Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 19, 1846, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 19, 1846 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD Srw Vorlt, Monday, l?ciot??r 10, 1MO. Auxiely for I'uttljn new*. The non nrrival of the Great Britain has increased the anxiety to hear from Europe. The Caledonia, due at Boston, is in her fifteenth day, and will probably arrive there some time to day. She will tiring half a month's later intelligence. Political Changes anrl Prospects?The llevo1 utIon In Pennsylvania. We mentioned a short time since, in an article on the prospects of the two great political parties, , whig* and locofocos, that no opinion could be formed of the course that events would probably take, until the meatures carried by the adminis- j t ration party during the last session of Congress, had been passed upon by the people in their S'ate elections. Some of these elections have taken t place, and others will shortly take place, the result of which will give as a pretty good opportu- ; nity of judging the complexion of matters for two ; or three years to come. In the elections that have taken place, it will be perceived that there is a tremendous whig gain. Maine. New llainnshire. Georvia and Ohio, have all turned out stronger whig votes than they have tor a long time; while Pennsylvania, so far as accounts have reached us, has turned a perfect somerset from locofocoism to whiggery. This is net to be wondered at; because, notwithstanding she gave her influence in electing Mr. Polk, which was brought about by the tact and management of the locotccos, she has always been a 1 tariff State. Georgia, however, is differently situated ; she was a low tariff State, and yet the whigs have recently gained a member of Congress there. It appears, then, that so far as we have heard : from the State elections that have taken place, the judgment of the people, the source of alj power, is decidedly unfavorable to the present party in power, and of the measures of the last Congress. This is unfortunate for the adminis. tration at this juncture, when it requires all the support and confidence it can get. Having the responsibility of passing thet ariff and 1 sub-treasury resting upon it, as well as the conducting ol a war that has already oost the country several millions of dollars, and which will cost several millions more before it is concluded, it needs the support of all political parties to sustain it. If all the State elections shou'd result as have those that have taken place, it will imply a want of confidence in the administration that will seriously embarrass it in prosecut.ng the war, and may end in the election of the whig candidate for the Presidency in 1843 The whig piriy having acquired these advantages, the next question is?will they be able to hold them as so much capital to work upon in this and other States, as well in the election which is about to take place, as in that for the President! If we judge by the past, they will not; for it is a singular fact, that possessing all the elements of success, in a greater degree than their opponents, and having an undoubted msjority of voters throughout the country, they have almost alwayg sustained defeat, from the want ol cohesiveness and tact among their leaders and botde" holders Witness the spectacle they present in this State at th.i present time, when thero has seldom been a better prospect of success lor their candidates, if the party were but united. We find distrust, dissatislactioti, and lack of confidence, opculy expressed in their organs. We have whig journals expressing their decided op position to their gubernatorial candidate, and disclaiming all intention of supporting him. We see one of their leaders take upon himself to catecliisc hun; and because it was considered in judicious to answer the interrogatories which this individual chose to put to him, he declines to suppoi t him, and deprives the party of what little influence he possesses Other portions of that party have also withdrawn their support. How is it possible ur- ! <ler such circumstauces, that they can ever succeed 1 In other times we have seen the whiff party, even after getting hold ol the reins of power, phi and divided into little selfish cliques and factions, each claiming the right to have its portion of the plunder of victory?each jealous of the other ?each pulling different ways, and eventually the party falling to pieces frotn want of cohesion. It is not so with the locolocos?they know how to get victory, and profit by it afterwards. The plunder with them is applied so that it strengthens the party, and not divide it. If the whigs should yet learn wisdom, and even at the eleventh hour put their shoulders to the wheel, and work with one heart for the common end, they will yet have a glorious opportunity be. fore them. By doing so, and holding the advantage they have acquired in the recent elections, they may succeed in getting an amount of strength and influence that will place them at least on an eqfiality with their opponents in the great presidential contest of 1848, and perhaps enable them to elect their candidate. The Democratic Congressional Nominations. ?The democratic Congressional nominations c.. .i,? o,i j.i. K-V. i c.u ... i._ a\jl mo ?A?y iiU) uiu iiiiu uiu uioi>iivM| mo to oo made this evening, at the different placet of ren- , dezvous in each district. There will, therefore, bo hot work among the democracy to-night. The candidates already in the field, are "in numbers numberless;" bwt they will, probably, after this evening, be reduced down te four or five in each ward. A caucus was held a few nights ago in a cer. tain house in Broadway, to determine upon a i candidate for the 5th district, but they could come to no conclusion. There ware two prominent candidates?Broderick and Burke. Each had strong claims, which were urged with a great deal of force by their respective bottle holders. Although there was nothing settled upon, Broderick appeared to be the strongest, from the fact that he is the most available man. The result of the deliberations of the different convention will be known to-morrow, and then wo will be able to tell what are the chances of success for the democrats. We understand that Maclay's chances are decreasing. The voters of this city like variety in their choice of Congressmen, and very few can secure an election for more than one term. We shall probably know all to-morrow. t*hip New World.?The ship Leonore, which arrived at Boston on Friday afternoon, reports hnving passed a large ship in the South Channel, under close reefed top-sails, steering onst, at 11 P. M-, 13th iust. Frem the description given of her by Capt. Stan wood, tins ship was unquestionably the New World, hence for New Yoik. At the time she was seen, the gale was at its height. WivntR AssusKMrsTs.?We notice that the ball season is already upon us. There are some twrn?>/ nr thlrtif >>aIU ilr?nHvnn the tnnis. and the tire sent seism promises to be one of the most lively that we have seen for many years. All the ball r >otns and assembly rooms are being engaged, and we understand that Niblo's saloon waa engsg?d !or the entire season before it was burned down We expect to see great doings in the way of ilmc.ng tL w nter. Asormu. Acj t.s tiik Richmond Tkaoed*.?/ccordm* to i .e account* from Richmond, the un- i foitunate Mr*. Myers has become a raving maniac, at her father's hou ?. One account states r ) lively that she had put an end to her life with , laudanum. The Richmond IVhig, of the 15 i. ,nst , says i The trial of Wm R Mrers.fi My#re aDd William., finrr h. fare the Mayor was y?..,r-lfcy,a,,i>r. C0Ilcia. 