Newspaper of The New York Herald, 30 Ekim 1844, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated 30 Ekim 1844 Page 2
Text content (automatically generated)

NEW YORK HERALD. IT?w Tork, Wednesday, October 30, 1144. , The Pi ixpri ti before u?. Iq a few dav* the Prvet'teniial question will be determined. Before the close of next week we ?hull nil probably koow who hi* been elected Pre sident of the United Staled?whoihrr Nlf Cfa'V 01 Mr. Polk. This is really a cheering prospect F >r six months past the country has been in a state of the greatest excitement. Tumult?bus'le ?agitation?passion?violence?blasphemy?vitu peration?slander?forgery ; all the disturbing ele ments of fierce political agitation have been at work on every side. All intelligent and patriotic men have been disgusted, and the country has been exhibited in such an attitude as justly to pru voke the sneers and ridicule of all 'foreigu civi lized nations. But the gratifying prospect is now before us of seeing, at the end of ten days, a com plete cessation of all this turmoil, and the com mencement of a period of three or four years of peace, prosperity and repose. It matters little which of the two candidates gains the triumph. It is highly probable that the House of Represent.} tives will be democratic, and the Senate'whig ; and whether Mr. Clay or Mr. Polk occupy the Presidential chair, is a matter of no sort ot conse quence so lar as regards the great intTests and progress of the country during the next three tr four years. This, then, is the prospect before us We are now iu the midst of the Red Sea; in a very few days to emerge from that turbulent ocean, once more to breathe the pure and bracing air of the wildernes ?not of sin?but of good times, plenty of trade, universal industry, and unexampled prosperity. Probably the next three years, before another Pre sidential election cornea round, will be the most prosperous period with which this country has ever yet been blessed. More fortunes will be made, greater advances in all the arts and refinements ??( civilisation will be gained, ai*-4 a larger amount ot general national happiness flow over the land, than many at this moment can imagine. Enterprise* beyond number, are now in the bud, awaiting the cessation of the present storm, to burst forth info wondrous life and energy. On all sides we shall behold the unexampled natural advantages of this great land, seized upon and employed with freth, untiring and successful zeal. It is a very fortunate thing for the whole population that the closeness of this contest will prevent Congress from interfering, in any ma terial way, with the interests of the country, by any injudicious or ridiculous legislation. We must have a tariff to raise revenue to pay the expenses of the government; and all, with the ex ception of a few abstractionists, are in favor of a good thumping tariff, to pay all that may be neces sary, and have eomething over. We do not wart abtnk, nor is there any probability that, should Mr. Clay be elected, there will be a bauk. The State Banks throughout the country conduct their affirs much better now than formerly, and we have no doubt will continue to do so, under the searching and vigilant surveilance of the press ? M anufac'ures are fl >urishing. The agriculture iuterest is fl .untitling, in spite of all the lamenta tions and absurdities of politicians, we verily be. lieve that the country was never more prosperous than] at this moment, and that when the vu - lence of political agitation subsides, and the public mind becomes righted, and morals, decency. a'id propriety resume their sway, this prosperity will increase an huudred fold during the next four years We shall then have time to devote our selves to the arts and sciences?to the improve ment ol industry?to the enlargement of our com merce?to the education of our youth, and to tht ejtabli-hing and beautifying of this great republic ?the home of outlawed liberty?the sanctuary r.f peiaeeuted religion?the gard-n of the world, and greatly favored heritage ot the free ! The Fhknch MbKTiNO this Evening ? F' r the fvst time since the patriotic Lafayette la?l acide the sword which earn?d such glory in the war of the American Revolution, the French citi zens of this country have now stepped forward in to the political arena, and announce a meeting at the corner of Lispenard street this evening, for the purpose of deliberating whether Mr. Clay or Mr. Polk is best entitled to their suffrages. This is another new element in the present contest, and it is one of no mean value and importance. The French adopted citizens number many thousand*, and their vole must exercise a powerful influence. As the probability is that most, if not all th? ?peeches and proceedings will be in the French languige, we shall send both French and Englieh reporters, and if possible, give a full account next morning. . War wrra Enoland ?The Courier # Enqutrtr has a number of extracts from various speakers, d> ? daring themselves in favor of Polk and Dallas, from which that journal endeavors to show, the.t shou'd the democratic party be successful, a w*r with England would in all probability ensue, from difficulties arising out of the Texas and Oregon questions. It is certainly very singular how these political editors, speakers, and writers, do contra dict themselves, and make every thing they s*y perfectly absurd. Here we have had the Cowrur laboring for a long time past to show the necessity of electing Mr. Clay, in order to sustain a high tariff policy, and thereby benefit the manufacturer* of this country. Very well. Thete is no objection to that view of the matter. But yet the Courier tails to see that by its own showing that if the elt c* tion of Mr. Polk was to bring about a war with England, that event would do more to beaetit the manufacturers of this country than all the high tariff's that ever could be enacted. A war between this country and England would throw the whole of the market into the hands ol American manufacturers, and therefore it is much more probable that the manufacturers, who sre looking ahead, are just as likely to vote for Mr Polk as for Mr. Clay, iu order to benefit their own industry. If forty, fifty, sixty, or any other per centage, by excluding foreign manufactures, is to benefit domestic industry and labor, it would cer tainly be much more beneficial to get up a war and exclude them altogether. Clasrnkss or tub Contest ?The following table will show the extreme closeness of the pre sent contest, as compared with that of 1840. In seven States, numbering over a million of voteis, thare is a difference of only about 4000. I?H. Prit't, IS40, S<et?e. m,it. D?n IVhi.. Orm. 9hl" i- U*'7I> ?.ni 1 a.fl U4.7I2 P?an.T T*n|4,t.114.3 I ? ibO.SM JO* 144,0), 143,672 New Jersey I7,<m? (17 33,311 31^-4 Ma/ lend, J' 31.491 33 124 2*71/ Oeorgit 34.3?4 40,131 4,12? 319T, North < arotma, 42,'t96 30,133 ,, 46,379 13 78' "eran 'fate* 110.240 S*i,>4? 1I.8M ill WW 5V> N4w Vorfc,* ... I*>,ji3 177/72 l?,Ui 221,4|7 2l2>r Tol<l '71.6JJ 71/0,oau 27,9? ~7JM28 G64,??t ? VoUol IMS. t Oil the Ceiigreeiional ticket the whig* claim a majo rityuf 4 781. Thus: whig aggregate l64.4i?