1844, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 29, 1844 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. Wow York, Tuesday, October ??, 1844. The Moral* of Politics. One of the mom singular developements which has been presented to the public eye during the pre sent political contest, is the extraordinary influence of geographical position. U> fhe'creed of the two great coatruding parties and their respective can didates. felt is one of the beautilul laws of nature, that amongst the inferior animal creation, the most perfect and adequate provision is made for the adaptation ol the several species to the particular portions ot the earth which they inhabit. Thus, the bear, provided by nature with his rough and shaggy coat, feels quite comfortable amid the eter nal snows ol the north; whilst beneath the genial skies of southern climes, the poodle?happy favo rite of beauty?can hardly bear the breeze to visit his delicate skin too roughly. Just so it is with locofocoism and whigism. By a wonderful, in stinctive, sell-adapting power, they can both make themselves alike comfortable in South Caroliua and New York?setting proudly at defiance the vi cissitudes of climate, and braving all aorta ot wea ther without the least apprehension or injury. Still this sell-regulating power of conservatism does, it must be admitted, present us with incon sistencies which are not a little amusing, and which afford admirable illustrations of the morals of politics. These inconsistencies and contradic tions belong as much to one candidate and one party as the other?to Mr. Polk as well as to Mr Clay. On the subject ot the tariff Mr. Polk's pre vious position has bsen well known. He has here tofore been in favor of a tariff for revenue, and opposed to a tarift for protection. This opinion is the universal opinion in Tennessee; and so long as Mr. Polk's ambition and hopes were bounded by the limits of that promising State, this was his opinion. But it happens that iu this country, with such extensive territory?with such multifarious interests?with such numerous aad great com munities, that almost on every great subject of public concernment there is found to exist a con siderable contrariety ot opinion. The vaiious lec tions of this mighty and extended empire have come to entertain on certain questions quite oppc site opinions, just as they have different climates ai d different geographical distinctions. Thus, in the South, the tariff is opposed by the whole com munity. But in the middle and eastern States, it is upheld by the whole community, in the West, a National Bink is popular. In the East, it is un popular. And bo it is with a variety of other ques. tions. Now, it happens, that Mr. Polk, never supposing, as he most undoubtedly never had auy reason to suppose, that he would be a candidate for the Pre sidency, never took the precaution?precaution to well understood by the ambitious and intriguing, and therefore successful politician!?to generalize hit opinion on the tariff, but made themsuitableto the climate?the atmosphere?the intellectual lati tude of Tennessee. He was, therefore, always "anti- tariff," as it is called, or for a "revenue ta riff*" But when he became a candidate for the Presidency, it was necessary to make his opinions suitable to the climate of all the States? it wouid not have done to have sent Mr. Polk's opinions out on theit travels without furnishing them with ap propriate clothing and necessaries?that would have been like sending a man into Canada in the depth of winter, with nankeen pantaloons. Ac cordingly, his Iriends in the tarifl'Stateshave made it a great point to make him out to be a very de cided high-tariff man, whilst at the same time his friends in the South were equally industrious in proving him to be most unquestionably anti-tariff The sinie thing takes place with regard to Mr. Clay. On slavery and abolition, and matters con nected therewith, Mr. Clay is represented ito the ttime double light as that in which Mr. Polk i* held upwiih respect to the tariff. Of this we have just been furnished with a most laughable illustra tion. A newspaper received by us yesterday trom Augusta, Georgia, conuins a letter trom W. C. Preston, formerly a member of Congress, and a very intimate friend aud warm adherent of Mr. Clay, in which he undertakes to state what he knows to be Mr. Clay's opinions on slavery and abolition. This Mr. Preston does in a very bold and decisive manner. He states in the most em phatic terms that Mr. Clay has no sympathy with the abolitionists?that "his and his children's dee tiny is with the slave-holding race"?that " in 1839 he brought all ths weight of his character and po sition?all the energy of his nature, aud all the power of his eloquence, against the wicked and misguided fanatics who were agitating the coun try?that that signal effort extorted applause from men of all parlies in the South, even from t ie most malignant of his calumniatois?that subsequently to that speech, when the striking scene in Indiana took piace between Mr. Clay and Mr. Mendenhall, and when in the midst of a great State, surrounded by abolitionists and an anti-slavery population? he met aud rebuked the spirit of abolition with a courage, majesty, and force, that sent it cowering and appalled from hiB presence." This is very well so far as it goes. Indeed we happened to receive (on the very same day that the paper in which Mr. Preston thus takes up the cudgels for the purpose ot vindicating Mr. Clay from the charge of sympathizing with the abolition, iHis reached us,) another paper trom beyond the Alleghany mountains, and it contains a very long latter from Mr. Giddings, ot Ohio, in which Lie represents Mr. Clay exactly in the opposite light. Mr. Oiddings, with if poaible still more em phasis of language than Mr. Preston, asserts that Mr Clay is the friend?the warm friend?the con sistent friend of the abolitionists?that the aboli tionists should vote for him by all msans?and that Mr. Clay would," so far as slavery is concerned, administer the government precisely as would Mr. Birney, the abolition candidate!" What a melancholy exhibition is this of the mo rals of politics! Wfiat falsehood?dupl'city?sub terfuge?intriguing?disingenuousuess * Such is, however, a fair sample ot the spirit, principles, and working of that accursed partisanship, which in daily disgracing the character of the republic, out rdgin? public morality, and sapping the very foun dations of civilized society. Politics in Canada.?The elections seem ti< sustain the policy of Sir Charles Metcalfe in the most positive manner. Thus far twenty-one con servative to nine radicals, and six doubtful mero bem of Parliament, have been chosen, and the in dications are decidedly favorable to a large majo rity of loyalists in that body. Civilization in Canada ?It appears by the MontrteU Herald ot the 2ftih inst., that riots con untie in our northern neighbors'dominions. On the lftb instant, the canal men of Beauhnrnoh drovo Lemeri Christin du Santamour and his fa mily out of their house into a boat which upset st Coteau du Lee, and caused the death of all iu it. They sunk to rise no more. Their property waf then stolen by the rioters. A Nrw Movt in tic PoiTRT of Motion.?Sig. Korponay, to whom this country is indebted fot the introduction of the most fashionable dances oi the Continent of Europe, is about to make quite s revolution in the dancing of this country. He hai taken ihe large room, 413 Broadway, formerly the Lyceum, where he intends ta give instructions in sll those most fashionable dances?the Polka, Ma murks, <tec. Already lie has obtained near upon filty names ?t the principal families in this city and neighborhood. U. S. Senator fro.