Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 5, 1845, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated April 5, 1845 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. Mew York, HtturiUjr, April S. 1U?. PICTORIAL WEEKLY HERALD A Ihirarteriitfe Scene at the Park Theatre. The Great Iron Steamer, at Hoboken. Tne IVeekly lUu*trated Herald, to be isaueti this moriuug, will contain an engraving illus trative of a select party of the "upper ten thou sand " witnessing the performance of Mrs. Mow ati's new comedy at the Park. Also, a view ol the Great Iron Steamer, now in process ol build ing at Hoboken. Price only 64 cents. 't he Progress of the Popular Involution In this City?Sir Seidell's Speech at National Hall Last Night. There was another immesse and enthusiastic gathering of the friends ot Mr. Selden and the new progressive democratic movement originated by him, at National Hall last evening. We give a lull report in our columns this morning. The spirit and enthusiasm displayed at this meeting were unbounded, and it will be perceived that Mr. Selden has again succeeded in attracting the popu lar sympathies, and the cordial approbation of the intelligent men of all parties, by his enlightened, fjuud, and philosophic view of the relations of the rich and the poor, and the duties which each class owes to the other. It is indeed something new to hear such subjects discussed in political as semblages, and we are now more than ever im pressed with the conviction that this popular revo lution?so strongly maiked by sound sense, intelli gence, and practical philosophy?is indeed the true democratic movement of the age, and is destined to lead 1 he most extraordinary results. Mr. Selden has now attended and addressed crowded and enthusiastic meetings in fourteen of the wards ot the cny, and he has also spoken at t vo great mass meetings in National Hall, the one at which he began the present remarkable revolu tion, and that of last evening?making in all six teen gatherings of the voters in this metropolis. On all of these occasions the spirit and enthusiasm displayed have been almost without a parellel in electioneering campaigns, whether presidential or municipal. In numbers, also, these meetings have been equally remarkable. The meetings In the wards have numbered from five or six hundred to two thousand, making an average ot one thousand at each, which, addcij to the thousands that have congregated in National Hall, an aggregate of at least twenty thousand voters, . who have thus been addressed by Mr. Selden. We are thus afforded some data on which to cal culate the probable strength of the forces that hive been already enlisted under the flag of the whig candidate, and those great principles of civil and religious liberty, and true progressive democracy, which he has announced and vindica ted with so much force and eloquence. There are many citizens entitled to vote who do not mingle at all in political meetings, and no doubt many o* these who attended at one or other of the ward meetings, attended some of the rest, but taking the numbers who flocked to hear Mr. Selden on those occasions, as indicative of the popular feeling, we may, we think, very reasonably conclude that so far as present appearances go, Mr. Selden will poll at least fifteen thousand votes. When we contrast the spirit, enthusiasm, deter mination, and magnitude of the whig meetings, with those of the "natives," or the locofocos, we are at once irresistibly impressed with the convic tion that there must be something more at work in the popular mind than the influences which ordina rily operate in our municipal elections. The " na tives " have failed, most signally, in getting up pub lic meetings. Their ward meetings have been mis erable affairs, and we have seen what a pitiful abortion was their effort to get up a great mass meeting for the organization of a " Harper Asso ciation," after all their drumming up and coaxing, and fuss and parade. As for the locofocos, they do not succeed much better. Their candidate, Mr. Havemeyer, is no more potential in awakening en thusiasm than a block of wood, and in several of the wards tfeat party is agitated and torn by intes tine quarrels, carried on with the utmost bitterness, and resuliing in one ward, the Sixth, to three op posing tickets. Why is it, then, that the whig meetings have been so crowded?so united?so earnest?so indicative of a great simultaneous up rising ot the popular masses 1 The explanation of this interesting phenomenon is easy- Mr. Selden has struck certain leading chords in the popular heart, and every where the vibrations may be marked. He has succeeded in starting an original movement in politics and so ciety, by leading the masses of the people back to those original principles on which the first settle ment of this country, and its subsequent indepen dence, were founded. In his speech at National Hall JaBt night he has still farther extended and strengthened the foundations of this movement by j giving it a practical application which must at once i commend it to every thinking man. This revolu- 1 tion, it may be depended on, is destined to pro- | duce great results. I Dkpartttre of Gbnzral Almontx ?This Mexi can diplomatist has departed from this city in the batque Anahuac, after having broke up the friendly relations between this country and Mexico, on ac count of the Texas question. Immediately on his arrival in Mexico, we may expect to see some traces ot his foot-prints in political affairs We have no doubt that out of the Texas question he will endeavor to construct a ladder to reach the highest office in the Mexican government, even at the expense of a rupture of the relations between the United States and his own country His whole policy has been directed to that purpose. r>unng his residence here, he has given indications that his government would, at once, break up the peaceful relations between the two republics; and we hove no doubt he has made preparations to make thia prediction a fact as soon as he reaches the shores of Vera Cruz Government Inspectors or the Frontier.? When Tyler was President, he had a number of fa vorites whom he appointed to secret inspectorships oa the fromieribeiween this coantry and Canada, who had no duties to perform, and whose only em ployment was to talk politics and take pay. Seve ral of these idle loafers are thus attached on the frontier to the treasury department. We trust that Mr. Polk and Mr. Walker, the present Secre tary of the Treasury, will see that all such ex cresences be lopped off at once. They are of no use nnder the present arrangement of attairs. Custom House Interference .in the Charter Election?Some ot the miserable party papers have been attempting to fasten a charge upon the Col lector of this port, thst the Custom House was in terfering with the charter electisa. This was par ticularly set forth by the Morning Newt, the or gan of a despicable clifjw of office-beggars, who scruple at nothing in effecting their purposes in search of public plunder. The card of Governor Van Ness, however, so effectually refutes the mis erable assertion, that neither we nor any others are called on to add a syllable. Is It So 1?The "native" organ insinuates hypothetical^, or enquiringly, that Mayor Har per has bribed Editor Bennett to support Mr. Selden, with the sum of "ten dollars." Well, this is possibly correct. The "native" organ ought to know what the "native ' Mayor has done, but we are authorized by Editor Bennett to say, that if Mayor Harper has gent him "ten dol lars," he has not yet received the funds. Possibly some of the "native" police may have intercepted the cask on the way, and are now jollifying on it to their hearts content, in some secret corner, on oold water, Rhode Island ELxenw*?The returns from ail the towns in the State, excepting one, have been received. They give the annexed result *ivril IMS. 1113. I.. <J- O. [tore. IKAig. Liem. Counties. Fanner. Jackson. Seal, tenner. Co event er P'OTiiIriie*.. ? ? 