1 of the srgrnieiit of the Mmmonw??ith's aMomer i M to s close, the Mayor Jrcldinx that lhaprtaoneri ' ' 1 he sent on for iurther trill b< ton, ?n Kxandn o tie held on Wednesday next. Thi- Mayor HI the partes ?tre n ovuutsed to ja? I The l?wi fy0ra ilhitio. nw PrtpmUMt for Another Bottle. We reoeived by the Southern tnail of yestrrday afternoon, later intelligence from the interior of Mexico. It gives as no additional information relative to the storming of Monterey; but it places us in possession of some highly important news respecting the movements of Santa Anna, Al- , inonte, 8c:. See. We are compelled to view the present aspect of ou: relations with Mexico, as calculated to induce many very serious, but glorious, encounters bctwet n the forces of the two countries. if it be true that Almonte is appointed President, ad interim, and Santa Anna takes command of the Mexican troops, a spirit of rivalry will induce uncommon energy In Santa Anna for the deleat of Taylor. His taking the tield will, probably, give confldenoe? no matter liow misplaced?to the Mexican soldiery; and thousands will enter the army ranks ol Mexico, who, except under Santa Anna, would never think of uoing so. What will lie the result 1 The forces under Taylo", already victorious, will of course, in this state of the case, be more anxious to continue so; and they will ne- I cessarily approach the army of Santa Anna with ' a determination to be victors again, noltnt volent. The army of Santa Anna, on the other hand, ! anxious to uphold with all their might, the mili- I tary fame of their commander, as well as rcsolved, if possible, to acquire a portion of the glrry lost by past defeat, will meet our forces with increased impetuosity; and there may, with- ! in six weeks from new, be one of the most sanguinary battles ever fought?fought within the ! precincts of San Luis Potosi, between Old Rough 1 and Ready and Santa Anna. The issue will be j such as we have predicted in all our preceding i speculations, as the only possible result of our j encountering the Mexican forces?defeat to them, 1 and triumph to ourselves. In the course of a few days wc shall be in possession of Vera Crua intelligence to tha 1st of the month, by way ol Havana or Pensacola. We shall discover by that intelligence, the effect which Uie entrance of iaylor into Monterey, lias i had upon the Mexicans. We shall probably discover, also, the intended action of he Mexican government on account of his success over Ampudia. The new levies called for by Santa Anna, amount to 30,000, which, added to those already under arms, will make the Mexican troops, stationed at different points, nearly 60,000 In view i ol this great force, undisciplined of course, we j have 23 000 veterans under Taylor, Wool and i Kearney; and two or three thousand gallant j sailors and marines under Conner and Shubrick. The odds in "numbers are against usj 1 but we feel sure, from past success, of a favorable : issue lor our own forces. It is probable that Atnpudia will have been ' able to reach Saltillo in two weeks; t iat is, to | say, he arrived there about the 10th instant ? Without doubt he is employing all possible energy to put that post in a position for defence Besides the forces retiring with him hem Monterey, 1 he will fall in with those under Salas, said to be 8000, from the oapital; so, if his command, as stated, was one of 11,000 in Monterey, and if; 10,000 left that city with himself, Ampudia will command 18,000 at Saltillo. If the whole oi these light as well as some of them lought at Monterey, a great battle will come off at that place. Our government having sent out orders to foreclose the armistice signed conditionally at Monterey, Taylor will not, as a matter of course, agree to another, if equally successful at Saltillo. We may expect, therefore, that when defeated at Saltillo, the lorces of Ampudia will be put to the route by a pursuit that will necessarily dismember and prevent their ever reaching San Luis Potosi, to be commanded there by General Santa Anna; a circumstance that will be greatly in our favor. These events must necessarily come off. ; The Mexican Congress will not meet till , December, and it will be at least the end of; January before terms of peace can be signed, j even if the government of Mexico, under instructions from their Congress, make a proposition acceptable to us in reply to our overture to enter ( upon a negotiation. Message or the Governor or Ve*mont.?We have received the Message of Governor Eaton, and find it brief, pointed, and well written. After ! the usual allusion to the benificence of Providence, and .expressions of thanks for its bounties, he states to the Legislature that they have but little to do, and speaks thus of protracted sessions:? In the proper field of leg illation, there it not, to ray kuvvs icugc, mil) |irr *uu luuiiiiuvuv uiouuio vi puuiic interests. which will demand your attention. * * *1 Our habit* of rapid legislation of course expose to the I danger of passing laws not perfectly matured. Yet this expedition in the transaction of business can scarcely be regarded as a fault, unless carried to the extreme; and this ought doubtless to be guarded against. But imperfections and errors, whether the result of haste or of , changing circumstances, should of course be remedied as experience and practice bring them to light He refers thus to the necessity of public integrity : ? Among tho subjects which may claim your attention, will, perhaps, be that of our system of public accounting. A confidence does not saem to be universally felt that suAoient guards have as yst bean thrown around it If an apology could bo found any where for any looseness of practice in the management of public fund*, there surely can be none lor U in Veimont And It may be an appro- ] priate subject for your inquiry, whether any lurther provisions are necessary for securing tint punctuality and fidelity in this branch of the public service, which the 1 interests of the State require. After a view of the agricultural wealth and importance of Its preservation in the State, and commnnrlinv the rnmmnn schnnls ih? frnvsmnr Kit. terly comes out in hostility to slavery; and in re- j lation to the annexation of Texas, he says:? And while we ere reaping, a* we have begun to do, the bitter fruit* ot the measure which has already been consummated in defiance of the wishes of Vermont, and in oppositit n to her earnest appeals to national justice and national magnanimity, it is to her no source of regret, but rather one of just and honest pride, that she remonstrated against the measure in advance, and exerted her best energies to prevent its consummation. And ber regrets under the calamities which have followed the deed of wrong, may be alleviated by the reflection that they are uot of their own procuring. The passage ol the tariff bill is spoken of as opposed to the interests of the State, as follows :? Vermont cannot see her interests crushed and her pror | ?-/??> oj?uwu. V *>?