* Vkumont.?The Hou. P. S. Phelps, whig, has been re-elected lor six years from the 4th of aext March. Mail for Kitropz ?The Acsdia leaves Boston next Friday. Her letter hag* close in this city on Thursday afternoon Political Excitement the Present Weeh?Tire Apikoaching Great Election.? The excitement throughout the city and county, aa we approach the day on which the election takes pldce, increases every moment on all hands. During the present week, New York will be a con stant scene of disorder and confusion, in conse qurnce ot the movements of parties?the meet ings of the people?processions?conventions, and what not 1 Last evening the two old parties, whigs and democrats, had each their county meet ing, as it is called, at Tammany, and National Hall. Nothing took place more than is usual on such occasions. To-morrow, the gTeat whig maes convention and processiou come oil, and a gene ral convocation of the whig elements, in the city and immediate neighborhood, will take place. At the sume time, we see that the " White Eagle" and " Empire" clubs of the democracy, intend also to have a celebration in Chatham Square. The assembling in this way, on the same day, and almost in the same streets, of the excited masses of the two parties, may, if care be not taken, endanger the peace of the city. On occa sion of the last assemblage of these masses, we recollect how narrowly the city escaped the out break of an insurrectionary riot ; and we do trust that Ins Honor, the Mayor, will look sharply to the state of the city, and keep every thitig peaceful. Every night the various parties are meeting in the various wards throughout the city, and will do so during the whole week. Oil Friday, the demo crats have a great torch-light procession, and we expect that on that occasion they will put forth their whole strength. And then comes the extra ordinary demonstration on Monday next by the " Natives," with all their banners and mottors, and every thing in full force?the Bible heading their procession, and the Pope, most likely, exhi bited in some historical position, that may be ob noxious to the Irish. A great deal of feeling has been expressed on these things, and what may re sult from ii no one can tell. Theae mighty convocations and preparations are like the dust and clang ot armor that betoken the approach of a great army, marching to the field of decisive conflict, und in order to reach a correct opinion as to the result,?we must look beyond and penetrate the mystery, bo as to get at the facts. The first step in this great election takes p'.ace on Friday in Pennsylvania and Ohio. In Pennsylva nia according,to all appearances,the contest will be close and doubtfnl, and Mr Clay stands just as good a chance of getting the vote of that great State as Mr. Polk does. We shall have the returns from Philadelphia and the surrounding counties on Sa turday or Sunday, and no doubt both parties up to next Tuesday will claim the result of the election i.i Pennsylvania, in the same way as they did in 1840, but no dependence can be placed in the state ments of either. In Ohio, the position of matters is very different from what it was in 1840. The Harrison candidate in that year in the State elec tion carried it by many thousands, and now the Clay candidate for Governor barely escnpes defeat by a slim majority of twelve hundred. This change has been produced by the increase of the abolition vote, and really we think that Mr. Polk has as good a chance to get Ohio as has Mr. Clay. After surveying the whole ground, we still ad here to the conclusion which we have maintained during the last tew mouths, that this contest is the closest and narrowest we have ever known or heard of?that it will be determined by the weight ot a hair?and that most likely the iufluencc of the first returns from Pennsylvania, operating upon the general mass of the voters in this city and in other parts of the State, will moat likely deter mine who khall receive the vote of the city of New York, and thereby decide the State and the Presi dency, in the long run. Later prom Buknos Ayrks.?We have received, by an arrival at Boston, the British Packet, publish ed at Buenos Ayres, to the31st of August, inclu sive. We find nothing new relative to the fate of the Jno. N. Gosler. The intelligence of the rumors of war between Brazil and the government of Buenos Ayres was re ferred to with much'apparent satisfaction. Don Manuel Lopez had been re-elected Govern or of Cordova. The Packet of the 31st says:? A smart Bftjir look place at Montevideo on Thursday morning, in which the Riveristas bad more than 100 kilt ed and wounded. It occurred done to the town, Colonel Mancini having, it it stated, unexpectedly assaulted the Riveriita outpoata Some ot trie foreign mercenaries in Montevideo have lately employed themselves in capturiog vessels at the B'tato by means ot launch's They have lately, we hear, cut out lrom thence a Spaiiish polacre, and their success in these piratical expedition* haa ao elated them that they are arming numerous small cralt lor the ?ame purpose ? Wh tru*t that inme of the Aigentiue squadron will toon put an end to these depredations. The Medical Schools ?The introductory lec ture for this season was delivered at the Universi ty Medical School last evening, by Professor Mott. it was a sensible and judicious discourse, on the "Improvement of Medical Education and the ad vantages possessed by New York as the locale of a medical college." The attendance of professional gentlemen and students was quite numerous and the lecture was very well received. Professor Pat tison gives his introductory this evening. Another Storm ?The third cold north eart storm for October set in last night. When shall we have the beautiful Indian summer 1 Steam Ship Great Western.?This popular packet will sail on the 9th of November. She will not return to New York again till next spring. Theatricals, die. The Fakir of At a U aitonishing the good people of Richmond with hii tricks. Mr. Lewellen terminated hit engagement at the Buffalo Theatre on Saturday evening. The Congo Melodists have been perrorming with tome nuccess at PotUville. They are now at Harriiburg. Mr. Henry Phillip* i? expeoted at Providence to give * few concert!. Welch und Delavan's Grand Equestrian Compiny, at h Rted by the inimitable HiUb'-e. are drawing good hou*e>> at the Front Street Theatre, Btl'imore. Ole Bull g?ve another of bit enchanting concert* Iwt evening at the Munical Fund Hall, Philadelphia, of whirl the paper* nay, Mr* Wataoniang und the violin klug dis played hi* magic power over the greatest initrument 01 the age. Jamie*on and Rice are proving very attractive at tbe Cheinut Th atre, Philadelphia Ludlow and Smith, the proprietor* of the St. Loui* Theatre, have recently brought out the Bride of Abydo* in magnificent style. Mi** St. Clair, from the Park Theatre, in thi* city,made her flmt appearance at the Chesnut Street Theatre, Phila delphia, 1 i*t evening. H?rr Cliue *eiled yesterday for Charleston) he i* ex parted to return in about a month to fulfll an engagement at Dumbleton's Theatre. Mrs George Jone* ha* become leaiee of the Montreal Olympic Theatre Royal; the atage management 1* to be under Brougham. It will be opened the early part of the eniuing month Potter ha* leafed the Savannah, Auguita and Macon theatre*, in Georgia, and tbe Columbia, S. C., theatre for Ave year*. Tbe Seguin* and Fraeer commence an engagement at the Park, in Balfe'? Bohemian Girl, a highly aucceaafui opera, on the 36th November. Mon*. Koop and Da Goni are giving concert* in ( incinnati The paper* state As a guitarist, the lady has lew equals; her performance, indeed, is thought equal to the Ant artists. Mr. Knoop is a violoncellist, superior to Mas Bohrrr, and equal to the best Kuropean artist*. Flty Intelligence. I<ower Police Office?.BnauLaar.?The house of John Crother* ivi Watnr ?tre?t. wai entered on Sunday night, and nlo>h and clothing of conniderable value Stolen from the prnmiaes NMinly arreated. Hindimor f,?