Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 7, 1845, Page 3

October 7, 1845 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 3
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lectors procosdod to do tholr duty, with what at*! doth not appear. hi.M,ri.?WrK that to-day ho would proceod with bi? plan, which iaight require one or two day* : there were tone mo.t important details to give which he had learned from a long life la varioui lituationa, affording the mo?t ealuable knowledge, and without which he never could have formed his lyatem. A member having raked if there wai to be an evening'! meeting, disapproved of these meetings?they brought, a* .ateljr conducted, great diioredit on the Con vention, end it Would be better to forego them entirely. , ' reeolved to hold an evening'e mast ed drain ti em iM "*fflu^y'n8 hie intention to be present to _ .. Sketch of an Address Defend by Professor (Vines on the Leading Go vernments of Antiquity, with the Design of show ing that in none of them were the true principles of Ciuil L\berty understood. He commenced by saying that when the writings of Tititius and others mutually accuse each other of arrora, when the reality of Troy was called in doubt, and when there was a difference of 1300 years of the of Semirarnus, and whether Cyrus died in bat do or in his palace?when these ar? so doubtful, ?'/ho shall lilt the veil which hide those people, and those nations which exist only in song and table ?? We look at the conf used traditions of past ages of mankind as a troubled darkness, and if we can see but a germ of truth in our course, it appears but as a rushlight?like a green oasis in the desert, but too feeble to be of any use to us. The early history of all nations ?xcept one. the migration and actions of ditferent tribes, their taws and polity, their religion and forms, these all lie buried in the depths of obscu rity, Hnd as impenetrable as the leaves of the Sybe lina books. In the midet of this, how refreshing a scene to go back to the threshold of ages, of our first ?p.irents When we turn from confused and incredi ble fiction to the plain pure history oPMoses, we leel like the traveller, who travelling through the sterile desert, at length reaches some green oasis. Compar ing the writings of Moses with other writers,we are led to express "how goodly are thy tents, Oh Jacob!" . , . records ofNiaHy history are eloquently de scribed by Bryup^the faces die away and are soon lost in oblivion, bui the history of Moses is like nn object ueen through theglaas of the optician, clear, distinct and defined. When we look upon the hia r.ory of Assyria, we see nothingfbut n scene of in consistent nnd improbnble events,nnd chimeras dire, to the neglect of a chronological standard. Theold reC0.rV? time, now extant, are, unequivocally, those ? Moses. The laws which fie delivered to his cuntrymen, and throughout the subject it will be n?.y object to clear them from the mist of igno r*iice, ind the sneers of infidels and philosophers. oltaire calls Moses' institutes a detestable paliation of the institutes of Egypt?while Boliugbroke and t ollins have branded it with names as Dad. How tar these grave charges proceed from ignorance, or are founded upon good ground, will appear in the in ogress of our enquiries. It is an observation of a learned commentator on the laws of Moses, that ?,?e.vi.el\lv!8he8 *? v*-w them must be acquainted with the Hebrewf institutes. The Mosaic laws, coa 8 ?r5 r ^ a 'fmnant of ancient history, are worthy of oyr attention, but they constitute a foun tain irom v/bich men have drawn their best consti tutions ar,d their best civil and criminal laws; and as Aine'/ican citizens, as friends and supporters of ^ llbei?y? we be delighted, if not sur Pnfcr,d, ot the wonderful analogy between that system and ours, which was formed by the 6 ?rong heads and strong hearts, of our fathers ?we shall cease to smile at tne simplicity of the early colonists of New England, who proposed to govern themselves for a while with the Hebrew laws. We shall see that that government whs instituted for the benefit of the many and not of the few, and that the people had a hand in the making ofthe law; and that the life, liberty and pro l>eriy of the citizen could not be infringed upon without due process of law; that every citizens right to protection and every thing valuable in society and government reBts in the virtue of the people; we shall see all these pervade the Hebrew institutes as they do our own; and scarcely more than a glance will he sufficient to convince us that no where, except within the limits of Palestine, were to be found safeguards of liberty, and no people en joying government till we conte to the Jewish re public. From the earliest times man was governed by arbitrary power and despotic laws, at one time indulgent and at another severe. Through the vast regions of Central Asia, dynasty has succeeded dy nasty, and empire upon empire have fallen, but no change brought improvement upon the people. The King of Babylon held an annual auction for the sale ot handsome and beautiful women, and the money received was used as a fortune for those who had not personal charms to recommend them. Camby ws married his own sister, because his lawyers H.iid they could find no laws applying to the King of Persia to prevent it; and Nebuchadnezzar issued an order to have all the learned men in Babylon put to death, because they could not decipher a a ream which the monarch dreamed. I do not propose an analysis of ancient polity, as it would but .-stublif=h a position which nobody calls in ques tion. It, leaving the lands watered by the Tigris we will see a country less devoted to war?yet here, civil liberty had no existence. Ofthe despotism of kgypt, we need no other proof than those monu ments which rival the stability of the earth itself; where, but under a despotism, could the whole reve nue of a fishery be applied to the purchase ofa single item ot |>erfuinery 1 but why multiply proofs of tms kind? We have the testimony of Moses that ail was ?l>e properly of the despots. What kind of a go vern mrnt is it when priests held the consciences of the Kings, and where the life of a cat was of more consequence than that ofa human being? Theodorus rticulus relates an anecdote. He says when the Egyptians were endeavoring to gain tne friendship of the Romans, und when their king was trying to get the title of Ally of Koine, one of the Komans killed a cat, and nothing could pre ?vent the taking the life of the killer, although he nad done it accidentally. What shall we say of Greece, was notSparta and Attica gifted with free'institutions! The genius of liberty did, indeed, for a while, hover over those places, but found no resting place for the sole of her foot. How far civil freedom was enjoyed by the Lacedemonians, will sufficiently appear from a brief analysis of their political system. A Spartan was not to marry whom he chooBe ; their clothing Was regulated by law ; their houses should be made with an axe and saw, without any other instrument; wild to appear well fed and clad, was a high crime. Parents were not to give their children more than on** meal a day, and shoes and stockings were too great a luxury. No other amusement But hunting, und other exercises of the body, were permitted, and the very subjects of conversation were regulated by law ; and you and I, ladies and gentlemen,are now, by the laws of Lycurgus, committing a great crime. The unexampled rigor of Spartan laws, made the hearts of