3S74 12U7 SI 43U6 5062 N-wporl 1343 713 6 1346 747 Wi biuvtoo. ?? W> 1'** IS 13)1 7X1 K?ut ?3J 139 It 1177 4>91 Hrutol ?IS Si J I 764 171 Total 769 ) 790# 69 1140 7393 7699 7393 Jackjou'a roaj 110 Km. *aj..l747 201 Dumt?, or librrdtiou gain IMS Only Little Cotnpton is unheard irom. Neither that town, however, nor the scattering vote, will probably vary the result from the above. Apart from the Governor and one member to Congress, the whole regu'ar whig, or law and order ticket, has beeu elected, although in some instances by rather small majorities. Henry Y. Cranston, the regularly nominated whig candidate, and Lemuel H.Arnold, an independent whig, are elected to Congress?the latter over L. R. Potter, whose term of office has just expired. In the event of no choice by the people, the se lection of a Governor will devolve on the Legisla ture, in which case Fenner would prooably be elect ed?for the General Assembly stand Senate. House. Total L?w and Order 21 43 64 Doriita 1# 24 31 Law ine Order maj 11 IS 30 To this must be added 2 from South Kingstown, in which town there was no choice. ' This election has taken the whigs in Rhode Island by surprise. They little dreamed of the ef fect the imprisonment of Gov. Dorr had produced on the public mind. They having obstinately re fused to release Dorr without conditions, the ques tion of his unrestricted liberation was made the point of the election by the democrats, and the re sult is almost a total demolition of the whig party in that State. Government Advertising.?We perceive that several of the departments at Washington and else where are public advertisements in papers ot very li mited circulation, thereby violating the new law of Coagress,which comes into operation in a month or two. ThiB is not what we looked for under the new administration. Philadelphia Clergymen.?We have a num ber of sketches of the Philadelphia Episcopal Cler gy on hand, which we will be able to give to our readers in the course of a few days. The sketch of Dr. Tyng in particular is so rematkably well written, and as that gentleman is a prominent can didate for the vacant Episcopal chair of Pennsyl vania, that we must give it as soon as possible. Southern Mail.?We are glad to learn that on and after next Monday, the great Southern Mail leave Philadelphia at 7 o'clock in the morning, to arrive here at noon. Departure ?George Bancroft, Esq , left this city for Philadelphia on Thursday evening, and this morning departed from that city for Washing ton. Tea and Toast.?Wo have had several inquiries wlko'ff'ihe ohVe r? ,hC. d"tiDy of tbe celebrated W koff, the chevalier who made himself so famous ?2L~ Fanny ElM,er in ?his country, and latterly in the establishment and explosion of a newsier. iD reply to the,e " ? 10 annouace that the chevalier has engaged ? a new enterprise, much more respectaW? and Probably much more money-making?than any j 3:1?"8 ?CCUpation'- He ba?.fact, estab pi J n famous company for the sale of English ack Teas, and other fine descriptions, which he Utah* vCC,T ,ir?Ugh hi8 important connections with the East India Company, and has fitted up a str?t This for that purpose, at 75 Fulton terprises which ?* m?8t prai8eworthy en terprises which he ever attempted, and will, we hs^'n? T! profitable thaa any of those which 1 he ? U' According to his own accounis on Duff r ?nfdnny Elaaler'and newiy #20,000 on Dufl Green and the "Republic," making an ag gregate loss of 930,000 in two or three years. We trust that the fashionable people of New York, and i^- thl 'adies, will now endeavor to patron M thev "eW e8tabll8hment, and pay as high prices as they can for the articles sold them, in order to "hetlh? ?.? h" ?0S8ib,e' m00? wbicb ^e chevalier iost in his former enterprises. In addition Driserf8 ;nd"trul movement, we should not be sur prised to hear mat the chevalier had became a t?e hth ffimC r^rCh~had beeB Promoted to the high office of deacon therein, and that he might, in process of time, be fit to be admitted to h~- We char?e the chevalier nothing for this first rate notice,"-better than any in ,he Boston Post-albeit, written by the pen of Park Benjamin himself. Temple or the Musts.?The floating Theatre moored between Spring and Charlton streets was ?ll .ueaded I.., .,?ing. The? ? .d companf engaged, ud u.i.g^ io?"K" "??<u>lreoMldcnbk llo.l. hfr?P r T ! eDgaged ia the concern, and there is little doubt but that, if they take the tide that is set in upon them, it will lead to success? The energy of the parties connected with the affair certainly deserves all they anticipate. Annellis' Picture of the End of the World This great production of art is about again to be removal witness one of the finest Productiow o" modern times, which sbould not be omitted. " h".for tbe restoration of the legitimate drama. The whole of the interior as been re-arranged in the most beautiful and con venient manner possible; considerable talent h.i been already engaged, and more will be in the course of this day. We will he ?hu . ' the whni. ?r .A ,e 10 ""Pounce the whole of the arrangements in to-morrow's pa-1 t hlv" ?A" of your Health?At this season of the year, every precaution is necessary for the pre servation of the health. One of the best means Flower Seeds -Robinson, the florist, corner of Broadway and Prince street, has, we perceive opened a fresh assortment of rare and choice low. er seeds, imported from London. Miner*. Koom l?, ereo?i ?Lw"e1| SSKEtSSSp ?* ht? arguments, .a,d on tf^'subfect of jIV standing army of thnn#? pnnnisi.. > sufficient to produce by their labor lUt ??? r'"U8|y employed, enough to support a I ThVothlr inhabitants of those countries- instead ?fl- i ? r them to destroy their feUoV Te?? idTfteeS their countrymen in subjection. The aentlemfS proceeded thus at considerable length andwaalh. *ned to for upward, of an hour and ahatf wTt "he most profound interest, in different parts rXivlS f?om m considerable approbation, particularly I *rat. 01 ,adi? who were present extD^Jd? S ?:en' the"wa- considerable regret i thla wa?the termination of the gen , tlemans lectures; and there was a stronv wi.K laXrP[h^!htt t?h'3r ahould be continued; but how c iTr ' previous arrangements wilf permu sucn, remain.. to be seen, as in the earlv n?rt next week he proceeds to Philadelphia to delhreJ his ectures. the friends and admirers of th? Imnyi\7|a('hafh^,!dSCtrin^haVrlea8rd ,he Frank im 11fill, Chatham feouarp, for fivp vnara ,l. To-morrow, Sunday, the above building will be opened,when this venerable ph.lanthrXt wil de liver three lectures, one in the morning In the afternoon, the third in the "en^g ?"d Court Calendar?nondajr. ?%**?**sa.-^7?,H 13,18^4,77%;, 49j ?, national XlaU^ |?M( RJfcUt?AnoUser EflVr. tlvo Demonstration or (be Whig Forces? Another Great Mpcetli bjr Dudley Heltteu? (he Duties of (he Rich towards the Foor tlso HevoiuUon Rapidly Advancing, ihat well known rallying point ol the whig forces?National Hall,'in Canal street, was again crowded excessively last night, to consult on the means to rescue this city from the foul re proach of nativism, and to hear the Hon. D. Sei dell address the meeting. The apartment was entirely thronged, and as .the audience stood up, the number present must have been very large in proportion to the space occupied. The Hon. H. Fish was nominated president. ,e th* aPProaching charter election is one ox extraordinary importance, in which tha Rafpt* and ftnor?,fti'wW? party are deeplyinrolved, ?dwhich clalm'tobJJhi? th? energetic action of all who claim to be whiga, or profess anInterest in the establish ment of wh<r principles, and we earnestly call upon the young men o? New York to rally in support" ' th^wh.R nii an uDH?h??y"irVDu!lley 8!'!en' ln who? w? recoK I ? ? aod 'sarloas advocate of whir principles | end a taithtul capable and honeat man. P?ncipiea, w Resolved, That we rejoice in the prospect of the siieedv condemnation of a party whose conduct hs. pmv^d so f?ut?i'iaLl1 the interests of our cause-whose peculia. S?1i^J B,.r,Dfs we regard as utterly repugnabt to ci vil and religious freedom?illiberal in their character aod prosoriptive in their operation and effect. ' Resolved, That inastnucn as the recent great political ahakin'ln*th l^?Ur fait5 unilnPairCd- a?