-demuc a. tic US 6*. Amsrican Institute.?For a few days past w* have received a number of communications from different parties, complaining aad exposing the un> just ana partial way in which the premiums have been awarded at the close of the Fair last week ? It is not necessary tor tis to fill our columns wiif these complaints; were we to do ho we should not have room lor the general news of the day. These complaints occur every y^r, and they are treated l>y those who have the mis management of thes> matters with the m.aii in?ff?ble contempt. Thi> mas necessarily lead to the establishment of an ther institution that will be better conducted. N4 thmg else can remedy these evils; an institution in the hands of honorable men who will do their duty to 'the community, the country, snd them H. M. Noah and Um RdtonUW oftkt Jews. The lecture of M. M Noah, at the Tabernacle, on Monday evening la>t, waa the moat extraordi nary?the most unblushing?and the most insult ing attack on Christianity?that haa ever been at tempted. Without the slightest ceremoay, he strip,'ed the divine founder of the Christian faith of all claim!* to Godhead, and reduced him to a level with Joe Smith, or any other impostt-r Ti'e *tt? m,it haa, it ia true, been often made, to degTade the Savior of the world to a level with a mere hu man social retoimer, and thus to rob the Christian faitn ot its very essence?the source of all its omni potence and triumph?and the foundation of all the hopes of the Christian world for the last eighteen hundred years. But the attempts have, heretofore, at least in our day, been marked by some degree of ingenuity and some show of decency. The most rabid infidelity itself haa been of late obliged to conduct its attacks on the citadel ol Christianity with apparent philosophic calmness and sobriety But in the assault of M M. Noah there is as little delicacy as philosophy. The occasion selected for the attack?its whole style and manner, and the object sought to be gained by it?all discovered a contempt for the feelings of the Christian commu nity, a disregard of every principle of propriety, an absence of philosophic dignity or acumen, and a -illy and obtrusive egotism, alike reprehensible and characteristic of the man Let as briefly state the sum and substance of this ii>gular business. Stimulated by excessive v?in iy, and a fidgetty ambition to engage the public eye, an individual steps forward as the special ad vacate and deliverer of the Hebrew race, and sum mons the christian community to hear his iin I iiouncement of a project lor the restoration of that remarkable and interesting people to the land of ?heir fathers. He collectB a large audience, ana thus addre ses them:?"Christians, that Jesus whom you worship was an impostor?a humbug? tn impertinent fellow who, under the pretence of a mission from Heaven, created considerable popu lar tumult in Jerusalem and the land of Judea He was very properly arrested, tried, condemned, and put to death under the Jewish law. In this en lightened day he would in all probability have been more mercifully dealt with; but as it is, you are blindly adhering to a system of imposture. We are the descendants of the men who convicted and ex ecuted this impostor. We have unfortunately and unjustly been deprived of our ancient heritage. Will you have the goodness to aid usin regaining it! In return.we shall be very happy to give you a genuine creed and a respectable faith." Few educated minds, however deeply and unhappily prejudiced against Christianity, could have meditated sueh an assault; we doubt whether one other individual could be found able to attempt it. The history and condition of the Jews have always been subjects of great interest. "1 he re mote antiquity of the race?their occupying for so many ages such a conspicuous place in thejainals of the world,|in consequencel of th- ir superior civi lization and intelligence?their priesthood being made the depositories of revelations from heaven? I he appearance amongst them in fulfilment of the prophecies of their seers, of the Saviour of the world?the remarkable circumstances attendant on the establishment of the Christian faith on the ruins of Judaism?the destruction of the Holy city?tin dispersion of the tribes?theirisolated condition, am steiffast resistance to Christian civilization, ai t lese things have centred to give to the Jewish people surpassing interest. In every age since the destruction of Jerusalem, individuals have been springing up amongst the Jews, impressed with the idea that the time of deliveranc- had come, and that the return from the captivity was at hand, and t'rom the string and universal interest frit by Christians in the II brew race, the movements, declarations and projects of these men have al ways commanded great attention. The study ol 'he prophecies, relative to the Jews, and calcula tions relative to the commencement of the mille nuni, have always been pet subjects with the most popular of the Christian clergy, and equally the favorites of the peeple. Hence it was easy tor Mr. Noah to collect a large audience.? Christian curiosity *as anxious to hear what ? H- brew had to say on these matters. But as to the project of Mr. Noah itself, it was just the puerile, childish scheme to be expected from such a quarter. He does not rise from the level of Parson Miller. His " lecture" was con fused, contradictory, and powerless. He clearly discovered himself to be a man groping in the lark, rather than an intelligent, philosophic stu dent of the great subject which evidently lies e* far beyond his gra*p. He is still, it is quite plain, the same perhaps well intentioned, but childish and weak man, who made his appearance some years ago, on Grand Island, attired in habiliments bor rowed from the wardrobe of the Park theatre, and called on the Jews through nut the world to repair to that spot as a " city of refuge." That locality did indeed pos .^ess considerable advantages for the prosecution of contraband trade, but the project did not suc ceed. The only science from it, that we know ?f, was the beard ot the Prophet Matthias?for it is an historical fact that that imposing appendage to the chin of the impostor, and his revelation, both dated from the evacuation of Grand Island by Mr N?ah, with his trunk of calico and tinsel. Well then, the Grand Island scheme did not sue ceed, and now Mr. Noah makes another effort t< restore the ancient glories of his race. He bring 10 the tas* the same vulgar mind, the same low ambition, and the same narrow capacity, as of old Were Palestine offered to the Jews to-morrow would they return thither! We trow not. Chat ham street and Monmouth street will still resound with the classic click-click oi their peculiar traffic; industrious and early ris'iug men will still glid?