the people and of tne kings hard. Witness the unrelenting severity towards their enemies, and particularly towards the Helots, each of whom were to receive a certain number of lashes every year to keep them in mind ot their duly of obedience ; and wh t shall we say ot the abominable am buscade.? Every year the teachers selected a certain number of pupils, armed them with poignards, and sent them to ihe fields to return at night and slaughter the He lots ;and each year, at a certain festival, all the chil dren of the city were whipped until the blood flowed, and several of the victims expiring under the torture in the presence of their pa rente who were present, and saw them re ceive the number of lashes. What shall we call this brutality; human nature stands aback st con templating such scenes. The Spartans were the bravest und most warlike people of all Greece, but at this point our eulogy must cease. But was popu lar liberty enjoyed at Athens? We are too much disposed to view the Athenians on the favored side, and we are imposed upon by the lustre and dazzled with the victory of Marathon, and their pillars and monuments, which will make the name of Athens ever memorable: yet, if we examine the interior po lity of this republic, far different views strike us; we see assemblies always tumultusus, a people agitated by faction* and abandoned fo the impetuosity ofthe vilest haranguerp; we shall see public virtue expo sed nnd service done the state punished with ostra dam. Not only was the interior of Athens such as we have described; not only did t ey violate the principles of |>opular government, as we Americans understand it; but no citizen was eligible to a seat in the Sen - te.or any magistracy whatever, and even the right ot voting sinks into insignificance, when the Senate alone nad the power of convoking these assemblies, and passing upon such laws as were brought before the body, the chief part of the exe* cutive power was in the Senate, the Senate alone C' uld build ships, the Senate alone could confine st-ite prisoners, and to crown all, had the power to jmnieh offences not named in any law whatever he criminal laws of Greece were in some respects indulgent and in some rigorous; it was easy for r:r''"rcr ^ Natives had not .wETk ?L ^."1" tbe Pub''C <??? not interfere ,he had full liberty during all the pro ceedings against h.m, and could redeem himwff with money; event thing was reduced to damage "d ^h 'fn ,K . e gf*?" of Hamulus soon?tfr the death of that consummate robber, visited a Senator and addressed him thus: "do tell mv countrymen that it is the will of heaven that ?e "f ^ihs worlll |U? k Wl11, ^COm- tb? distress of the world; let her cultivate the knowledge of war, and transmit the saying to agea. No morta power can withstand the krms of Rome." How faithfully did she receive this? Let us look ?t the acts of the Cesars, and whatever merit may he denied her none will dispute her title to H predatory city. The whole body of her citizens ?vac divided into six classes : first those worth 100, 000 pounds of brass, equal to #35.000, and the sixth class composed of peraons worth #4,000 and less and the intermediate classes gradualinn between theas extremes. These else*. were aub^vided mto ceniuriea-22 in the fourth class, 80 in the fifth, nnd the whole of the aigth class formed but one century each century having but a single vote. Yet this' wi/row m u WM| dloTda us no {noifhi into T?i significance of the people in political power. The lowest class never exercised a partial# of politioal power, having but a casting vote when there was a tie. No public business could be originated by the popular part ot the government. It must be present ed by the wealthy, and what can we say of the rights of the weaker elms, when the law recognised chil dren as things or furniture, and which-the head of the family, like furniture, might remove or destroy at pleasure?when the father, through caprice, might compel his daughter to leave the husband whom she loved, and where the law recognised the wife as the daughter of the husband. Such is a sketch of Roman laws. In concluding this preliminary dis course, I will take shelter unaer the name of the learned Geoghegan, who holds the following lan guage: Arts, sciences, commerce, navigation, mili tary?even the manners necessary for the preserva tion of society, all these great objects of society were but yet in the rough draft in the reign of Cy rus. The rights of nations were unknown, and mo rality in general little understood. I deny not that there were elements in their polity worthy of all praise, but the point I am to establish is, that civil rights were unknown to antiquity. By the govern ments of moat ancient empires the people seem to be considered as of little account. In Rome they were fighting slaves,in Sparta Helots, in Athens idle vagabonds, and throughout the whole ancient world the mas8ea were degraded, brutalized and oppressed by monarchical power?despotism always in the as cendant. To this rule the Jewish republics are a striking and illustrious exception. No better organi zation ever existed than that of the Hebrews, ready at af moment's call to resist an attack on their country?they may well be regarded as the noblest specimen of an independent nation the world has ever seen, and realizes the beau ideal ol an inde pendent government, having features which mark it kindred to our own. The true elements ot repub lican liberty are not to be sought in the Roman and Grecian laws, but in the great prototype of our political institutions is to be found that which was given by Jehovah, the Supreme Ruler of the world. Yes, that glorious charter of. human freedom, which first Bent its voice from the State House of Philadel phia, which, like the words written on Belshazzar's wall, has made the knees of tyrants to tremble, and which is the terror of despots. The animating pledge of liberty was but an echo from the deep thunders of Mount Sinai. City Intelligence. iWD 8hilliwo?.? When the new postage lew per*tlon,lt WM under.tood that a ?ar? PfpST#?t msgggil and quarter cent, of the Sn??T. " *2eaJ.'b7 haJf for ita total an " trite nf ike a ? i / ??"i oy the half nihilatinn ?(Vaniih ?on?jr. he would call all he loses "and ii^' the gainer''5?nto??t?2f e"6 sarraSH^Sr^i sS^4SSb! ^iS^aKKSJ5M!? U'JMrssi: ?*?,& ,;aar Kaies 10 represent the city and county of New Vnrlr i?? ^Convention which meet, to-day to nomfnate a can R^.?f*nC.0nrtC?? n" '?'t <enat0rial d^ict at^rMent bMrdmg at t?e T Citva*Hotef ?! ?"!?* E^hK^zB?2 =iSrs???.a'a The Steamboat Robbert.?We learn that the >wu man-who was robbed of $7,900 o"?oardthe\teamer K& ^ToCnVna.d^S?.b!Srh.PcUa^ ???>' oaptain'aVffioe'and ??% MMH , ? ?filing. But il money and other valuables are SuttS^ Xie^7w.tch?\? t" guard saswassa s.^aftS'SSsS n'SS'Sc.lmWF 'Vl "Mb ?nd? n . . c??*nion Council. apSsSSSSSSSSS physician of the City Prison. ' "ppointment as Alderman Messerole offered a reanli>?i?n i r an advance of salary from $400 to $7mSJ ,nS.m 00AleSVh^^*,?'"tP,8in^ot" Committee"^"0'matter ofsalary. .JCOTS5K?SfflSrWSRB Appointmenti.?William Baby. Inspector ?r I im. .> bert J. Oi.ard, City Weigher. MoaSfA T r2S.5?" ^r.,'fholar?hlp to Columbia Coiieie-rsferred Fo; building sewer ui 9th avenue, between 4ind und 4?th St. sSf'^Sa: u Alderman Bes.o* opposed the pa.sage ol the re.olu tsp-Swa g.Sa;tafaror of ?? Circuit Court with o'clock B?*rd 4dj?Urned t0 ??* O" Monday next at A Th. ?