>d OUT fidelity u? whbr Virtr "?d nw!M."hy of whig measures ami HI..IU V ! ?8 de?0cra,?0 whig young men of the 8 Proclaim onr Arm reliance on th? ~??? ? ,ut?ca success, and now and hentw ferth unyield on the o?d?h?!n D* unchanged, shall stand i on the old battle ground, holding fast by our integrity* in.^t^Jr8 .r'.aolationa wore disposed ef. there wtre loud cries for Thaver, Selden, Tomlinson, and others. I fkilil*? -re,P?nded. ?oying that the eloquent and ? ?ddr?" which had b*en read t? them reminded them of their duty as the whig Youne men of New Yoik, and, as one of them, he was happy to see them once more assembled together in numbers, and T, a 'Tnt tbat ahowed they were fully sensible of their duty. Once more, after a defeat most disastrous and un expected, they were met to renew their labors, and . wou'd honor to those who were there Ikl Jli?. .<Mne* aPp.laU3e) What then rekindled the spirttiandreanl noted the soul of the great party, and ^ u . there on that night, waa a sense of duty which spoke out to every faltering spirit-go back to the old rallying places, and join in the old rallying cry The speaker here went into an invective against the locofo cos, to prove that they obtained their election victory over Henry Clay dishonestly, foully and disgracefully; that it was not in reality at victory, as it was totally im' possible, in a country who knew Henry Clay, who waa ao deeply indebted to him, to accomplish his defeat by fair means. Neteneof the locofocos could be found to own It was honorably obtained, anj their situation was similar to that of the boy, who was upbraided by some et his neighbors with stealing his stockings. He csme home to his mother in tears, and on being asked by her what was the matter, and what he said to bis accusers, re plied. "What could I say? hadn't Itho atocklngson my legs7" Mr. Thayer contended at length that the native party waa the cause of the defeat of the whigs In the Pre sidential election, and being so abhorrent to the rural classes, on account ef its prescriptive, narrow and con temptible principles, that its existence even in the city of New York was keld up as a reproach to the whig party, and enlisted the vote of the foreign citizens against them. An absolute necessity existed, then, to put down that par ty, and abow the nation that no true whig could any lon ger he connected with nntiveiam. Mr. Thayer eoncln ded es follows; One thing ia now certain that waa but problematical two weeka ago; it Is this?the whig party ii now harmonised and combined for future actien and energetio movement; and how has this been accomplish ed? It has b-en accomplished mora by the bold action of your candidate than by any ot A- thing. (Loud and enthusiastic cheering ) Gentlemen, the convention that make that nomination made it as youifresponslble agents and I have to enquire simply, did they fulfil that truat to your satisfaction? (Yes, yes and cheers) Yes they did; they knew what your cause required they knew that all it required to ensure success was a bold, popular and fear less man, (Cheersl, and that man they found in Duplet Selden. (Great cheering) They remember him 10 year, ?go, daring to resist the most formidable and relentless party that ever held sway under this govarnment; and show me the man who had tha boldness to turn against Jacksonism in 1883, and I will show you an honest man He ended by calling upon them all to do their duty,'and victory waa certain. It waa then ascertained that Mr. Seldkn had ar. rived, and the cries for him were universal. Mr. Shldbn then made his appearance and was greeted with long and most enthusiastic cheering, waving of hate and handkerchiefs, and every possi ble demonstration of applause and approbation ? He said Fellow citizens : I have just returned from the First ward, having traversed the whole city during the last fortnight, from Harlem to the Battery. (Loud cheera.) And I assure you that whatever may ba the complaints made against me as a candidate for office ia undertaking to apeak to tha people, I feel that I have committed no tanlt and been guilty of no wrong. (Great cheering.)? Gentlemen, when I last had the oppojtunity of addressing a general meeting convened at this hall, 1 took oceasinn to discuss the subject of the relatione between our native and foreign population?of their respective rights both civil and roligious-of their duties and of thvir common interests. It is not my purpose now to advert again to that subject, except to say that my language, on one ! point, has. in some degree, been misunderstood, and in a much greater degree, been miarepreaented. I supposed that it was matter of common knowledge that wo claim ed a European origin. I aupposed that every man knew that our ancestors came from the countries of Europe, and I supposed also that every man knew that instead of our forefathers upon their arrival upon these shores, un dertaking to continue their national distinctions and their national differences, they amalgamated as one peo ple, and eventually became one people and one race, and that is the American people?(Cheers ) And so f*r as I was able to judge, I considered it a race, which in its ori gin and in its progress was destined to terminate in a people, the like of which had never had their story told from the commencement of the history of man? (Cheers.) Why, we would suppose from the criticism which has been Applied to my remarks that there were men who be lieved that they were the actual descendants of the aborigines of the country. (Laughter ) That they were real "nativea," who could claim their descent in a dirvc line through the savage tribes to the Great Father thai lived beyond the Lakea. (Roars of lanthtvr) I am not one or these, and, thenrfore, those who dilfer with me in point of fact, art not entitled to be met by me in point of argu ment. I said, also, and with regard to that I supposed that no man who had studied the history of his rsce could have disputed it?that the first settlers iu a new country ?n,*j???t?hly auirer from disease, and that thoir pnysical constitution must be deteriorated. Doe* any man doubt it who has ever had the fever and ague? (Laughter )? Can any sensible mao, for a moment, snpposo that 1 mean* to convev the idea tbat the American race was an inferior one ? That I really undertook to libel my cwn flesh and nones? (Cheers.) I, whocan claim an American descent for two hundred years, that I sbonld assail the native bom American people on the ground of an interior physical OOMgitution! Gentlemen, do 1 myself exhibit a specimen of it. (Langhter.) Am lone of these wheezing beings whose lungs are not larger than the casement ot a lepine watch?(Roars of laughter and loud cheering) I. go for tha American race and for the improvement of it (Cheers.) I am not one of those who believe tbat either iu physical or mental structure has the human race ar rived at the highest pitch of improvement. Under a go vernment like oura, where every man move* erect? weie every man teeli as a freeman and acta aa a freeman ?where all are supplied with the necesearies of life in superabundance?where the people can claim such an origin, am I not indeed justified in anticipating a still greater improvement of the race??(Cheers.) 8s much, gentlemen, for that subject. Let me now call your atten. tiou tv another important aspect of human society?to the relations or rich and poor?of the consumer and the pro * employer and the employed?of capital and labor These expresssioua are intended in ordinary impoi t to express substantially theaanse idea,and id- sire to discuss these relations,and if you will bear me I think you will find that my diactission will terminate as that has terminated, with regard to the relations of native born and adopted citizens, tuihe good of the people of this city?