Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 30, 1846, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 30, 1846 Page 2
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? I . I."1 Win btii * ? !a thit rs-cottrSd stiutil.1 net ?y M tirely '.o diplotnric negotiations. Aftst another b*tlle,ir, which perh>r? f?t? mty not be tin'evoraMe. if we t?Vs the precautions which prudence counsels. any treaty male <aunl.1 No honorable to Meiieo, especially a*, in the I r.-sont wai w e hm e on oar aide, a> ia obvioua to all, the moil indisputable justice"It la certain that the United Utiles propose the treaty, and that from this feet elone, Mexico lotos no honor by ontertxinit g the amicable propoxate which may be made to hor ; but every one will agree with ua, that a too ready assent would not fail to oe attributed to debility, and the total oblivion of injuries grave in themaelrea, and still more to, in their consequences, to impotence. " Let the army then, be despatched tn tho frontier ; let it present itself in an imposing attitude , let it be proved to the enemy that our weakness is in appearance only, and occasioned by our intestine discords; but that union endows us with the vigor of every free and generous nation ; and then the teimination of the war will he a crown of g'oty to our country, and a manifest proof that, in spite of the gre'uitous calumnies of our adversaries, we know how V respect the rights of others, and to defeud our own when we see them unjustly attacked " Fortunately, the settlement of an affair of so much importan -e belongs to a Congress, which, as we have well founded hopes will be freely elected by the nation, and compo?ed of citizens eraineut lot their wisdom and for their virtues " NEW YORK HERALD. Srvv Y?> li, K-Muj, ttrtalwi lit), IH16, 1 lie Weekly Iterant. This sheet will be ready to-morrow morning at 8 o'clock. It will be illustrated with a map, showing the exact position of the country lying between Mont-rey anil Mexico?between Tampico and Mexico, and Vera Cruz and Mexico?also, engravings of the two most faslhonable and mo?t extensive dry fioods s*ort-s in New York?Stewart's and BecU'?. The reading ma?'er will comprise commercial, financial, political and miscellaneous articles ot interest; partcularly the lat?*?t arc-tint* from the sceue of war, and from Wx?liii<K'nn, by telegraph nnd by the mails; acnuuit of he cotton crop -taie of the markets, & & Single copies, in wraii|)--r?. -i. nee each Thf ll< raid foe K?iU| S, Tnu steaiyship Ca edonia v i .'in B-?ston on Sunday, and onr next cd tiwn of ilie Hca!d fir Europe will be ready at oneo'cl- ck to-morrow. It will co-itain a complete summary <>1 almatters of interest that will have transpired from tlie sailing of the last steamship, including the latest accounts from Mexico, the army and the wavy; the state of the cotton, corn, grain, and provision markets; perfect and reliable accounts of tha cotton crop; commercial, political, monetary, and miscellaneous intelligence, interesting to European readers It will be illus trated by a map, showing the field of operations in Mexico, the routes taken by the army, and those proposed to be traversed in order to reach the capital. It will bo sold at the usual price, 6$ cents, in wrappers, or furnished to subscribers at 93 per annum, in advance. The Capture of Monterey. wcpuoiisii in tin* clay's paper full accounts ol the intelligence received at New Orleans from Mexico, by the steamship Galveston, from Brazos Santiago, of which wo published a telegraphic sketch yesterday. This intelligence stamps the capture of Monterey as ono ol the most brilliant victories in history. We give the particulars as fall as possible, for the purpose of gratifying public interest. The Late Kewe from Ilexlco-Jti Important Aspect. The aspect of the late news from Mexico is rather conciliatory than otherwise. The press of that country?or rather a portion of it?is unquestionably in favor of adjusting the present difficulty with the United States, by negotiation. Thus it is that the press?even the Mexican press?ever interposes, and endeavors to allay the storm.? When the national Legislatures of England and America were getting by the ears on the Oregon question, it was the voice of the press which called them back to reason. Apparently, the Mexican pressure fur the war ; in reality, they are for peace. We have very little doubt that when the Mexican Congress meets in December, there will be some pacific move made. We are strongly of opinion that the sentiments now put forth by a portion of the press, are intended to have a direct influence on the decisions of the national Congress. The voice of the Mexican people is by no means unanimous for war ; it certainly will not be after the news of the capitulation of Monterey is spread before them. But there is a controlling influence,which draws those more peacefully disposed into die current of hostilities againit the United States. Fears of each other is the prime cause. It is highly probable that Santa Anna will find means, before the assembling of Congress, to make a diversion in favor of peace, if he be really and sincerely so disposed The captureof Monterey will not be without its influence on the Mexicans. 'Tis true we believe that Santa Anna is determined to meet Gen. Taylor in the field, before he venture to persuade his countrymen to peace; but we do not believe there will be more than one engagement, unless the good fortune that has hitherto attended our arms should desert us, and victory perch upon the Mexican standards. Santa Anna, it would seem, is determined to bring matters to"a speedy issue. He will endeavour to cut ofT our army in the Saltillo pass; but General Taylor is already acquainted with the dangerous nature of the ground he has to travel over, ftrnt lie will V.e nn hii Ti,^.u .- ? doubt that the Mexicans will there make a dee ded stand, and the engagement that is to decide the issue of ihe war may come off so mer than we expected. If Santa Anna is at Sal'.illo he must have marched there by forjed marches, being, no doubt, lully alive to the advantage lie would have in attacking Taylor among the mountain passes of Saltillp. Should General Taylor anticipate an engagement at Saltil o, or outside that city, the plan of operations will be changed, and General Fatterson may be obliged to follow the mam army to Monterey, instead of going to Tampico. The next news will be highly interesting. That Santa Anna is about to bring matters to a speedy conclusion is evident, from the fact of his reported speeding to Saltillo before Gen. Taylor could reach that place. That after an engagement disastrous to the Mexicans, he could with more , chanoes ol success advise his countrymen to ' adopt a pacific policy towards the United States, does not admit ol a doubt. We, therefore, ex- I pect before the end of winter the Mexicans will t either signify their willingness to receive a commissioner to treat of peace, or otherwise *?>n?t ? minuter to Washington for that purpose. The news from the scat of war is now becoming of mtioh importance. Jersry City Frrry Co.?We are sorry to say, that the stockholders of this Company have not resolved to reduce the ferriage to three cents, and put on an additional night boat, after the fifteenth of November next. There is no question that they ought to make these changes immediately? indeed they should have done so long since. It is an old saying that corporations have no souls, but we believe they lack eyes too as well. Were it not so, this company would see that their interest would be promoted by furnishing better accommodations to the public than they do. Hivtto thk Postmastrr?The steamer Caledonia leaves Boston on the 1st proximo. We hope that Postmaster Morris will cause strong and suitable labels to be securely placed on the letter begs, no that the philosopheis from Cape Cod can dis- ( tirguish them from their own bags. Mimtary.?A detachment of fifty Herman recrnits, under the command oi Lieut. 