>NViciK0 l i the PHPt of the Uni ted rttntee v? George W. Henderson, indicted for counterfeiting Mexican dollar*, the jury on Wednesdsy ?vening returned a verdict of guilty. Defendant's coun ?el moved for a new teial, which mn'lon. after argument by Mr Mshag for defendant, and Mr. Hobin*on Tor the I mted States, was overruled by the Court and the delen 4mi muiM for hutkwt <***> Of - M Major Noab'e Qrttt Lwtare Lut NlgM at the Tabernacle, on the Restoration of Uu Scattered Tribes or Israel tu, tlte Land of Palestine. Notwulietanding the inclemency of the w? ather, a very Urge auditory assembled in the Tabern&cle to hear Mordecai Man&ssali Noah's annunciation of his grand project for the restoration ot the Jews to the Holy Land. A great number of the clergy of a 1 denominations in the city were present, and amongst them, closely wrapped up in the ample folds of a large blue cloak, the Right Reverend Bishop Hughes. The attendance of the ladies? who have ever been very deeply interested in all matters connected with the fulfilment of the prophe cies and the introduction ot the millennium?was limited, owing to the storm, but still there was a considerable number of them present, some of them of surpassing beauty. The front pews, especially, were graced by a very brilliant circle, chiefly com posed of the daughters of Israel. About half-past seven o'clock, the Sacred Music Society sang a hymn, having reference to the res toration of the ancient splendor of Jerusalem. Mr. Noah then ascended the roBtrum, and read a lec ture, of which we annex a succinct report:? I hare long desired an op; ortunity to appear before you in behalf ot| a venerable people, whose history- whose tuff-rings-and where extraordinary deatiuy, hav*, lor a riO'l of 4,000 yuan, filled the world with awe and asto nishment? a peopltj at once the m >*t favored and the mo*'neglected-the most beloved, aud yet the most per secuted?a people under whose salutary laws all the civi lized nation* ot the earth now repose?a people whom otigin can uete from the cradle of creation, and who are likely to be p-e*er?o<l to the la*! moment ot recorded time. I have been anxiout to uppaal to you, fellow citi z?nt and Christians, in behalf of the choaeri and beloved people of Almighty (Jod?to auk you to do Justice to their character/to their motives,to their constancy,and to their triumphant faith-to feel for their auflcting* and woes? to extend "o tliem your powertui protection, mid to aid in the fulfilment ot theirdntiny by helping to restore them to the land of their forefathers, and the |kjsuss-ion ol their ancient heritage It is, I acknowledge, a novel, though a n <tural appeal, made, I may say, for the first time to Chris tian* since the advent nf Christianity. But the period has, I believe, arrived for this appeal Kxtraordiuary events shadow lorth results, long rxpected, long promised, long ordained. Commotions in the State, and divisions in th> church?new theories put lorth?uew hopes excited?new promises made?and the political events in Sy ria, Egypt Turkey and Russia, indicate the app oach oi great and important revolutions which may facilitate the return of theJewa to Judea.and the introduction of that millennium which we all look for?all hope for?and all pray for.? Where, I ask, can we commence this great work of re generation with a better prospect ol success than in u free country, and under a liberal government 7 Where can we plead the cause of independence ol the children of hrael with; greater confidence than in the cradle oi American liber y 7 Where a?k for toleration and kind nest for the seed of Abraham, if we nnd it n?t amongst the descendants nf the pilgrims 1 (Ap plause) Mr. Noah then! went onto speak of the anti quity of the Jews, and oi the cause which had provoked igainst them the hostility of other nations ? The deep rooted hatred of the nations of the Israelites wa> therefore traceable to one cause. The Egyptians, who worshipped beasts, could not tolerate a people who wor shipped the true Ut>d. The Greek*, Canaamtes, Komnns weie always their entmiea lor the same reasons. But How account lor the oppressions of our Chtistian br< - thren 7 Let me probe these causes to their foundation, t>y showiug the eirors ol the followers of the early Chris tians. 1 approach tnia in a spirit i.?t respect for those who hear me born and educated among Christians?, through their confidence and liberality, held various pul> iic ofilers ol trust?I ctm - to its ducuision with the mo?t charitable and apostolic leelings In this spirit,then.I will explain, for the first time in some centuries, this subject We have the authority ot early writers and illustrious historians for the undeniable truth, that all the calamities ol ihe Jews,as a people, are the results ol the agency of out lather* 411 conspiring the dea'h of Jesus of Nazareth. Wu are, it i? s i 1, ci u?h d bniieath the cross. It it the desire t? evangelize the Jews, and thus atone for that alleged grei.t sin. Let uscalmly examine this subject; let us examine the condition ol the Jews at that time The sin* of theckoten people, chiefly idolatry occurred belore the Babylonish captivity. then those -ins have not been repeated and their fidelity remains unquestioned to the present day. Their glory under Solomon excited the envy and jealousy of surrounding nations On their return, undei the decree ol Cyiui, tney were subjected to great peise cutlons and several divisions took place. The Persian t mpire was at length subdued by Alexander the Great. The Jews kept steadfast by Darius, which incensed Al exandor, who, however, struck bv the imposiug splendor of their religion, became their friend. His death was followed by ? long serial ot difficulties, persecutions and trials. An iffort was made to relru-ve their condition, aud under Judm .Maccahes this was in a great degree acc im pliabed. But at last the Jews passed undei the Itnman yoke, and alter unparalleled sntl'rings Hurod aacendid ?ho throne olUulea, aud oppress! the people >0 such a de gree, that he became nniver ally unpopular; in an effort to regain the favor ol the people he restore 1 add beautified the temple It was at tin* penod of prostration that J. ana ot Nzareth was born. They hail expected at thai time a temporal deliverer. They aig-hed for liberty and vengeance Jesus was not the one they expected. His nessuge ot pence held out no ho|>e. Ha was no warrior lie unfuiled no banner?aounded no trumpet -p.-oph? c.ied no victory over the Pagans, and the Jew* gave then - Helves up to despair. In order to underataud it, we must endeavor to place ourselves in their p- si ion. A rich ami powerful na;ion, enjoying a happy code ol laws, nobb rulers, a piout priesthood were suddenly overrun by rob bers and murderers Their resources were quite exhaust ed. Sinking, defeated, decayed, the once proud people deserted by hope and almost abandoned by God, the rays of the setting *un falling on the brazen helmet of the Ho man centurion keeping guard over the Hnlieat of Holies < ?at that period Jetut of Nazareth was bom. Corrup tion, profligacy and intrigue had reached high places Jesus was the most resolate of reformers?preaching against hypocricy and vice?he became foimidi.ble by his decision ot character and withering rebuke. He preach ed with unsurpassed eloquence He proclaimed himse f Son of (Jod and the Saviour ol the world. The Jews were ani Oyed, perplexed, hewil lered They had knowi bi.n Irom hit childhood. They knew his relative* : they remembered him a boy?as a man pursuing till the age of thirty hi? humble calling. Then the> saw him announce himself a* the Saviour ot the world performing, at is alleged in the Evangelist, wonderful miracle*?and surrounded by bands of disciples, humble, but of extraordinary decision. The Jews became alarm ed. They proceeded to bring him to tiial in the manuei prescribed in the law. I regard that trial as h iving beei. illegal?at having been proceeded within an hour of pan ic He did not come under the law. The language of the parables was mysteiious Jetut acknowledged the unity of (Jod. He prayed to him. He declaimed any intention of altering the Mosaic law. The assumption ?