* gently through the squares of large cities, uttering a Minds mysterious as they pass along?gilded ball-, will still mark the entrance to dim and dingy de positories of penury and vice?Rothchilds will stil lean against the pillar of the Slock Exchange, and inahap silly old men of antedeluvian lame, will still retail twaddle at 23 cents ahead till a mightier revolution than the world has yet known, shakes Christendom to its uttermost extremities, and give, indeed, to all men, Jew and Gentile, a new hea ??n and a new earth. That that day will come, who that understands aright the past and the pre sent, can denyl When, and how it will come, who can foretelil We have said somewhat more than we at first ntended of Mr Noah and his lecture, and perhaps more than the subject deserves. But we have done with it. His whole scheme is an absurdity?a pue nle?a weak absurdity. It is akin to that of the effort of the pains-taking ?? artist," who attempts, by scouring, steaming, washing and dying, to give to an old coat, picked up in Chatham street, the gloss and air of one just produced by the ast* and skill of Jennings in Broadway. Dkmocbatic Movements -The democratic gro cers of the city had a very Urge and enthusiastic meeting last night, for the purpose of making pre .arations for the gieat proeession. The " native lemocraU" hud also a spirited meeting. A full r? port of boih will be found in another column. I)i ctor Lakdwke-Dt Lardner intends to give a lecture on "the history and progress of the ai ts 'luring the present century." It will be the most interesting and instructive discourse delivered m t!ns city for a long time pust. The subject is one ?if great interest. The arts have made greater pro gress during ihe last twenty five years thau almost luring the preceding twenty.five centuries. Dt Lardner will illustrate this, and point out the in fluence thus exercised on civilization and human happiness and the advancement of the race. Commok Cotrncn..-It will be seen that the oard of Aldermen have commenced the ad? f tion of a Police Bill, and will continue it on Thursday evening. Stat* op tm City.?Great f?*ar? be fin to be entertained, by the moat respectable and quiet in habitants of rhis city, that the announced meetings, processions, dec., will lead to some violent out break, which will disgrace the character ol the city. There is some foundation for such fears ; but we hape and trust that the Mayor and other authorities will exert themselves to prevent such from taking f-Uce. If the different clubs and cliguet .are themselves, there is every iikeii hood of an outbreak, such as would net only dis grace the city, but the country at large But there is a moral check to such?it is in the hands of the city authorities, backed by the well-disposed of the community The first movement that ia made to wardaan outbreak, at that moment must the Mayor and other authorities call to their aid the civil and military powers to pat it down, or else such scenes will disgrace our streets as have done those of Philadelphia within the last lew months. The in troduction of religious passions and feelings is more j likely to lead to disastrous consequences than any iliiim else; it therefore behoves every minister to advise his flock to observe with calmness every outbreak which this crisis ts likely to bring forth, and all will soon pass away. It is of far less mo meat who is President or member of Congress,than ttiat the city should be disgraced by a lawless mob. ! Courtesies or Politics.?We do occasionally meet with an incident which relieves in some degree the,asperities of political conflict, and casts a brilliant though fleeting radiance on the dark and troubled scene Of this pleasing character j was the scene at Naahville some weeks since,when the beautiful ladies of that city presented a very | splendid silk banner to' Mr. Gansevoort Melville <>f this city, on his return to the north, in token of their approbation of his zealous efforts in the cause of the democracy. This banner is a very elegant one chaste and beautiful as those from whose lair hands it came. On one side is emblazoned an eagle with a scroll, on which is inscribed?" The Home of the Hickories?to the Empire State: to Gansevoort Melville?from the Ladies of Ten nessee." On the reverse are the " Stars and Stripes" and the "Lone Star" of Texas. The possessor of such a gift is indeed a fortunate man. Arkanana Election. Wrm. Pern. Whig. Dm. , ? . Drew. Jiyrd. Gibson. V. B. llar'ii Twslre Canntiei, 1, <V 200 1,153 2,199 2,0m '.'M 2,093 Dem. plnnlitjr... 24 JZ Democratic majo'ity in 1844 224 ?40 106 Inrreue, "JJj Troubles Among the Episcopalians ?It has been stated in several of the papers during the last few days, that a very serious charge was made during the sitting of the last Episcopal Conventioi, against Bishop Onderdouk of this diocese, and ac cording to the developments made, the charge did not com. (officially bef ore the House, but has been referred to an investigation of three Bishops, who will be authorized to make a presentment againsi Bishop Onderdonk, if the charges are sufficiently I strong for the purpose. In the Courier & Enquirer it was stated that the I charge preferred against Bishop Onderdouk wat licentiousness; and we see in another paper, that the Bishop has joined issue upon the accusation, and will probably take measures to have an inves' ligation at once. As this movement involves a very important question of morula, affecting the standing of th. dignitaries tin the Episcopal Church, it will no doubt produce a great deal of talk and discussion -n the community. We have seen what noise and excitement whs produced by the affur of Bisho, 0:iderdonk, of Pennsylvania, and knowing nothing I -ibout the matter further than report, we may ex pect the same in relation to the other Hi-hop On derdouk We seem to have fallen upon strange 1 1 t'mes of the world, indeed Every day, even week, are we astounded with some new deve I l-.pment aff-cting the character and reputation, ami moral and religious standing of the clergy. Wher, is there to be an end to this! When are we to look for a general reformation'! ?"CT'???--The elections to the Provinci. edited proctfcding mora peaceably than was anti The Canada papers have return* of 13 conservative or government member* elected in Upper Canada; I radicai or anti-government, and 1 doubtful In Lower Canada 10 conservative., 13 radicals, 3 doubtful. titlTdi"^6"1" #< mmberi t0 which e,ch Province is en We take the above from the Albany Advertiser of yesterday. There appears to be some mystifi cation in the classification of the politics of the candidates. In the Montreal Herald, a loyalist pa per, the members favorable to the policy of Sir Charles Metcalfe are set down as conservatives while in the Montreal Pilot, a bitter opposition journal, most of the so called conservatives and ae reral of the radical*, are styled reformers. We see that Papiueau is called a conservative in one plat and a lory m another, and La Fontaine a reformer und a radical. This may all mean the same thing. and it so, it is purely Canadian. At any rate, th. loyalists seem the strongest just now. Fashionable Movements ?Shopping in Broad way is considered among the elite of this city and neighborhood one of the most fashionable occupe tions ol the fair portion of the community on a fine day; and has been the means of giving to Broad way that fame which has spread throughout th. world. A new species of fashionable lounge ha* been introduced into this locality, namely?th. auction stores. A few days since, it may be recol lected, tliere was a very numerous