^???OV,*,nenU "r Travellers. Rev. i. Mallory, Philad ? I)r &iir.h*li .M'''er" C. 8. A.; Worcester: J. Devereux do . v s i' do j Jas. Ryder, Doolittle, ill. "evereu*' do.; F. F. Parker, Buffalo; T. England;""H. B. "uw.Jht I)"?" w?'?1 Mr Buerc Alexander, Scotland; Mr Vm iu?SrmB,!l N' B i K O. Gordon, Boston; J ThurlS. m !' Potersboro Baltimore, R. H Pwble. ji^nh ^7'ChVR' J)obl Monells, Matanias. Geo. Tiffany Baltimore n'",^* SIJ-JM..AR.ce.ee drb^rsgija ".SfiSfi LS'aS; L'iiS"'! Fv.?ySo' r,r?yn; J. Dfran"' " B.nfleid ^ro^/ F^RMi-W r. V^I," J'y"; d? Goodwl?y Vs. TOnVlsnrnirr 'f' ,Mr Br'''Se' Mob'll.; B. F Chi sou ',i0. u South < arolinH, J. H. N;f San. fen "**. Montreal, J. U. Gibbons, New ( s Ar4her.0hK?AW;?OHllTr?.i R,nd,U' Lew,,to Gi.obe -L-h i/ 1j Rochester. Philadelphia ' jo!nr|,.8h' VV!a,h'"Kton; Mr. Rlchardso Clarke, Philadeluhis f'i ' ""'id'ell, Baltimore; P?rt., Messrs l^ ani b vi"?!? Jo?f??' Nnpoloon Bon Howard.-Ch?. iv 'Vla,1'?rd. Bordantoa. Fairfield; Mr Tyler PimiH ?'phia; H. B. Usborn Curtis, Canada?F j,rC',r"C^ ? 8bV"ood, Ohio, Fngan, J. McLaod, Florida Hon'rM*i.i !hln*,oni5 ?hrity, Thoi, Bowlai o .f' H,0,n M*hlon Dixon, Ne A. Si u' u Wat"for PowlMl, Tft fclofafd AilfiKi?,; USSd?***"! ?porting Kntolllgonoo. Trotting over the Beacon Hoboxkn Courre ? Although the weather waa unfavorable for sport, yesterday, there waa a goodly number of highly re spectable persons on the course to witness the pro mised sport. Among those present, there were con siderable many from Albany, Troy, and parts adja cent, to witness tbe feats of the Albany pet, Mos cow, and showed their confidence in his powers against Reality, by i etting most liberally?first, at 12 to 15, then again at evens; just before the start at 10 to 8 on Moscow, at which figures considerable sums were laid out, eventually to their satisfaction. Moscow has been generally termed a " sucker," notwithstanding the greatyrice paid for him. There is something in him that may yet tell most forcibly against the would-be-knowing ones, unless they are very careful. He certainly showed evidence of something big within, that could with an able driver be brought out of him. Both animals looked well for the struggle when they stripped, and gave addi tional confidence to their supporters. The track was in excellent condition. It was a match tor #1,400?mile heats, under the saddle, between Gen. Dunham's b. g. Moscow and James D. McMann's br. in. Reality. Shortly after three o'clock the horses were in readiness, and after one or two attempts at a start, they went forth, well together. At the draw-trate Moscow broke and lost some 3 or 4 lengths, but re covered by the time the other reached the quarter, and at the half they were well together again. At the three-quarter, Reality broke and lost some 6 or 8 lengths Botn labored hard for home, and the mare recovered considerably as they approached the draw-gate, but inside ot the same the mare broke again, and lost what advantage she had obtained, and Moscow came home a dozen lengths is front, in 2m 39Js. Previous to the second heat, the betting was 10 to 3 on Moscow. Some said a rotten apple to Wall Btreet. Hiram Woodruff took the saddle on Reality in place of J. McMann. This madea difference in the betting, and the odds came up to 2 to 1 on Moscow, which was taken freely. After about ten or a dozen attempts for a start, the word was given; Moscow led the way, but before they reached the drawgate, Reality made a bad break, by which Moscow led at the quarter some twenty lengths. Moscow led to the half in lm. 20s. 100 to 5 was now olfered on Moscow, but no takers. Moscow went well and steady, and Reality was re covering her lost ground considerably, but on going round the top she made another break, which threw her chance out for this heat: she did the same inside the drawgate coming home, and Moscow came in a winner with ease, in 2m. 44s. Besides the #1,400 stakes, there were #200 out side bets between the parties owning the animals. The Albanians flushed their money like "boys," as did the Trojans. There was a considerable amount of money pending. The betting throughout was most lively at the figures quoted. The next piece of sport was for a purse of #30, mile heats, best three in five, under the saddle: Thomas McKeon enters. , .b. g. Peter Smith C.Bertin e spot. h. Arab D. Bryant gr. m. Fanny Wright Fanny took the lead by some two lengths in the first heat, but at the quarter they were all well to gether; shortly alter Fanny broke, and the bay horse took the lead ; Arab went up round the top and lapped the horse, and maintained this position to the drawgate, when he broke, which threw his chance out, and the bay came heme in 2m 49s. The second heat was very similar; the bay horse won, but not without a close challenge from Arab, as they came inside the drawgate, when he broke; the bay horse winning in 2m. 47s. The third heat the rider of Fanny Wright was willing to give up the contest, but an Albanian wished to try his powers, and the seat on the saddle was given up to him; but with worse success; he was no more than a child on a high bred animal, compared with the former rider; ne could neither ride, drive, or guide. Peter Smith came in after a beautiful brush from Arab, at the drawgate, in 2 m. 47 s., winning the purse. Cricket Match.?St. George's Club of this city against the Union Club of Philadelphia. The two first elevens ot these clubs came together yes terday for a friendly match, on the ground of the St. George's Club, Bloomingdale Road. The result was as follows, on the first innings:? St. George's 44 Union Club of Philadelphia 88 Play will be resumed to-day. Boat Rack.?The match announced to take placi off the Elysian Fields, Hoboken, yesterday, did not come off, in consequence of some misun derstanding between the parties. Trotting on the Beacon Course To-day.? Some excellent sport is promised. Lady Suffolk makes her appearance against another good animal, which is a guarantee for everything that can be ex pected. The Lexington Races have afforded very good sport, both from the number of fine horses which contended for the different purses, and the excellent time that was made. We annex a summary of a two mile race, the second heat in which was the fcuteet ever run in Kentucky! Arcade Stake.?Two mils Heats?$36 entrance. P. P. $60 pitcher given by J. 8. Hetton of the Arcade. J. L. Bradley? b. c. Alarack, 3 y. o., by Mirabeau; dam by Tranby, 1 1 Charles Bnford'i bl'k f. by Wagner, 3 y. o. out of Darnley's dam, 8 8 E. Warfleld's b. c. Brilliant, 3 y. o., by Sidi Hamet, dam Lancess by Lance, 3 3 J. B. Burbridge'a b. c. Ephraim Smooth, 3 y. o., by Grey Eagle, dam by Kennedy'! Diomed, 4 die. First Utah Second Heat. First mile 3,06 1,481 Second mile 1,48 1,60 J 3,64 3,39 The Four Mile Purse the next day, was won by Mr. Faris, br. h. Denmark in 7,514, 7.50 and 8,00. Mr. Heinsohn's Consul taking the first heat for which Denmark ran a good third, and Mr. War field's br. h. by Mons. Tonson running second, and well up to the winner in the two concluding heats. Brooklyn City Intelligence. Common Council.?The Common Council of Brooklyn met lait evening, and remained in session until a very late hour. Their proceeding!, up to the time of our leaving, were not of a very important character, being chiefly confined to the reception and reading of commu nication!, petition!, and report!. Among these was a do cument of a most ludicrous eharacter, the true meaning and interpretation of which no one present could under stand, signed by a Mr. William Black, corner of York and Adams streets. A communication waa received from F. B. Spiuola, in relation to the fight between fire com panies No*. 