> the itleof the 'Son ot God" was not tiiiusual. The sam. avoidance of any claims to Godhead was observable ii the writing* of the Apottlet. It was not, therefore, al together the charge of assuming the title of the "Son 01 God"?was not the leading cause of the accusation of the Banhedrim. It was the sedition, and not altogether the bla pheaay, which lei to con viction. |lt was the f u-sumption ot the preroga tives oi Catar which led to tha Roman punish ment?the crucifixion. Ihe insult* of the convicted Jesu came from the Komith aoldiery ,and the mob* which even in our day desecrate all that it held sacred. It is not mt duty to condemn or justify my ance?torM in that dire extremity. Butil there are mitigating circumstances, I inu*t spread them before you,and atall eveutsl am just 1 tie.' in appealing to you ag.untt the aic-iptiou to us of what was done 1,800 year* age Hud Je?u* been acknowledged as king at that leatful crisis, Ihe people would hiivetunk under paganism. We should have been all darkneas now. But Christianity arose; .lesua wa* put to death and it went forth amoMgst tb nations, fand after the reforms tion shone forth with'a brightness auch as Its great Mas ?erintended. The Jew* did nothing but what God or dained He is, I trust, now leading us back|in peace and happiaeas to pottess our promised land. What a miracle! Can you not *ee that Gi?d designed all this! "Tin secret tilings are from the Lord " Fully appreciating the design* of the aociety for the ?? vangelication o th?; Jews, I do not think?pardon me for laying -o, that their success haa been commensurate with thr ?iFor. My deaire i* that they should unite in restoring ne Jews in their unconverted state, relying on God loi ?lie test Am?ng a people specially preserved, the Chang, of faith it almost insurmountable It it also impolitic tt send converted Jew* to preach Christianity anmngittb' h->thren. They are alwav* *uspe< te 1. Equally impoli tic wa* the coniecration of a convened Jew a*( hrlstiai Buhop of Jermalem. If your effort* are still te he di rected to evangelization, as well a< restoration, sen < pious Christians to them?they will b well received am1 their mission treated with oonfideuce and regnrd But ask the great question of yourselves Is it not your dut) >0 restore the Jew*7 Are we not the only witnestet of ?he unity of God, andthetiuth f the Bible? The pie dicti nt of our r? itoration are as full as were tho-e of oui overthrow Ha* God cast off hi* people? or ha* he merely vilited their transgreatioit with punishment? In al. most everv page ol the Bible we have directly and in directly the literal assurance and guarantee of the resto ration of the Jew* to Judea. We have suffered thecnr?e< *nd now await the bleaiing The past has been dark, indeed?the future it full of glory and *plendor GodV e yah as ever been upon 11*. To us be com itted tbe Urn; which hn* Illuminated the world, and we have held it .vith a ifeady light to Illumine the Gentila*. No-no ? What would all be without our restoration 7 Our land net long mourned?shall it not rejoice 7 Innumerable at> the nromiset jn nur favor. The current it strong and ir. pulsive throughout the writings of the illustrious pro phet, Isaiah On these unfulfilled prediction* rests ,1 hi ha, plness of the human race : and you are partners in the contract ?sharer* in the glory. These pa?*ages, re collect, relate not to the *i<irjiua , but to tne temporal restoration of the Jewa. Above all, you that believe in the prediction* of your Apostles, ara in the second coir ing of the Son of Man?where it be to come to 1 To Zkin ?to the Jews. And yet you would convert tbem here ? You ?eek to evangelize them in the face of all the pre dictions that they will occnpy tho Holy Land as Jew*; W thin the last twenty-five years great revolutions have occurred in the East, marking distinctly the progre** of Christianity Mr N went on to describe the recent re volution* in the E**t, and expretted the opinion that the land of Palestine wit destined soon to liecoine the great neutral ground between the eontendlng power* of Europe and A*ia, and that then it would revert to It* original possessor*. Thl*l* our deatiny Every attempt to colo nize tit el*?where has failed. The Ji w* are in a moit la vorable position to re-possets Ihe holy land They are at this time ateadily advancing the ctuae nf educat on ? Wherever the liberality of governments allow, they are pursuing with sticcoi* pgr cnlturn and thr. art* The soil nf Palestine It loamy and rich The climate I* talu briou*. A double crop in the lowland* may he an nually expected. Corn, wheat, tobacco, olive*, mul berry trees, cotton trees, grape*, cocbeneal, the coffee tree, orange, fig, date, pine-apple, pome granites are all abundant The porta are numerous sad can b? ra.occupied. Manufacture* can scan he et. 1 tablUhed. Two mi lions ol Jewt reiide within twenty mllos ft Um Holy City. Tks Jtwithougkanl the world are ounrroiu. Ho far ..lindu.try?.cience-lov. of iito "^-roiiie-varied purkttiu?went to furni.h ?DO?;urage meatfo'l he settlement ot India by theJew., the enter * ' wu? moat inviting Mr Noah then proceed*! to his project for the- " re.tor.Uon," It wa.. tnitall theChriatieu Societie. of the United State, should unite Id .ui.plic.Ung the Sulun ot Turkey m grant per m "ion to the Jew. to hold tended property in India, on ?Ve same condition. as the Mu.selmen Thi. tr.i all that he Droned, and this, he contended wa. all that wa. ne conclusion, he u.g d with cou.iJ?raberlo. n,Mince upon hiscnristian auditory, the duty of a'<ting "? t?.? r??Aioration of the 4* Cuosen People Hu Jin ploied them to di.oii?. their prtjudicea-to ?mulatj Ihn example of Chriat. and to love the children for the Father's sake We have, aaid he, lost ali-coun trv .-government?kingdom Mid powei You hate it all ^a v outZ It once wa* our'a. It i* again to be restored to us Disiniu, therefote, ironi your heart. all pitjadlce. The chceti people are worthy of your love, >our eonfi J dence and respect. !? it nothing to have had WchWte and founder. if their fatth a. Abraham, ??"O 'ui.l Ucob mch mother* at Sarah, Uebtcca. Leah and Rwtel 1 ? ?t nothing to have been deemed worhy by the Almighty to Kve"5d a path made for then, through the w^ of wa ?,irm i fo have been led to 8inai, and there to have t? celved the pnetouTI^'t of that law which we all revere ! hold iacred to thi? day ? li it nothing to have erect ed the temple at Jerusalem I I. it nothiug to hnveouUiv. e<l all the nation* of the eirth and to have survived all who Sujttto ruin and de.rtoy 1 Where are thoae who fought at Marathon, and Salami* and Leuctra I Where are tne General* of Alexander-the mighty "owda ot Xericea. Where are the bone* which once whitened the plaint 0 Troy 1 We only hear ol them in the page. ot history But if you a.k where are the deacen lanta of tho ? who ,ought beneath the walla of Joruialem-the ?ubrcu of Davi and Solomon?the brethien of Je.u. I 1 answor, here?(ai pluu?e)-heie,m>r iculoualy preserved:the pure and unmixed blood of the Hebrew, having the law for our light an I God lor our redeemer. Amid perwutioiia hu moat i ever a and protracted wo have abided by the fa th When bound to the stake by men who claimed to twj