* ?1IU WC6|MUIirU condemnation of the ruinous policy unler which her prospects are Ihut blighted She ha* insisted, and will till insist, upon protection, aa a true and correct system o! national policy. Her convictions, both in regard to ita utility, ainl the obligations of the government to yield to her ita benefits. have been too clear to allow her to be ahaken in her belief, or frightened into quiet submission by a distinct and open repudiation ot the protective principle. * * * * ' The important conaideration that tliia (the anti tariff*] policy benefita other landa at the expense of our own, ia overlooked by the upporters of the ayatem in their carnait desire to accomplish coincident purposes of their own, or purposes at best of local and limited utility, to the attainment of which they are ready to sacrifice the welfare of the country. On the whole, the message may be viewed as a lair exposition of the views of tho New England whig party, Arti-IIentism ann Democracy.?Addison Gar. diner, the locofoco nominee for Lieutenant Governor, has formally accepted the nomination, in a letter to the committee appointed by the convention at Syracuse to tender it to him. Mr. Gardiner took the opportunity at the same tune of d si laiming nil connexion with the anti renters, by a convention of whom hold nt Albany, he unders'ood h<- had received a nomination for the lime office Tins clears the skirts of that |mrty front all taint of anti-rentism, and strengthens the imputation cast on the whig* for uniting with anti-rent- rs in nominating Mr. Young. Will the latter accept the nomination of that party 1 Outrage.?a lady who,with her daughter, came up In the steamer Belli*, made a complaint at the police omc?\ ye -erday, against canal runner named i \V Dsiley. for committuig a rape upon th# peraon of her danghter in the canal offleo on the pier. Dailey was arrested and held to bail, and we hepe be will receive the punishment he 10 lichiy deserves.? rflitny Kniektr Mcket, l*A salt fNIMH. PtMUTLYANU. We recrlra u yet na returi on which wo oan rely from the I'ith and 94th dlatricta for Congreaa. The Aarcmbly iUndi U lollowa: 1944. 1944. Whig. Dtm Whig. I) tin A (Mm bly 64 36 39 66 Whir gain 99 "W la tho Sanate we have return but from one districted 1944. Whig, h'aiivt. Dem. Whig Jta>ive. Dtm Senate 16 1 13 14 1 16 Whig gain 4. The rote for Canal Commistloner atanJa aa follows: ? 1846 1844. Dover, Fottrr, NTklr, Shunk whig. dtm. whig. dem 37 cauntiea. .. .19,766 6,946 16,661 99,406 Pike ? 76 ? 601 Wayne ? 160 ? 749 Washington... ? 68 ? 67 Bearar 600 ? 640 ? Marion 76 ? ? ? Mercer 600 ? 91 ? Butler 300 ? 143 ? Indiana 1,000 ? 081 Annatrong ... ? 960 ? 679 Total. .. 18.230 6,779 17,186 94.98.5 | 6,779 17,186 Whig maj 8 461 Dem maj 7 099 Whig gala line* tha gubernatorial election of 1844 15,660, and 12 countict to ba beard from. GEORGIA. Wa give below the vote* in all the couutia* beard from. 1846. 1814 Dil. Riot, w. Cohen, d. King, w. Spauldiug, d lit. Idea. 2,606 l?4t 1.046 2 767 Crawford, w. Ixeraon, d. Crawford, w. Junn, d 2d. entire ? 273 m?j. ? 280 m j F" Jonaa w. To. mlu, d. Poe.w. Cliapprll,o 3d (ct. 392 maj. ? ? 144 maj. Moaely w. Haraiaon.d Floyd, w. ll\:al-.in, d. 4th. entire ? 222 maj. ? 557 maj Crook, w. Lampkiu d. Miller, w. Lnmpkin d. 5th I Cl. ? 2.605 maj. ? 1.679 maj. Cleveland, w.Cobb, d. Underwood, w. Cobb. d. 6th. 2 ca. ? 1 461 maj. ? 2.193 maj. Steven*, w. Turner, d. Stephens, w. Jonea, u. 7th 7 c*. 1L191 maj. ? 842 ? Toombi.w Flournoy.d. To>mbs, w. Black, d. 8th. 6 ci. 1,114 maj ? 953 ? The repreientalionthuiitands 4 whigiand 4 democrats ?being a whig gain of 1. FLORIDA. The returna ere incomplete, but there li little doubt of tbe re-election ofCibell, (whig ) The return* are now : 1846. 1644. Whig. Dem. " Cabell. A'ut'n. Cabrll Bt otkmh ro\ Cnnnhei, &C (iren.. 347 304 1,136 1,173 Wiknlla 40 m*j. ? 4 ? Numi 15 " ? ? 47 403 304 1,160 1,219 304 1 160J Whig mij. 100 Dem. m?j. 59 Whig gain t?u* tar 167. OHIO. Return* received ihow a ?mall gain for the whig*. 1646 1844. Cmntiei W'*./. Dem. IFMf. Dem. Cuyahoga 890 ? 896 ? Jelferion 160 ? ? 26 Washington 800 ? 360 ? Lake, in part 360 ? ? ? Clark 1,190 ? 1.099 ? Franklin 60 ? 390 ? Madison 400 ? 668 ? Muskingum 800 ? 1,116 ? Licking ? 3?0 ? 413 Medina county in part.... 376 ? 78 ? 4,906 360 4,196 433 260 438 wnig maj. . a,ioo Whiff gain b\ reported return* about 1,000, though probably oftU i il return* may much change the remit. Pnlltlsml liiicUlffenrc. The whig* of Sussex county, N. J., have neminated John Rtinkfor Congrei* Hi'k* Wonien, Manoah Pratt, William Henderson, and JohnLikin are the demociatic candidates for Assembly in Onondaga county. The democrat* have nominated Win Fuller in the 34th district, and Sandford E Church in the 34th diatrict of thi* State, a* candidate* for Congress. Muilcal Intelligence. Camillo Sivoai.?Thi* great arti?t ha*, probably, created more enthusiasm since hi* arrival in thi* country, than any artist that ha* ever appeared in America. The fame of hi* astonishing success in Europe?a success unrivalled in his peculiar department of art since the days of 1'aganini?had preceded hi* visit to our shores, and | prepared the minds of the people for the advent of a great musical prodigy. Such they have found him?such he ha* approved himself in the two concerts with which he has delighted the |musical world; and to such a charao ter, even in a greater degree than he has already done, win ne alien nn ciaim in nn concert una evening, ana on every occaiion on which he will appear in future before the American public. Of hia wonderful power on hii favorite inatrument, the critica have, with one accord, (with a aolitary exception) ipoken in high teraa of praiae. The greateit artiata of thii country have accorded him the higheat rank in hia profeaiion; and we have aeen, with a great deal of pleaiure, one of thoae artiita who ia : deservedly conaidered the greateat in thla country, himaelf the favorite pupil of one of the moat illuatrioua maa- j tera.of muiic in the world, and endowed by nature with geniua of the higheat order, applaud, in the moat enthuaiaatic manner, the execution of 8i von on the violin. In apeaking of the unanimity of the critica in praiae of Sivori, we mentioned one exception; tone harmleaa contributor to a morning paper, who, with unbluahing impudence, reechoes hia own criticism in an evening paper, which, aa ia known to every body, ia under the immediate control of the morning paper afore laid, the two forming the Biameie Twini in muiic and politica. Thia peraon rendered himaelf aupremely ridiculoui by hii criticiam Of Sivori'a first performance, and the moit charitable tup. | poaition would be, that he was not present at the concert at all, for hia notice spoke of taulta and excellences which did not appear in the artist's playing. Thia person j speaks of Sivori'a tenths being given with great rapidity, | tk.? ?... 