3 and 4 (as reported in tbe Herald) and a long discussion took place on the subject of permitting the owner of a Floating Theatre to ply his trade at the Ful ton Dock. Thia request was granted after a strenuous opposition Iroro only five of the fourteen members pre sent. An invitation from the Queen's County Agricul tural Society, to attend their grand annual festival on the 9th instant, was accepted , a communication was receiv ed from Andrew Oakes, Esq. Coroner of Brooklyn, ask ing for the immediate erection of a public dead house . and a long and very eloquent remonstrance was receiv ed from several persons, who had been heavily assessed for the construction of the City Park; against the profuse and injudicious expenditure of their msney, and tha un necessary and vexatioui delay which had taken place in completing thia, but at best, equivocal improvement. Kinds County General Sessions.?The October term of thia Court commenced yesterday, before a full bench of Judges?the Hon. John Vanderbiit, presiding. At the opening of the Session, the names of the several Grand Jurors were called over and a full panel was in attend ance, of which N. W. Luqueer, Esq., was appointed fore man. A truly eloquent and impressive charge was de livered by Judge Vanderbiit, in which he spoke of the extraordinary number of prisoners confined in the County Jail, and of the great increase of crime in this generally weli behaved section of the Republic. The requisite number of petit jurors were sworn, and the business of the Court proceeded by the arraignment ol a man named Alexander McClure, indicted for an as sault and battary upon Thomas Silk, with an intent to kill. Tha defendant is somewhat notorious in New York, es the keeper oi a low porter house in the vicinity of the Fulton market, known as " The Scotch Chieftain," and is alike unenviablv known in Brooklyn as the perpe trator of several brutal outrages upon the persons of un offending and comparatively weak men. The complain ant carries on business as a blacksmith, opposite the foundry ol Messrs. Birkbeck and Sons, in Brooklyn-, and, aa it appeared "on the trial, gave no provocation for the assault charged against the accused, who pointed a gun at Silk's head, threatening him with instant death if he dared to approach a certain vehicle which he had beer employed to repair. Tha defence was very ably con ducted by Alex. Campbell, Esq., and the prosecution was equally well managed by Mr. Rolfe, the talented co-partner and associate of the district attorney. The jury found the prisoner guilty of an assault and battery only ; and the Court immediately sentenced him to three months imprisonment in the county jail, at hard labor, and to pay a fine of one hundred dollars. At tbe conclusion of this trial, a boy named Moseley was put to the bar charged with a grand larceny. The facts were clear and conclusive against him, and, after his conviction ha was, in consequence of his yeuth, con signed to the House of Refuge. The Court then adjourned until half-past ten o'clock this merning. Natv Yard Affairs.?An arrangement has been made under the regime of tha present purser of the yard, which will enable all tha peraons there engaged, to re ceive their wages promptly every fortnight. This is truly a "consummation devoutly to be wished," and one for which the Government will, no doubt, receive due credit from all persons interested in so popular and ex cellent an arrangement. A Tri e Prophect.?We stated yesterday that the proposed Base Ball match between eight players of New York against eight players of Brooklyn, would turn out to he a lailure; and so it was, for tho Now Yorkers did not make their appearance on tbe ground, and the supper provided by their order was necessarily untouched. A Stranok Rumour.?It was currently reportod last evening, that a distinguished officer of the Navy, rosiding in Brooklyn, had been detected with one of his servant girls in mi act of a very immoral nature; rendered still more culpable from the fact of her having been a protege ' n the gentleman's household, and long ragarded aa "one ot the family." CeaoNxa's iNquEiT.?Andrew Oakes, Esq., will this morning hold an inquest upon the body of a child found JMkasp Feriy, supposed to be the oflipring of which ? Mrs. Foeter efiroeklvn wti | pnnnnniij (niitiiw, ua wnicn *u mat imprudently dlapoeod of by iti father. CCohmkllkm? A repeal meeting took placo in Brooklyn last even ng. but Tory littlo of tho enthusiasm which tormorly pro vailed at such assemblies wai mani fest. Tbara wai alao, an evident tailing off in the ra caipta. and the time la unquestionably not far distant when such gatharings, in this country, will bo regarded as " matters obsoiota " Oat: at Speed?The Long Ialand train arriTed on Sa turday afternoon, at about three o'clock, In eight hour* and fifty-four minutes running time from Boston. tViLLisMsauaa.?The mechanics and working monof this town wara to bold a meeting last night of a semi philosophical. semi-political character, at whioh Mr. Horace Greeley was expected to bo tae principal ora I nr navigation of the Olklo River. Pieces. Time. State of River. Pittsburg,. .. Oct 9, ff ft 10 in. in channel. Wheeling,.. .Sept. 98 4J, falling slowly. Louisville,. ...Sept. 99, 3 feet in the canal. Cincinnati,. ..Sept. 30 4 ft on flats and bars. Kthloplan Merenaders. ? Palmo's Opera Hons*.?The attractions of this company admit of no bonnds. Last Sight they performed, and successfully too, to a numer ous ana delighted audience, the longest and moat charmingly diversified programme of selected songs, glees, and choruses that they have yet attempted, and all retired with a full con viction of their preeminent merits. This will be repeated this cveniug, and this is, peremptorily, their last week. Hill's Infallible Ongnent la positively ef fecting wonders in the way oT removing Pityriasis from the cuticle or scalp of the head, staying the hair from falling off, restoring it to bald heads, keeping the hair moiet, making it soft, cU'ly, glossy, he. Tlie Unguent is truly what it is re presented to be, of which fact all may satisfy themselves, if they wish, by refering to the numerous persons who have been and are being benefitted by its use. As a toilet article, it infinitely surpasses ail others. See advertisement. MONKY MARKET. Monday, Oct. 6?O P. M. The itock market was firm to-day and price* improved a fraction. Norwich and Worceiter advanced } per cent; trie Railroad, J; MorrU Canal, i; Farmer*' Loan, ]; Delaware and Hudion, 1 ; Long liland, J ; Canton, j; illinoia, ); Ohio li'?, 1 ; Reading Railroad, Pennsylvania 6'*, and Kentucky fl'a, closed firm at Saturday's prices. The sales were not very extensive at the improvement. We annex the United States Treasurer's weekly state, ment, showing the amount* at his credit in the various depositories and the mint, by returns received at the close of each of the past three months. This table shows the amount on deposit in each bank, lie. at the date given, and not the amount subject to draft:? Monthly Statement or the Tseasurer or the United States. _ ? July 28. .lug. 25. Srpt. 30. Jimt on Jimton Jimt on depoiit. depo$it. dipofit Mechanics' and Traders' Bank, Portsmouth, N. H. 734 734 734 Bank of Burlington, 600 1,400 1,600 Merchants'Bans, Boston 117,589 1,031,380 1,121,445 City Bank, New Haven, 42,230 60,361 25,855 Arcade Bank, Providence. 23,210 24,529 31,802 Fanners' aud Mechanics' Hart ford. Connecticut, 13,398 16,368 20,566 Mechanics'and Farmers' Bk, Albany. 65,418 90,252 90,158 Albany City Bank, Albany, 35.965 35,965 99 965 BankofCommerce. N. Y. 264,561 661,374 TO,612 Ba k of America, N. Y. 607,035 473.590 1.026,032 American F.xc. Bank, N. Y. 257,525 1,013.24 1 329,788 Merchants' Bank. N. Y. 362,757 562,534 890,528 North River Bank, N. Y. 367,348 261,228 435,809 Bulk of the State of N. Y. 425,618 922,970 474,331 Mechanics' Bank, N. Y. 431,937 862,123 573,662 Bank of Commerce. Philad., 134,946 206,446 325,239 Bkof Tennessee, Nashville, 4,852 4,852 4,852 Fireman's Insurance Company, ..... ,, ... Cleveland, Ohio, 38,547 21,814 16,478 Bank of Cai?-Fear, N. C., 1,361 ? ? Branch Bk of Cape Fear, N.C. 464 7,360 Commercial Bank, Albany, 100,000 100.000 . 00,000 Philadelphia BanE, l'hilau. 189,190 179,118 186,430 Exchange Bank, Pittsburg, 211,865 206.778 177,807 Bank of Pittsburg, Pittsburg, 2,909 2,909 ? Bank of Baltimore, Bait. 74,045 49,747 ? Brooklyn Bank, Brooklyn, ? ? 70,000