11. Brswae, < mba/ked yesterday in the brig Ellen and Clara, Fort Brooke, Tampa Bay, Florida. T*i brrre.Ktft CoieMAdfonst. Trfrw -1h? | three political parties In thi? eity, wings, derno- j crats, and native*, have nominated their candi| dates to Congress We annex their tickets, as follows i Diitricti n'hirt Detnocratt. Aolifj. 3d. J Phcomx Henry N'icbol. Wm 8. Millar. 4th John H Williams. W. B. McCUjr. Wm. L Piall. 4th. K. A. Talmsdge. D C Uroderick. D. E Wheelerflth. James Munroe D. H. Jackson. W W Cam|>beLl These gentlemen are all pretty well known to the public, and each has, in a greater or smaller degree, a claim on the voters of New York. Politicians of all parties will have a breathing spell till the day of election; and we recommend them to employ it in resting their wearied limbs, soothing their cracked voices, and invigorating their exhausted lungs. Their work this year, in ward meetings, county conventions, nominating committees, coffee houses, bar rooms, and oyster | cellars, has been harder than in any previous year; and unless they take some rest before next Tuesday, the election will terminate wi'houtany of diose agreeable recreations that produce so many tunny looking noses anil variegnted eyes?to suy nothing of torn pants and tailless coals. This would be decidedly wrong and contrary to usage, and as the politicians value their reputation and ' character, they must stave oil' all innovations in our elections. If our advice be taken, we think the prospect is good tor a spirited contest. If the democrats play their balls well, the/ may make a ten strike, hui to do this they must keep a sharp eye on Miller and I'hCEnix, un the third district It is rumored that ih<- nn'ives w.ll back out in that district in favor of PIicbiux, with the expectation or pledge from the whig* that they will go for Miller, if he sboulu be nominated by the nativ ? for Mayor next Spring. Now, we protest against this bargain, if anv such has been made, because it will spoil the fun in that district B >i we scarcely credh that any such barga n ban h en made, because we soe Miller's name still flying on the native banners. The democrats may have some dissension and ddGculty in the third and sixih districts, in consequence of "he trouble they had in agreeing upon their nominees Those districts we re exceedingly prohtic of political aspirants this vear. owimr. probably to the rot in the potato, each of whom considered himself the fittest person to represent his ' feller citiiens" in the National Congress; and, as all could not get the nomination, it is natural to suppose that the lucky ones are an object ol envy to the rest. This should not be the case. Democrats should, " like lit*le birds in their little nests agree," and any petty feeling of jealousy would be unworthy of tho harmonious democracy. We would again venturo to recommend the hard fitters to patch up their little difficulties ' in these districts until after the election, and then fight it out in a harmonious and good natured " rough and tumble." We take leave of our political friends, by begging of them to reserve their energies for the conflict of Tuesday. The Drama In New York, We have hitherto spoken of the unwonted number of attractions presented to our citizens during tho present season, in the way of music and the ballet. The dramatic novelties are by no means inferior, either in number or quality. The drama is at present in a more flourishing condition in this country than it ever has been. A new impetus has been given to it since the arrival of the Keani.? These distinguished artists have raised it vastly in the estimation of the public. To their own impersonations, over chaite, brilliant, and highly intellectual, they have given eifect, by a generous co-operation with the management of the Tark, in putting their plays on the stage with the best accessories, filling up the subordinate parts with actors of great merit, and paying studious attention to the properties, costumes, and decorations. The Keana, iu concert with the very liberal, judicious, and spirited management of the Tark, have commenced a series of Shakspearian revivals, which, for historic truth, fulness and splendor, have never been equalled on , any stage. Our readers doubtless remember the brilliant effect of the tragedy of "Richard III.," as it was brought out at the Tark last winter. It drew immensely crowded houses for nineteen consecutive nights, and would have drawn in all probability for as many more but that Mr. and Mrs. Kean were compelled to break off, in order to fulfil engagements previously made, in the Southern cities. They have since been engaged in preparations for the production of "King John," in a style of magnificence altogether superior to that of "Richard III.'' The production of this play will cost twelve thousand dollars, half of the expense to be defrayed by Mr. Kean, and half by the management. The costumes alone have kept sixty females in constant employment since June last. Some idea may be formed of the scenic effect to be given to the play, from the fact that there will be on the stage at one time, one hundred and ftlty man. All the banner*, armor, ccenery, coatumea and decorationa will be entirely new, and every thing will correspond to make it the moat perfect representation of this great play ever put upon any itage. It will be brought out on the Iflthof November; and in order to be at full liberty to play it aa often aa it may be acceptable to the public, Mr Kean haa made no engagement in any other city after that time. We have at present another great tragedian amongat ua?a man who ia destined, in a few years, to be without a rival on the stage. We mean Mr Anderson. This gen- I tinman, who takes his benefit at the Park this evening, j has all the quali'iea of a great actor. He possesses an enthusiastic love of his art, a refined judgment, delicate taste, and a freshness and fervor that gives admirable efj ect to bis acting He haa, in addition to these mental qualification*, a fine manly person, noble presence, a atnge walk full of dignitv and energy, and declamatory powers such hs no other man at present on the stage possesses He ia. besides, a haid student, aa hi* judicious reaitiugs evince He wants the fmi-he J and artistic grace 01 Chai les Kean but that be will acquire by practice ? His present engagement at the Park has been highly successful To-inoirow evening Mr, Collins, the eminent bish comedian, returns to the Park boards, to lulfll a abort engagement. This accomplished actor has hitherto had a moat successful career in this country. Ho opened at the Park when the weather wa* intolerably bot, and netwithstanding this drawback be always draw good houses Tiie high appreciation in which he ii held in this city was evinced on hie benefit night, by an overflowing home, and hii reception in every other city he hai yet visited, ha* been fully aa flattering a* hare He will be waimly welcomed to-morrow evening. Mr. Leonard, another Irish actor of great comic power*, received, aeme weeks ago, on hi* fit at appearance, a very flattering reception at the Park.. The high eitimate put upon hi* talents by tha pre** ol this city, ha* since been endorsed by the press of Philadelphia and other places which lie has visited Mrs Coleman Pope, a tragic actress of whom the English papers speak in terms of high praise, is about to ap* peer in a few days at the Bowery. The talents of this lady