1_ .11 tk.i ....I... wuvivaa iuvio ?o? cm occ oiiuii ytmjt lust ctcuiii| but a single and aa almost imperceptible tenth. This J pretended critic is, therefore, although on intimate terma I with Meyerbeer, the great " violinist," either entire- ' ly unacquainted with music, or he was not present at the concert at all. 11 he have no knowledge of the science of mnaic, it was very ridiculous in him to criticise and find fanlt with what he did not understand; and if he was not present at Sivori's first performance, his criticism ap. pears in the most ludicrous light imaginable. At all events, the public will have, this evening at the Tabernacle, an opportunity of judging for themselves of Sivori's playing, for he plays four nieces?" The first part of a Grand Concerto in E flat," " A Fantasia on a favorite American air," and " The Prayer of Moses." He will be ! assisted by Signora Pico, Mr. Mayer, Miss Moss, and an orchestrq under the leadership of Signor Rapetti, who, by the way, is a most sqperb violinist. Leopold De Meyer has been induced to give one more concert in Boston, to tske place on Thursday evening | next. He will be assisted bv Miuea Garcia and 8tone. The Chronotypf, speaking of his first concert, says -"his | tremendous power of execution, equally wonderful in I his grand bursts, and in his exquisitely delicate alternations, astonishes and electrifies lor hours." The Apolloneona gave their first concert in Boston on Friday evening last. The Tramcript says:?It was a most extraordinary one, exceeding anything that the moat enthusiastic could have anticipated from children of uch tender year* Their perfoi tnancea of the muaic of the great master*, both vocal nnd instrumental. were rendered in a masterly manner, the execution admirable, and the time perfect They were given with a feeling and expre*?iou which great masters have failed to communicate to their audiences in an equel degree We have now two great pianist* in our midst, and we regard Miss l ole, for her age, (nine yeara) as not a whit leas extraordinary, aa a pianist, than Leopold De Meyer, the Lion, a giant in comparison, with his seven Lrtrd octaves of thunder The Orand Duo, with Master Bullock, from a them* Id Cenerentolo. would have done credit to Nius Jane Slornan. a Such a performance from so petit* a creature, whose tiny lingers can barely span an octave was the marvel of tne whole audience, iter vocal powers are equally extraordinary Police Intelligence. Oct. 1#.?Burglary ?Officer Baxter, of the 17th ward, arrested a fellow called Charles Miller, on u chaise of burglariously entering the premises of Mr. Joseph N. B. Bond, and stealing from tha money drawer ell the loose change left therein. It appear* he has been in the habit of entering the above place end robbing the till, when, suspicion resting upon this individual, a watch waa >*t, and the above officer detected him in the act. Committed (or trial by Juitice Ketcham ji " Snavitr" at Work ?The room occupied by Mr. Henry Molten, at the Lorillard Houie, No. 19 Park Row, waa entered laat night by some 'mooter,v by the aid of the "nippers," who stole therefrom a gold lever watch, valued at <.90?likewise $9 in money. No arrest. WnnMer.? The room occupied by Mr. Oeo. E. Tingle, situated in the above ptetnisea, was likewiae entered aoo robbed of four $10 bank bills on the Bank of Indiana, and a $"> bill on a Virginia Bank, payable at Wheeling; also a $3 bill, in -II $44 1'he supposed thief la deacritied as ieing about 6v. fret 9 inches high full lace, black wlii'l-eis, and about * ? ear* oi age, wort a black ha:, an.toi go teal tpperriwe Still tnriker ?A r t'harlea Hai ria, boarding at tha Tremont douse, N-? 110 Broadway ,waa robbed ol a geld watch, valued at fdO, by some ' snooser," who entered hi? room in tbo coursu of the night, by the aid of the nippera," end relieved him of the above property No arrest. Petit /xirerny ? A fallow called Joseph Williams, was arrested laat night for stealing a chest of tea belonging to Nelson Sherred. Committed for trial. John Rice was caught in the act by officer Smith, of the tilth ward, of stealing a table cover, valued at $9, belonging to Be-ijaadii W. Loyd, residing at No. 9$ kor| sythe street. r?unj at th, Fair?A cameo breaatpln was found at tha Amnican Institute kalr, Castle tlardeu, on SaturJay ; last for which an ownerU wanted. Apply il the oAoe i of the (. tuel of Police I "m* I ^mmmmmamm* TbMtrMtf. Pa** Titratae.?Mr. Andaraoa, the90 polar taggedlan who formtil v met with *uoh tucoeu in tld* city.end lately hae received the unqualified comraendalipn of Boiton ; and Philadelphia audience*, will make Uf Bret appearance in thii city for two year*, at the Park.thii evening. The new play of " The King of the Com mo?*." of which we have heard *o much and *e*n ao little, will be 1 brought out, with great acce*?ion* of new nenery and nropertief. with the ? hole (trength of the Park company, 1 Mr. Vnderto.i tuitsintng the thtracter of KJag Jam#* V. Mr A ii undoubtedly one of the belt tragio aafcri living, and in certain character* ha* been again and again pro- I nounced unrivalled. Tho?e whe have aeen him before. , will meet to-night to greet hi* return, and a crowded 1 audience will be collected. The comedy of" Bomeb- dy ' Else" will conclude tbe evening'* perfonpance* ; Mr*. | Hunt appearing a* Minnie. Bowaav TMEATar..?Thi* evening, Monday, are are to ) have thefint peep at the grand, impoaing, gorgaoo* ipac < tacle (a* the play bill* term it,) of "Montosama" Upward* of one hundred dre**#*, of tbe molt gaudy and pictarcaque kind, have been male for the piaae The I propartie*, by William*, are numaroui, wall executed, and when all together, will preient aoBM Idea of the wealth of the *emi-barbarlc court of Montm?ma, the monarch whoie luperttition and Inert diepoaition re- j mimed an emnira into the keeping of a handful of Euro 1 peau^oldlars. The conqueat of Mexico by Cortex might v eil be termed the Romance of History, if the fate ol . the last of the Aztecs had not born* witness to Its stern I reality. The mines of wealth the conquest of the Indies ' opened to the monarchs of Spain, proved the downfall of 1 the proud and haughty nation of bona?the Irst arrival and reception of Cortex in the Halls of Montezuma, so , famed in early history, form jgne great feature of the , new di.ima at the Bowery, amTthe rescue of the Indian . maid from sacrifice, iu the last scene?the horse and rider dashing nt full gallop to the top of the temple ol Htiitzilopotchli, the war god of the Mexicans*-affords an opportunity to produoo an effect, now first attempted by Mr Jurkton, the spirited manager of this theatre. May the attempt prove the moat successful hit ha has yet maJe. OkccnwicM Thestbb.?Mr. Freer, the aoterpriaing manager of this gem of a theatre, though ever careful to let no novelty escape him, this evening presents a moat unusual and powariul bill of attractions. Four highly interesting plays sre offered. The drams of " The Brigand." in which Mrs. MoLean. a ladv of mat dramatic talent, will appear ; the comedy of the " Day After the Wedding," a dance by the pretty Miaa Robinion, the farce of ' Ca'ching an Heiraaa," a paa aeul, and the farcetta ot " Crowded Houaee," compriee the Hat of entertainments. If this is not novelty and variety sufficient to draw a crowded house, then we are mistaken in the taste of the New York public, and their readiness to appreciate the liberality with which they are cared for. The Alhamba ?Encouraged by the brilliant success that now attends this establishment, the directors con tinue to increase the attractions, and add to the strength of their admirable corps of vocalists and musicians. To night, in addition to an excellent concert, a .fair young lady magi^tnnt appears for the first time, and displays