and fashionable attendance at a sale of Ehawlg. Another jam e? these fashionables is likely t? take place, on a like occurrence, in a few days hence, at the large room of the Apollo, 410 Broadway, by Messrs. Ludlo* Ac Co , when a great sale of Broche Cashmert Shawls, of the most unique description is announ ced to take place, that has ever been offered,whii h i will doubtless bring the ladies out in great nam bers. At the recent sale some of a similar descrip tion sold tor five hundred dollars, and the same ar aold in the shops in Broadway f >r 800 to 1000 dol lira. All the articles thus sold are second hand having been previously worn by the princesses o" j of the blood royal in the East. Not only are the) ! second-hand, but ia many instances, thiro and fourth hand?no matter, whether they are or not tliey are none the worse for having graced th. shoulders ol Princess Hymluchinafa, beyond th temalaya Mountains, or even the shoulders ?f Queen Victoria herself. Fiom LaGuayka.?We are indebted to Captaii Dunham, of the brig Selim, for advices from L. Guayra to the lSih mat. The market was entirelv destitute of either hides or c< ffee, and over stoc k ed with all kinds of American produce. Th< breakwater at La Guayra had progressed, unde the manag ment of Capt. J. J Wheeler, of J?hile delphia, so far as to render the landing at th wharl both easy and secure. I FaoM Rio G*aisdiv?(jai>t Burr, of the Sea Bird arrived last .light, after a passage of fifty-two days reports the harbor of Rio Grande to have beer filled with vessels of all nations at the time h sailed, and that the market was completely glutted with all kinds of Amerienn produce. Accident ?On tue 231 in#.., Daniel Sullivan wa lost overboard from the pilot-boat Thomas H Smith, about ten miles off Sandy Hook. He wa a young mm of about 23 years of age, and a nativ. of Liverpool?; had on the u.ual pilot clothing. Hi. body has not yet been found. Last Evenino of the Ethiopian Skrrnadxrs - To-morrow evening will be given the Ustconcer of these novel musicians previous to their depat I ture from this country; an I also the last opportu nity of viewing the splendid panorama of Boston , therefore those who are desirous of enjoying *' food evening's amnsement, will not let slip the opportunity of .this or the following evening, of 10 doing Theatricals, dtc. Tm Park.?Mr. M-ywood bad an excellent home last night. He appeared in another new piece, written foi him in Loudon, called the ''Right* of Woman." |lt is a very capital production-full of good hiU. There ii a grn< id deaiie to have it tepeaUd N'iblo'*.?ThU *iiug, comfortable, and fashionable theatre, goe* en prosperously The houselaU night wa* ? vary good one. it u evident that the tabionable fsni lire up town aie availing them?olve* of what Mr. Corbyn ha* furnished, and what wa* so de*irsble-a couvenien winter theatre. "Pair Star" continue, very attractive the kinging and actiug of Miaa B Shaw are aloneaufflcient to account for that. Mr Oilman li giving lecturea on architecture at the Lowell Institute. The North American Cireus Company are drawing geod houses in Kingston, Canada The Northern Sertnader*, M?aara. Hanaver, Jackaen, Freeman and Rolliuaon, are giving concerta at Waahing ton. Sutton, the vsntriloquist and necromancer, ia antoniih ing the people of Columbia, 8. C. Mr. Gliddoa commenced a course of lecturea on Kgypt, in Boston, on Monday evening. Ole Bull ia shortly expected at Boston ; the pap"" statei that his popularity ha* not abated, therelore hi ihould take the largeat theatre in the city (or hw con certs Mr. f loman gave two concerta at Lowell en Thursdaj and Friday, which ?u attended by the fashion ol th< place and gave great d. light. Mis* Klizabeth Sloman a*1* tomihing tham with her harp. They give a concert at the Norfolk Houae Bexbury on Tuesday evening. Mr Murdoch's readings from Bhakspeare, commenced at the Odeon Theatre, Boston, on Monday evening Fanny Jonea is engaged at the Boston Museum, and made her flrst appearanoe on Monday evening. Mrs Barrett is also re engaged for four nights Mr Andsrsou who is winning the good opinion of all at the National Theatre. Boston, in Shakspeare's charac ters cf Richard ill, Macbeth,and also at Claude Malnotte, is re-en gaged The Polka haa been succeeded is Paris by a new dance | oailed the Maroeaine, so called in tonor of the French conquests in Morocco. Personal Movements. The Hagerstown News atates that Judge Buchanan, who has been lying dsagerously ill for several days past, | at his residence in Washington county ,haa materially im proved, and that his friends now indulge sanguine hopes ol his entire recovery. The Washington Standard aaya, Joel B. Sutherland if [ an applicant for the appointment of Minister to Austria ? Also, the Hon. Robert J Walker, Senator from Mississip pi, is anxious to be appointed one of the Judges of the United States Supreme Court. Mr. Haalilio, the Sandwich Island Commissioner, re | main* sick at the Massachusetts General Hospital in Bos ! ton. Professor Reynolde intends resigning his post ia thr Furman Theological Institution, 8. C., at the end of the present year. | The Hen. Luther S. Cushing, lately appointed Judge of the Common Pless entered upon the irial of criminal | cases at Lowell, on Monday. There is no truth in the story of Mr. Harrington, latelj installed minister ol the Unitarian church in Albany, be ing an actor. He never acted on the stage theatrical. In the Second Ward Court Betore Justice Kirtian l. Oct. M ?tiilUr vs W. H Jones?This was an action to r. cover the sum of $?, for which the plaintiff had be come lespnnsibieou behalf ol a female with whom the Jaintiff cohabited, who passed herself off as Mrs. Jones he defence set up waa that the plaintiff was not liable the parties entrusting knewii g at the time that the le male in questi ii was net the wile of the plaintiff Julia Millkb deposed that she knew Mr Jonas, an knew the lady th. n present as Mrs. Jones ; lived will, t. em as servant in 13 th street, for about two months ; Mi Jones was always considered as master ol the house; h <! waited a* table on them, and they always behaved towaid due another as mau and wile ; they slept together as man and wife. , . . Crons examined.?Had seen Mr. Jones retire to bed am Mis J inn" iu the same room ; never heard Mrs Jones sav i hey weienot married ; heard Mr Jones call the female I