are said to be of a high order, and her success will doubtless be commensurate with her deserts. New York has never seen a season so piegnant with amusements as the present. We would ad vise our readers to enjoy it while they can. Political Intelligence. Hhih Covrntrnio-xai. District.?After a long ard exciting contest in this District, David B.Jackson, Esq, President of the Board of Alderman, we* nominated at 3 o'clock yastcrday morning. Tha nomination ha* givsn satisfaction to tha principal men of the democratic, nartv 1 . in this District. R Johnson, democrat, brother to Hichard M Johnson has been elected to Congress from Arkansas, without opposition. He received li.iit l votes out of polled. O.?We cannot do any thing for O. Circuit Court. Before Judge Kdmonds Jamt$ HanUy r?. TKi ?w York end Harlem Railroad Company.?This wes en action of trespass to recover damages for an injury the plaintiff sustained by the breaking down of the defendant's cars. From the testimony it appeared that the plaintiff sometime in the month 1 of September, 1844, took passage in one of the defendant's i cars. When they arrived in Fifl> -Fourth street, or about that neighborhood, the axle of the car broke down, notwithstanding which the engine continued to play, and the cars waited ragged along lor seme distance, tintilit , went over the precipice, a depth of 54 feet. In the fall his right leg was broken, and so badly that he had to be sent to the City Hospital, where he continued for one Sear. It is also alleged that he la still lame, and that his tisiness had been broken up in consequence. After the examination of two or three witnesses, the Court adI journed. For plaintiff Messrs Sherwood and Judah. For defendant, Messrs. C. W Handford and Ot'onor NaiMii Hcu'i ViRft Coni ?.?t. Mr. Henry Hin gull bii fir.t concert at the Tabernacle last evening, before a very numerous and select audience. He was assisted by .Madame Ablamowicz, Mr. Mayer, Mr. Tiinm, Signor Kapetti, and a well drilled orchestra. Mr. Hem fully confirmed the impression which Ins distinguished reputation had giveu us of his merits as an artist. His style is of that quiet kiud that wins its way to the feelings. His execution is clear, chaste, and brilliant, without re. dundancy of ornament, although there is no lack of fervor or' intensity. He is unquestionably a great artist, and although his playing is not of that sort that takes an audience by storm, still he elicited tumultuous applause from a very refined and discriminating assemblage. His firat piece was a grand concerto for piano-forte and orchestra, which was execu ted by him in the most masterly manner, and in which he was ably seeonded by the orchestra. This piece was several times interrupted by vehement applause, and at its close the artist was obliged to return to the platform, to receive tho renewed greetings of the audience. His next piece was a grand fantasia on favorite airs ftotn " I.ucia di Lammermoor," composed by himself? a most sweet theme, brilliantly ornamented. The execution of thu piece was of the moat masterly description It was enthusiastically encored. But after the third piece, Variations tie Bravura and Hondo Brilliant on t ie March from Otello," the enthusiasm ot the audience knew no bounds The applause was deafening. and M Herz was obliged to re-appear after retiring from the platlorm, again to bow in acknowledgment of the cheers of the audieqfip. M. Herz has obtained a brilliant and deserved triumph. Thj lame of his compositions is universal, and he proved last eveniug that, us an instrumentist, be is as masterly as he is as a compo ser. He used one of ais own piano-fortes, an instru ment of verj brilliant tone, und suited, of course, to b:s peculiar ?ty le of playing Madame Ablamowicz acquitted herself better than we have yet heard her. She was in excellsnt voice, an 1 sang her pieces in beautiful style. The cavatina. ' Di placer," deserved the euthusiaatic applause it received Mr Mayer eang nearly as well as u-unl He has n voice <1 exceeding ri -bness aud volume, aDd he ought to make more of it Mr Tlmm preeided at the piane forte wph hi* usual skill and taste It ie needless to tay aught in praise of Signor Rapetti's leading U. .1. I...I n..ll Mr Mir- luill rrirn hia nest concert on Tuesday evening next. Leopold dk Meter - It ii expected that the concert to be giveu by thii great musician, on Tuesday next, in aid of the charitHble fund of the German Society, at the Tabernacle, will be one of the moat brilliant and fashionably attended entertainments of the season. With a liberality that reflects the highest honor on him, the lion pianist, hearing that the fund of this Society was fast diminishing. at once determined to throw into the balance his great and de?er v^d popularity, in order to increase it to an amount adequate to defray the expenses for which it was designed .vl'n lie Korsunky, actuated by the same noble spirit, has volunteered her valuable services on the occasion With such a least in prospect, we are confident the Tabernacle will be crowded on Tueiday evtniug. Sinsor Dst Brotsis was to have given a concert last evening in Providence. Miss Moss and othera were to assist him. ____________ TUt-atrli ale. Park.?Mr. Anderson plays for his benefit, this even. iDg, in two pieces, "The King of the Commons," and the "Lady of Lyons." The part of King James is one of Mr. Anderson's best, and one giving full scope for the finest traiti in his style of acting. Of his Claude Melnotte, it is quite unnecessary to aay aught, as it is one in which he is more popular than any other actor on the boards. Wa doubt not that a crowded house will show whati* the estimation in which this fine actor is held by the public.? , We are glad to perceive that Mr. Collina returns to the | Park boards to-morrow evening. Bowery Theatre.? Mrs. Coleman Pope, of whom the , English papers speak in the highest terms of praise, is | engaged at this theatre, and will shortly make her firat appear&Dce in America. The enterprise of Mr. Jackaon sudors no opportunity to escape that can add to the attraction of his theatre, or the gratification of his audience. The Briitol Mercury, in speaking of this lady, says, " Of Mrs. Coleman Pope's Pauline (in the "Lady of Lyons") we cannot speak in terms of more than sufficient praise; it was a finished performance Irom beginning to end, and the unanimous call for her at the fall of the curA.:_ ilL iriih tuKleli kap en lain, WUU vuo UUIll VI vpjiivuauvu nnu n uivu uvt my Karance was hailed, ware well earned complimenta." the 7Vm<? we find the following:?" Mra. Coleman Pope, as Lady Macbeth, euetained her diflicult part with great ability, and waa a worthy partner of the greatest tragedian of the day (Macready.)" Again we Bad in a London paper?" Mra. Coleman Pope, of the Bath theatre, was fully successful in the character of Portia; dignified and graceful, the spirit of the dramatioconception was well preserved; and in the trial scene, her part waa performed in a style deserving to be praised as great; it waa judicious, feeling, modest, and natural." Such are the opinions of our cotemporaries on the other side of the Atlantic, of the talents of the lady who is shortly to appear bclore us. To night Mr. Addams appears as Brutus in Payne's tragedy of that name. This is a part affording lull scope tor his talents, and he will be sustained by the strength of the company. This is the last night of the engagement of this favorite actor; and to-morrow evening he takes his benefit. The spoctacle of " Montezuma" is withdrawn for a time, and the nautical drama of " Laflitte"is to be revived this evening, with Mr. Neafie in the principal part. There is a dance by the Misses Vallee in the