her skill In a series of beautifhl illusions, which for startling effect,and finished execution, are said to excel the boasted feats of any of the professors of legerdemain yet known in Europe or America Her beauty, youth, and talent, have acquired for her the title of the Fair Enchantress, and wherever she has yet appeared, thousands have testified to her extraordinary power of deceiving the senses of the spectators. Still another attraction is offered in the debut of a fair, youthful vocalist, Miss Isabella Martin, who has lately arrived in this country, and is said to possess a brilliant voice, and considerable talent. The charming Caroline Hiffert, who is already an established favorite here, also sings a variety of those popular melodies in which she nightly elicits such enthusiastic applause; end Mr. Wyman gives an exhibition of hie surprising powers as a ventriloquist Such sn enter ; tsinment as this, at the charge of one shilling admittance, will assuredly fill even the spacious Alhamra. Talmo's Oveba House.?Mr. Alexander has recovered from his indisposition, and will give another ef hii mys terious soirees to night. Those who saw him last week . pronounced him as equal to any professor of magic we i have ever had in this country, and indeed some of his | feats are wonderfully deceptive They are executed up- I perently without effort, and the mere m >vement of a wand in the exhibitor! head, apparently effect! change* and transitions utterly incomprehensible to the observer. We truit that he will meet the auccei* which he eminently deaervei, and no one will regret an evening pained in witneiiing experiment* truly novel and interesting. Bowcar Ciacus?-The New Clowr.?Thi* evening the famous Italian trick clown, Signor Felix Carlo, i* to mike hi* flrst bow before an American audience at the Bowery Circus. Signor Carlo i* said to be not only one of the pleeaanteat and most ready witted fellows in his line, but takes the shine off all other merry men by . his innumerable antics and grotesque performances, be sides being the most clever posture master and gymnas' tic artist yet seen in this country, liis peculiar sayings and doings are all entirely new and extraordinary, always chaste and original, never tiresome nor out of time, presenting the happiest combination of humor and art, mirth and good taste, together with all the best points of an accomplished equestrian and gymuaat Hia engagement at the Amphitheatre will be a great triumph to the manager, and the introduction of a new school in thia ; popular amusement. As Signor Carlo has for the moat j part of his career played npon the continent of Europe. and is consequently rather awkward in his English, he . will depend more upon hia practical jokaa than hia bon J m?i$ to pleaie hia auditor#. We shall sea to-night how ; he takes with his new acquaintances. Samuel Lover, the Irish humorist, poet, novelist, he., kc , arrived in Boston on Friday evening, and i? at the 1 Tremont House. He will givo one of his popular enter- \ tainments at the Melodeon on Thuraday evening next, j Howe's Mammoth Ciac?s.?This establishment it now visiting the town* on the Hudion River, where the extraordinary performance* of Madame Macarte and Mr. Hobb'a are electrifying the people. All persons muat aee tbeae great performer*, if they do not wiah to be behind the age In which they live. City Intelligence. Nomination* ?Meeting* will be held by the democrat* thi* evening for the nomination *f candidate* for conn ty officer*, and for member* of Congress In the l*t district there appear* to be tome division; Aldermen Stoneall, N'icoll and Hart, are all named. Thi Franco-Amebicain?Thi* ably conducted Journal he* received a valuable addition to it* editorial corp* in M. Henri Picard, whoae character a* a writer and a Gentleman ia known and appreciated by both eur Kne h and French community Mr Ma**on ha* done well in aecuring the aid of *o valuable a coadjutor, and by *o doing ha? evinced but another evidence of the perseveI ranco and talent hitherto connected with hi* Cour*e. We j cannot doubt but that now the Franco-Jlmtricain will hold that rank, and receive the patronage which it deservedly merit* for it* untirlug effort* in more cloaely uniting the feeling* of two great nation*. Fibr? The alarm of fire yesterday morning, wae caused in consequence of the chimney of house in William street, near John street, taking fire. No damage was doae. Accident.?A milkman driving through Stanton street yesterday morning, ran over a child about four year* ; of age, belonging to a man named Dillon, residing in the i vicinity. The child fortunately received no injury, and 1 the milkman escaped These m ten do much injury from their reckless ? in dr. g through the public ; | streets. The polir Id haro .u eye on such gents. MiLiTASvArr ^r,?We have heard with sincere Eleaaure, that M Wm H. Duff, 10 long and favorably nown to the pui, <-ctor of the classical and milt tary academy ai .>? ngnion, nn t>een commimooea by nil Excellency Governor Wright, a? colonel of the new regiment of light dragoons, attached to the 6th brigade of New York State Artillery No more efficient and energetic commander could hare been aelected.and we aincerely hope that the War Deportment will loae no time in securing for the country the aerricea of thia accomplished officer and his line regiment for the Mexican war. The Weatheb.?The thermometer yesterday stood j at 49 deg. at 10 o'clock, A. M. It stood as high as 90 | deg. on Saturday noon. The transition has been extremely sadden ; and persons should guard against the | consequences by proper attention to the body, in proeid | ' ing suitable clothing. About 13)* o'clock a heavy 1 shower o( rain commenced, which continued for a few hours, when the atmosdhere became intensely cold.? . The thermometer at 4X o'clock stood at 46 deg | Cosmos Council.?Both Boards meet at their usual hour this evening. The committee of the Board of Assistants, who were inatructed to inquire into the expedi? ni? .v- o-:i?.i ?? eni'J Ul rumpvmUK lira HP4?IU itamppu v/vui^bii; IV | lake up their rail* in Broome end Centre streets it e\ I pected to report tbie evening. When shell we have the Perk fountain ornamented?In mid winter 7 It ie said | that the city treasury requiree to be replenished a good I deal. The hats Hale. The .Van/reel HtraU of the 16th instant, says: i ?"The night before last we experienced ene of the Most tiemendotif gales of wind that it has been | our lot to notice for a length el time. At present it is i impossible to arrive at any conclusion as to the loss on the river, hut we learn from Captain Armstrong, that he saw several barges end rafts in a disabled condition; he did not itach town, with the Sydenham,till aftertwalve o'clock. On shore, we And that several woodan houses have beeu blown down, and the gardene and orchards have suffered severely. We have serious apprehensions ! as to the news from Quebec end the intermediate porta." I The Wifaiingien (Va) Journal of the Hih eeye :?"On Monday night, and throughout the moat part of Tuesday wa had a terrible gale of wind, accompeniod at intarvals with rain. On Tuaaday morning, from 6 to 8 o'clock, A. M , It was at 1U maximum During thie period trees j were upiooted, end fences blown down, and several veesets lying in the river wore blown from their meorings, an occurrence which has net taken piece in years. We fear that the damage to shipping along our coast must have been terriAc. The mail* from Charleston failed for three days, in consequence of the bid weather." The Ckarlttlon Courirr says considerable injury has b. en done in the neighborhood of (Jeorge town Nt the late (><le It commenced blowing , hard at ft h. on 8und*> morning, and cuntioued in that quaiter until about four o'clock 1 ue*dny morning, when . it abifted to 8. t. end blew e iwrfect hunicaue, taiaing the i,i< shout two feet above lliffh water maik Much damage n?> been don* to the r>ie Held henka in the we) 1 of w ashes and breaks. end the rice of one field on we> renity Plantation, u hi.