Christian., and when the flame. hi.sed and cr?ckhd ai on ud them?when exhausted and dying, they calledion God to auitain them in th ir extremity ;a ati'l .mall'roice, i.ure and angelic, whl?peied in their ear? Fear not lacob I am with thee !" Countrymen and citixena, 'hank MmrhM'Kl heart, are Iree the .tain of.uch iniquity - (Applatiee.) Alter dwelling at ?ome h ugtli en the argument 'V?t Chri. h*d come for the Christian, but not lor the /ew.vnd that he would come to the latter only alt r the restoration, Mr Noah, made a warm aeknew ledgment of the atrvicea rendered to tho hv woman-Jew and Gentile-and concluded by i n arneat appeal tor their aid in the restoration ol the du perstd" to the land ot Jnd' a. Democratic Ratification Meeting at T>mma ny Hall Lut Night?F.crce Altercation About the Tlclcet?Temporary) *?nt Alarm ing Tmmult?And Final Restoration of p?ac?, Harmony and Hiittiualaam. Seven o'clock last night was the time named for the convention of the democrats for th? purpose of ratifying, rejeciin?, or amending the report ol the nominating County Committee. There wa? a very large mus'er in Tammany, and business was commenced immediately bf'.er the Hall was opened. L _ After the reading of the report ol the Committee, which was listened to with keen interest, the Pre sident, Alderman Purdy, put the question upon lU reception which was unanimously carried by ac clamation. L D ?* lamm here aro.e to fay tha> the next thing they had to do wa. to consider the nomination, and r*ject or adopt the at as they thought proper ; but before the vote *ran taken on the adoption ot the report he had a lew ie ?nrtiks (Crie. ol order, order and much confusion) I Mv-.ome remark, to make upon a certain P^rson-(up roar and crii . of question, question ;) upon one ol the nominee. (Vociferous crie. of ' we will not hear > oni, .top-," "go on;' "hear him;" "no no;" "go down,' kC\1r Lakotow?Mr President,! move the adoption of the re-iort. (Trentendou. applause for .eveial mtuutea ) L D 8L*MM-(After striving by every means,and wit ^ violent gesticulation,to obtain a hearing)?saw?I am n t to lie put down in thi< manner?(Uproar, and cne. of go on"-"set down"?"hear him"?", &c.) PaMioxNT-I. it your pleasure to hear him 7 (Cri^ ''' "no, no," "yes," "hwar lum," "go on,"and much eacite 4MM-1 ask you. will you allow-(interruptior) a man who has served you-(confu.ion)-di.card him Greater uproar.) I object to the nomination of Ale*. H. Oardiner ioverwhelming noise, and aigns of excitement) the evidence, of a great wrong predicated?(uproar and *hout.of "put him dewn ") I willed be put down (C beers and hisses ) I can ev idence a gross wrong upon th democracy?(A torrent of groan. otmo! "letdown." 41 *oon, n#,no, go it Slamin, ana ie rible uproftr.) ? beg to r4K thi? paper 1 hold in my 'land-(hi..*.) itiaevidence -(reneweddi.sent,and mud conversation.) 1 mu.t be heard (Cheer, and ht.?e.) I owe a duly to the democracy, and I mu.t and will perfom r (A voice- 'certainly, go on.") 1 hold in my hand (coiilu.ii 11)?which will be published to-morrow in the ..ublic journals. (Crie. of "read it," Bnd tumult) I now holl in my h ?J, (hi.ting and cheering.) and I will now read it (violent tumult for several minutes, during whirl tk?? speaker attempted to read it. but wa. completelj drowned with crie. of "turn him out, sit down, lie At thl. moment the e were ?om? indication, apparent rhft their threat, would be fulfilled, when , pineal ; .ng out, -why don't >outurn him out-try it Thej .vps a lush on tiie platlorm. during which Cspt l.aial Rvnders of the Empire Club aro*- and .lapped hie hard nergetically on the desk, which had the effect ol resto ' "the PtMMt nfhere aro.e and in a manly and decked manner, commanded order. (One. of 'order, orde , Rvnder., and loud cheering ) Mr. Rtudkbs .teppad lorw.rt, and hi. V"s??ce pr^uc. p,i ereat comparative Iraaquility. He said he regretted that division ahould apoear in their midst on theeveol victory. Mr. Slamm had something to ?sy-hedidrot know what. (Hisi?e..) It wa. in their power, af-er hear irg e,m, to treat hi. .tatemeut as they should thinkitdf .. v. d, and if they did not agreo wi'h him, he would also ssy, ? down with him " (Prolonjed cheer. ) " inncratic to hear a m.n. (Tenlie cheering ) Ho (Mr B.) was in favor of their regalamommation., for tl.ey didl them" nonor ; but let them hear Mr. SUmm s ohje. ? tiofi., .nd then, if they were not valid, h?c?uM be p??t lown bv a vole (Cheers, end cries ol Corns to Me out .tioif about Gardiner ") He hoped they wonld a.low ^lr Slamm a moment to be heard. h#? has to nay. but Iwt hear him. {Loud cheei*) Mr. Slamm (etnphMically)-I am the ?a11man ^ "e*"? diviiion In the democratic rank. I have^too groat a^ro rard for tliem to do .0 (Chrer. and his.os ) A. an Ami fican citiieu I come here to object, a. I have an unqiH. tionable richt to -'o .o, to one of the nrminee.. *-wer) one of u. has a duty to perform. I have one, an.l I ..?? you have I not. "*ht to expres. mysetf to tLat end (Cries of" Ves yes," and cheering ) I do not ask it #s n favor. I c aim it as a right. (Uproar, and crie. of L t us hear what you have got to say > I will, sir, meut (Cries of " Question, question.' Ot. ) I have n my band evidence of what I regard to he cor,f"Pt.?0"' on the nart ot-(A voice, "I dotlbt it. .ir." and comtno tioB.) I felt it to be my duty to lay It before the people. and I will do It. (Crie. of " Head, read, No, no, and much contusion.) Mr. Slamm then read the following document, amid.t much interruption:? New Yoaa, October 28, 1844. The undersigned give, the following .s s true ver.'on o an interview h.d on the-day ot October. 1844, with \lrx nder Gardiner, of the city of New Yor?. member ol the Democratic nominating committw for mem ber. ol tho State Legislature, I wa. ?ent for by the abov named Alexander Gardiner on the d.v *1^'^ when the following conversation took nlace Mr. Oardi ni?r enouiriyi whether I wai not a memwr of the nomina ting committee To my reply in the affirmative, he neir de.ired to know whether I wa. prepared to .upporthim for member of the Legi.l.ture. Alter ?ome 'in import an conversation had taken place uj.on , Alexander Gardiner a.ked me how Thoma. N. Car stood tiefore the nominating committee, and hi. chanc?. for nomination? I ofMr them good, that there wa. a strong leelin^ In fawrrtMr. C.rr, .nd th.t I .hould .upporthim Thi. an.wer seem , d to give Mr Gardiner much di?|'le..tire, and my con versaSon wm broken in t.pon by bis decUrlng hat thi must not he, that Carrmu.t not be nominated, that he wa> Tmembir of the old Hunker clique ol the 8t.te,.ndt^ he h.d n.ed hi. exertion, to the injury of Mr Tyler am. hU friend*. With an emphatic declaration that 1Mr. ^Can inu?' not be nominated, and at the timeraminclii g me that my h.d been Mint on to Washington for a situation in the Cu.tom House, he nque^me to cal and see him tho next day. The second day {JL terview, 1 again called on Mr (J.rdiner, in company with Mr Atwood, the surveyor ol the port. After rongratnlatlng Mr G upon hi. nomin.tion he immediately f.ow MrC.rr.tood on the l..t h.l i>,i The renlv heina given, Mr At wood remataeo ma he was oMhe opi.i "n th.t p.licy would dictate the no mination of Mr. Carr Mr Ganliner turning ap?n Mr A wood asked that rlH^er if he was aware that Mr. Ho iie t Tyler had been staying at his I^ issue of the Nominating CommittwT Suoh he couM i.sure him, was the lact, and he wou d now tell bin that, by G>d, C.rr ma.t not be nominW^^het Mf Tvler had said that Mr Carr mu.t not be nominated 'hat Mr Robert Tyler would not he humbugged in this ma ter. ih.t he men out watching the movement, of the Nominating Committee toward Mr. *nd con_ tinued Mr O.,tho?o men who rota for himmuit looK ??? for thempil"e?. Turning to Mr Atwood.h? ved that report had placed him In the light of .upportmg ,'r Carr- that he mu.t know the injurv which it wouli do the friend, of Tyler, who wore now in the aidant to . nd Carr to the iegialature at this time. You anow continued this person, that it was through the ni.trnmen ?nlity of Carr and Tllden that the rr.oli.tionaprroving o; ?he democracy ol John Tyler was MnMIi the Genera Committee. Mr Gardiner^^',h^ e whether he retarded his Survey orship worth the hehliBsr and if so he could tell him that it was the imperative ordei of Mr Bohert Tyler that Mr. Carr must not he nominal ^ He was one7 among th. prominent friend, wd .up i nf Mr Van Buren, and mu.t be defeated -? ^nrnin* to Mr Sweet, h? said, well iir, hare tou chang Idlotir mind in relation to Mr Carr? Let me tell you ?ir that thi? queation mnat now be dfttnitelr Mettled, that th?? defeat of Carr mu.t be placed beyonf the question ot doubt; >ou will at once Me it. necessity Upon rising to my departure, Mr. Gardiner enquired of Mr. At wood whether he h.d understood him ?ti?u with of Mr. Tyler toward Mr. C.rr; th.t Mr. Tyler ha been .laying in thia city for the .ole ^purpose of prevent ina Mr Carr from being nominated Mr. Atwood o? served to the tinderalgnea that he believed th.t .n ord?i h.d gone forth from the Custom Hou.e upon thi. .ub ject, and that Carr mu.t *>e defied Mr Atwood on returning to his office, wrote to Mr Tyler, who was then at Harrishurg, and wi.hed to knov If he .till persisted in hi. desire to ( err defeated ?