course of the evening. Tuk Aliismsa.?The performances here this evening will be very entertaining, and ogreeably diversified.? The lady magic'sui will perform some of her beautiful illusions and magic deceptions. Mr. Wyman will delight and amaze the audience by his ventriloquism?the large orchestn, led by Mr. Loder, will give several vocal and instrumental performances; and M'llqs Jessolyne and Margueritte will dance with the usual grace. When it it considered mat ids comioru 01 inn cnarming piace are equal to aDy to be had in the parlor or drawing room ?while the entertainment! are no choice and varied, we cau readily account lor the Alharora being nightly no well patronisod aa it is. Siosoa Carlo ii drawing tremendous house* at the Bowery Circus, and aa his feats aud tricks are interminable he has something new to oiler every night This being the last night but one of the Italian clown's engagement, we advise all who have not seen him to avail themaelves of the present opportunity. Another clown, from Astley's, London, by the name of Kemp, is announced to appear neat week, of whom report speaks very favorably. Raymond and Waking's Menagkaie?Our citizens yesterday, from an early hour, were on the yui vive through anxiety to witness the procession of the above menngeiie, which came off according to the programme as advertised in the newspapers It was, indeed, a splendid spectacle, and attracted vast numbers of spectators in the various streets oa the route f he immense trains ol elephants, burses, and ca ri.iges, formed at th* toot of Courtlai-dt street at nine o'clock, and passed through Hudson stieot, [beMOO to UaMfcM street, up BiecCker to toe Bowery, turning through Urand street, thrnec to Last Broadway, Chatham street the Park, and'hence pioceo >ed to its place of destination, the late sue ol Nitdo's Harden We cannot give au adequate idea of the vet) nnpofing spectacle, and the extreme docility Ol ihe UMgnih,_ei)l animals who led the procession? two elephants f'nese notde animals were richly caparisoned, and w ete driveu tandem to a beautifull) executed Roman chariot in which was placed an excellent band, who aud ex. cu ion The elephant* teemed to tie perfect judge* of nine ami nine, at ihey marched to the munc 01 the band, wim peifeci precision They are iplendid an mam, nnJ a cir much ailmued An idea of the vait extent of the ?pleudnl collection ol aium ils in this menagena, can belt oa formed by giving a deiaili-d account of the ntimbci of a a^oua and hor?ei that appeared in it ? The Human chaiiut was (Uuceeded by a large wagon drawn by two pair ol white honea, next a wagon diawn by two pair ol grey* 1 he different wagoni in the procemon that lullowed, were diawn at tolluw* : ?rim in.Ik whit* hor?e? ?two white, two grey, lour giey, two grey, two gr?y, two giey, two giey, two grey, four white, teu blaca, with pluinei on head (white and red,} two grey, two Arabian, two g ey, two giey, two grey, two giey,two daik grey, two grey, two grey, MX iron grey, two milk white, two giey, two milk white, aim white The lait wagon wa* drawn by lour horiei. The two JeaJera wera cream color, and the other! were dark blown or cheinut Thu form! a apleudid *tud of 3J home*, and we are enured that there are mote attached to the eitablivhment? An idea can be formed ol the large collection of aniinali, to be tound at thii attractive place of exhibition, by it* ap|>earaiice yetterday, and thousand* will flock to aee ti.ove "wild denizeni of the foreet" before (hii menagerij leavei our city. The "mammoth tent" that hai been erected on the late tite of .Niblo't theatre, w as crowded to exreti laat evening. The whole collection of animal* wa* much admired. Tux Bzllit.? Wi omitted to mention in our artiola or. tlie ballet in yetterday'* paper, the name* of Signor Morra, flrtt dancer of the Academy of Naplei, Bignerm Jeanne tiocca, 01 Minn, ana miie ranny Aianun. who are at present on thair way to thi* country. These artiata boar a high professional reputation, anil will doubtloaa recuiva, at the hands of the American public, that patronage which it ever award* to merit. Court Calendar?'This Dmy. Strrenioa Cocbt- 300, 31, 70, 38, 303, 94, 43, 319, 330,380, 330. 331, 333 . 334, 330 , 338,339,340,341,343, 344, 340, 347, 348, 349, 133, 196, IH9, 337. Circuit Couar?36, 16, 33, 30, 38, 39,13, 14, 30ft, 37, 371, 34. Common Tuua-Firat Part-109, 133, 301, 30ft, 137, 139, 313, 131, 17. 39. Second i'art-40, 40, 63, 3, 73, 74,70, 78, 80,83, 80, 88, 90, 93, 90. Dkath or Tin Hon. Jonas Harm., Jr.?We received by telegraph last night, from our correspondent at Syracuse, the announcement of the death of the Hon. Jonea fcerll, Jr., in the Olat year of hia age ? Thia mueh regretted event took place yesterday morning. at Syracuae. Mr. Karll, at the time of hia death, was one of the Canal Commissioner* of thia State; and he has, during n long public life, held various stations of honor an<l credit. He was a senator for one or two terms, and was conspicuous, in that capacity, aa one of the " *vanteen"of 1834.-Utter* Urgwe, Oel. 99. fMSMlMMiOMMOi <lHf? AmiHrew jnHlfi'Wu R<NH?? ' ion of WtllU MaII?Tbe Itwiunwil. Pursuant to oall, the Native American* of the city of New York assembled past evening at American Hall, corner of Broadway and Orand street, to respond to their nominations of candidates to be supported at the ensuing election. Cuaslki Duos was nominated ss President, but that gentleman thought proper to decline the honor, becsuse, ns he ssid, he wss a candidate of the party. Col. John A. Kino was than proposad as President, in lieu of Mr. Devoe. (amid much disaautiug, a gentlaman with a large hickory stick being the loudest of the dissentients. Home confusion snsued, amid cries of " Are you willing to be cried down?' ho. See. " No, no," he.? when, Mr. Lswis C. Litis, oi Philadelphia, roaaand said, that there was evidently a number of whigs and democrats in the room, but he hoped no one would dispute his native Americanism. ("No, no," from tho mseting.) I stood by my country's (lag (continued Mr. Levin) when it was tomdownand trampled upon in the streets of Kensington, and 1 stood by my party in tha councils of tha nation.and I will stand by it here to-night Allow me to aay (cries of "or ler," and some laughter) that this is an important ci isis (laughter) in tha history of the party, and I would to i d that this assemblage were made up of native Ame: ans, and native Americans only ("Nothing erne, ir j a vote* in ine crowd.) i would to Uo<1 there were 1?' uhigtand democrat! here?(''Good, good; that'* the talk )?to throw fir* I-rands into our cam i?. Fellow Citizen you meet here to-night for a specific purpose, and t > . ' purpose it te ratify your nomination!, and to act a> wj rave acted in Philadelphia with thirteen hundred oiii-c holder! oppoied tout. ("Three choen for Philade! - ia- three cheeri for the repretentative of the third di net ol Pennsylvania ") Fellow-citixeae, I am a repre* s tative of the third diilrict of Pennsylvania, and I feel t . at 1 am the repieientative ol all true native Americana: 1 nd I tell you that every man born on American toil will find iti me a friend of the people, and moat emphatically the friend of the American people. (Cheeri) Kellowcitizem, we had much to contend againatin Philadelphia, and we had much to encounter lince the election ; but the native AmerfCau party tucoeadad in rebuking the formor sheriff by electing a native American sheriff to preserve law and order surely thii waa a rebuke to the powert that huve bean in that city. There have been great faults found against our new sheriff tinea hit election, not by the meat of the people, but by the whig! and by the democrat!. Now, you all know there are two grades of tooiety, the upper crutt and the lower crust?