-h win cut end in the (Utile, we* ' drifted to the main and will he partly lout The evtori ive idlings ai d timber peiu at Wane's Point were comI pletely do trojed All the tire fielde on rhia side of i Wtnyah Bey ere more or leu injuted 1 he wtiarees at Oeorgoown were much damaged, end the entire supply of mill tinihei lies been put adrift. There w?ie hut three reueia in the hsihor, and tney rode out tba gala in safety, flame apprehension has been expressed for the safety of the steimrra Wateree and Utility, which war* lu ih? xsntcs. and which 11 i? feared have beendri*e? Mhtr* iMtMf ta??uir?j*. Tar* " Fas*" M4itn.-TU C*?tl? Oarden. ft?a an | early hour on Saturday, was orowded to sxcnns by inn- i out groups of ipocUtort, who flocksd forward to witness i tho festivities, announced by Ikt edvertieemeata of the I dty, in relation to the regatta. The day wat extremely warm, and scarcely a breath of air was felt?to thtt the yacht race, which wat advertited to take place, could not come off. The " Roiat," a light craft, made her appearance in the offing. and there were one or two entries made; but no tailing match took place The festivities, however, were by no meant marred in con- . seauence of this disappointment, attributable to the weather; and the row boats afforded infinite amusement during the day, no lets than four or five races having taken place The advertisements announced the amusemenu to commence at 10 o'clock; but owing te considerable difficulty in arranging the preliminaries, there was no start until alter eleven o'clock. About this hour the whole outside gallery that surrounds the gtr.ien, and the entire line along the Battery presented a vast concourse of anxious spectators, amongst whom were many of our fair denixens, who came forward to patron- ; ue he proceedings At a little after 11 o'clock, the gentlemen who were selected to superintend the festivities, consisting of Commodore Geo. C. De Key, Robert Laurens, and w. D. Salter, Esqrs., took their places I near the starting point, in front ot' tho lowor arsa of the Jfarden, when Mr. Laurens hoisted tha flag, as a signal or ths hosts to take their placee. Fisst Rack ?Two well-trimmed row boats ware on- . tared for the first start Priza, a silver medal for the ' winner, aDd a diploma for the second?to run from the i Battery round Bedlow's Island?Mg miles. Boatt. Starting tine. Running time. Obeercation. 1. Mouterey... lib 29m 30s. 40in. Ms. 2. Matamoras.. " " " 4Jia. Ms. Differeucr 3m. The length of those l>oats were?the first, twenty-five feet ; the second, twenty-two feet. The start was made ' in beautiful style; and both crews felt an apparent I confidence in success. They shot out in gallant , style, amid the anxious gaze of their backers, I as bets were held upon the result. They very 1 soongot out of sight, and had to time their strokes, : more than once, and slacken their speed, in consequence of an occasional sailing vessel crossing them in their course. Tbey showed much pluck, both crews, all through, and seemed to contest the race with much determination. On rounding the island?at which time when viewed from a glass, they seemed to have had a struggle for the most advantageous position?the ueavy tide being in full ebb at the time, compelling them to lay on full steam. They soon, however, rounded the island, and dashed along towards home in gallant style-the Monterey taking the lead, closely pressed upon by the Matamoras. The loading boat swerved here a littlo, in consequence, it appeared, of a sloop which was anchored in the track; and the Matamoras seemed to take advantage of it by striking in a more direct line for home. The Mantei ey, however, nobly kept her place; and made a bold dash for the winning point After a brilliant struggle, the Monterey came in according to time marked as above, performing the distance, which had been estimated at miles, in forty miautes and some few seconds, the tide Itowing strongly all the time, making her way through strong eddies. The Matamoras came in three minutes after, but gave up when the winner neared the judge's stand, thereby losing about r minute. Both owners disnlaved much sallantrv. and the race afforded conxidera- I ble" amusement. SicoND Rici.?The next race ?u between the Gen. i Taylor and llough and Heady, for a silver medal and i diploma. Botti. Starting time. Running time. Obiervtion, I. (Jen Taylor..I3h. 18ui. 3o?. 31m. 30i. i)iff reuce of 3. Ho"h It Heady. " " " 3Sm. 30?. time 3m These two boati were regularly entered for the start The George Washington, previous to the race, took her place, she being regularly entered al o, but in consequence of the other boats refusing to go with her, the judges allowed the race to go off between the General Taylor and the Hough and Ready. The former boat 1 had been tirst entered with the Committee, under the : name el the Chapman, and then refused to run with the J George Washington, the crew ?f which accused her > owner of resorting to the change of name as a trick, in , order to avoid a contest However, the George Wash- 1 ington started with the other two, each o< the boats : being thirty feet, and well manned. From the start, the race was truly animating; bets to some amount were ; freely held on the George Washington, who appeared i the favorite from the start. After a sharp struggle, the George Washingtoulcame in some hacidred yards ahead, making the same distance as performed by the boats in ' the former race, 6>a miles, in precisely 29 minutes, being | 2m 30s ahead of the General Taylor. Thisd Race.?The third race was a race against time, ' by the George Washington, She started at four o'clock, and made the same distance in precisely 39 minutes. { The Steward entered the name of her crew upon the I minutes as follows:?Francis D. Bigelow, Stephen Roberts, Edward Cadey and Charles Thomas. Builder, John Letts. She is a superb model, and skimmed the water like an eel. Foobth Race.?This was a sculling match between the t 1. Whitehall ; and, I j: Henry Clay : for a medal and diploma. The "Whitehall" came in the winner, in thirty-seven . minutes, beating her competitor by one minute and thirty seconds. The scullers of the Henry Clay put in some objection as to foul running, which was to be decided by thejudgea. Fifth Race.?Thif wax a scrub.race between four sculliag boats, called the Henry Clay, Rough a id Ready, Fashion, and "Happy go Lucky." The latter boat was not regularly entered at the start The race was less than two miles n-oiind a brig and schooner, at anchor in the river. { The start took place about 6 o'clock, P. M.and off the com- ; patitors went The "Happy go Lucky" came in the win- ! net, in 13 m nutes. Outing the day several amusing incidents occurred?and a perfect "Meet" of the Whiteuall and smell sailing craft, as well as the row boats irom various parts ol the vicinity, flocked to the scene ot amusement. There was a row boat upset during the day, >ui , two of the crew were soused in the water, by some ' wags in ene of the boats, which caused much laughter. The two swam ashore in their clothes In the eveutng the Harden was crowded, and the whole proceedings of the day, both at the raco and the fair, pasted oil' with much tclat. Literary Intelligence. The Kale Banntr gives the list ot students at present connected with Yale College, New Haven. There are? Theological students 61 Law " 40 Medical " 47 Resident graduates 6 Under graduates 404 Total Mi In Harvard CollegeTheological students 31 Law " .134 Medical " 144 Resident graduates 14 j Under craduatss 379 Total 603 Varieties. The Cbarleiton Ertmng A'ewi, has received an account of the execution of Hollaman. one of the five niurdereri lately condemned to death in Florida Tho letter says:?Sitting behind him in the lame cart <vere two preachers The sheriff and his assistant were in a buggy iu advance