-? The answerSo this was- he did ; but would le.v. the matter to hi. friend.- th.t he deemed hmself. howev.r, to have him nominated, and that it must not place. jOiKPH T. BWCET, Mem^r of the Nominating Com , from the 17th ward. Mr Blamm finished, and ai tempted to ? usable i M said, 1 bog lsav. to moment, and I am done?(renewed biasing, all aorta of interruption, which terminated in loud aud vociferou* cilia for " Ryndera") ? one moment, fellow dtiian*.? (Uproar and loud cries for Ryndera) 1 bag leave to aak you, tallow citixena?(" Kyndurt, Ryndera," lie) President here attempted to mute himself heard, hut the cheering and applause and other uolaea were so great we could ouiv catch the worda " ticket must be supported " (Cheers) Mr. Rvidebi hero returned thank* (or the hearing given to Mr, Siamni, and iu alluding 10 (bedocument, w?t> interrupted by crte* of " it? all a lie," ?' what ia the wri tei'a name V and several other exclamations. One of the committee having replied to Mr. 81a? m's observations, The President aroae and put the names separately to the meeting, and they were approved of with the utmost ? nthuiijam ; several rounds oi applause being given a* the vote was taken npon that of Mr Gardiner Mr Gand.'vkb came forward and made a brief but co gent address, urglag the Assembly to make every effort to erganixe for toe struggle at hand. Jamks Surrdam alias "Cheap Jimmy."waaintroduced by the President us a convert from the Natives. He threw off his coat, observing, " I'll ahow yon the way to go to work," and harrangued his bearers for a short time, anu was xucceeded by Mr. Webster, Mr Sh< phard, and Mr Baker, each ol whom were loudly applauded wi h all the heart and aoul oi democratic fervor, but their re maiks are two long for insertion at present The meeting separated shortly alur in the greatest good hu mour. Whig Meeting at the Rational Hall, Last Evening. Notwithstanding the unfavorable state of the weather, the raia falling heavily, at the hour ap pointed, the room was comfortably and well tilled. About eight o'clock, Ambrose L. Jordan, Esq., watt called to the Chair, alter which about the usual number of Vice Presidents, Secretaries, See. were appointed. The Chairman announced that this meeting was called to respond to the nominations of '.he Nomi nating Committee for candidates for Assembly at well aa a member for the Senate ; also to read a report, which he called upon Mr. Maksh to do. This gentleman came for ward and read the report, which want of space preveniH us inserting, and at the conclusion the following names were proposed as Democratic IVhig Nominttt for Jl?iembly, 1844. Eldridge G. Baldwin, llunry E Davie*, Egbert Benson, Morgan Morgans, if Jefferson Berrian, Edward Dayton, William H. Calkin, Richard H Williams, John Conger, Stephen Cane, Clarkson Crolius, Edward Minturn, William Turner. These and the report were carried unanimously with some cheering. P. T. Nkviu* then came forward and said that he had great pleasure in stating that he was dw tired to announce th.t Hiram Ketchum was unani mously nominated to represent the 1st District of the County and City of New York in the Senate.? (Oreat cheering.) The Chaibman then begged to introduce to the meet ing? Krofessor Marss?This gentleman said he woull not tire them with a long prefaee or return of thanks tor the honor with which hia name had been received, but would at once confiue himself to < he greet object which affected them all?namely, the tariff, and aa to its < ff-cts, which were that if J K. Polk and his adherents eame into pow er, with their declared views no good could come to (he country; bnt if Clay was placed in the Chair of the Previ dene -, he would prove to them, as he ever had done, tb;it he was the father of the country. (Cheers.) He hoped they wohM excuse the want of arrangement in hi* ohseivations, but want of time alone prevented it Th< gentleman ( roceeded to show the primary object.-oi al imports, and to point out the different ayatems o< tariff ?ugxested by various parties. The gentleman pro ceeded to take a kind of statistical account ol the different product* of this country since the past ing of the coinproiniae act, and argued that all th? improvim^nt that had taken place in the preaperily oi the country lince that period was solely owing to the wiae and Ju licious provisions of that measure. The gen tleman'i figures and data appeared to have a very soporific tffec on hia audience, for they were very dull over the matter. The gentl.mjin advanced a number ol atatemen'a (o support his |>osition, backed by figures and deductions, which appeared to be carefully collated, but of a very dry nature, which only could be don* justice to by giring them fully, which time and space prevents us doing on the present occasion. At the conclusion,the gentleman thanked them for their patience, ind begged of his hearers to stick to their views onth> t- rifl' or else they would receive a worse curse than the .inathemas uf Rome His audience appeared to awake t< this denunciation, and greeted the speaker with muci> cheeiing. A vote of thanks was thee passed to Professor Mapef, which was carried unanimously. To which the gentleman returned thanks in a very brief and significant style It was then announced that Mr Crops, a neighbor an>* f riend of Henry' lay's, wuspresent. This announcement was received with loud cheers 5Mr. Chojs,o( Kentucky, then came forward, and made a moat violent and lively spencli against the opponents ol whig principles and Henry Clay, arguing that none were light but those who supported th-m and -him Then was little or nothing new in his arguments or obaerva lions. They were the ten times told tales of formut speakers iii the same place a'd on like occasiofts?full c1 vituperation and personal attacks. Shortly after ten o'clock the gentleman sat down amid some checring. and after a vote of thanks to the parties usual on such occasions the meeting broke ap after giving the usual amount of eheers for Henry Clay and Theodore Frelinghuysen, the chairman, lie., the meeting sepurated Exportation to Havana.?When we recorded the late disastrous hurricane in the Island of Cuba, we took occasion to mention the decree ef the Captain General, allowing the admission into Havana, free of duty, of certain articles of provisions, lumber, lie W< since leain by a letter received in Mobile from Havana, dated October 11th, through a commercial house here, that this permission has been extended to the porta o: Matanzas and Cardenas. The Captain General evin e> the moat praiseworthy alacrity to mitigate the evila ol the grate catastrophe, so far as lies in hia power. It ia rumor ed that be intenda to take off fit per ba'rel from the duty at preaont levied on American dour, which will no douln cause a more active demand for it. Amnaemcnts. Immrnsk Attraction at I^'mblrton'a Opkka Housr.?The Grand Moving Panorama ot the Cit\ of Boston, by J R Mnith. was exhibited lor the Arat iim> last evening in conjunction with the Ethiopean Min ttrela Few panorama* have been executed with more accuracy ana fidelity than ihia, and when it ia recollect ed that tnia covers 60u0 square feet ol canvasa, it* extent, in an exhibition of six sections at SO feet each, may b> imagined. The Ethiopean Serenadera, added their ac complished efforts to the occaaion, and alter two even ing* more, thi* exhibition with the Serenader* will be Anally withdrawn. Old "Bunker Hill," at the Coliseum, will "go it" now,and no miatake. The price i? reduced to 23'cats, and the heat, moil patriotic, and interesting exhibition that was ever presented in this city. A whole Library, containing 43 Volumes, for two dollars.?The rheapsst lot of honks we hare ever seen orhe?rdofia offered by Lealie, 100 Broadway. For particu lars, see advertisement ia another Culntnu. All Philadelphia Mubaciiptlona to the HcasLD mnathe paid to the agents, Zieber V Co., 3 Ledger buildings. 