i.resent Mrs. Jones ; neverhesrd Mr Jone any that the> were not married ; the lady always gave orders for what was required in the house ; and never heard the lema). called by the name ol Miss Moore or Goodman, but only j by the name o Mrs Jones and aiway s called her so Retxaminrd.?Mrs Jones was uione in bed when shi aw her in tiie room with Mr Jones i it was my duty t< make the bi ds, though Mra Jo es did so occasionally ; it i frequently had the appearance oi two grown persons ? pl-ep* in ?t. Croat txamined ?The bed had every appearance of ma? and wi e having laid in it Attohnlv roK thk Derxnce?What were those appear "au elderiv, stout old lady seated towards the back cf ?he room, tiere spoke out with great warmth, sayin* You, Mr. Lawyer, or whatever you are, have no right t< put nch questions Vou are pushing this matter too fai a great deal, and j ou have no tight to do it. I dou't car what or who you are, but you shant do t. Thk Coust?Unless you hold your tongue, madam, I nits ordei you t<> 1-ave the court. Old Ladt? I dont care whether 1 laave the court ot not : it w.s not a right question. There was nothing elicited by the cross-examination to shake the witnesses former sta ement. Oeoaer. B Pol?i>* in the employ of Mr Betts, carpet tnanuiacturei, P. arl street, proved supplying Mrs Miller with carpets, and that the lemale then in Court he be lieved was present when he did so, but cou'd notswmi ,o her; understood the carpet* were tor Mr. Jonea; the were bought by Mrs. Jones, in company with Mrs. Mil ler; the latter person he believed,p ud for them Mrs. LiTTi.a.ioHt?, the stout old lady previously allndee to, f xamiutd - Knew the female present as Mrs. Jones | called at her house in Thirteenth street in January last relative to the burial of a sister of her servant, who dice, at the witness's house that day; Mrs. Jonea promised to Rive %b toward* the funeral; asked her to lend Julia tei. other dollar* for the like purpote; laid ihe had not ht much by her, bat would take them to a friend'*, wher she could g*-t asmuchas *hede*.red; witness, Mr*. June-, and Julia Mille proceeded to Mrs. Miller's,{the plaintiff *. where they saw Mrs Miller, who said she had not *? much by her at the time, bnt that they might go to Mr Bnrriir* in Pearl street, and get every thing that was ie quired for the iuneral in her name; thsy did ? and the bill amounted to twenty-eight dollars, th< Rmoii'.t now sought to he recovered This witness wa cross-examined at considerable length, but nothing parti cular was elicited to shake her ffrst statement. Shi knew Mr. Jonas well, and all bis family, and had seer him in the bedroom with the female generally understomi to be Mrs Jones, when she supplied them with cakes which she dealt it * In great warmth?I did not know whether they were married or not?it was no b?*ine?* ot mine to question them on the subject?I had no reason tr doubt it You ' light as well doubt whether I was mat ried or not, or that my name was Littlejohn. I should lik> to catch von at it. The old lady betame very red, and looked more than daggers at the querist, who evidently had enough of this witness, and she withdraw. vlr BusaiLU, undertaker, Pearl street, proved supply - ing the necessary art cles for the funeral of Julia Miller', sister, for Mr*. Miller, the plaintiff, and that Mra. Jones a? it wa* understood, selected the article* to the amount ol $t8, for which Mrs Miller subsequently paid. Mr. O. Pattbk, upholsterer, proved that he had worked in the home of Mr Jones, making carpets, kc., and the lemale then in Court wss t ere giving directions s Mrs. Jones, and always heard Mr. Jones addreaa her as such; was present wh?>n Mr. Jonea borrowed money from the plaintiff for the use ol the house to pay the llrst quar ter's rent in advance; had known Mr Jonas to ordar gro cerifS |kc., for .the use of the house; Mr. and Mrs. Jone? used frequently to call at hi* house, and they were al ways ntro luC'-d to other parties a* such. This witness wa* crocs-examined at some length, with the object ot showing thitfhe, *s well a* Mrs Miller, the plaintif knew that the lemale wa' not the person repreiente , 'he wife of Jone*, bat the counsel for the plaintiff ol ? j. c.ted, and Ihe Court supported the objection, and th< case for the plaintift closed. Jut.14 Mili.kk wa* reealled for the defence. Had nevet paid Mr* Miller any part ol the expenses for the funeral ofher*t*ter The an icle* were got in Mr Miller'* name, vi h the undan-tandin* tl at Mis Jones would pay her; Mis Mi>l<rchaigtd them to Mr Jones The counsel toe the defence then called Mast Good mas, who was sworn. She is an interesting, good look nig young woman, ol apparently not more than 90 year> ol age, lashiotitbly dressed; rather ahort in stature, with most beautiful dark eyes, and hair to matoh; slight figure snd very intelligent csst of cotintensnce. During the whole of the previous part of the proceedings *ha ?at '?lose to the counsel f ?r the defence, snd kept herself bu ?y in prompting him with questions t j put to thedifferent witnea***, and suggestion*, the most of which the learn fcd gent ersan appeared to adopt. In the interim, amusing nerself with drawing off and on her glove*, displaying a no-t beautiful and i.ehcately formed hand, besparklei wl'h rings. The counsel far the plaintiff objected to this person s a witness, ss she was th? iudivilual known a* Mrs Jones; and a* the wife of Mr W H Jone*, ahewa* no' comp* tent to give evidence He would only say. that il she wa* admitted lis a witness, hi* cro*t examlnatiot would last until past ten o'clock.a d he would ?how Iron Iverown lip* rverv thing relative to her and Ihe plaintif in the case He did not hold thir out a* a threat or a* in imidation. only to show what might be expected, which althouih it might not be very pleasant to those concert - e l, would allotd those in court ample, though perhaps n< very edifying,amusement Tho counsel for the defence and othera then consulted together lor some time, whan he begged to withdraw tb> witness A point of law was then raieed whether this was sncV ?i debt s a husband wa* liable to pay on behalf of hi wife. Thi* was argued at some length, pro and cot aathoMtie? without number adduced. Hi* H no* said he would take time to consider, arc diroe'ed thedifferent authorities to be supplied kim ia th' oeanwhile,and would give hi* drciiiun in four day*. IpinuMTiNa Exhibition?The Bnttlw of Btm ker H II ami North Point, as exhibted at the Coli - seum, Brondwity, is acknowledged by all who wit tietwed them, to be one of the mott inlereatinp that haa ever been dinplayed in this city, and the iitteadance to view them ia daily increasing. In deed it cannot well be otherwise, for thoae who have once seen them are deairoua oj going again * ' -L Cltjr Intelligence. Coroner's Olttcsi, Oct i? ? Kiilbdbt Accidbist ? An tuques was hel-J on the body ol Paler Devlin, age.1 48 )Mn, who died liocn irijuiies on hi* head received in ?mii' mta'-r tuiki own. He was ?. n at a dance house u Mi Madison street, ku Fud.iy night, where he had a qtiat .