(Loud cheers.) When we use the phrase "rich and poor," we obviously intend to indicate two extremes?that ou the one hand, of the man who lives entirely npon income and the other, that of the man who I* compelled to obtain his support entirr ly hy his labor. Now theso two ex tremes?theso two relations in llle constitute a vert small portion of the people of these United States. Thi intermediate classes, those who may possess memories wealth, who unite labor and capital together, in varying proportion!, constitute the great m issea of American Society. In considering these relations, my[de-ire is to have it understood that there are not necessarily ant grounds of difference between them?that they have a common interest and ought to unite in sustaining it ? Let me, in the first place, address myself to the proper, v owners, and ask whether they have not beenf protected hy the labor of thecity at all times, and in all circnm stances ? Does any ono doubt it|7 Can any man who owns lands and houses say that hia title-deeds have not been safe? Cen any man that has a rent-roll, say that his tenants have not been laitbful to 'ho'f engagements ,nd Pa'd 'heir rent when thsy wore not6 ??n "old wfk""7 C.r8dit0r ,"y ,h,t hia d"?>S have not be?n paid if they who ow?d them wore able to pa* wa* c"P"bl? of enforcing the payment ? nits Il?Froliy ly to the rescue oi ca Ps? m_? n?0lt7 7* <"',*8r ?-(Lond cheers ) I sty, therefore,that the rich are thus indebted to the *nd ?ccnrity of their property? (Cheera.) New have the poor?the laborer* any around of complaint ? In the first place much has been done by the property owners in this city for the advancement of mnnh?m^e?.n t^'-T l,.bor> ,nd 1 Intend 'O show that much more can be done, and ought to be done.?(Cheera.) in Which ??h-? l7onr a?eotton lo some particulars in which 'he rich of this city have exhibited graat gme th!? ? poor 1 n 'h* ficnat cause of education . tSwi 1 " murm"r consented to be very hravi hLfth is r?J'J1'',l"irp0M of contributing to the public ii!?~" .kill ' mor" comfortable the condition el the poor they have assented to incur a drht equal to oHertn'snn 17^* ?'jh* W.holp rMl "ftt? Of the city, In -with pure and wholesome Z!!X??JliJ^m*"',lZJn,h,tfhe of that ex p n(liturt which now rest* as a moi tirogre on the ra*l ea IwMvVrmm !C T? *"""<> ?, i'l'n lfto the other They h? vr gone Further-. have furnl.tied, to some extant, the 1 h? P^0'w"h publin grounds. I Intend to ^lk a i 8l,?P',on 'olhis point a little lurther. 1 sey It du'7 ?'the mM1 pf proprrty in this city to extend these advantages specially designed for the poorer class es-to increase them. (Cheors ) How largely the sum of human happiness may be augmented by the liberality both el government Stui Jtf pit i el11" ti it ii the duiy as it la the interest of the rich to ?ee thai me comforts aud enjoyments ol the poor be enlarged. Let them increase the extent of the public grounds- let these grounds be b-autificd with dowers, and fountains and statues?let the imor msn whan hie daily toil is over, have a resort where he and his family can have an hour's relax ation and rational enjoy went - w here hi* eye mav be gra titled by objects of taste, aud where stratus ot inspiring music may minister to his delight (Loud cheers ) What do we see in countries where despotic government pre veils'! In Pari*?in Berlin-in Vtenns, we see puUic grounds, filled with beautiful objects of nature and of ert, thiowuouenlo the man of toil?shatl not Iretmen who have acquired wee th.do as much lor treemen as Kings do the slave*? (Great cheering.) It is true that iu those Luro pean chics the people are oppressed and their labor m poorly compensated? Yet how much has been done by so vereirn power lor the comfort and enjoyment ol the poor. And what is the result! The poor of Paris, of Berlin, of Vienna is substantially preserved by the constant expen diture, ou the part of the government, for the purpose ol, furnishing the laboring classes with rational amusement*. The gardens of the Tuillerios.and the Champs d'Elysses, with their bfihds of music, are open to all, and there when the task of the day is accomplished, labor enjoys itself, i and is led insansibly to esteem the souree which has sup ! plied the ample means of recreation. I might present ! similar examples in the other large cities W|iy cannot that bs done in a city like thi?? (Cheers.) Are not the laborers entitled to It? Are not the rich able to lurmsh lit! Uuznt they not to famish it? (Tremendous cheers.) -Why, It could be easily demonstrated that I in doing this the rich would be advancing their own in tercsts. The. consequence of expenditure in this way, weuld be to make the cKy still more attractive to travel lers end strangers; the value of property would be in creased; the condition of the r<*>r would be improved, and the expenses of the alms house would be most mate rially diminished. (Loud cheers.) Iu all civilised and re fined nations this provision baa been mado for the poor. You recollect the story of the gardens or Julius being offered by Marcus as the price of the last remnant of Roman liberty, and so dearly priced was theplenmnt public walk on the banka of the Tiber, that the bargain eras closed. Although you cannot and would not sell vour birthright a* freemen, yet the poor and the laborer can be grateful as freemen for the benefits distributed by those who are rich, and also tree. (Cheers.) Much can bs thus done, and much ought to b* thus dene, for the purpose of elevating the condition of those who labor; and here let me call your attention for a few momenta to tho results of labor as exhihitad within tbe last half con tury. What are th*y? Why the exertion of human in. dustry and ingenuity has bean such as to produce a sur plus of every thing that is required to supply the necessities und wants of humanity in every part ol tbe world. Let us look st this. What's the reason that tbe great article of cetton has been sinking in price? Becauxe the supply is greater than the demand; it haa been so multiplied by hu man labor that the want cannot moot it. Bo with agri. cultural products, flour, beef, pork,all those great article of food have been in a general course of decline in prices So also with the products of human ingenuity and toil in the workshops. Now ure not those who heve produced these results entitled to share in the benefits ? Look *t the mechanic pushing the file over the instrument which be is sonstructing?the thought oocurs to him that by a happy combination of machinery, be may be able to evade tt at labor, and accomplish in the same time one hundred lold more work. He pursues this idea. He con struct* his machine. It succeeds. It is given to the world, and the addition thus made to capitalcannot be oaloula red. Yet the mechanic still toils en?his wages are still substantially the same. But should not the laborer share in those results? Is it not true that ingenuity and skill in