3d and Chesnut its., where single copies may also h* obtained daily at 1 o clock. 3m Velpeau'a Specific Pills, (tor the Had leal care of gonorrhoea, uln-t, seminal emission*, and nil mocopuni lent discharges from the urethra. These pills, (he reenlt of twenty years exiwrience in the Hospital de Charite in Paria, an pronounced by their celebrated inventor, Pn fesaor Velpeao. as an infallible remedy for all diwaaea of tlia urethra. They effect a cure in a much shorter time than any other remedy, without touting the breath, disagreeing with the stomach,or coufiuemen fro n business. Price, tl per hoi. Sold at tlie College of Medi ciu ? and Pharmacy, ti Naaaau street. W. 8. RICHARDSON, M. D., Agent. Kxtrartof Cnlit bi, Copalva, and Harsapa r ilia (Dr. Glover's.!?This is the most speedy, certain, and ef fectual remedy for the enre of Gonorrhea that has ever been uaed It ia pleasant to the palate and grateful to the stomach, and easily taken It ia a concentration of all the medicinal pro* lertira of such remedies as have been found most efficacious in curing gleeta, seminal weakness, and all discharges from the urinary paaaage. It ia wholly a vegetable compound, and act.-, like a charm in producing an immediate o|ieralion upon tha pirtaffected. Kull directions accompany the mcdicine, which may be had at No. 2 Ann street. Trice Si. Clove Anodyne Tooth-aahe Drops.?These Drops have acquired a great and just reputation for the ipeedy cure of a tooth ache When face ia awelled, the nerve ia pain, From aching tooth, and all ia grief Clove Anodyne will pangs restrain, And gives tlie aching nerves relief. 1 he remarkable quality of these drops ia, that their chemical combination is of a nature not onlv to remove the moat afflict ing pain, bnt they do no injury to the teetli There ii no need ofadenli t, or lear of losing a valuable tooth They are uaed extensively ill our first fainilie* as an infallible relief. Prepared mid told by A B. SAND* k CO.. Chemists and Druggiat. ??7.1 Brmdway, c >nier of Chambera street; 7# Fulton atreet and 77 Laal Broadway. Price 2i centa. Constitutional I>et*llltr Cured.?The Tonlt Mixture, Prepared by the Collese <* Medicine and Pharmacy of the city of New Vn, ia confidently recommended for all caaes o( debility prodacefl by secret indulge lire or excess of any kind It ia iji invaluable remedy for impotence,sterility, or barMaaaaa, (unless depending on mal-formation ) Single bottles $1 each; casea of half a dozen tl; carefully pecked and tent to all parta of the Union. Office of the College of Medicine and Pharmacy, K Naaaan stmt. W. 8. RICHARDSON. M. D., / A Choice Shaving Cream, Why complain of tender face, When the heard yon would diaplace! 1 lae the CHIIfMK Shav iixri ChkaM? Beards no longer tongh will aeem. Gently, then, the razor's art Frees the chin from pain ana amart. A Shaving Cream lhat makes the skin smooth and the beard soft, ia estreinely valuable to those of tender faces. Henry s Chinese Shaving ' renm possesses a double quality. It not only softens ihe heard, lint heals all ruts, and eradicates thosa little pimples which render shaving so unpleaaant to aome. Itsemo I ient powers cannot be too highly praiaed. It gives a pleaaanl fa-ling to the skin afterth* ragor haa done ita duty, and leaves it smooln and free from blemiah. A better compound waa nerer invented or offered for aale. Prepared and aols by A. B. Handa St Co , Chemiata and Omggiita, T71 Broadway, Oranite Build I ing, comer of Chambera street. Alio, at 79 Fulton lUMt, and I 77 Kaat Broadway. Prica S* canu. / iUcoril a PurlilM Alterative Mixture, for Ine lennaneut cure of primary or secondary sypltili*, ?*s>*r??l alcer*, nodes, or any complaint produced by an injudicious us* of mercury, or uuskilful medical treatment. All person* *n? lecting a venereal taint remaining in their system should us* 'Ins powerful purifier without delay, aa uo person can cousider In in self safe alter lutein* the veiiereal disease, without thorough ly devising ilia system with this jastly celebmted alterative. Sold in siugle bottles at SI each, IU cases of half dozen at $i; carefully lucked aud sent to all part* of the I'umu. Sold at I ha College of Medicine aud Pharmacy, 95 Nassau at. W 8. RICHARDSON, M. D., Agent. Mistakes are often fatal.?Many suppose a sliglic cough to be a trifle, and neglect it. It i*saes iuto con sumption, and death follows. Sherman's Cough Lozenge* would hare speedily ramedi d the evil. Worms kill ihousanda, and tlw cau?e ia uut suspected.. Or Sherman's Worm Lozen ges are a specific. Trifle not?if worms are suspected, resort at one* to this celebrated worm destroyer. Dr. 8 .er man's ware house is IWi Naaaau str et. Ageuts, 110 Broadway; 111 Aa lor House; 227 Hudson street; 181 Bowery; 77 Kast Broadway ; 86 William street; J Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia; aud 8 State street, Boston. Tile Concentrated Ha tract of Sarsaparllla, Oentian and Sassafras, prepa-edhy the New York Colled* of Medicine and Pharmacy, eatablmrd for the suppression of quackery. Tina refined aud liigluy concentrated extract, pos sessing all tlie purifying i|ualitiea and curative [towers of th* above h'rbs, i* confidently recommended by the College aa in finitely su|ierior to any extract of Saiaaparilla at present before the public, and may be relied on aa a certain lenedy for all disei**s aru-ing from an impure state of the litood, such a* scrofula, salt-rheum, ring-worm, blotches or pimple*. ulcers, pain in tne bones or joint*, node*, cutaneous fWptiou*, ulcerated sore throat, or any disease arising from th* wcondary effects of syphilis or an injudicious use of mercury. Bold iu single Bottles, at 75 Cent* each. " iu case* of half a dozen Bottle* S3 10 " " one dozen " ..... 6 UO (.-a*** forwarded to all part* of the Union. N. B ?A very liberal discount to wholesale purchaser*. Office of tile College. 95 .\ street W. 8. RICHARDSON, M. D., A?eut. Mcdlcal Advice In Private Diseases.?'The member* of tlie New York College of Medicine aud Pharmacy, ejitiihliiliril Jor the mvyreuiim of quackery, continue 10 direct their particular attention to all diseases of a privat" nature, md can confidently promise to persons requiring ne^lical treatment, a safe and pe'maueut core, without injury to tlie constitution or coiifinem?it from business. Invalid* are particularly requested ao make application to the College on riie first appeunac* of those disease*, as a vast amount ol sulferiug and time ina> be thus avoided Our of the members of tlie College, for in niy* connected with the principal hospital iu Kurojie for the cure ol those complaints, attend* for consultation daily from I A. M. to 7 P. M. Terms?Advice aisri Medicine $5,?? cureguaranteed. IMPORTANT TO COUNTRY INVAUDS.