-1 anil a light with a jellow man tamed Bill t.ant??ll. Ifurward* he was *e?n to Ull while tunning up th? street and is sup used to have run against a lamp poat, and thus canned his death Common Council. Bouo cr Alduni>?I oe?Ua> hveuing ? The Boar net this evening to act upou the two Otice bill* intto liced hj AJ let men Gain and SehieflVlln. After th adoption of a resolution calling ui<on the ounnel of the Board to prepare a petition to the Legislu iure to alter the present school la v, and kuothT rtaolu tion, inquiring into the propiiety of leeding the convict* .in. Black w- li'? IsUn 1 by contract, and appointing several Election Inspectors, the bill o( Alderman Oile was ? aken up. After some discussion that of Alderman Schie! frlin was alto presented. Aldtrman Gale opposed the bill of Alderman SchitflV. lin, and advocated his own. Alderman ScHitrrKLiiv rer ponded In advocacy of his bill. Ho stated th't he had examined all the various plans that hud been presented to the Common Council at iu'U e |wriod?. as jvell as the systems > f police of London md Liverpool, previous to deciding upon the bill hen offered lor the consideration of the B>ard. He contender hat the community expected some deaided action oi m? puint, and that at no jieriod of time could the appoint iiients bt made that would give more satisfaction than m he present as both of the great political parties ol thi lay would be fully represented Alderman Bpntiho called for action Heaaidthat he win as desirous to hem talk upon the subject as anv om', but he wished action forthwith, as time enough had beei expended in debate upon the aubjsct. Alderman Out replied at length, defending hi* bill, and urging its enac ment The nili presented by Alderman Schioffelin was then taken up lor adoption. Aldeiman Gale thenfmoved for an adjournment, which wm lost Tue preamble and irst article were then read and ^mi nded as follow* : ? Preamblr.?Whereas, the Common Council of tho cit* and county ol New Yotk are lull* anthorized by tht t'harter, and lundry act* ol the Legislature, to pass such !*wt and uidituuices a* they may deem proper lor the suppression of vice and immorality, and the preservation nl tie ace and good order Jrtitlt l,|tec. 1 Therefore, be it ordained, that from mid alter the passage of this ordinance, the ttveral per sona holding the following ofllces ish~<)lbe severally re Mioved from offiee, namely : All Sunday officers, day po lice oMcers, officer* to attend the polls, officers to attend boat*, keeper* of public place*, superintendent of Junk ?iliei ? and superintendent of stage* ^Alderman Gale then moved to rofer both bills to Com mittee on Law* and Police. Alderman Mill* a objected to further delay, but inti mated that other gentlemen on the committee* named might have tome plan to present Alderman Skamam it?ted that be had the hill pa**od by the legislature at their last *e**ion, which he was pre pared to offer as a substitute for both the others. Aldermnn Gale again moved lor reference and adjourn ment, which wa* lost. Alderman Gale said that he should be compelled to re tire, as It was about hi* usual hour?11 o'clock?to close hi* nightly labors Alderman Haimsiioi morel to strike out the words "officers to attend the poll*," which was adopted, and the section then pasted. The Board then adjourned to Thursday evening to con tinue dUcumon upon the quettio ?? Special Sessional Before Hii Honor Mayor Harper and Alderman Jaokson, and J Williams. Tubsdat, Oct. 29 ?Thi* court as u*ual presented a large number of petty effendert. who were arraigned lor trial The Recorder being absent, the Mayor wa* called to prctide in hi* uiual kiud but quaint and determined manner The first prisoner arraigned wa* John Leffy, a small, bandy-legged, onion-eyed darkee who ha* chaiged by one of the Howard's with stealing a cap from somebody belonging to hi* hotel The reaton .illegiil for hit prosecution was, that other articles had been stolen at vatious time* from the hotel, and thurelore Ue was nresumed to be the thief. The boy to'd a Ion a story about Aiding the cap, aud putting it away >n a watlitUnd drawe. to keep, nut he wa* found guilty, and sent up for a month. Julia Brown, a yellow, pock-pitte4 wench, wa* triad for feeling a tub ol wet clothe* Irom the house of Mrs Deno, a part of which ware iound in her possession by * watchman Ma yob -Well, Julia, what hare you got to say (o thii 7 Julia?Nun?nun nnffiu mum-mum?much. Mavoh-You'd better t 11 where tlie ie*t of the clothe* are, and we'll muke i>. more easy for you. Have you evet been here before? Julia?Nun-nun?no- I'so na?na?never be?be? ben here be?be?before, na?na?never ! and I te? ta? tell ta?ta-the ta?ta?truth-Go?Go?God's tet?ta? truth, or he?he mum?mum?may ca?ca?cut ma?me ci? ? c:e?down de?de?dead Mavor - Well, Julia, we'll be light with you this time. and lend you lor only three month*. John Brown, a jolly-laced good looking French (allot, dressed in a red *hirt, with striped check under, wm charged wi'h stealing a cap. Mayor- Well John, what sbout thi? business? John?Dot.'t kuuw notbin' 'bout it?I wa* verre trunk inteed, I was Mayor?How long have you been in prison, John? John?Me don't know ; me wasca ched Sunday night; don't know how long ; when I waked up in prison I did'nt know where I wa*. Mayor If we let ) ou go,I spose you will get in liquor again. John?No, ' will go to sea so soon as I can Mayor?Weil, we'll give you ten days more in the city prison Glanson Aldermsn, a small colored boy, with a face de noting the cunning of the monkey and the connection between that specie* and the human race, wa* tried fo stealing a dress fiom Mrs Wheelan, and pawning it, where it was Iound Mayor?Well, Alde'man, (laughter) how is this? Aloerma.*? My mother washed for the ladvj that's all?and 1 took the dreas, that's all - and I pawned it.that'i all - so I did- a boy told me to do it, *o he did Msyor?Well, Alderman, we'll send you to the Houtr of Refuge, under the charge of Alderman Seaman, wher< yon will leara to behave better. John Lafal. a sort of ball loafer specimen of young hit maai'y, wa* charged with stealing a coat from Mary Til den, that belonged to her huiband, which wa* iound oil him. Mayor?"Wrll, John,have you got any Iriend*?whore's your parent* 7 John?My father and mother's dead ; but my titter'r living. Mayor?Well, wtll *end you to the Houie of Refuge, J ohn- that's a good place to learn better. Joseph Taylor, a black iellow, with a crop on his head, showing him to be a member ol the family of wool, grower*, also was convicted of stealing a coat, which In said he bought in the street for three shilling*. The Cour. sent him up lor three month*, adviting him not to btt) any nvirecoati in th* street. Michael Driacoll, without a coat or jacket to his back was tried lor abusing his wife who said she was com pelled to support nim, and could, therefore, get along better without thin with him. He agreed to *ign th* pledge, but was sent up for throe month*. John Bradford, with a black eye, a blooded ihirt, un combed hair, and nnahavrn beard, was alio charged b) hi* wife with beating Rnd abuting her. He denied th? charge, and alleged that he wax the victim, and the red h'.oed i?l the hlue-black eye ahowed it; but the Mayor ?aid that his treatment to hi* wife wa* a cruel business and ha sent him up lor six month*. One vote lei* against the native* E Iward jRilsy was charged with akuiing his wife Mar gRiet. Matob?Wei', Edward, what do you say to thi*? Riley-I did not strike ha she never had a better man since the creation of the world; 1 wa* taken tip for hav ing r sup of drink, and it you'll let mo go, I'll give you liberty to *end me tip the next time. Mavor?But we've got the liberty now. llii.?T-Yes, your Honor, but I'm ashamed to lay it, your Honor, she doesn't do right; she comet in at night, you know, and lays down on two chair*, your Honor, and won't come to bed with me, your honor, and you know th?