(laughter) ?hut the virtuous and the upright are to be found in the middle state, and there you will find the Native Americana. (Cbeera) Mr Levin then alluded 10 the necessity of putting down foreign influence and tyranny, and of responding to the notion of the Na tives iu Pniludelphia. He said that ha had one proposition to make, and he appealed to the meeting, by the blood ol the martyrs that were slain in Kensington, by the rights ol Americans, and for the sake of the rising geneiatiou, to second the proposition ho was about to make, and that is. that if there be a single name in the nomination which the meeting excepts to, that all other nominations will be enthusiastically ratified. (Cheers) The talented gentleman had reference to the nomination of Willis Hair as County Clerk, which he wished to be passed over in silence. Mr John A. Kino (hen rose and said that at the beginning ol the meeting his name waa mentioned as chairmrui Snnifl rotiftiiion hare biuuriI urhon Mr Kinir in. (pited if there was any blemish oa hi* name as a Native j 1 American 1 I have been (said he) twenty-four years a'isent from my native country, and 1 have heard my country abused by foreigners in foreign lands.? When I returned to my native country 1 vowed < that I never would support any man but a Native American to represent my native land in its councils. Mr. King then stated that he wished all foreigners to be here 31 years before they should bavo a hand in making laws to govern native Americans, which he thought was not unreasonable, because native Americans tuemselves have to undergo that period of probation before they can vote New, I would like to hear any j ! man say, (said Mr. King,) that I am not worthy of being chairman of this meeting. Am I worthy ol filling this * chair I v"Ves, yes," and cheers.) "All right, King?go-a heed?take the chair;" from in the crowd. 1 Mr. Kiko took the chair. 1 The gentleman with the big stick then nominated Oen. Lloyd and Mr. Wins hip, as vice presidents. Mr. Hi sax Dixon was also nominated as Vice President. The meeting being somewhat organised, the call was : read, and also the report of the nominating committee, omitting the name or the County Clerk, which caused : considerable disorder, many persons in the Hall calling : for, and manv others insisting upon Mr. Hufty being sub- j mitted to the meeting as the native American candidate for that office. Mr. Lavin again rose amid much disorder, and said ' that he appreciated, as much es any person did, the services of Mr. Hufty in the cause ; but he hoped that all present would ratify the agreement entered into in the beginning. (Cries of " no, give us Hufty! Hufty! Hall! J Hall! Hufty ! Hufty !) That agreement was that the nomination for County Clerk was to be passed over in silence?(cheers, hisses and considerable exritemantli? , and I hope it will be now ratified. (Cheer* and hiiiei) [ . Mr. Kino then proposed nine cheer* for old Rough ' and Ready, which were enthusiastically given. Mr. Levin again rote and said that the national govern- 1 ment wag the result of compromise, and that the native 1 American party, as it now stands, is the result of com- ! promise?the compromise has been signed and sealed, ; and let no man disturb it for the purpose of injuring a man who is crippled by disease. Are you sat,ailed with the arrangement 7 ("1 ain't," from some person present. )41 know there are many here who are not satisfied, : j but they are locofocos Mr. Ksss said he would be satisfied il the tickets were printed without the name of any candidate lor County Clerk. Another gentleman said he was not satisfied unless a regular, thorough going native American was nominated. Much disorder here ensued, which was quieted by the lising of Mr. W. W. Campbell, who addressed the meeting for a few minutes, and who was followed by other speakers, and the meeting shortly afterwards adjourned. City Intelligence. The Slave Case.?This case, which came up for argument belore Judge Edmonds, on Wednesday, and in which Messrs. Jay and White were heard in behalf of the slave, and Mr. Blunt on the part ol Capt. Buckley, was resumed yesterday by James T. Brady, Esq, who addressed the court at length on the part of the Mayor, 1 contending for the constitutionality of the law of 1817, which conferred upon the captain the right to arrest a fugitive slave, and the jurisdiction of the Mayor in such cases. John McKeon, Esq, lollowed in an able and eloquent aigument in behalf of the slave, in which he dfc- 1 nied the constitutionality of the law of 1817, and consequently the right of the captain to arrest the fugitive, or thu po.ver of the Mayor to detain him in cua'ody. Mr. White huving been called upon to open the arguments on the part of the slave, was permitted by tne Court to reply to the remarks of the opposing counsel. Mr. W. contended that the captain had unintentionally brought the slave away from Georgia , that the captain, . having no knowledge of the slave being on board of his vessel until beyond tbe jurisdiction of tne State of Georgia, he was subject to no penalty, and, not being subjeot to a penalty under the laws ol Ueorgia, he was not authonxed to arrest the slave on his arrival here ; and, therefore, the Mayor was not authorixed to detain him in lng the fugitive slave to hi* master in another State. Mr. ' W. also contended that thia case did not come within the p. lice regulation*, aa hail been assetted by the opposing counsel Mr Brad* then teplied to the remarks of Mr. Wlute, and contended that tb# captain had aubjected himaelf to penalty, according to the I<wa of Georgia, by not having pioperl) examined bi? veaael before leaving ' the port of Savannah, and thereby prevented the eacape of the slave in question ; that Captain Buckley having auhjected himaeli 10 a penal y under the lanaoftieurgia. he waa justified, by the laws of this state, in arrest , lug the fugitive ; and that bis honor the Mayor had pur sued a proper course, as far aa he Had been permitted to 1 Croceed in the matter Judge Kdmoodi postponed giv- ; ig his decision in the case until VsnDKBi-vn's Coll'mbl's ?To the exhibition of the 1 great national painting of the Landing of Columbus, have 1 bean added an admirable copy of the Homage to Beauty, bv Titian, and the Marriage of St Catharine, by Cortegio These were both painted by Mr V. for Col. Win- 1 cheater, of Boston, who has kiudly loaned them for the occasion. A Flab* vr Tcbis Oct.?One of the Drv Dock omnl- I buses, with no less than eighteen horse*. driven " whip i in hand," attracted much attention yesterday in Broad- ! way and Bowery. It waa a splendid sigut, indeed. Cobobi b's Orricr, Oct. 39?Accidental Death?The j [ Coroner held an itiquast yesterday at No. 931 Washington streat, on the liody of a boy agad 8 years and 9 1 months, by the name of John Hawes, jun. The jury 1 received by a stage passing over him in Broadway, on the :17 th instant movements of Travellers. The arrivals diminished considerably yesterday from J the previous returns at the respective hotels, as the following extracts from the registries will show: ? Amkrioss?H. Armstrong, Newburgh ; Col Bankhead, U. 8. A ; W. Oilmon, Baltimore ; E. Williams, U. I S. A ; F. De Silver, Philadelphia ; l)r. Sachs, U. 8. A ; I M.Churchill, Sing Sing, E Ruper, Albany; J. Webster, , Patterson: A Merchant, Fort Columbus; T. Wainwright, U. 8. A.; B Lindsay, If- 8. A.; J. Day, Florida ; J. Walcott, U. 8. N.; M Clarkson, Penna. AsToa?W. Appleton, Boston ; E. 8tearns, Mate.; F. 1 Barton, Mass.; Mr. Averell, Ogdensburg ; Mr. Beaubeen, , Newburn ; J. Peck, Burlington ; O. Berkfleld, Stanbury; F. McMurtin, Philadelphia; N. Clarke, Mr. Oliver, Maryland ; J. Lawrence, Montreal; J. Bishop Ticonderoga ; i E. Allen, Ogdensburg ; J. Shepherd, Buffalo; D Campbell, W. Root. Schenectady ; J H. Adams, N W.iCoffln, i Mr. Oreenleaf, Boston ; George Piatt, Oswego ; C. Johnson, Philadelphia ; A. Holmes, N. O ; A. Uibhs, Phila ; J. Taintor, Hartford. Citv?D. A. Wood, Mr. Shaw, Ed. Daniels, Boston ; , Capt Barclay, Philadelphia; Mr. Richards, Canada; J. > Wood, Portland ; R. Stewart, U. 8. N.; D. Campbell, PitUfleld ; J. Delavan, Philadelphia; O. Sanger, Utica ; I 8. Powell, Philadelphia; H. Casement, London; R. I Brookes, R. Neff, Philadelphia; E. Dale, Norfolk ; N. R. Jones, A. Reed, A. Campbell, Phila. FaARBLie?H. Hewitt, New York ; A. Olbson, Phils- | delphia ; R. Granger,8. DeLuer, Albany: E. Bamum, 1 Nnw Vnrk ? 