the mechanic arts have, wi>hin the last halt century ,rais ed that clasasf emplo meats far above the profession* ? Thesa results have bran more advantageous to the human race than the efforts of the statesman ?r the scholar. Are not those who have produced these results entitled to par ticipate in their advantages? (Cheera ) But have they shared fairly in those advantages? Is is not luliy time, and is it not the duty io a government like ours, ol those citizens who have acquired wealth, to see that they ren ler an equivalent for their ability through the exertions of tbis description of labor, to convert their tens of thou sands into hundreds ot thousand*, and their hundreds of thousands into millions. (Enthu?isatic cheering.)? Is it net their duty so to use their gains as to let these who have in fact produced them participate aubstantilly in their advantage!? The time has indeed come when the task of labor should be diminished?the hours of work shortened?tor still there would be time enough left to produce all that la necessary for supplying the wants of mankind?(Cheers.) [Here a smalt party of " natives" passing through Canal street stopped opposite the Hall with their music, occasioning tome interruption to Mr. Selden ; on (which a number of the whig* rushed down stairs. Mr Beldeix?Keep still my friends ?there is no ground for any uneasiness?all that remains of,the native American party i? the drum'end fife ! (Roars oflaugther.)] Here, gentlemen?Mr. Selden continued ?here in this city of all other places-here where fortunes may be made more rapidly and preserv ed with almost greater certainty than in any oiher city in the world?here is the place where the rich should look to ths wants, wishes and com forts of the poor. (Cbsers) Here we should have our numerous and extensive public places' ornamented by ?tatues raised to men who had better claims lor imvor tallty than, the warrior who had slain his thousands raised to men who have done seme service to the world? ?o the mechanic who has invented some new thing?to 'he sailor who (may have saved the life of his fellow being?to the heroic woman, who in the time of pesti lence may have stood fearlessly by the beds of the sick and dying?(Cheers.) This is some portion of the re ward which labor ought to receive in the city of N?w York. And would not they also add to the enjoyments of the rich? The rich man as he passed along and saw the pleasant faces of the poor man and his family thus enjoying themselves, would feel a greater thrill of plea sure than when he heard his halls resound with revelry and saw his daughters decked with diamonds?(Loud cheers.) He would feel that in contributing to this .result he had discharged his duty and In his own bosom rsap that greatest of all earthly rewards?the approbation of his own conscience (Cheers.) Than again, by pub lie opinion, not through tbe operation of law, thetene. mentis ot the poor should he improved. The landlords i should be prevented from confining the pcor to apart menta from which the very light and air and heaven are ilmeet entirely excluded, xnd they should be furnished with ample, clean and comfortable habitations. (Great cheering?and cries of" fhst*s the reform we want!" "No tin-pans at thefountain" No iced mud!") The rieh can do still more for the poor. There are sctsof kindness not attended with expenditure which would he gratefully acknowledged and which would do much to reconcile any of those differences which arise out of the rela tions of fortune on the one the hand and misfor tune en the other. I allude to the extension of per ianal civilities bv the rich to the poor when they meet?enquiries into their'wants, their suooessts and thtir misfortunes. One of the best things in the way of gx>d manners ever said is related of George the Third. ?Vhen asked by one of his courtiers why he paid respect ?o a poor drayman that passed by, he replied, " shall I be lets polite than the meanest of my subjects V'? (Loud cheers.) Civilities such as this go far to bresk up the artificial distinction* between the rich and the poor?to remove thCso thing* Which keep men apart, because the one class has been fortunate. All should recollect that in the vicissitudes of bnsiness, labor and capital change places?that he who is rich to-day may become poor to morrow?that the descendants of the men who have ac cumulated estates are likely-to ba the laborers to the children of those who are now without them. These hinga borne in mind will tesch each to respect the right* of tbe other, and to make each feel that it is not the reaulf of sny hereditary claim, any personal advantage but re therthe remit of chance, sometimes of industry, but more frequently ef chance, that has made the one rich, whilst the other it poor. (Cheers) I present these considers tions to those who may bs complaining of the hostility of the poor to the rich, and I ssk them, when the opportuni ty of preventing those complains is so easily gained, will they not dirtct their attention to the accomplishment of this great object? Are not the laboring olasses of this city entitled to as much consideration from those who have acquired property, as the lubject* of foreign poten tate* are to the consideration of those who rule them?? (Cheers ) Changes in the eondition of the poor, such as 1 have described, and such as I contend for, are always, it is well to recollect, mnch more easily and salely to be ob rained from private bounty than from the operation of vorernment. Let the experiment be tried, and it will soon be discovered that the laboring classes will consider 'hemielves as enjoying common rights, participating In the interest* of those who, by good fortune or by inheri tance, are exempted from the necessity of labor, (Load and continued cheering ) Mr Selden then went on to say, that bis opinion had been frequently asked about the license law, and as an Individual ne had given It. When Father Matthew, he said, commenced his missisn of ptai lanthronv snd reform in bis native Und, suppose he had taken with him an edict ol the British Parliament re quiring the accomplishment of that object - what would have been tho consequence? Why he would heve seen tbe smoke of the peat snd alembio issuing from tbe cre vice of every rock, and the rece*ses of every ravine amongst the hills. (Cheers.) Or suppose when he crossed the Irish |channrl, (end gathered around him the colliers of the English mining districts, or stood at the mouth ol the cavern*, end called to the subterraneous tenant* - " Hear y p, hear ye, I come in the name of the British Par liameht to put en end to dram drinking,"wbetwould have been the response? Why It would have been-" Let Par liement go to the devil-give iu eons more grog!" (Laughter, and loud cheers.) Ns, no. Tbis is not the way in which the groat work ol temperance reform ie to no accomplished. This i* not the mods in which its past and glorious triumphs have been achieved. This is not the means by which it* future progress I to be effected. By example?by resson?by argument?by ap peals to the conscience-by bringing mind to operate on mind?that is the wsy in which this gteat work Is to be effected. Such was tbe manner in which the wise and good men in Massachusetts who began tbis mevemsnt acted,snd they hsveeffected sreforma'iou in human con duct such as haa no parallel in the bbtory of mankind. II you undertake to enact *?d enforce sum pinery lawo. yoo must inevitably fail. Man did never and never will sub mit to regulations by law to control his sppetita so far as relates to himsotf individually. When man, in satisfying his appetite, tff?ots the tight* and librrtie* of others, then he becomes amenable to the law. but so far as re apecta himself personally, he never can be made *uhJect(to sumptuary laws. (Cheering,) Mr 8 then referred to the attempt of Teter the Great to enforce a lew which required ?II his ?uhjrcta to shave off their beards, which signally failed, despot as be wss?end proceeded at some length and with irresistible force to demonstrate the absurdity end folly of enacting laws to make men abstain from in dulging In Intemperate habits. He expreessd his nnal fscted fear that the present movement, with respect to the license lew would materially retard the progress of the temperanceeause, and that was one of the reasons why he opposed it. He then gave a brief but eloquent ?xhortation to continued exertions and united action on the part of the whirs, and after describing the manner in which he had been received in tbe various wards, expressed his conviction that auccess was before them. This, laid he, la the last time that w* ?hall meet in this Hall before thn election. I Irelleve, al though tome complain that I ought not to have done it, that T have done my aliare of the work. (Tremendous ap plause, and ' three cheers for Dudley Selden.") Let me stk you to do yours, and I'll rive you nlue cheer* (Laughter and crico of "we'll do it") If yott do your pert of the work you will not only oarry this city but carry the glad tidings ol aucces* throughout this country, to re vive the energies of the whig party in every part of the Union. Thus you will put the party in a condition I that if those new in possession of the government shall undertime to do wrong,wa will hot* a fore? able to conn jtoMM Nmk in Iks tlfort?