-Person' living iu the country, and finding it inconvenient to make iwr sonal application, can have forwarded to tliem acliest containing all medicine* requisite to pe'lorin a radical cuie, by stating their cn*e explicitly, together with all symptom*, time of contraction aud treatment received elsewhere, if anv, and enclosing %i, post paid, addressed to W. 8. RICHARDSON. M. O.. Agent, Office aud Consulting Hooms of the College, 96 Naasan st. MONEY MARKET. Monday, Oct. 38?0 P. M. The stosk market was rather neavy to day, and the sales very limited. Long Island fell off ? per cent; Canton, i; Mohawk, i; Harlem, i; Erie Railroad, U; Heading Railroad, Morris Canal, 1. Stonington, Nor wich It Worcester, Indiana, Housatonic and Ohio 6'? cio?ed Arm at Saturday'a prices. Sterling 'exchange rule* very high. Quotations are very firm at 10J per cent premium, at which at present there is very little doing. There will not be much de mand for bills until Thursday, which is packet day for the Boston steamer. There haa been a decline in quota tionafoi Mexican dollars in London, which, withiha high premium here, prevents very large shipment* of sil. ver; but should the present rates for exchange on London continue, or advance the smallest fraction, there must be shipment* of gold. The packet (hip Oarrick, for Liver. pw>l, carried on $100,000 in geld. The export* of the preciou* metals last week amounted to $3?u,a03. There are many silver coins of the denomination of tho P. nssian Thaler in circulation, which pass for the value of an American dollar, or a fraction less According to the .tandardof the United States mint, the weight of the Thaler should be 343,76 grains, Troy, and ita value *onld be 80} cents, but the average scarcely exceed* cent*. At the first session of the old board of broker* to-day, nine hundred shares of old stock in the Morris Canal changed hands at A a A| per cent, which i* a decline of "ne Per cen 1 ""ce Saturday. This look* as though many holder* were anxiotu to get rid ot their stock aa sooa at l>oss hie at the best current price*. A day or twe before the sale of thi* work, the *tock wis selling in the market at 11J a 12 per cent; it now sella at 0 a <4 Theposi tion of the affairs of the company and tha appar ent imposcibility of making the work productive, even at the reduced co?t, induce* many to gat cut of the concernja* aoon a* possible, being afraid to in volve themselves deeper, with the very remote prospect or ever realizing a dollar on their investment. It i* not surprising that many large holder* of the ol.i stock arc not disused te pay up the instalment* r?quired. Those intimately acquainted with the history of the company* concern* have good cause for suspicions. On the othe hand, the friends of the enterprise, as now controlled, are very sanguine of d'cce**, and are making great efforts o impress upon the public miod the value and ultimate productiveness of this property, ana their statements, to a great extent are very plantible. Estimates of ev, ry work of internal improvemant?except railroad*?have invariably (been much larger than evwr realized. Thi* work is well located to secure a large carrjiug trade of coal and iron. Ita termination* are very favorable for the transportation oi merchandise from the interior to the seaboard, at a point accceaible at all season* and by every description of vesiel. Coal from tho Lehigh, or Mauch-chunk, and Beaver Meadow mine*, would be transported through thi* canal. It is eati. mated that thefannuaigincreasa in the *upply oi coal i* about 30 per cent. About one and a hall million ton* of c^al are annually transported from the mine* to the sea board by six different conveyances, viz.The Lehigh Canal, Delaware Canal, Delaware and Raritan Canal' Schuylkill Canal, Reading Railroad, and Delaware and H idson Canal, each receiving about an equal divisieti of tho quantity forwarded. The annual increase mint either giro each ot theae work* an additional quantity of freight, or *ome naw route mutt be feund, receiving ita ahare of the quantity aflering There is no line of canal better located to secueits proportion of coal going to the sea board, than the Morris < anal ; but whether it will ever fall into the hands 01 men able to carry out the enter prise, remains to be seen. The purchasers under tho Dutch mortgage have one millitn of dollar* to raise. to do which they propose giving the present holders of the 40, 000 shares tha privilege of subscribing twenty.five dollars ?n each to secure the same number in the new company. This amounts to nothing mora or less than tha creation 01 now stock, at twenty-five dollars per share, giving tha old stockholders the first claim to secure the number they happen to hold of tho old, and lor this purpnsu, t'..e affice Of tha company has been opened in Jersey City, to remain open until the 1st day of r, before which, thoe? Wishing to exchange old stock for new by paying twen ty five dollars per share, have the privilege of so doing.? To what extent the old stockholdera will come forward is at present impossible to tell. The very great decline in the market price for the stock in Wall street, ia a fair indi cation tfcat very faw of tha old shares would be exchang ed It has been stated that the parties whe purahased tha cinal have paid up tha installmentfreq uired ou tha twen* ty-thousand shares in the hands ol the receiver*, but we ara infarmed to tha contrary ; they may before the expi ration of tho time *at, bnt a* yet they have not. In the estimates made of tho amount to be raised to pay up the Dutch mortgage, he., we see nothing of an amount n% cassary to put the canal in navigable order, which, at leaat, will cost irom two to threa hundred thousand dol lars, which, added to tha cost, swalla the capital of the new company to $1 3M.M0. The semi-annual interest on the Ohio seven per cents, is payable on the first of November, pioximo, at the Stock agency in this city-cAo* 01 the Ohio Life Insurano Co.,\ The transfer books are closed until the ad Novem ber, proximo A lew days since w? published extracts from the laws of this State in relation to the circulation of small bills issued by banks located in other States, .within the limits of this. The penalties and forfeitures contained in the act ef ISM, are very severe, and should be enforced not only to protect our own cititens against the issnes of haaks which we can know nothing about, but te proteot our own institutions Jin their own banking operations' This is evidently the intention of the law, and it should not /be suffered to remain a fdead latter in our reviser) statutes The immrnse tax levied upen all classes, in the shape of disconnt on the issnes of bsnks located out of the State, calls fer some relief, and that relief ia in the power of every men to provide The laws are perfect upon t^is point; they cmly require enforcement. In ft meyrity of inatano s it would be difficult to trace the *fi of giving the first oirculation, to the party offending, here are instancee where the laws are publicly esn, where the act is publicly announced. These should be taken care ef, and this would act as ? check upon others. Another advantage to he derived from a rigid enforcement of thia law wonld be the re* strintions it would place upon the issues of the banks oi each State. Many banks located in other State* in tho immediate vicinity of this, depend, in a great measure, upon the extent of their sircnlstion in this Stato. Bank* of doubtful credit at home.Hrnst to,the necessities of many I individnaU|tn givn'.circulation to their issues Wo have in I lis State banking capital mnoun'irsr t* <43 443 no A, with ' r irculation ..n' 11 lir< to f,\H O'U gJ4, which, with the 'e in circulation, is joMciently large to supply any ^nd that may arise irom a healthy, legitimate course ade. In addition to this amount we should estimate (hat the amount ef billa issued by banks out of the Stat* ani ia circulation ia tblf, weuld not All ter short ef Iv* mil^