Bank of Washington, Wash- ? mgton, 86.178 80,572 52,630 Bank of the Metropolis 421,820 280,055 185,594 Bank of Potomac, Alexandria, 17,731 17,731 17,731 Farmers' Bk of Virginia, Rich mond. 52,000 52,000 52,000 Exc. Bk of Virginia. Norfolk, 76,013 66,436 74.460 8. W.RR. Bank,Charleston, 145.200 119,613 114,390 Plane rs' BkUa. Savannah, 49,240 47,413 47,363 Bank of Mobile, Mobile, Ala. 137,571 133,759 40,572 Br. Bank of Ala. Huntsville. 3,358 3,358 3,358 bulk oi Louisiana, N. O. 197,010 96,740 298,706 Union Bank of Tennessee, Nashville, 56,518 62,160 33,078 Louisville Savings Ins. L'ville, 128,688 105,208 The O. L. and It. Bk, Cin., 41,388 103,824 101,225 Clinton Bank,Columbus, 6,767 6,488 Bankof Norwalk, Norwalk, 13 13 JJ Bank of Missouri, St. Louis, 396,815 151,592 *23,440 Michigan Ins. Co.Detroit 114,967 81,016 124,803 Mint of Philadelphia. 509,960 509,960 624,960 Branch Mint of Charlotte,N.C. 32,000 32,000 32,000 Br Mint at Dahlonega, Q*., 30,000 30,000 30,000 Br. Mint N. Orleans, La. 123,238 123,238 153,238 Corcorana and Riggs, Wash ington, 500,077 481,728 484,707 O. Lee It Co's Bauk, Buffalo, ? 50,000 50,000 Bank ol Middletown, Pa. 45,000 45.000 45,000 Chesapeake Bank, Baltimore, 88,267 153,877 185,553 Patriotic Bank, Washington, 108,682 82,044 52,385 Bank of Virginia, 88,542 86,956 100,164 Bankof Erie, Pa. 90,583 90.583 90,583 Bank ofWooster, ? 46,000 46,000 $856,8.068 9,939,658 10,069,639 The amount on deposit in the bank* of thia city on the 30th ult., subject to draft, wa? $3,649,471, of which trana fera amounting to $900,000, had been ordered, leaving a balance of only $2,749,471. Eight hundred thousand dollars of this amount had been ordered to New Orleans snd oue hundred thousand to Mobile, to meet the in creased expenses of the government in that aeetion of the country, resulting from the preparation! made to repel any invasion of Texas. The deposits have been withdrawn from the Bank of Wooitar, and it ia possible that institution will no longer be a government depoai" tory. The repeated attack* upon that bank by the Ohio papers, and the rapid increase recently made in ita paper istuea, have, no doubt, bad sufficient influence in the treasury department to cauie a removal of the deposits from that bank. Since the last monthly statement, the Brooklyn Bank of Brooklyn ha* bean added to the list of depositories! and has received deposits amounting to $70,000. The Bank of Pittsburg and the Bank of Baltimore baye ceas ed to be depositories, and the State Bank of New Jersey and the Brooklyn Bank have supplied their places. 1 he revenue from cuatoms, received at this port, up to the lat of September, for the yeara 1843,1844 and 1845, has been as snnexed Revenue from Customs?Post of New Yoax. 1843. 1844. 1845. January 548,046 1,876,615 1,677,969 February 492,216 2,169,100 1,347,456 March.. 636,596 1,691,080 1,573,680 April 1,033,283 1,890,626 1,534,885 May 943,256 1,863,874 1,706,382 Jane 602,037 1,960,363 1,172,090 July 1,345,180 2,181,950 1,808,794 I August 1,471,698 3,138,951 2,759,778 September 1,457,008 2,488,721 1,802.300 Total fornine months. ,$8,529,300 $19,261,200 $15,183,334 Failing oil'thia year compared with last $4,077,866, equal to about twenty-two per cent. If there has been a proportionate decrease in the revenue trom customs re ! ceived at all the other ports of entry, the deficiency thia year, compared with laat, will not vary much from eight millions of do'lars, an amount nearly equal to the present surplus revenue. The amount of revenue from custom* received at Bos ton for the third quarter of 1844 and 1845 was aa annex ed :? Revenue from Customs, Port of Boston. From July 1st to Sept. 30th, 1844 $2,086,602 60 From July 1st to Sept. 30th, 1845 1,940,000 00 Decrease third quarter, 1845 $146,602 60 The expenditures of the government for I845t will, without doubt, exceed those for 1844 seve ral millions of dollars, which with the reduced receipts, will leave at the close of the next Session of Congress a very small surplus. It is very probable that an effort will be made at Washington during the approaching winter, to regulate the receipt and disbursement* of the government moneys and to provide for the safe keeping ol the surplus revenue, and it is possible, by the time *Dy new act may be passed,regulating thia important branch of the government, there will be ao amall a balance in hand as to require very little effort to protect. There is at present very little probability of there being, after the present one ia disposed of, a surplus revenue derived from duties on importations. The average rate per cent duty on import* is now higher than it over will be again, and the importation of foreign manufacture* upon which the rate of duty ranges very high.n gradually decreasing from year to year as our own manulactures improve in the variety and quality of their fabric*. Even under the present tariff act, there ia annually a steady decrease in the average rate of duty, and should tho administration succeed in modifying the existing act, and bring thf rate down to an average of twelve and e'half per cent?the Secretary ol the, Treasury's standard for a revenue to. rill?there will be vary little chance of aay surplus ac cumulating in the public depositories, unlosa a revenue is raited from other sources than from import*. The im portation of free good* is increasing, and tha value of dutiable goods from thia time hence will, without doubt, except in some speculative yeara, annually .dec reaa# and the revenue from that source of course experience a corresponding decline. Our domestic, manufactures arc inoreasing much more rapidly than the population or demand for conaumption. The moat important articles of cotton snd woollen menufacture we already make in large quantities and of superior quality. Tho demand for these article! is supplied by our domestic manufac turers, and the production of tho finer qualities of goods made of these materials, is steadily increasing. A few years since our cities were filled with English printsjwe now seofvary few of them, our domestic manufactures have driven them out of the markets. The revenue from the importation of these fabrics is, therefore, lost. The same revolution is gotnf on inmousiellnede lain**, in article heretofore maaufoitured almost exclusively hp the French, inrntoM quantities of which wore a few 1 years since imported. Our domestic manufacturers with in the put year or two commenced the manufacture of this article, and the importation has fallen off astonish ingly. In almost every description of foods manufac tured in Europe, and previously