11 Wtdl?iffh. Boston i (i. HibaIa. Alhinw ( I W. Cunningham, Philadelphia ; W. llaymon, L Nicoll, ' ' Baton Rouge ; J. Smith, I Union ; C. Brainard, New | Haven. Howaao?O. Lawrence, Nantuaket, J. Marahall, Livingaton ; Mr. Little, Albany ; J. Tabor, Hudaon ; T. . 1 Mann. Troy ; C. Bradley, K. Staneberry, Burlington; A. ' Manely, P. Morae, Troy ; A. Newell, Medina ; J. Nor- ,j den, Boaton ; R. Broadhead, Kaatun ; R. Danworth, Me.; I T. Winga^e, Boaton ; M. Shaw, N. Orleana ; A. Holmea, f Baltimore ; J. Mallony, Albany ; C. Townarnd, B. Lincoln. Boaton ; B. Martin, Aleiandria ; \V. Arnold, N. Adama. ! Judiov?F. \V Tompkina, Binghampton ; A. Buokwaite, Hartford ; 8 Henman, North Carolina ; T. Lewia, Conn.; Ueorge King, N. York , T. Dalton, New Haven ; ( O. Waahburn, Caleb Sprague, Kiaher tprague, Taunton; 1 K. Harria, New York ; J. Stone, Rahway | A. Dunham, I Hartford ; C. Buck, N. Orleana. 1 Mitt Intelligence. 0#T. W.? Jit tempt to Pan Countrrfoit Motity.'?Gftcot Parieo, of the 6th ward, arretted la?t night the notorloua pick-pocket called Tom Henry, on a Charge of attempt on**ePB.Wi?Unt#r ** ^ ? purporting b8 '<l*'e Bank, Belvidere, New Jereey. It appeara that Tom met a man by the name of John Hard, raeiding at No. 1-1 Sullivan atreet. cab driver, on the corner of I.iepenard atreet and Broadway, and invited him to take a drink, and for thatpurpoae they entered the oyster cellar kept hy Mr Motrey. and after taking their drinka, Tom offered in payment the above bad bill, which waa refuaed ? the ba- keeper at the time remarked that it waa a counterfeit. The accuaed then paid the bar-keeper a hilling. and requeeted the cab-driver to take him to tho Broadway Honae, corner of Grand atreet, when he called for two more drinka, and for the payment of which he tendered the aame counterfeit bill, which waa likewiae refuaed. They next proceeded to the porter-houae kept by Mr John Wanmaker, No. 178 Walker atreet, oalled for drinka and treated all handa preaent, and offered the aame hill for the payment; he waa then told again that the bill waa a counterfeit, which the accuaed denied, and called Mr. Wanmaker a d?d liar. Thia language not exactly auiting Mr. W , eonaequently he took Tom by the neck and kicked him out of the premiaea ; the cabdriver then conveyed him back'again to Liapenaid atreet: and demanding hia pay for the uae of the cab, the accuaed offered him the hill to exchange ; thia, of courae, waa rejected. and the above officer took Tom into cuetodv and conveyed him to the atatioa-houae, where, on being " friiked" by ofllcor Korrtgan. the above bill, together with another counterfeit 95 bill on the Commercial Bank of Fort Erie. Upper Canada, waa found concealed in hia mouth, and by c.hoaking him a little he waa compelled to disgorge the evidence of hia guilt. Juatice Oaborne committed him for trial. flurjl.irv ?The mathematical initrument store owned hv Mr A Mrvarv. 190 Water atreet. waa hurrlariouslv entered iast night by some " kracksman" through the cuttle, and $1300 or $1600 worth of property placed in I bags and laid by the door, all ready to be conveyed off, and would have eventually ?uceeeded in carrying out their designs had they not been disturbed by that watchful guardian of tha night, officer F.lliott, of the 3d Ward, from which alarm the rascals made good their eacape, leaving all their booty behind them Diihonnt Barkeeper - Officer 8?ephena, of the lower police, arreated yeaterday a young man by the name of Ira Fowler, on a charge of embezzling money from the till of his emnleyer. Mr James Evans, proprietor of the " Shade*,1' in Reade itreet Thia young man has embezzled, at sundry time* upward* rf $60, and yeaterday a trap was *et to catch him, by marking four half dollar piece*, which were miaaed from the money drawer, shortly after being placed there.and on searching the prisoner tbe identical marked money was found on his person an<l identified by Mr. Evans. Committed in full for trial by Justice Osborne. Tricks won Travrlere.?Officer Btirley, of the lower police, arrested yesterday a man called I Selover, who keeps an emigrant passenger office in Wa?hington street, on a charge of fraudulently obtaining $3 50 from a man by tbe name of Wm. W. Morris, ' f 96 Amos street, by selling him a worthless ticket, purporting to be good, for the passage of the complainant fiom Butlalo to Monroe, which proved to ba filso, consequently the above complaint was made. Held to bail by justice Osborne to answer. Eiteneiea Haul Ay a Pickpocket?Some expert " knuck" cut a pocket-book from the coat pocket of Mr. Solomon Severy, residing at 20 South Market street, Boston. containing $3409?amongst the money was five $100 bills on the Atlantic Bank, Boston?while on his way to Boston, between here and Worcester, on board of the steamboat Atlantic. A reward of $600 is offered for the recovery of the money. Ckargt Dismissed.?We noticed in last Tuesday's Herald the arrest of Mr. Benjamin Babcock, ef No. 43 Bearer itreet, on an alleged charge of perjuryjireferred against mm ny Mr. John Monatt, corner ot Broadway and Anthony street; when, after a thorough investigation into the whole caie, the charge wai dismissed by Justice Osborne on the ground that no evidence went to show any wicked or corrupt intent ; on the cont rary, Mr. Babcock proved by hignly respectable witnesses that tho matter complained of by Mr. Moffatt, was an error made by his (Babcock's) lawyer, who neglected to erase the part complained of in the affidavit, and Mr. Babcock having sworn to the same with the impression that it hail been erased, according to his directions,which fact caused the above difficulty. Grand Larceny.?A fellow called Wm. W. Smith, was arrested yesterday on a charge of stealing four sack coats valued at $98, belonging to Mr. Wm. L. Conklin, No. 8 Bowery. Committed for trial by Justice Ketchum. Lou and Recovery?A Mr. Oeorge W. Burr, of Hig?ernum, Ct., lost his pocket book in Chatham street on 'uesday last, containing $989 in North Carolina bank bills, a check for $080, also three promissory notes, one for $000, one for $300, and the other for $44. The book, fortunately, fell into the hands of some honest individuals, who returned the same back to Mr. Burr the next day, and received a reward of $75 for their honesty. On the "Lift."