(Tr?i?U?Us rhsailsg) Uea? tlemen. I have to aJdiess two mooting! to-morroWTifght, I therefore, now couolude by thanking you for your kind attention, and I bopa t aball be able at the cioso of neat week to congratulate you ou the rexult of a succeaaiul onnteat?fOreat chiring.) - After a tew remark* from Horace Greeley this great, enthusiastic meeting broke up with "nine enters for Dudley Seldcn and the young whig de mocracy " Verjr Important from Braall?Carloua Pro eaadlngi. " The Amelia Mulhoiland ha* arrived here, and the Napoleon at Philadelphia, from Rio, with advices to the 17th ol February. The N. sailed on the 13th. We received by the latter the annexed important letter. Nothing ot the kind came by the A. M-, although the sailed four days after the Napoleon? the letter, therelore, at first glance, may appear to be a hoax. It has been rumored, however, in circles here, ever since the arrival of the Congress, that some thing of,the affair, as described in our letter, had actually taken place at Rio, but we could not til' ffcw reach any where near tolthe truth of the matter. We give the letter to-day .under the belief that it is true, but somewhat highly colored. The Rio papers of the 16th, 17th, and 18th ot February make no allusiou whatever to the diffi culty. iCorreipondenoe of the Herald.] Rio Janeiro. 11th February, 1845 Extraordinary News?Humor of the American1 Mi nitter having Demanded hii Passports, fyc fyc. The American brig Porpoise, owned somewhere down east, having been chartered by a Brazilian merchant for a year, to proceed to any part of the World on lawful voyages and with lawful cargoes, was, on the 23d ult, seized in a forcible manner by the American authorities in this port on her arrival from Quilrmane, (two boats crews of the United States vessels ot war, in all 82 men, with drawn cutlasses, boarding this poor unarmed merchant brig in a most ferocious manner,) upon suspicion that the captain and crew had oeeu aiding and abetting the slave trade. This seizui* was alleged to have been made bv permission of the Brazilian boarding officer. This may be so; and upon appli cation to the Minister of Foreign AffntH by the Americau Minister, he, it is said, received verbal consent to hold vessel and crew until the case had been investigated. The Porpoise was consequent ly anchored under the guns ot the frigate Raritan. While correspondence was being carried on in diplomatic order, the Minister of Justice gave in structions for an armed torce, consisting of aix gun boats and 100 men, to proceed on board the Por poise and demand the release of vessel, crew and passesgers, which demand, if refused, was to be enforced vi et armis. The Commodore, much to the astonishment of the officer in command of said force, did refuse to deliver up vessel and nrew, but gave up the passen gers, with which the Brazilian officer was perfectly satisfied, the Commodore having politely hinted to him that he had a frigate, a brig of war, and five hundred men, to oppose any forcible demonstra tion on hia part; and therefore it would be quite useless for nim to attempt anything by means of I arms. If this affair had ended here, all would have been well, and the American authorities have come off with flying coloraJbut the Brazilian Government, not so easily satisfied as their officer, made a for mal demand tor the delivery of vessel and crew to them. The Minister of Foreign Affairs, finding himself j in rather a bad fix with his brother Ministers and countrymen, denied his ever having given his con sent to the holding of the vessel by the American authorities; and requested the American minister to withdraw hiB note, in which he stated that such permission had been granted by him. While the question was in agitation, sundry threats were slated to have b-en made by the American autho rities, viz.i that sooner than deliver the Porpoise up, tney would sink her at her moorings; another was, that the Commodore intended taking the vea ael and crew out of the port by force. In conae quence of some suspicion of she kind, the Brazilian Government reinforced their forts at the mouth of I the harbor with five hundred men, on the night of | the 29th ult, the commanders of Baid forts having orders Co sink any vessel which might attempt to convoy the Porpoise out of the port without leave of the Government. The American authorities now finding that they bad overstepped their mark, and were presenting rather a ridiculous figure, gave up to the govern ment both vessel and crew, having discovered, at the eleventh hour, that the laws of nations did not admit of the seizure by foreign power, vessels or individuals within the jurisdiction of another coun try, without the consent of its authorities, unless stipulated by treaty to the contrary; whicn is not the case between this country and the United States. The Brazilian government, once in pos session of the brig and crew, notwithstanding the request of the American Minister for her re-delive- , ry (under the plea that the vessel was forfeited to the United States for violating its laws,) have ab ruptly refused to accede to his dem&a<1, sad it is said will liberate both vessel and crew. It is sup posed, however, that the vessel will be held until ' instructions come out from the owner respecting her. Oar usual quiet city was in a state of great ex citement while this question was pending. Go vernment stocks tell in two days six per cent, and every sun that was fired, or bomb exploded, was immediately thought to be the commencement of hostilities between the American vessels of war and the forts. It was rumored during the excite ment that the American Minister had demanded his passports, and retired on board the frigate Rari tan. The final winding up of this aflair is very sa tisfactory to the Brazilians, and increased the popu larity of the ministry very much, as it is consider ed that the firm stand which they took intimidated the Americana from carrying out-their intentions of taking the Porpoise out of this port by force.? The American authorities, on the other hand, must be very much mortified at the sorry figure they have been performing in this farce. As to the guilt of the crew of the Porpoise,noth ing as yet can be said,the depositions being so very contradictory. For example, two black boys with passports and free papers, servants of some of the passengers, were stated to be slaves in one of the depositions, and had actually been branded on board; but upon examining the blacks it waa dis covered that they had not been branded on board; and the deponent then stated that it must have been their brothers. Should, however, the Captain and crew be found - guilty ot the heinous crime with which tbey are eharged, upon their return to the United States, they ought to be punished; for if they have done wrong it cannot be attributed to ignorance on their part. I will now take leave of this truly unfortunate affair, whereby the Americans have lost both caste and confidence with this government, They having always heretofore stood A 1. U. 8. N. Movement* of Traveller*. The arrival* in this city yesterday, as may be in* ferred trom the following synopsis, were not in pro portion to those of the last few days. The depart ures from the principal hotels, were generally nu merous. We lind at the Amksican?Alderman Elfish Waring, Philadelphia; W L Cushmao, Charles Wood, Newport; L G Haight, Troy; W C 8 M Swift, Messrs Haley and Ward, Boston. Atroa?J M Mervin, Saratoga; Bishop Brownell and ron, Connecticut; D C Johnston, Boston; J H Calvert, J Tan Zandt, F Gallagher,W B Prtaton, and 17 others, oom priiing a democratic ward deputation from Baltimore to the democrata