imported very exten sively, there hu been a revolution similar to that in the two above named articles. There is no industry in this country progressing so rapidly, or upon a more solid basis, than cotton and woollen manufactures With every facility for the production of every variety and quality of fabrics, with the raw materials at our doors, and streams of water of immense power running through every section of the country?with skillful operatives, and the meat improved machinery, there is no reason in the world why this should not be the most extensive manufacturing nation in the world. While we are almost daily becoming less dependent upon foreign countries for their manufactures, when the maxi mum of our importations of high dutiable goods has been reached, and the revenue from that source steadily decreasing, it is highly necessary that a modification of our tariff laws should be made to supply this deficiency; but it is a question whether an average duty of twelve and a half per cent on our total importations would do it. Every alteration in the tariff is an experiment, but unfor tunately, our legislators are toe fond of these experi ments. This government requires a net revenue of about thirty millions of dollars per annum; to raise that amount from imports alone, at an average duty of twelve and a half per cent, Secretary Walker's revenue stan dard would require an importation of from two hundred and fifty to three hundred millions of dollars per an num, or about three times the value of the present im portatlons. Old Stock Exchange. $3000 U 8 6's, '62, cpn 11134 SO shas Canton Co 48% 1000 Tennessee 6's 100 73 do 43W 3 oo Kentucky 6's bS 102 23 Harlem RK 63k 1000 do 101% 100 do stfT 63k 12000 Penna 3's 77 180 do 10000 do b3 77 100 do 13000 Ohio 6's. *60 00 1(10 do 300 do 97% 50 L Island RR 4000 Illinois spcl bds 37% 130 do 10 shaa Del Ic Hud Cnl 123 130 do 10 Manhattan Bk 03 80 Erie RR 23 Bk Com. fall 96 130 do 10 do scrip 98% 23 do 100 Morris Canal 24 30 Nor & Wore 100 do s30 24 30 do 123 do 24k 200 do 230 do 24% 173 do 100 do b30 21% 200 Reading RR 200 do s60 24 30 dS 100 do b30 24% 30 do 100 Farmers' Tr s60 34 23 do 100 do b30 34% 100 do 14% 30 E Boston Co b60 14% 100 Wilmington styr 34 Second Board. 23 shas Canton Co 42% 50 shas Nor 1c Wore 74% 100 do 42% 23 Reading 50% 100 do 42% 30 Long Island bl3 71 50 Farmers' Loan 34', 100 Harlem 63% 123 Morris Canal 23% New Stock (exchange. 23 thai Morria Cnl blO 24% 23 shaa Canton Co 30 do *3 24% 23 do . 23 do s3 24% 23 do 100 do slO 24% 23 do 25 do s3 24% 25 Nor and Wore 23 do b30 24%' 23 do 23 do s3 24 25 do 1000 Farmers' Tr s75 33% 30 do 200 do s90 33% 30 do 50 do s30 34 25 Erie RR 50 Eaet Boston s3 14% 50 do 33% 100 Long Island RR alO 70% 50 do b3 35% 30 do slO 71 Married. On Tuesday, 30th ult. by the Rev. Dr. J. McElroy Teunis B. Hakiht. to Miss Maria 8. Ml'rtland, all o, this city. On the 0th inst. by the Rev. Mr. Rogers, of the Me thodist Episcopal Church in John street, Mr. W. 8. Mavsasd, to Miss Henrietta Oswald, daughter of H. Oswald, all of this city. On Sunday evening, Sth inst. by the Rev. Alexandei Cromwell, Mr. Thomas J. Bowers, of Philadelphia, te Miso Lucretia Turpin, of this city. On the Ath of August, by the Rev. Mr. Poissl, Mr. James McFarlan, Jr. of Brooklyn, to Miss Susannah Reed, of New York, daughter of the late I! Kt d, de ceased. Died, At Rhinebeck, on Sunday n ruing, Ath inst John Fow-rs, aged 38 years, of tb< of Crooke 6c Fowkt of this city. The funeral will take place hinebeck, on Tuesday afternoon at 21 o'clock. His ids are respectfully in vited to attend, without furti. lvitation. Weekly Report of Deaths. In the city and connty of New York, from the 29th day of Sent, to the 5th day of Oct, 1843. 53 Men; 38 Women ; 46 Boys; 41 Girls?'Total 178. DISEASES. Apoplexy. 1; Asphyxia, 2; Bleeding, 1; Bleeding from sto mach, 1; Cancer, 1; Casualties, 4; Cholera infantum, 11; Cholera morbus. 1; Consumption,40iConvulsions, 9; Croup,1; Debility, 3; DeliriAm tremens, 5; Diarrheoa, 3; Dropsy, 6; Dropsy in the head, 6; Dropsy in the chest,2; Dysentery,6; Erysipelas, 1; Fever, 2: Fever billions, 2; Fever intermittent, 1; Fever puerperal, 4; Fever remittent, 5; Fever scarlet 1; (ever typhoid, 2; b ever typhus, 2; Heart, disease of, 1; Hoop ing cough, 3; Inflammation of the brain, 1; Inflammation of bowels, 4; Inflammation of kidneys,2; Inflammation of lungs, 6; Inflammation of pericardium, I; Inflammation of stomach, 4; Inflammation of throat, 1; Inflammation of liver, 1: Jaun dice, 1; Killed or murdered, 1; Mortification, 1; Marasmus, 7; Measles, 1; mortification, 1; Old age, 2; Palsy, 1; Prema ture birth, 1: Rheumatism, 1; Scrofula, 1: small pox, 6; Sprue 1; Teething, 1; Tumor, 1; Unknown, 3; Worms, 1. Age?Under 1 year, 30; 1 So 2 years, 23; 9 to 5, 15; 5 to 10 12; 10 to20, 7; 20to 36, 26 ; 30 to 40,20 ; 40 to 30, 17 , 30 to 60, 14 60 to 70,6; 80 to 90,4 ; unknown. 4. CORNELIUS B. ARCHER, City Inspector. City Inspector's office, Oct. 6, 1843. GREAT FAIR, NOW OPEN AT NIBLO'S. THIS will be decidedly the belt Fair ever held in our city. The Address by Profeuor Manes will come oil in the Sa loon This Evening. Delegate! to tne National Convention for Thnriday next are coming in.' Addreaa at Dr. Dewey'a Chnrch and Performance by Sacred Music Society. The Ploughing and off on Tuesday nest, near the Rail Spading matches will come road and 129th street. ol Stm A CARD. TO PARENTS AND GFARDIANS. A LADY of superior talents and acquirements, is desirons of having a few more pupils to instruct in Music. Her method of instruction will be found to be the most expeditious in pro moting lliem in the thorough knowledge and theory of the science ol any now taught. A line directed to R. M., at the office of this paper, will be duly attended to. o7 lm'/c npo MILITARY COMPANIES, MUSICIANS, LEC 1 TURERS, LADIES' FAIRS, PRIVATE PARTIES, Jtc.?The proprietor of the Alhamra, 65'.I Broadway, is now prepared to enter into arrangements for letting the same the ceming winter for Balls, Concerts, Ike. and all other festive oc rasions. Since the recent improvements bare bean added, it can confidently be said that no place iu the city can vie with it in the size ana elegance of their rooms, their convenience and suitableness in every particular for any use they may be re quired for. For sound it has been prouounced by musicians to be altogether the best in the city. A splendid Snpper Room fifty feet square has been added since last winter ; also, a magnificent large chandelier, made expressly iu Philadelphia for the grand saloon, is being pat up. i The dressing, hat and committee r ioms are now on Lhe first I floor, communicating with each other, while a fine entrance | has been obtained by the removal of the front store The ' whole is wanned with hot air furnaces, which diffuse a uni form and gcnntl warmth throughout the whole establishment. In short, no pains or expense has been spared to retid-r it the most elegant and suit .hie place either for public or private entertainment in the city. Terms reasonable. o72t7h9''r PHILHARMONIC SOCIETY. THE Committee of Management of the New York Philhar monic Society beg leave to inform the public that a sub scription list for the Concerts of tne ensuing season is now open at the store of Messrs. Scharfemberg tk Luis, 361 Broad way. As many complaints have been made of the want of room, the committee have been induced to remove the Concerts to Palmo's Opera House, Chambers street Terms of subscription S10 per annum, payable on delivery of the tickets for