<'* not ri^ht for man and wile'* when you abuse mo, Edward., Margarat, yoa'vegot me in your power, 'ii* true, hut dont tend me up, Margarat, O, don't (Laughti r) Mayob -well. Edward, on account of your gool pro misea we've taken thi* matter into consideration, and ^hall send you but three months this time?the next time it will be fix Rilev?That'* too bad,'Mr Harper. li-Ohard Mrran, a most fi.tliily dreated loafer, with a korri-t visage, wa* tried for au aaaatslt and battery witb two case knives, a broom stick, and two pails of water, on Robert McKee, his landlord. M?voa?Wfll, Moran, you appear to be a desperate sort of f How. Mohan?This man here came to my place, more like s l<e*it than a man, and he frothed at the mouth like a boar, and damned my soul for a rairal ; I was eating a lobitei with a knile. and a* he came ut me 1 def nded myatlf with the knife 1 ha in my hand scraping the ah 11. Mayor?You appear to be a hard caie, and we'll givt you six month* Mo*AN?Well, you've got plenty of law here, but damned little justice (Laughter) Jamea Wilson, a stout, sturdy, burly, bull-headed fel low, wa* convictvd ol diiorderly conduct on Sunday, and assault and batter; Ion officer Ivea, of the 4th ward, and ?ent up for lix month* John Gallagher *nd Jame* vullin* wero both arraign ?d for aaianlt* and bat'eries?the last on the w ife of Gal lagher and the first on Mullin* himsi 11 Gallaghe1'* wib wa* present with a baby, and also the wife el Mullins witn another, and some other person* wife with a third Gallagher'* wife said, the wa* ready to forgive Mullins uud Mitllint (aid, he wa* ready to forgive Gallagher, an Mullin*' wife the loigave till ol them, and the third *vo man with the third hahv. who wat a witne** to the afT t> thought they had all better tettle and make ft lends, a the) all lived in one ?* on one flrior, and unlett the< were f iead* thej m'ist ml live together a* enemie* H? i r. iuntel appeared to prev il and the Court discharged ib> whole party, husbands, wives, bahiea, and all. Thoiras Jones, a man dres*e<i in a ailoi'a garb, whe said he wa* a tailor fiom Sing Sing wa* charged with ai attempt to steal by entering the hou*e of Mr Mill* ii '?anal streid, where he wa* found groping about. Oi being detected, he faigned drunkenneaa and denied all d khonest intentions Tie wa* sent foixtwo months Ann Halev a servant woman, who said the h..d beo? n'centl employed at the Colored O'phan Asylum, i-harged witb stealing three silv?r spoons a hreatt pii. Ve, from the hotite nf Jame* S Mahoney. where aha rr sided a* a servant He told a que r (tory, and she told ? still queerer, and the Court postponed the caae till Fi> nay A number of other verv petty ca*e* wero triod, and thi f'ourt adjourned till V iday next I'tMiatltuflonal Itohtllfy Cured,?'Th* Tonic Mlstnre, Prepared by the College <4 Medicine and Pharmacy ol the city or New York, ?* confidently recommended for all case nf ueWlitv produced by secret indnlrence or eiceas of any hind Ills .a ??varaahte remedy fur im|ior?iiee, sterility, or baneanaes (unless d'lwndmv on mal-fnrmatioii j Pintle bottles f| each, cases rrf hdf a down $St earafnlh packed and teot to all parts of Oie Uaion. < idle* of th* Colleae of Madicina and Pharmacy, M Naaaa>; ttr?? W. S, (1ICHARDHON, M. D., Agsot Th* Approaching Grkat Fooi-Raci.?It may be perceived by the advertisement in this day's pi per, that there is an increase in the amount to be awarded on the result of th s match, $1400 instead <>f $1200 previously announced This is well, as it will give others a chance of gaining something tor their endeavors. There are also some other very judicious arrangements announced, which must give every satisfaction, and are creditable to the spirited proprietor. A in DHinrnU. Dumbarton's Opkka House?Grand Panoramic Vii-w of Ik>SToi? ?The variety of attraction which Mr Dumbleten kan presented at this fascinating scene of tmuaement,'since it came under bia special mnnagement, has added tofhu discriminati n iu selecting \J. R Sn'th's Grand Moving Panorama of the city of Boston, a specta cle of grandeur and artiatioal skill that will stand compe ? ition with the big heat order ef genius The Ethiopian Si-renadera add their splendid taLnts to a scene ol auhlime grandeur, and te those who have net witnessed each and all, we would say that to morrow evening concludes all at the Opera House. The >-HitHie of ttuiiker mil" ?i t be f u ht at 3 o'clock thi? sfteri ooo, and we doubt not will lie crowded, is it is evnry evening It ia richly worth a doll \r to witnass thin noble eahibitiou, aud yet it cau be seen for 16 ceuta. Every body should ha.tea to it All Philadelphia Uuhscrlpfloni to the Herai.d most he paid to the agents, /itl*r k Co , 3 l-ed<?? buildings 3d and Cliesnut sts., w here single copiea may aUo be obtained daily at 1 o'clock. 3m Velpeau's Specific PUIa, tor the Hadlral ears of gonorrhea*, gleet, seminal emisaiona, an I all mocoptira iem diseliargea from tlie urrthra. These [tills. _ tin- result of twenty year* *i|*>rieuee in tlie Hospital de Cliarite in Paris. are pronounced by their celebrated inventor, Profeasor Vel|ie.iu, as ?' iufajlible remedy for all diseases of the urethra. They effect t curt- in a much snorter rime than any other ratnedy, without Anting the breath, disagreeing with the stomach, or confinement fro n buaioeaa. Price, ?1 per bos. Sold at the College of Medi cin." aud Pharmacy, W> Nassau street. W. 3. RICHARDSON, M. D., Agent. Kxtract of Cnlwhs, Copalva, and flarsapa rillt (Dr. Glover's.)?'Tliia ia the moat apeedv, certain, arid ef fectual remedy for the enre of Gonorrhea th it In. ever heau used It ia pleasant to tire jialate and grateful to the ato much, and easily taken. It ia a concentration of all the me.lici'.nl pro lerties of such remedies as have been found moat elfic clous in curing gleets, seminal weakness, and all discharges from tire arinary passage. It ia wholl) a vegetable compound, and nets like a charm in producing an immediate operation upon the part affected. Full directions accompuiy tire m-diciuo, which may be had at No. 2 Ann street. Price $1. Ricord i Parisian Alterative mixture, Tor tn?'ermaoent curs of primary or secondary syphilis, venereal ulcers, nodea, orsuy complaint produced b$r an injudicious nse of mercury', or unabilful medical treatment. All persons aua l?ctiug a venereal taint remaining in their system should u>? 