of New York. Judge Brice is still at this Hotel, and Uanaevoort Melville has returned from a short esnrsion, with SO others. Citt?8 W, Springfield, Msaa; J C Clapham, Albany; J Gray, Cumberland; J T Wright. Alabama; A Spencer, wreenfleld; W 8 Torberville, Nashville; Messrs Ogden, Townaend and Hart, Philadelphia; PCarmlchsel, Albany, and 10 others. Fbadklik?Samuel Raymond, Cleaveland; RRTur ner, Worcester; A Stouhe, Norwich;J W Clarke, Oaford, J C Dickens, Utica, and 13 others. St Geoaoas-W H H Harris, P J Wilkina, Washington; Isaac Bos well, C Roaevelt, Boston, and A others. Howard's?Jaa Marsh, Lexington, Ky; C Guild,Boston; Col Rogers, Albany; J W Cooper, Kentucky; James Hoy, Postmaster, Philadelphia; Wm Urogke, Baltimore; R Wst son, England; J Jackson, Alabama, and 3o others. WAvnaLT?Henry Pratt, Trenton; J C Hamilton, Wor ceater; T Pierce, U 8 N; Willis Howes, Beaton; George Stone, Philadelphia; P Wright, Rhode Island, and IS others. New York Pilotam.?Many persons are curi ous to ascertain the featurea of the recent act of the legislature throwing this port open to every one in the way of pilotage. We, therefore, annei the provisions of the bill, which ia now a law of the Stale: All laws and parts of laws relative t* pilots or pilotage of the port of New York, by the wsy of Bendy Hook, are hereby repealed ; provided, however, that all persons holding licenses as such pilots on the 10th day ol March, IB48, shall he, and centinue to he, pilots by the way of Sandy Hook ; tout nothing herein containedshull beheld to prohibit other persona ftem acting as such pilots. Affairs in Canada.?The Montreal Herald ol the 29.h ult., has sent ue a slip, containing the particulars of the close, on that day,of the first ses sion of the second Provincial Parliament. Alle? giving his assent to about a hundred acts, the Qov. General delivered an address, in which we find the following paragraph .? I have received authentic information of the passing of tn Act by the Legislature of the Unitod States, which may seriously effect the commercial Interests of this Province. 1 will not tail to submit the subject for the at tention of Her Majesty's Government; and I am sure that it will receive the moat earnest consideration. Extraordinary Affair.?The'anocxed letter, almost too cxtTovagtmi to be true, relative to the " Empire Club," we find in the Albany Journal. If Captain Kynders ia in the city, we have no doubt but that he will explain the matter. WATaaroao, Wednesday, April S ?The town election of Waterlord wu held jntwdijr, which resulted In the election of a locoloco eupervisor and town clerk. Tbn whigs elected a Jiistion and collector. The excitement occasioned by the efforts of hath parties to secure the elec tion of their favorite candidstrs was completely submerg ed by riotous proceedings, in which the immortal Captain Kynders, of the Empire Club, and his confidential Inend, Country McClusky, figured conspicuously. It teems the Captain, end a select delegation from New York, cine, by express invitation, to presorts order in cur quiet til lage. But instead of preserving order, they kicked up a row that would disgrace the most barbarous nation. James Kynders (brother of the Csptain) introduced to the Captain of the Empire Club oneol our most estimable ci tizens, as an individual who had said hard things of the locofoco party, and of its proceeding* in New York city. The Ceptain must needs pull his ear, and pour forth a vo lume of oaths and invectives ; and yet not the slightest resentment was manifested by the assailed paity. An other citizen observed that it ha was thus insulted, he would certainly resent it. For this expression he was struck several aevare blowl by one ot the Captain's friends. The row now became general. One of our eitisena received a severe blow, and fell to the earth ; Mr. James Kynders was immediately atretcbed by bia ?id*; McClusky received a blow, and quietly lay down by hi* friend's brother?it was supposed the blow was fa tal, but he eventually oame to. After carrying the wounded in, the indomitanle Captain lushed into the crowd, with a drawn bowie knife and cocked pistol, and ordeied them to disperse. Many left the scene of excite ment; but some were rather tardy, and the Captain fired his pistol at an unoffi'ndii'g man. Fortunately, the ball did not take rffeot. The excitement here became intense, and the courageous leader of the Empire Club ?isely left the scene of action. The matter will not end here. Next week the Csptain will be Indicted, by the grand Jnry of this connty, for as sault and battery, with intent to kill; and unless ho goes to Texas, he will be dealt with as the law directs. Kev Mr. Falrchllct and Rhoda I?*vld*oii. ?Honi a oil qui mal y iitn.tr?Li the course of this r> inarkable tri I, ? Mrs. El'Zibein Ha d-II. of 8< ulh Boston, testified that ?h- h?d rej eatfdly "reprimani'rd Rhoda for Iter vanitv. tn ?Ha ving acirc.it round herforehtad ; and told her that she lo b-d like asonrehed cat " Now, had "ss Davidson only have used Dr. F FELIX GOURAUD'4 Poudrt* Subtil**. instead of a vile razor, Mrs. Randall wouid never have been able to d scover that artificial m?aos had been retorted to for the removal of the noxious growth ot hair, and consequently would not have t.tea ebU to t.hnrye Rhoda with "?anitvGreat tress was laidopoU Mrs. Randall's testimony in this particular, aid therein no d ub that it was the imans, partly, of tem-viug the stigma f om Mr. F<irch:ld, and affix ng it to the character of vti?? Da vidson Remember, lad es, Gouraud's Poudrea Suht'lis will infallibly remove every vest ge <if superfluous h ir ; h s Italian Medicated Soap is the only article ever yet inve t-d tor t*e s|>eedy and effectuslNemoval of e-uptions, tan, sunburn, freck les, or any nthei like disfigurement from the skin?making it aa cletr as the chry. tsl sp ioe as ? oft as eider down, end wh<te aa the Egv ptisn Lotus. Gnuraud'a Idly White is an MOT i ts preparation f r iiaparttug an a absste whtteuess and velvety softness to the cuticle?and can be used either faxernueetion with the Soap, or without it Gournud'a Liquid Vegetable Rouge affords a teaplende 'permanent dye for pale cheeks and lips. Gonraud'a Grecian Ilair Dye t- V.o beat and most speedy article known to dentistry, for Coloring hair brown or I I ck These articles, and a thousaad other ch oca Cosmetics and Perfumeries, csn only b hid genuine at Dr. F. F. i AU D'Sd-pot. 4' Walker stre-t first store fmm Broadway, Lsdi s aud get-Reuseo will t Ie-se hear this cantion in mind, and purrhase nowhere else than at 67 Walker st. The Steamboat Knickerbocker and Km* pire.?Mr. Editor : On a visit up town, New Yoik, I had the pleasure of seeing these two boats, within and withowt. The excsllent manner in which they have been rrnxwed does great aredit to the mechanics engaged on 'hem. The Knickerbocker was painted by Holmes, of Bayard street, New York, and not. withstanding there is more gilding on this boat Ihtn on any 0'h4r that I have seen, yet so skilfully has he wielded his paint biUshth-t the gild ng is iu no wise injured. 