?An old "sneaking thief called Teter Williams was caught in the act yesterday morning stealing an overcoat worth $8, from the store of O. T. Green, 110 Chatham street Locked up for trial. Petit Larcenies.?Catharine Riley was caught in possession of a coat worth $3, belonging to Mr. Fowler, 136 Nassau street. Committed for trial. Phoebe Ann Adams, a colored woman, was arrested last night for stealing a watch and $7 50 in money, belonging to Edward King. Officer Odell. of the Seventh Ward, took the accused to the police office. Locked up for trial. Israel Higgins (a boy) was detected yesterday in the act of stealing $9 73 from a wagon standing in the front of Mr. Cox's store, in Elisabeth street. Locked up. Superior Court. Before Judge Oakley. Btirne 4' Burntidevt. Dord.?This cauie wan resumed yesterday morning. After plaintiff had got through, defendant's counsel moved for a non-suit, principally on the f[round that there was no warranty, either express or mplied. The Judge said his mind was very much balanced on the point, because neither the common law rule, or the civil law rule was strictly adhered to, but he j thought the tendency of our courts was to follow the common law rule, and in that be concurred, but he would allow this cause to go to the jury, and reserve the point (or further consideration. Adjourned to this morning. Before Judge Vanderpool. Jame* Ferguton vs. The Corporation of the North Beriah Maptiet Church in the City of New York.?This was an action of assumpsit to recover back $-1000 and interest. The facts are as follows. In the yesr 184-J, Mrs. Ferguson, by her then name of Miss Grace Robinson, lent the Tiustees of the Church, $-1000, payable with interest at 0 per cent, per annum, for which she took their bond. She afterwards married the plaintiff, and some difficulty took place between them. Mrs. Ferguson subsequently induced the Trustees to pay back the $'1000 with the interest due on it, and gave up the bond to be cancelled. The $i000 was afterwards paid back to them, and they executed a new bond for it to a man named Norris, as Mrs. Fergusou's trustee. Such are the allegations of plaintiff's counsel. The plaintiff now brings nis ortion nn th? ffrnund that it waa naM tvithnnt hiarnnaant A tjourned to this morning. For plaintiff Messrs filunt and White. For defendant Maura. Whitney and Caria. Kelly v Cay roll.?Action of Slander.' Verdict for plaintiff $100. Before Judge Oakley. Lokman vi. The New York and Erit Railroad Company ?In tbia cause the jury were out the entire of Wednesday night, hut could not agree. They were diacharged yeateiday morning. Supreme Court, Rochester, Tuesday, Oct. 27. i ?Lansing vs. Talfs, mo. i murrer?granted with leave to amen<f Vantine, he 1 Ada. Martin?No SO, Mr. Noxon waa heard for the defts; Mr Reynolda for the plaintiff?new trial granted. WeatChester Co bank ads. Delaware and Hudaon Canal Co ? No 66, Mr Taber waa heard for defta ; Mr Hill for plffa ? Mr Taberinreply Fasdick fcc va. Thome? No 79, I Mr. Field waa heard for plffa ; Mr. Bowdinfor defendant; judgment reversed. 11 u Hon va Caien?No 71. Mr Bowdoin for plffa; Mr. Field for defendant?judgment for 1 plaintiff on demurrer Thorp va the People?No 76, on ' motion of .Mr Tillinghaat Judgment reveraed on default Gates ads Tyler ?No 81, on motion of Mr Notes, judgt. affirmed on default Najlorads Bann-No 77, same as above on motion of Bowdoin Hall ada. Miller?No 88. Mr. Noxon waa heard for defendants. Court adjourned. ?Rochener Jidvocalt Forgery.?A person Ly the name of Bennet A. Williams was brought to this city last evening ' from Iowa, where he was arrested on a requisition of I Governor Wrignt, of New York, for a forgery, said to [ have been committed so in a years since He was lodged in Jail until an .pportunity is presented of sending him j eastward I he charge it forgery in the fourth degree The prisoner wee (nought here In charge of bilvester | Houee, of New York ? at Louis Union, Oct.21. St Louis Racks ?We regret that the press ol other matter precludes its Irom giving a full description of the rout mile race yesterday?one of the best contested that we have ever witnessed. Our neighbor of the Republican, we know, will do full justice to it. 1 Jerry Lancaster did all that was expected from bim, j winning both heats in gallant style. Time, 7:56? 7:46.? ' St. Louie Reveille, Oct. M. The Columbus correspondent of the Zanesville Courier states that Miss Dix, the celebrated pbilanthro- 1 pist, lies dangerously ill at the Lunatic Asylum; but every care and atteniion is paid to her by Dr. Awl. Large Sale of MtiUcal Uooke?C'oolry, Keese l( Hill will sell this evening, at 6)6 o'clock, at 'he taction room 191 Broadway comer of Dey street, a valuable Medical Library, embracing the best edi ions of the must modern an'hors on the Practice of Medicine, forgery. Anatomy, Physiology, Obstetrics, Itc Also, some 9n igiral lastramenta. Catalogues are now ready at the sales rooms, where the books csn be examined. To Peraone affected with a Cold ?On Bun. day last, 1 took a severe cold uy lying on the sofa, and the window at my head being open. I was sBected with hoarseness, sore throat, stilf neck, and paint in my head. My neck was so bad , that I could not move my head or lay down, the l>ain being so escruciating. A friend recommended me to take a Va|K>r Bath at Mra. Carroil'a, 164 Fultoa street. 1 went there, anil arrange ai it may appear, 1 am entirely cured n one bath. In fact, all the pain and atiffueia lelt my naek while I wat in the bath W. H. 8. The abnee communication ia from one of our moat reelectable citire a Mra. Carroll'a Medicated Vapor and 8nl Batln, IM Kulton itreat, are open from C A.M. till 10 Toilet Article*, consisting of tha cholcMi perfumery, Dentrifieea, Coametiea, Snaring Cream*. Toilet Joapa, Razora from the moat approved maker*. Dram* lag .'aaea containing all that i* utceaaary forth* toilet, in the noat portable form, tor aale by Q. SAUNDERS It SON. J7? Broadrmy, A fear doora ahore I nnrtlandt atreet. Fine Cutlery? The inbacrlbari' auortment a celebrated for being the moat varied and eitenaire in the :ity. It ambracea all the different atylea of < ongreaa. Preailent, Wharncliffe. Norfolk, Sporting. Teneil and Office Cnivea. of loaaph Rogera Ic Horn , Woatenholma, kc.,mauuactureNail File* Boot . O. SAUNDERS k BON, 177 Broadway, oppoalte Howard'a Hotel. Jlartfatlon of the Ohio Hirer. Piece*. Ttm Stalt af River. Cincinnati Oct. 18 (I feet IVheelinc Oct 21 8 ft, falling Fittabnrg Oct.'Jfi 4 ft, falling Louisville Oct. 29 7 ft S In. h MOttKV NARKft. Thursday, Oi'lt P, Mi Tha Mock market la steadily tattling da*?, a&J than \ appear* to be leu deposition te operate at the decline than when pricea were Are or tan per cent higher. Her- \ lem tell ofl to day 1 per cent; Norwich and Worceeter, Hi Reading. Hi Merria Canal advanced H- The erlangement proposed in relation to the loan of two hundred and ninety thoueand dollare, to this cetnpaay, to complete its work*, and increase it* facilities for doing business, is in a fair way of being perfected; and holders of the stock are therefore not disposed to sell below the price Axed upon by the party proposing the loan. There is every great probability of this stock being very much beneAtted by this new loan. At the second board there ware laige sals* of Harlem, and Norwich and Worcester. There was no material change In the former, while the latter Improved 1 per cent. The advance in one of theae fancies, and the decline in the other, which has ranged from one half to one per cant for several days put, is pretty good evidence that the position of our foreign relations, and the financial embarrassments of the government, have very little to do with the market pi ice of either, and show that the fluctuations are produced entirely by local causes. "I'M money market of New Orleani ia represen'eu ea being very easy. The 7Vm?