the first Concert, dfetitling the subscriber to three admissions to each of the four Concerts^ with the privi lege of purchasing two extra tickets_for_each Concert,SI 60 lier ticket. Bv orde per ticket. Bv oraer JAME8 L. ENSIGN, Sec'y, o7 <teodia*rc M1 FOR THE SPlRiT OF THE ILvitc.. Clark's Ferky, October 1st, 1846. R. EDITOR?Sir?On reading your paper of the 29th , nit we have teen therein a paragraph ol vile and base fslsehood againtt the character of Mr. Quiulan, in defrauding laboring men coming to the VViaconisco Canal. We the undersigned. Itboring men, now working on the Wisconisco Canal,do certify that we have been well treated by Mithael QuinUn iu every respect, and do farther ?ay that Ma lony, Cusack, Liddy and Hanly, made no application for work here, but do believe it arose ,Irom the poisonoua falsehood of Fitzgerald, who had been larking about the Broad way House for several days, wonld net work, and was then ordered away bv Mr. Quintan. _ .. ? John Walsh, Wm. Grant, Thos. McOovern. Rodger Hay?, Wm. Paasmore, Peter Ceary, Owen Farrelly, Thos. Harain, John Borneo, John Clnne, Christ'r. Stimutz, Bernard Ward, Mathew Hngao, Thos. Dubar, Patrick O'Connell, Joliu McC inu, Chas. Cobiu, HamuH Brooks, MICooiify, Francis P*s?more, Wm. Mossi#, James Daily, John Oia..ni John Snyder, Terry O'Connor, James O Keefe, Patrick Gallagher, Cor'e O'Connor, James Fallon, James r inn, Luke O'Reilly, Thos. Thompson, John Rundala, John Tally, B, Shuhsn SamuH Early, James Shelly, Wm- ton don, Ellis R. Johnson, Patrick Kran, T-MJSweeny, Philip Clark, John Ryan, Jos. McCann, Henry Snyder, Patrick ttuinn, Ml. McAdams, Johuson Smith, Patrick Murphy, Francis Fostrr, James Wilkinson, John Collins, Patrick Treanu, Edward Colly. o7 lt'ghz "TATE MUTUAL LIFE ASSURANCE CO. of Worces Pnssident?Hon. John Davis, of Worcester. Vice Presidents? Hon. Isaac Davis, Worcester. Stephen Salisbury, Esq do. Treasurer?William Dickenaon, Esq. . do. Secretary?C. Harris, Esq. do. This institution is now prepared to receive applications for insurance on lives from $100 to $6000 at rates of premium lese than those now charged by other companies. It has a guaran tee capital of $100,000, for which, 7 per cent, interest only is peid. All the profits are divided amongst the assured,offering greater inducements than any other company. Application for assurance may be made to E. D. SAXTON, (Agent of the Company in thia city.) 44 Wall street. A Sidnky Do**!;. Medical Examiner. o7 lmeocTr OLD PORT, SHERRY AND BRANDY. VERY OLD and superior Port Wine, in wood and glass. Very old Pale Brown Sherries, in wood and glass, do In do Brandy, in half pipes and demy, do do do Holland Gin and scotch Whiskey. For sale by GILBERT DAVIS. o7 3tisrc 16 William . corner ol Pine. NOTICE. IF MR. A. THEOBALD, lately arrived in the ship Victo ria. from London, should reside in New York or its vicinity he is ileairrd to enquire for B..73 Nassau street,up stairs,wher' lie will hear of something advantageously, o7 lt*m TO TAILORS AND OTHERS. A PARTNER wauled, in a aura Cash Tailoring Establish- | mvnt in Broadway, who has some capital. The Establish ment has a moderate credit, and a good run of custom, which can be extended with an additional capital to an indefinite eg. tent. Themoet unexceptionable references given and required. Address T. D.( this office, stating where an interview out be M4. o7 k?M WANTED, A SITUATION as Portsr. by ore who hu filled that sicna tioo in several large hotels, * ould hare no objection to aa ?Ut iu a grocery atore or board ng bouse, and make himself generally useful ia either capacity. Satisfactory reference as to character aud capability qoo be procured by applying 10 J. Roberta, SI Madison street. Drat floor in the rear. oT 3t*r WANTED. BY a Young Woman a situation to attend on a small family who ia going to the Son'h?> ew Orleans pieferrsd. Good reference can tie given- Apply at No. 18 Nrvv street, second floor, back room. oT If r A_, . WANTED COLOURED Man as Waiter; an?*< aa hare uoquestioua bie testimosdals as t-t ebarnctar nnd qualifications mar up ply at M Water street from 10 to 1! o'clockTA. M oTlt*rc wanted, oung Women. s . . js or laundress a ..... bermaid or plain Seamstress Best of city references given. Apply at 26 Jones street, in the rear, between 4th ana Bleacher. BY two respectable young_ Women, situations ia pr.vate fa milies, one as_ Look or Laundress aud the o her as Cham WANTED, A SITUATION, y a most respectable youpg Woouu, to do general Hons* I Work, or Chimbermaitl in a private Family, or to tak ? care of children, aa ahe ia of a most amiable disposition. Would have uo objection to town or country. The applicant haa re B5 ferencea lor any person who may please to call, at No. 911 t, New York, in the rear, which will be promptly Crosby street, . attended to. o7 lt*s A RESPECTABLE young woman, a protested, wants a situation aa chambermaid, and washer and irouer Oocd city references can be had. Please enquire at No. 36 First at. o7 2t*in LEFT OFF WARDROBE. GENTLEMEN or Families wishing to disencumber them elves of superfluous effects aucn as Wearing Apparel, either ladies' or gentlemen's Jewelry, Fire Aims, kc., kc. will do well to send for the subscriber, from whom ihey will obtain the highest cash prices. H. LEVETT, No. 2 Wall street. Families or gentlemen atteuded by appointment, ami all or ders le t at the sub.cribar's office, or a line through the poet of fice punctual'y attended to- o7 It* IT THE GREAT FIGHT BETWEEN CAUNT AND BENDIGO. account of tkb Second Edition of - _ , j - . hed from the offlco J25 fu'ton. corner of Nassau, <oi taming a full account of Bell s Li'e in London, with all the rounds and remarks; also portraits of Bendigo and Caunt, with advice to the fency. Price one cent. 07 lt*rn ANTED?A young woman of good character and rsfsr* ences. in the capacity of seamstress, Hie may be either French or German?mast be capable of drsesing hair, making dresses, he. To such a one, the highest wages will be giveu Apply to B. B. at th - desk of this office 06 Jfre bAUil 1 AoiJ or, lll/iuU. I N order to supplv the demand for a full ac Wast Battle for the Champion's Bait, a Seen the NEW YORK PACKr.'l will be published f BC 1 ? OARD WANTED?During the winter, tor a gentleman. ? his wife and child, including one or two servanta, in some boarding honse near Washington or Union squares. Apply by letter to K. at the office of this paper. o< 3t*rc WANTED?Fnmislied lodgings, or part of a house elegant ly furnished, for a family, consisting of a ge> tleman, his" wife, one child, and two servants. An eligible house in the upper part of the city, near Broadway, would be preferred.? Apply to A. B. at this office. 