of the cart; the whole were surrounded by the guard, and in this way we moved on to the gullows, accompanied by about 2U00 persons; Hollaman smoking his segar all the way. In going to the gallows, it was necessary to pass close to the back part of ' tho house which his family lived in; and while passing, his wife and children came out cry ing, but even ' this scene seemed to make no impression on him; ho looked on them with perlect indifference. Arrived at the gallows, he threw away his segar. pulled off his net, said his prayers, and directed the sheriff how to tie his [ arms, so as to preve t him from struggling. After all was arranged to his satisfaction, he made a short speech to the crowd, saying he was innocent, and had made peace with his Uod, he. After he had concluded, the sheriff asked him if he had anything more to say: he replied that he had not, but that be was ready. The rope that supported the platform on which he stood was cut, and he was launched into eternity. There was no sympathy shown for the poor wretch, since every one present wss fully convinced of his guilt. Smith, Blsck and Flowers were to be hung on Friday last. The Governor of Ohio has appointed the 96th day of November next, as a day of public thanksgiving. Perhaps the following, from the Montgomery Journal ef Wednesday, will account tor some of our missing papers:?"A large quantity of newspapers, etc., directed to New Orleans, evidently part of the Southern mail, was nicked up a few miles from this city last week. It is said that the (wssengers in the Mobile stage threw out, bout thet time, ? ctorua ieck containing papffrs.? N. O I Com. Bulletin Fiat in Colossus.?An extra from the Muecogee Democrat placet the whole Ion of the late fire at about $300,(100; anil from wo to |M houses destroyed, valued at $-100,000 The following is an eitimate of the loss to be tepairedby the different iniurance companies:? JEtna, Hartford, Conn $11,100 Hartford " $19 to IS 000. Protection. " $12 to 1A.OOO. Pelican, New York $l,AnO The vtechanic'a Bank aaved all the booki, papers, he . hut wai compelled to leave about $2,000 ia specie In the vault?supposed to be safe. CuaaxvT* its Laee Scrxaioa.?Navigators on Lake Superior have established the fact that a current fiow* ! along the northern side of the Keewenaw Peninsula. The current is from the west to the east. A writer in the Lake Superior .Vrses says, " it has been found that { this current flows in th* same direction of the wind. This past of the Kee wensw Pe t Instils is i early in the eentra < f the Lake, so that in whatever direction the wind may blow the level of the equilibrium disturbed by the wind is restored by the configuration of the bottom, which seems to cause a current to flow along this coast eastward, to the centre of the Lake, near Keewenaw Point." ?Buffalo Pilot. Cattle roa the East.?We have noticed several large droves of very fino cattle passing east through our city, bound probably to the river counties of New York. We understand although cattle bear a fair price in th* west this fall, the cattle growers in Marion, Delaware, Champaign, and other celebrated grazing sections of the State, are not anxious to sell, in consequence of the unususl abundance of fall and winter feed Drovers from Dutchess and adjacent counties iniNew York find it profitable to make fall purchases in th* west, for the purpose of supplying the winter and spring market of New York City.? Cleveland HeraldIt is computed that if th* mortali'y throughout the world wore as great as it is among the English garrisons ii Jamaica, Bar inida. Hang Kong Madras, Bengal, and (J*) Ion, the whole human race would be*, oma extinct In i he short space of eleven ) eur?! ?* - ?* 1- al|. ........ thna far fiiA | me ioii? on tn? umo cinn* mm yen. more than $100,000 greater than they weie iaat year Missimo ?W? Icitrn th?t ngtnilrmanof thisoi-. , ty, by the name of Wall, who fimi" p-tsat-ntrer from Now Qrleana an the White Oiottd, hue been mining ever tlnoe the arrive! of that hoot, lie had heart puiv ; r.haaing atock for the government, end waa knounto heve her] en order on the Quarter Vaater at thia pltre lor $4,060 On the arrival of the boat, he came on t-hore, I a: iting ii a* hi< intention to call on the Quarter Macer, and return on board in two huuif. raqueariug one of the I ofHcor* of the boat to await lit* return Autre th.tt t.roa I ha hat not been heard of It it it greatly leaved that ha I baa bean way-laid and murdarail by aome of the darnerafew wl? WW ialHt UUa city?f? Lom, um^, Q,i, % TMMM iBtinnwiii To nri Corrom or tii Ntw root Himd **Si* s? In your pa par of yeotorday lb* following cartifloatea war* gWen ?? VoBTHtan Liomt, Oct 17, IMS. To tut Editob op the Hibald : Sias-^ < At the tint* of starting In tbo race, Mr. Tho*. Vail*, the pilot of tbo Coquette, informed me that tbo wind a? it food ceueed a southerly current A? regard* the poaition of the (take boat. I will **y that no on* on board the Coouatte took the bearing* of the land, a* we suppoaed the Maria wai sati.fled, or the would not have hauled her wind I will say nothing in regard to Com. 8!evena'a flat contradic tion of the diatance having lieen performed. * I think the following certificat a will prove that I had reaaon to aay that it waa performed. *a per my Nat let tar. THOMAS PARSONS. I waa on board the Northern Light aa pilot, and state moit potitivrly that the Woodland* boia W by 3. frovr th? POIDI WDII1 W? W?IW upuu |U? ai'uve i:nnieu occasion. ORt'OORY THOMAS We. the undersigned, state moit potilivily that the Woodlands bore W. by S. from the Northern Light, as above named. BEN J HKIN. JOHN STUBB8, DtVID THOMAS ROBINSON. NICHOLAS BERRY. As the Woodlands are some eight or ten miles in length, I think neither of the signers run much r ?k in being eery ( ostfirs. indeed, that touts portion of them ,IH bear west by south of the station boat;anJ had they stationed her 13 instead o( 30 miles od. they might peihaps. have given the same certificates, and with the same propriety. The agreement between Capt. Rogers and Mr. ["arsons (distinctly understood and avowed in Mr. Parsent' letter oftbe loth) was, that the south part of the Woodland should bear W. by S of the station boat Mr. Tenons, in his letter of the IStb, asserts thst he was placed there, and that he could prove it by the aflidevita ot five persons who had bean in the piloting busines all their lives Has lie dona so J Do the pilots mean, by their certificates. to say, or insinuate, that the south part of the Woodlands did beer W. by 8. of the N. L'ght I if they do, they, of consequence, assert that the "Coquette" performed 28 miles in lour hours fifty-six minutes end thirtv seconds, against wind, and tea. and tide?a feat. 1 will venture to say, no tailing vessel ever performed before, or is likely to perform again If they do not msan this, and intand but " to keep the ptemise to the oar," they With determination to say no more upon the eabjeot, I remain yoar abt serv't, JOHN C. STEVENS. Movement* of Traveller*. We are again necessarily compelled to eondenie the arrivals at the following principle hotels, for the two paat da) a, into one summary:? Amkkicsn.?Ed. Manigault, Charleston; C. Stewart, N. O; A. French, Albany; C Williama, Stonington; M. Hudson N.York; H. Kenirick. U. K Army;C. Bohren, Georgetown. Mr. Archer, Washington; J Van Bokkelen, Alabama; M. Morris, Philadelphia; R. Lawaon. New York; M Smith, Maine; J Newell. Albany; M. Hutch, ira. Detroit; 11 Wright, U.S. A; W. B Cozena, E. Peace, Philadelphia