1 he gilding is u? m et excellent condition and has the same appearance ss w hen first done. It looks ve-y d ffarent from that usually rut on t eamboats and packet ships. It has a rich, soft, but solid look, very similar to ine metal itself, lise too richly gilt ornamented picture frames BThe gilding usually put on by printers has a bright, glossy appearance and ralh-rvpleates at first sight, but it soan tarnishes and lookstold quite as toon as paint will. The gilding of this boat was done by Heins k Broadrick, carvers and aildtrs, 68 Barclay street, New York. The state rooms, how ever. are not their work, if we except the small ornamented paintings over the doors. The Em aire, too, looks moat bea iti fa I. She was painted hy Squires, of 9lh street, New York, in n masterly style. This boat has very much improved her lower cabin by adding state rooms similar t o the Knickerbocat r. The gilding and ornamenting of ihii cabin was also done bv Heine It Broadrick The beautiful little landscapes over the doors were painted bv P Grain, Walker street, New York, and Ro bert Hoskins, 52 Fulton street, Brooklyn. By tho way, tow Mr. Hoskins has vary much improved in his paintrng of late years, both in laudscape or portrait. In conclusion 1 uii> k that tnese two boats ate abont as brsntifnl as it is possible for human art to accomplish. O. Asthma, or DlfHeulty of Breathing, In caus ed by a collection of the morbid hoteora in the air calls of the lures, which prevent them from being duly expanded?hence difficult aud laborious breathing, cough, grea oppression of the. breast, pain in the head, palpitation of the heart, aud many other distressing complaints. Wright's Indian Vegetable Pills are always certain to give relief in Asthma, because they purge from tha body those hu mours, which, when lodged in the lungs, are the cause of this dreadful complaint. From four to mi of said ludian vegetable rills, taken every night on going to bed, will in a short 'ipaennt only oarry off the most viol-nt fit of Asthma, but if used occa sionally afterwards, will keep the system so completely free from all bad humors, that Asthma, or tnde.-d any other maiady, will be'impoasible.l C27~Beware of Counterfeit*.?The public are respectfully inter mid that medicine | nrporiing to be improved lndiau rills, made in New Yozlt, and sold by tha various storekeepers in the country, ate not the genuine Wright's Indian Vegetable Pills. The only security against imposition, is to purchase at the office and Geuer&l Depot, No. 288 Green with street, N. kork, sail in all caa-i to be particular aud ask for Wright1* Indian Vegetable Pills. N. B?Beware of Sugar-coated counterfeit Pills. ? Beware of Deception Hundreds of par sou who have experienced t e good effects of Folger's Olosao nian, have enquired for it at several store in the city, end have been pnt off with son e other article. Tbep have returned to the p incipal office, a- d told < f tee oeceptinn. Ret those who sre in nerd of litis valu ble article, come at once f> the prii.cip<l office, aed they will not be disappointed. The OlosaoMtn oas lostnooe of its virtues It cures when all other means fail, and it would be well for thos- afflicted with Cough, Asthma, Bleeding of the Longs, Difficulty of Breathing, and Hoarse ness, to be sura of the remedy tbey use. kor there are many reined!, s whicn act only as pal iat v s, while the diseas ? on tinn-a io ga u ground tin not d-rived, bat inqoi e for Fol ger's Ulosaoiiion, or AU-Healiug Bals-m, a 106 asaan st eet, one door abova Ann; and at Mrs. H.ys\ 139 Fultou street, Brooklyn. Important to the American People, and ta the New York Fublic iu I'rrticular ? Knspp's Entire, iu a Liquid form, ia now ready and for sale at 149 Broadway, and at Factory, earner of Bowery and i'nirieenih meat?having I rrn suspended for twelve years It >s sufficient to say that twenty five years ago this truly ioes'imaole Blacking astonished the world, for tnen it went into all quarters. Ra- pits wer- taken ta London to be examined by the largest manufacturing establish ment on tha globe, and it was then used by 'he first fsmilirs in America. To the Eastern and Southern people this will he joyful news. The same bill used squatter of a century ago will be on it?and to -ll admirers of 1 iquid Blscking it will sfiord an opportunity of trying thai most splendid aiticle the world ever saw. P. 8.?Aa usual, the Extra Paste?for family use?for sale as above. Dallsy'l Magical Pain BitrMtor, at hl8 only agency, 87 Wjlw street. 6vsr store from Broadway. Bead's Hair luatorauve, at his Aganey, 6T Walkat SL, 1st store raoM Broadway. MedlcsU Notice,?Tho Advrsrtlssmsnta of the Bew York College of the Suppression of New York Collegfqf Medicine and Pharmacy, established ft* ery. in the core of all diseases, will L K ^wotiMi/s Iff vtir tuir Ul ui uiicaara, wiii hereafter appear on the fourth page and last column of this paper. W. 8. RICHARDSON, M. D? Agent. Office and Coaxal jne Rooms of the CoUeusja Naasan aire, AU nuiadelpiaia ?aaoowripilona to tho Hirald must be paid to the only authorised Jjgentt, Zieber It Co., 3 Leoge, Building, Third stieet, neat Chesiuot. Terms ?7) c uts a month, including the Sunday pater: or 65 cents wiihout it; delivered ftee of charge in any part of Philadelphia. Single copies for axle as above, daily, at 1 o'clock?Price S cents. The WKrKLv Herald ia also for sale evkry Saturday mora ine? Price 6)4 cents, or $3 per annum, delivered in any part of Philadelphia, trte of pottage pT/" All the new aud cheap Publications for sain at their te tabljsbinent, as soon as issued, wholesale and retail [CP" With the exception of one paper, tho "Herald" ia read aa much, perhaps, in Philadelphia, as any papet published in that city, affording a valuable medium to advrrtisera. Advot tirements handed to the agents at half past t o'clock, will ap pear in the Herald next day. u? ly MONEY MARKET. Friday, April 4?0 P. M< The stock market coRtinuea very heavy. Them ia con siderable speculation in United Statea Bank and VK kt kurg, and the sale* of these two stocks at both boards were very large, at an advance ol 3 per cent in the former and 3 per cent in the letter. Other stock* are heavy, and quotation* declining. Norwich a^d Worcester fell eff f per cent; Stonington J, Pennsylvania 6'e J; Fatnoei's Loan J; Long Istand j; Canton Wilmington Railroad j; Mcr ria Canal 1. The speculation* going on in TJnitod States Bank and Vicksburg Bank stock, nave bi en produced by reports current in Wall street in telation to movement* going on between parties interested, to r, alir.u on-tbe assets of the institutions, 'the president and oa-hier ol the Vicksbnrg Bank are in the city, making arrangements to reduce the capital of the bank, and to place the eff.ira of the company ia ? position so that some hing oaa be |mide nut ot them. Tho object is to reduce the exptnditniea of toe concern and if possible to place it in e condition to rtiume business, for the purpose ot seeing what the company c?n do with its property when in active operation. The railroad belonging to the company has been unproductive, on aooount ?t the enormous expondentnre attend ing it* are. These movements, in Connection wnh the efforts of other pnrtits here, have produced ? very rapid advance in the stock, and created a very great excite - ?sent throughout the gtreet. Sales at the second boaid to day were made at 11 j per cent. Th* speculative fever does not run so high in United States Bank, but tr ere is a much larger margin for improvement in this stock thau in Vicksburg. So lar as actual value ia concarned, Vicksburg Bank slock is not worth the first traction, whereas there ia some value in United States Bsnk stock. The United States Bank have a claim against the Vicks burg of about six hundred thousand dollars, the payment of which Will rednoe the asseta ol the Vicksburg very much. The excitement In Wall street in relation to both o( these stocks rages very extensively, and from present appearance* we should judge prices were destined to tvach a much higher point than that now ruling. A twenty dollar notu, purporting to be on the Farmers' and Mechanics' Bank, Rahwey, N. J., hut altered from a post note of the Tenth Ward Bank rf this city, haa been detected The notes above alluded to are dated Slst July, 1841- Vignette, a blacksmith at his forge, left end a rail road, right a man with r attle. The receipts of the New York and Harlsm Railroad Company, for the first three months of 1M?, cowipind with the corresponding months in 1844, show an inornave ol about thirty.three and one-third per cent. We annes arable showing tho receipts for esrh month. Ha*icm Rail soap. 1*41. 1*4J. Inc. January $6,642 <fl lO.otj 07 3,402 14 February 6 625 45 7 425 00 799 50 Msreh 7.900 Hi 10,750 00 3,764 15 Total $21,349 13 28,320 07 6,970 79 Thii Increaae lo raaliaed in the throe most unfavorable

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