06 Ji'rc WANTED?A young woman, a native of Ireland, of good references, to tend a child. She must be a good seam stress. The best wages will be given. Apply to N. N. at the desk of this office. o6 2t*rc WANTED IMMEDIATELY-A French Girl, who is s good seamstress, and can dress hair. Good wagee will be given for a capable person. Apply to A. A. A. at this of fice. o?Ji*re WANTED, BY a yonng Frenchwoman a place as chambermaid Or nurse, to take rare of children. She speaks a little English, isan eicellent sempstress, and irons in the French styla. Terms S10 per mouth?the beat of reference! as to character can be given. Apply by letter to R. C., Herald Office. oc5 3t*nrc WANTED. THREE good Tin Plate and Sheet Iron Workers, to wham good wages and steady employment will be given. Apply at 195 Greenwich street. ROBERT CUNNINGHAM. o5 3t*m WANTED TO HIRE. A ROOM between Franklin and Liberty streets. West side of Broadway, for the use of a Benevolent Tempeiance Association. Private and comfortable for fifty members. Ad dress P. W. G. at this office. o5 3t*m WANTED. A FEW ACTIVE YOUNG MEN to go South or West, to act as Agents for the sale of new and popular Publications. $500 over anil above their expenses will be insured to them in writing, with an opportunity of clearing $1000 per year. Some men now in our employ will, uo doubt, made over $1000 per year clear of all expense. Each will have his district It will be necessary for them to have at least from $25 to $50 to obtain a good fittingent. Apply at FRENCH'8 Publishing HalL 213 All r Broadway, upatairs. All letters must be post paid. o4 im'r LEFT OFF WARDROBE AND FURNITURE WANTED GENTLEMEN and Families can obtain the full value for all kinds ofsu perilous effects the; wish to dispose oftsudt as Ladies and Gentlemen! Wearing Apparel, Fire Arms, Fur niture , Sic. Gentlemen leaving or returning to the city will to aena for the Subscriber, who plodg fiud it to their advantage to i . es himself to give a fair price for all articles offered. N. B ?A line through the Post Office will be promptly at tended to. T. LEVEN8TYN, ill lm*rc 466 Broadway,upstairs. WANTED. FAMILIES can always be supplied with faithfnl, competent and well recommended help of all capacities, both for city and country, at the well established Agency office for domes tics, 224 Grand street, near the Bowery, where every moans ia nsea to procure the beet help. I. T. WATTS. N. B.?Good and faithful domestics can have excellent places at this office. s9 lm'rc MUSIC. A LADY wishes to cUvote her time to the instruction of yoting ladies on the Piano. She teaches on the Logenan system, which has never been introduced as yet into this conn try: it has been greatly approved of in Europe, as being the shortest and easiest method of bringing on the pupil. A note addressed to X. Y. at the office of this paper, shall be attended to. sM lm*rc OCULIST. T\R. POWELL, M. D., OCULI8T AND OPERATIVE XJ SURUEON, continues to attend to Diseases of the Eye i and to all imperfections of vision, from 9 to 4 o'clock, at his re sidence, 261 Broadway, cor Wmren st. Inveterate cases of Strabismus, or squinting, cured in a few minutes ARTIFICIAL EYE8 inserted that can scarcely be dietia j guished from the natural Offices and residence Ml Broadway, entrance 1)6 Warren St.? I Gratuitous advice to the Poor. oT lt*m I FINE WATCHES, JEWELRY, SILVER ware, &C. IN It 8. 8 ROCKWELL. No. 419 Broadway, a few doors south of Canal street, have a good assortment of fine Gold and Silver Duplex, Detached Laser, L'Epine, and other Watches, which they warrant first rate time keepers, and sell at very low prices. A fine assortment of new and fashionable Jewelry and Silver Ware of every description. Watches and Clocks of every description, carefully repaired by skilful and experienced workmen. o7 3tis*m COCHINEAL. TO Ceroons first quality Mexic-n Cochineal, for sale in lota O to suit purdhasers, by E. K. COLLINS It CO., o7m 36 8o-th street. DISSOLUTION OF CO-PARTNERSHIP. THE CO-PARTNERSHIP heretofore existing between the subscribers, under the firm of ISAAC J. PHILLIPS lit Co., was dissolved by mutual consent on the 2d instant ? Isaac J Phillips is authorised to settle the aff.sirs of the firm, and will continue the business on his own acoeunt at 27lBroad> way, corner of Chambers street. ISAAC J. PHILLIPS, W J BUCK New York, October 6th, 1(45. 07 9t*rc QA1 i/k Large and healthy S weed is h Leeches, for sale by oUUU John h. faber it co., oi 3t*m No. 1 New street. TEN DOLLARS REWARD. RAN AWAY from the subscriber, an indented apprentice bv the nsme ot Geo'ge Wilson. 8aidboy is about II yean of age, stout built and blind in his left eye. All persons are forbid harboring or trusting said boy on my account under the penalty of the law. JOSIAH LECOUNT. Dated New RocheHe, Oct. 2d, 1149 o4 dtisrvc rpo MERCHANT TAILOKS.-A young man who has bad A some experience as s cutter, wishes to procure a situation in that capacity in some respectable establishment. Good city references will be given. Address G. A. P. through the Pest Office. oOt*rc NOTICE UNION BENEVOLENT ITALIAN SOCIETY?All the members of this Society, and all the Italians desirous to become members of it, are hereby notified, that in pursuance ol the Constitution, a general meeting will be held for the election of its officers for the ensuing year, on Sunday next, the 12th inat. at 7 P M, at No. 5 Barclay st. By order, o6 6tis*je ('HAS. KERRERO, Sec'y. ENGLISH HARDWARE?Agent's Prices. iEALERS will consult thsir interest by taking upstairs ' prices. The subscriber represents several English manu facture a, and can supply merchants from first hands, alio at first prices?Pocket and Table Cutlery of all patterns; Files ol every description; Saws, Tools, Re. with a general assort ment of staple Birmingham and Sheffield Hardware, at low prices. JOHN A. NEWBOULD. ,<6 6tis'rc M John street, up stairs. DAGUERREOTYPE GENERAL FURNISHING ESTABLISHMENT AND AGENCY FOR THE SALE OF VOIdTLAENDER'S APPARATUS. BESIDES a new supply of the above Apparatus, the subscri bers hare received best Plates, Chemicals and Polishing substances, and the newest improvements in the Art. Instruc tions given in the Art, and orders from every part of tba coun try promptly attended to, Philadelphia Exehmige. LANGENHEIM A BROKERS. oi lmdltw'rc New York, 981 Broadway. JAMES A. SWAIN * CO.. Draper* and Tailors, 352 Broadway, Carlton House. WOULD respectfully inform their customers and the pub lic, that they now have on hand and are constantly re ceiving a saperior stock of fall and winter goods, which will be made up in the latest fashion and at tha lowest prices, for cash. o4 lmrrc ~ MEDICAL NOTICE. THE MEDICINE of the late Dr. George W. Chapman eir be had (only geuuiue) of the proprietor, 93 Canal st, until further notice. o4 lw'rrc A PORTRAIT FOR ONE DOLLAR. Broad eade at. the improved with all the Operations in all weather from I A. M. till 4 P. M. Instructions in theArt and Apparatus and Materials supplied. l"o persons wishing a thoroughknowledga of the business sa arior advantages are here offered. sH ln'u COAL. 1AM now delivering beat Peach Orchard and Red Ash Coal screened andfree of cartage from the yard .at t)w following prices, (as usual I and Stove I' ~ 2) cents oil and Greenwich ? all lm*ra TO DEALERS IN JE^LERY D1 slivering beat Peach Orchard and Red Ash Coal dfree of cartage from tha yard at the following ? >1 the loweet in tha city,) namely. Brakra, Egg ve at |5 25; large nut B4 75; small uut f4 par ton. with i off if taken (boon tha boats. Coal Yard comer of King senwiehstreeu. PETER CLINTON THE UNDERSIGNED, being Manufacturers, and having a fine assortment of Jewelery and Diamond Work on hand, solicits call from dealers and merchants dealing in the shorn articles. Any given pattern or style of jewelery or fine dm mood work made to order, at tlHAW A ARROWSMITH'S. sit Im'mc No. I Day street, one door from Broadway. N. B.?Twelve or fifteen good chain makers can find em ployment as above. FRENCH FALL AND WINTER GOODS. MAD'LLE. F. GODEFROV haying just arrived from Pe ril by the last Havre imchet.willopeo on Tundsyn??', 7th inst, several esses of Silks, Mantillas, Hats, New Material Articles for Dresses, Ribbons, Ac. kr Msd'lle All the above goods h.ve been bonghtand ordered by lie F. 0. for her exclusive sale, and will be dism^ ftf rmgonebl. term- ?? ?<

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