'his powerful purifier without delay, as no persou cart consider himaelf aafe after having the venereal disease, without thorough ly cleansing the system with this jastly celebrated alterative. Sold in aingls bottle* at $1 each, in cases of half doten at $5; carefully packed and sent to all parts of the Uuioo. Sold at lira College of Medicine and Pharmacy, 95 vas*au at. W. 8. RICHARDSON, M. D., Agent. The Concentrated Batrart of Saraaparllla, Genrian and Sassafras, prepaid by the New York Collsse of Medicine and Pharmacy, eatabliihed for the soppresaiou of luackery. This refined and highlf concentrated extract, poa sessing all the purifying qualities aud curative powera of tha above n?rba, ia confidently recommended by the College as iu liiiitelv au|ierior to any extract of Saiaaparilla at present hefora the public, and may be relied on as a certain re-nedy for all diseisaa ari.nig from an impure state of the blood, auch as scrofula, aalt-rheum. riug-worm, blotches or pimples, ulcers, pain in the bones or jointa, nodea, cutaneous ernptiorra, ulcerated sors throat, or auy disease arising from the second-iry effects of ayrhilis or an injudicious use of mercury. Sold iu single Bottles, at 75 cents each. " iu cases of half a dozen Bottles...... $3 50 " one dozen " #00 Cases forwarded to all parts of the Union. N. B.?A very liberal discount to wholesale purchasers. Office of the College, 95 Nassau street W. 8. RICHARDSON, M. D., Agent. The Bane and the Antidote?A lady realrl ing in Honeadale, Pa., has b'en brought almost to t*'e verge of the grave with a disease, the exact nature of which her ciau was tillable to determine. After milfering for four years without procuring relief, she received a pamphlet describing the symptoms and virtues of Sh rman't Worm Lozenges ; she iried them. Their effects we.e almost miraculous. I" ruin the u?e of one box she was restored to health. How many than are. stif f ring from worms and know it not. A n-medy ia at hsud for all wno will avail themaelvea of it. Dr Sherman's warehouse is 10C Nassau .street. Agents, ttT Hudson street; lftU Bowerv ;77 East Br adwna> ; 139 Fulton at., Hrooklyu ; 3 Ledger Buillings, Philadelphia ; aud 8 Stats itreet, Boston. Medlexl Advice In Private DU'eaees.?Tha members of the New York College of Medicine and Pharmacy, SMlnhliihtil for thr tujiprrtitiini of i/uiirkrry, continue m di lect their |>articular atleiiluu to ill dtse.uiet, of a privttf* nature, and can confidently promise ro persons requiring medieal treatment, a sale and pe maiient cure, without injurv to the cmis'itnMvi or confineursiit from business, invalids are particularly n<|tii'ate<l io make application to the College on rfie first appearesce of ttiose diseases, aa a vast amount ol suffering and .ium- rrtay tin thus avoided Oue of the members oftlie College, for mny ? etrs connected with the priuci|Vtl hospaal in_ hurtpe for lira i ure ol those complarnu, attends tor consul.atiou daily from ? A M. to 7 P. M Terms?Advice and Medicine t5,--acnr?* guaranteed. IMPORTANT TO COUNTRY IN V Al.1 US.?Person living in ihe country, and findiog'it uaooovetiienl to tnake per sonal application, can hue fosvarded ti? them a chest containing ill medicine* resjuisite to |iert'orm a rauiitil cure, tiy stating their i- tse explicitly, togetlier with ill sviuptoivia. time of contriation nd t eitin. nl received elM-woere: if any, ?i?d euclosmg (5, post paid, addressed to W. 8. RH.'rlAKDSOft', M. I)., Agent, Office aud Consulting Rooms of rheCollege *> Na*a?n at. itlOi* h. V IDARKBT. Tuesday, Oct. 5*0?0 P. H, The stock market is iu a very favarish 81 ate, and queta tions very fluctuating. Norwich and "Worceater ad vanced ] per cant; Reading Railroad J} Farmers' J) Mohawk i ; Stoniogton Harlem fall off .J ; Erie Rail road I ; Canto* I ; Pennsylvania 6'i, | ; Met rla Canal 2). East Boston, Loug Island, Ohio 6's and lot'iana closed Ann at yesterday 'a prices. The sale* were vary limited, wilh the exception o( Morris Canal, the operations ia which wereq>,ite large, at a decline of fifty pa" cen' It seems to bo the general opinion in Wall street that this concern muat fall through, and}tha stoak afloat bsecma worthless We do not see how tho p.trtisa who pur chased this canal, under the mortgage, can raiae the amount to pay what they promised, unless the old steak holders come forward and pay up the inatal mtnt on sack share as proposed. They undoubtadly depended upon this resource to meet their engagaments, and this fsi'ing, we see no other way but to al?nd:n tha purchase, and allow tha representative of the Dutch loan to take it for the amount offered, Tig : nine hundred thousand dollars It is difficult te make the public believe that thiw work can ever be made productive. There has bet n so much ma'oey eapended.fer which those investing have received ne univalent, that all are afraid to adeance another dollar. Wwt cf the holders of this stock are operators in Wuli street, who care nothing about the ultimate productivenA * public wotks, so long as speculations can he carrier! ,on in atoek, and quotations fluctnata (rem day to day, Anient to give them a chance to make money out of them This Morris Cansl at present is tha principal feature ill .the stock market, and the enormoas decline espeiieneea? within a few day a past, leads many holders te theconclu sien that the old stock is about good for nothing. Consid erable diacusiian^took place to day at the old board in re lation to the time sales of this stock, made prew ens to the 91st inst., and the conclusion arrived at was, tbet those to whom itock wasdue, or whohad obligated themselves te take stock, abandoned the whole, unless tbey wished te pay up the twenty-five dollars per share, in wkfeh ease the stock was to be delivered. II woald no doubt, to very gratifying to many, could they see any way by which the canal could l>e made productive, and it weuirf jio doubt be something more than they anticipate. The Mor ris Canal has two great competitors to cope with in tba transportation of eoal from the mines of Pennsj Ivanie g the Delawure and Hudson, and the Delaware and Del?~ ware and Raritan Cana's, the freight on which, ac cording to the closest calculations, will range below tha' on coal via. tho Morris Canal. We annex statamants showing the rate of freight on eoal te New York by the Raritan Canal, and also the estimates madu cl the rate on the Mor is. EiretatK or TastviroaTifto Cosl from Macch f'max to Naw Yoaa ar the DgLawaae and RaaiTais Canal. Freight tolls from M Chunk to F.aaton, m. 4A i.viso Tolls on Del. Canal, per tou 11 3*-100 Toll on bents at 9c per mile, computed on boais of 1J0tons, will neon con!, per ton OA II IM Freight en barges from M Chunk to N York, ISP miles, at 4 mil s per mile ?T7 SO-100 Tolls on Del k Raritan 10 Towage from N Hrunswick to N. Y ? Total aapense from M. Churk to N. York . .$l,*t M-1U* Fy Morrit Canal Tolls from M. Chunk' to hasron, m 40 J,V1#0 Ft eight 'torn M, Chunk to Jersey City, 1441 miles, ut ? mills. ... 1,18 MM00 $1 04 SS 10# DHT i?nce In favor of the Raritan 97 lot Which is leas by 07-100of a cert per top, than tlaat upon the Morris Canal, m <king no allowance fer toll's on the Morris Canal The present expense in transporting coal through the Delaware and Raritan Canal from Mdufb Chuak to New Yoik, amounts to $1 97 86 100, hut when the outlrt at Black'a Eddy shall be oompletad, at an ex I'ease ol $180 000, incurred for enlarging twent)-flve miles of the canal, to correspond with the Lsbigh < snal, o as to enahls the barges of one to go on the watera ol the other, the expense will be reduced to $1 01 tH-ioo per 'on. The eatimate made of the Morris Canal is made up with the proviso that *0 to Mton beat? could pass through ?ts length. The expense of freight on tha Morris Canal, according to the above table, is t-stimated at 8 mills per mile, and on the Raritan at 4 mills per mile This dif ference ia put down in concquence of the increased lisk in proportion to tho ? pT the boats on the former, in conaaqusnre oi the pl^'.usand the expense of twehersea in drawing a 04 ton Kog'. on the Morris, whereas it is dona by one on the Delaware, as the losd peases all the way with tba current. These things are all te be taken Into * consldeiatloa, as they h ~ ?" <nake up the whole