* of the 31st inat says: ? " Money still continuea very abundant, and the demand for buaineaa purpoaea ia lighter than we have known it for tome time peat Capitalist* are, however, not very anxious to make investments for any lengthened period, being deairoua of witneaaing tip eflect protluced by the wanta of the government on a more extended acale probably,than haa hitherto been auppoaed, and which muat ahortly aaaume a definite aspect The Secretary of the Treaaury, who at the last account* waa atill at New York, haa not mad* any arrangement. " There ia hardly any movement in uncurrent funds, and the market still evincea a great degree of heaviness. Small sales of Cltiaena' Bank note* are made at 7Jf a SK per cent discount-, Consolidated 3 a 4 per cent discount. Improvement money is extremely flat, and sales oould not be effected at,a better rate than 35 a 36 cents. Third Municipality notes 7 a 9 per cent discount. " Texas funds continue at a stand; there are some fewsellers at our quoted rates, but buyers show no inclination to operate?in fact, no transactions have transpired during the past three weeks. We quote treasury note# 13X a 13Vic; interest notes 1SX a 14c; eight per cent bonds, 16 a 17c; ten per cent do. 18 a 10c on the dollar." We annex a statement exhibiting the quantity of certain articles imported into this district for the flrst nin* months in each of the past three years: Imposts into the Post or New York Jan. 1 to Oct. t, ? U44. llu ' lg4g Branny, ra P'P -. 6,431 6,415 3,465 ca?ss ana bbl? 3 820 4,Mi < 014 Coal, tons 19 6H 35.122 22,979 Cocoa, bags 7,740 5,055 4 000 Cochineal, eeroous 375 44 1 449 Coffee, ba(? 361,568 294,673 S51.9S9 Duck, bales 1,144 621 333 Pieces 7.403 4,439 2,242 Earthenware, cralee aud casks... 27,190 26,682 25,153 Fi(i, drama, kc 35,1)39 77.927 11.091 Giu, pioea 3,191 1,730 1,729 Olaaa, note* 1,255 1,754 1.494 Hemp, balea 44,36 1 33,177 Tuna 5,417 574 69 Hidea. balea 592 663 (08 t Number 538.399 463,259 493,437, toua 23.905 15,315 12,986 Pig.tons 19.281 <5,720 12,870 Sheet, hoop,kc. bundles 47,509 40,879 38,687 Indigo, cases 1,219 1,874 961 Ceroni'S .' 1.817 1,363 911 Lead, riKs 154 208 248,745 219 735 Molasses, hhds 59,627 58 411 66.333 Tieices 4,766 5,595 4331 Barrels 15.870 30.215 13,9*4 Olire oil, casks 340 498 193 Boxes and baskets 52,391 30,400 8,829 Pepper, bags 20.653 9.521 11.959 Pimento, ba(s 5,056 15,090 6,389 Bees, bates 12,607 9 991 9.1(1 Hsisins,casks 531 5,451 2,159 Boxes 71,545 196,133 n.935 Drama 350 1.022 1.999 Rice, tierces 21,392 31,495 25 889 Rum, puncheons 1,382 1,640 1,111 Bait, bushels 1,280,656 819,219 172.485 Saltpetre, bags 5,911 17,767 6,313 Sugars hhds 53,449 81,114 61,351 Tierces 411 1,626 548 Barrels 8,970 15,370 6.228 Boxes 100,218 13,981 65,419 Bags 24,824 35 608 34.559 Tobaceo, hhds 7,381 6,929 15,621 Bales and ceroons 13,665 7,880 12,066 Wines, bntta and pipes 1,037 805 895 Hhds. and half pipes 5.867 7.061 9,231 Quarter casks 14.623 21593 32(9# Indian bbls 3.200 S.17J 8,629 Boxes 11,128 8.343 11,7?1 Wool, bales 11,533 18 157 14,463 There has been en increase, compared with last year, in molasses, rice, salt and tobacco?all domestic articles; and a falling off in every thing else. All the staple articles of foreign importation have fallen off?some of them ery largely. This can be principally attributed to the alteration about being made in the tariff. The importation, even under the operation of the warehousing system, has this fall been very small. The packets now arriving from Europe have very limited freight lists, and a large portion of what they do bring is composed of heavy merchandise, such as ooal, salt and iron?a description of goods which, in business seasons, comes out in transient or trading vessels. The annexed statement exhibits the value of foreign merchandise imported into this district in each of the first nine months of the past three years Viws or Mcbchandisc Impostcd into MxwToax. 1844. 1845. 1846. January $6 04 3 379 6,310.159 5,219.908 February 7.074.384 4,730187 4,858.193 March 5 309.719 6.842.457 9.813.498 April 7,884 738 5,808,188 *,334 87I May 6.105,127 5.481.7 33 5.481,397 June 5 881,983 5.844.496 5.873.655 Julv 7 221.283 K *70 4*2 7 IDA (AS August...... .. . . . jo sj?,ioo riiiiit September 1,871 193 7,025,185 5,*73.772 Totsl *4,119.9(8 57,5X7,3 IS it, 788.934 Value ol eiports for the ?me period St.Ml.197 SI,514,496 11811,709 Excess of imports 41.358,589 15,951,818 15,138,115 It will be perceived by the above, that the valae of merchandise exported from this port for the first nine months in each of the past three years, has been exceedingly uniform, not having vaiied from one year to another more than two millions of dollars. The importations have fluctuated to a much greater extent, and have been, this year and last, about six millions less than for the corresponding period in 1844. The balance against us in the foreign trade of this port, this year, Is only about eight hundred thousand dollar* less than last year On the whole, our foreign trade this year. Is in a much more favorable condition than in either of the pre vioua two years; and before or by the closing ef the oalendai year, we have no doubt it will present a more fatisfactory result than the ahove table exhibita. Our exports are increasing with wonderful rapidity; the immense shipments which have recently been mad* of breadstuff^ and provision*, must swell the value of oar exports to a very large amount. The value of imports and exports of the port of New Vork, In each ef the past four years, has been a* annexed Vall'k or Ixroavs awd Expobts - Port or New Yosx. Immvrtl. Kxnnrtm 1913 49 IIT.M3 M.94 4IS 1844 74,1 It.*70 29 3<6,7)9 1819 63.993.1'9 29.112 644 1946 (niuo months) 99.766.934 23,639,7b* The import* of the other threo month* of thi* > ear will, without doubt, be very *mall. It i* ear impre**ion that the ejgregate willjnotjexceed t'aitof latt year,while the export* 'or the three month* will probably bo to largo a* to iwell the aggregate to several million* beyond that of 1849 We haro no doubt the value of merchaadito exported from thi* port for 184(1, will exceed that of any previau* year While the foreign trade of thi* port U in a fair way of being placed upon a better baaia than we have ever before enjoyed, that of other port* U in fact more favorable. Thi* i* the principal importing port e< the country, while it i* the *econd a* an exporting port; and the balance againit a* which appear* in the above table, i* more than oiTiet by the balance en the ether tide, in the foreign trade of New Orleana and other large exporting place*. From present appearance*, and to fhr a* we can Judge from the return* *o fhr received, the balance in our favor en the aggregate foreign trade of the country, will be very Urge; and befcre the importation! begin to come in for the apring trade, there will be, wlthoat doubt, a large importation ef tpecie. Old Mock Kxenang*. $1066 Ohio 4'*. DO MM ? *ha* Canton Co 3000 do * ? * 4? 2000 do 1979 93 30 do 29 W 1000 Illinois, 6'* *79 ?4* I1K 90 do b40 29$ V00 r?un 9'? JIM 1JJ do 29 5000 do Md 67* D do nw 29 2000 Reading bond* 72* 390 L Island RR 29W 10*ha* Bank Co** MM 390 Harlem RR 49^ 99 do 99 90 do Mm 49 73 Morri* Canal 7 *0 do *99 49* ivw du uio i ?jw an 4954 76 Ohio Life k Tr 9lJ< I7J Nor * Wore 6*2 100 E Boeton Co 16H 1J6 do 6>S S Uticek Bchee BR 111 100 do fi!\ eeond llaard. H6 ahaa Harlem RR WW) VI |J ,haa Nor k Wot b$ 03W 176 do 49V MO do eM 6JV J? do *60 491* UK) do h30 67? JO do 160 49V JO do bit ?sS l"0 do <9*J 95 Canton Co bow tola KM do 49% 9J0 Reading RR 61% Now Sto?-a Ciehann. JO ahaa Canton aerip Fri 3K J6 aha* Harltm RR bl '*% 7J Nor k Wore >3 03% JO do Sat 40)2 JO do c 63% JO do al 49* JO do b3 ?'% 30 do Friday 49% JO do b4 tlx I JO do C 49* JO do Friday tt*l JO do bow 4?* 35 do C 63% too do *3 40% 130 Harlem RR e 49% 1J0 do Mon 49% Sarriid. On tbo 17th Inat. by the Rot. Samuel L Southard, William Nvniae, to Mlao Lou in 8mr.*?, nil of thlacity. On Thureday, 99th inat. at the Preabyterlan Church, at New Rochelle, by the Re*. C. Hawlev, Mr. Oaoaea Hall, Jr., of thia city, to Miea DsaoaAH A. CaaraeTaa, of the former place. |

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