Aatoa? J. Little, Pittsburgh; M. Cauaton, Washing* ton; M . Borague, Chili; Hon. M Carvallo, < hilian Minuter at Waihington; Hon John Howard, Springfield; H. Cole, Providence; W. Shepherd, New Brunswick; C Parker, Boston; Dr. Cox, Salem. H. Packman, Boston) 8. Rabcck. Cleveland; J. Mooie, Manilla; F. Lorin*, Philadelphia; T. Robeson, New Bedloid; W. Butler, Patterson; 0. Ives, Lantingburgh; C. Keith, New Or. lean*; J Lowber, Babara; W. L?ffen, Mass; S. Gale, Chicago; J. Adams, Massachusetts; L Skinner, W. Hougn. J. Bayley, Boston; Geo Matthews, Belfast. Ire* land; A. Borley, Chicago; J. Brawn, Kye; G Geuld, C. Dauner, Boston; 8. Hutohins, Providence; J. Stanwood, Boston. Cirv.?Mr Poindexter, Pittsbnrgh; Mr. Gordon, Baltimore; A. Peters G. K. Hill, Virginia; G. Hall, Manchester; J. Tailor, Wilmington; F. Sergeant, Alexandria; R. Bodman, Rhode Island; E Morae, Newark; W. Brown, Connecticut; d. Bankhead, Virginia; Mr Maxwell, Del awin; j. uoiner, A.iuany; tr. rucuarueuu, niiui iroland; J. Whitfield, Richmond; N. Ogden. R. Jones, N w Jeisey; Gov. Moorhead. North Carolina; W. Well, Florida; B. Hallowell, Alexandria;C.Chapmen, Albany; J. Benedict. J. Northrop, Louisrille; W. Hunter, New York; P. Heartt, Troy; Mr. Izard, Charleaten; AT. Bochett, Philadelphia; E. Morris, Baltimore; Major (mens, North Carolina. FaiNKi.in ?II. Frothingbam, St. Louis; 8. Keens, Bos ton; A. Thompson, Utica; P Ford, South Caroline; H. Smith, C. Burroughs. J. Addison, Albany; Geo Ourend, Canada West; A. Booth, U. S Army; J. Reynolds, Washington; M. Blonton, Plymouth; R. Edwards. New York: H. Forbes, Worcester; H. Greer, New York; W Hoffman, U. 8. Nary; L Hasbrook, Ogdeashurgh; H Reynolds, Mobile; J. Wiley, Catskill; W. Ely.O'wego; T. Castro. U 8. A; D. Holt, Baltimore; Z. Archer, Ohio. Howard ?Z Eppy, Texas; J. Humphreys, Kentucky; N Dasher, Worcester; Captain Hope, W Black. Montreal; A. Orr, Troy; E Williams, Auburn; W. Young, Scheneciady, J. Bailie, New York; J Ridley, Georgia; H. Tj ndall Philadelphia; N White. Albany; M. Malta*. Bath; G. Van Wagoner, Paterson; E Rioe. Pittsfleld; F. Miller. New Jersey; J. Bonch, Mass; J. Badger, Bucks rrt; I) Speer. Patterson; B. Teft, Boston; C Pnelps. U. Navy; D Wallace. Sr. John's, N. B; J Ferrier, Montreal; W. Kouaaell, Toronto; M. Stewart, Connecticut; W Granger. Brunswick F Conneley, Mass; 8 Bexei, Quebec M. Johnson, i'ennsylvan.a; J. Pattsrsou, Canada; Captain Lyon. H Hatcn, Burlington; J. Summers, J. L. Peebody, Washington. Judsom's.?W. D Swan, Boston; R. S Boyd, Portland; E. Uphatn A. Emerson, Bangor: J. C. T/lar, Boston; J. Eldridge, Hartford; M. Munn No v London; J Van Alien, Sail-bury Mills. J Harvey, Iown; R. Chute, Indiana; H Rice, Iowa; W Colquohon, Dickinson's Landing; W. Mat-ice Cornwall; M.Butts, E Turn-y.Ohio; V Cap uich, Huiifo.-il. W. Bond Norwich; M Jsm-s. Q isbao; N. GUinore, Exeter; Chas. Kukpstrich, Ltver;- >ol, J. Gardolph, New Ortoans; N Beckwitn. Hertford; N. Fitch, Mass; D.Cohen, Hartford; Captain Spear, Steamer Bangor. Carlton House, Br adwsy.?We are happjr to be shle to refer onr readers to an advertiasmsnt io another column of this dsv's Herald, bv winch it will be oheerved that Mr. P. H. Hodge*, ?o lou| known ki the epnUr 1-milord of the Carhoa t'ouie, hen succeeded iu effecting an arrange" ent by whirh he will be enebleil ti> coatime the management of that favorite hotel, nnder i?i;cuin ta-ces even more auspicious ilnn her.tofore; h**i ( car chair d the inttrrst ofhii late pa tner, i apt Hea a, the entire e ntiol of the ratablianmeut will now devolve upon Mr H.. than wh on we hear of no man m .re compereat and w-lltag to provide for the conveuienoe and comfort of hia guests. A Wonder fftxl Dlncorerjr in the Dagnerrt* otypearr ?We hue Veen some apeeimena of cepiea of daSurrreotype likeaearaa, put upon paper, reaemblinir a floe rawing. The facilry aud rheipne.* wrh Wiia i iheaa are mad-, makea it a vera m-ful diteovery For tba filtin aom of tea dollars, 100 perfect engraved copier, on extra white qurriopot Speciane-a can be ?een at the P nmbe >a icaal Da.ueirrian Gallery,Inpper corner of Broadway and Moray atreeta. Portable Hhavlng Caere.?The etxbeertbera heve for aome time been s>igag"d in mannfaernnng the aheve. hav ing broeyh' na near perfection aa po tiblc, combining aiogance with utility. Aa inch, with e-?ifi<Ieaee. ara offered to tbe peblie. For inle by G 8AUN OURS fc SON. 177 Broadway, oppoaite Howard Hotel (Hetallo Tablet Raxor Strops?The attrnti in of dealers is iuvited to this article, being made of the beet materia), city mannfifitnrc. and nader tbe aabac.ribera* Immediate rnperviaiou. ray have in all eases rendered to pnrchnaerathe most perfect satufition. O. SAUND'.KS k SON. 177 Brnadwar. taw doors a bora Courtlandt ?t. ?? ? ii i ana ???mmmmmmfmmm Navigation of the Ohio River. Plat it. 7Vi*?. Stat* of Hltf Cincinnati Oct. 6 J feet 8)4 in Wheeling Oct. 0 3 feet I toe. Pittahurg Oct 10 1 foot 0 iK Louisville Oct. 8 S feet 8 in*. ?e^?aw?sw MONEY MARKET. nndtf, Oct. If? P? M? We have experienced another week of inactivity la the atock market. Every thing connected with etocka appeara to be de dormant, and thoae depending upon aide re from ouUidert, purchasing for in vestment or for ape culation, have not done buaincsa enough to pay current expenvee. The brokera find it diflcult to make even a fraction of a per cent out of eaoh other. Money continuea abundant, and the banka, notwithstanding the proximity of the period when their next quarterly report* to the Mute Comp-nllermu? |be made, continue to diarount good and ihort buaineaa paper tree Iy. The emouut of paper d-tily maturing io the buk( la nearly u large as that diacounted, and the bauke do not, therefore, increaae their line of ioana much. 1 he reporta of theae lnaitutionr abeut being made, will not differ ma'erially from th>ae of laat Angnat. The apecle i e.n remain* about the tame, but the public de oaitf hare been reduoed more largely than any other department. We annex our niuol comparative table of quotettona for the principal atocka in thla market, for each day a the pait week, and ut the cloae of the weak prenooa. It will be ohaerred that the tran.actiena in aome of the fanciea hare been limited, and that prieea, with odo or twoexceptiona, hare been very uniform. There ja a apeculatlre morement going on in Norwich and Worceater, which haa already put piicea up about two per cent, an improrement which that ateck haa not axpe* rienced for a long time. The othara remain about the eetoa. QvoraTiewa roa taa raincirai. Srocxi in rna New Yoaa Market. SetV Mn'y. 7Vy HVn. 7Vy M #?V Ohio Sitae ?' ? 91 ntf ?? m Kaataeky Sitae ? ? ? ? ? ? reou.yl'aKiret. ?7 _ 67J* - (,T* Illinois W - - - - - Indians .. SJ ? ? ? _ ? _ Reading Bonds. 72V ? 72k ? ? *. 7|W UA'? Hal. 7 U -- 71 _ ? _ _ Msacliiii TlmlM ?4V g?W _ gju g4v M ' JoH V^'JlS vS 5*>J ? * ?2 mm Rrt?KH,old 4k*? - - 31 < - Er>^ HR r.?w., 0 ? ? | ? ? ... Hir!?u KK .. . V ,2\ ;? j? MX MX MX Ljxm . !?.?,. *V MX M'4 - ?X 1*H Moliiwk 31 - - Six - - *rotnnfton 41 ? ? ? ? ? ? JVmrnLoiui.. 24'f 24% fS ? ?X ? ?M '.nton ( o 30 - 31' 3?X M.X *'X Menu Canal...i. 7 ?X 7X ? ?X 7 111 Vtckthnrg... . JV ? _ _ _ jx t IXiM Ht-'r, Bk 4 - _ - - - _ Hn?:ou.... I3X ? ? ? ? ? ? N. Am Trait... ?X ? ?V ? ? ? ? I A COlBpvlaon of prlcm current kt the o'okn of the market yeltf rt).,y, with tboM ruling at ihe o'uN of the I prjeinu* week, exhibit* in imprmrement In Penmy Irani* Kivei of?, per cent; Norwich uo<l Worceeter IH'- < ?' ton I Hi Merria ( mm! Hi Vfcfcebuif K ufi taUta* # In

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