Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 2, 1848, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated November 2, 1848 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. Mortk-WMtCorn r r of Kulton and SMMI it*. JAWK8 UOKDON BE.MNBTT, PROPRIETOR THE Dill r HEKALI>? itrrurru <nt. Iw Mk K nw-r ? P" rv MURNIStl EDIT/UN it nMvW ?l 9 o'rtvk A. <inj Jut ritmtrd Ktfori br?ij^/.ia(; IV 6nt ATTKKSUUS EDITH>S r im bt h.td of tht n<-.?h???, n< fcYlm-fc. P. JC, aW (V .?-??l irfKKNOON EDITION at | ?' c loch. THE WEEKl.Y HERALD? ft*r| datarday, f?r eimdnfvi< M Ito iiwiKaii (oh/vm-h!?6% cent. ptr ropy. $3 11)4 C" ounvm. Every ptiektt day for Etiruprun nrruJaftrM. ft. t*r annumto inrludr (V fMMtsiyt. 7V K?r.ip#.lii tdattn w/1 b* printed in tkr P> r?< h and Enpluh lanfuafet. AL1.1.KTTHRS mil, ftr tubtrripHoni. or with advtrfin Minfi, to be po t puid, tr tHt pot lay mdl be dediultd from ?A?' f^ VULUNl AH YCCRRJtSPUNDEftOK,eontamint "***<?"* turn, ?olWrf /root any g?<irt*r / (V vtorld, tf utd, wul to libt rally pa id fur. ADVKRTI8JLS1ESTX (rmewtd terry morning. and to to fublmhtd t?< (to morrtvttf and afternoofi ediiuna, | at reasomabU mi***! to h* tmritim in a tU.iit* Ufiblt nui*n*r 't th$ proprietor not reipontible for error* in mmmmcrift. J'KI.YTTMf of all kind* esecvt.d beautifully and w*h <U notch. lm!rr, r?*?<t nI the Office corner oj Pulton and wiMiitrati. u .... . SOSUTH K taker, o/ commununtume. Whatever u intended tor insertion mutt be authentu.Ued by the natHe aeii adJreet e) '.he writer: not necettarU\ for publication, but as a fuaramtf of hu good faith. We caimot return refected tommuiuetitiimt AMUSEMENTS THIS EVENING. park TnEATKI?FOVNDBU > Fact*? Ibism Ambvj'Adob?Nbbvovi Mam. BOWIRY THEATRE, Bowery ? Lira -Naw Oai.sAna 8b BBJIADBBB? GOING TO TKI TH< T. BROADWAY THEATRE Broadway?Speed thb Plough ?An OajBi-r or litiiBiar. NATIONAL THEATRE, Chatham Square?Daaion aid Pi THIAK? OTCI.U>. BURTON'S TPEATRE, Chamber* ftraet? Akttwimo fob a Ckahoi?rnonssn K.?iw anu hi* So.oa' I'?-iron haw can?Lucy bin Swam AmuvH/?3k?i.\c <hi: Ki.wh ?.t BROADWAY CIRCUS, near Spring ?t?EQuarrBiAPfiaM.fca MECHANICS' I1A1.L, Broadway, Dear Broom*?CHBurr'i luiRlHJ-lTHIOriAK Biiteisa. MINERYA ROOXS?TA vi.on'* CAMPAIGNA. MELODEON-Vibcima sirinadiiii BTOrrANI nALL, Broadway?Mbxioo atbd. SANDS. LINT k CO S CIRCUS, 8th Oreetaud Bowery.? Ml 4(<tKlX, E*J t'KftrRlAMSM, Ilo. BOCIETT LI BRARY.?Camphmj.'? Mirrtbua. T *BERNA?I E-G??mawi ? Mr (to At, 8">cirrv'<i Concert NtH York, TIniiMlay, SovnuOfi -1, 181H, Actual I Imitation of the Herald. Orfobrr. Copiet October. C'opief. J. Sunday 10,801 17. Tuesday 24,4K) 2. Monday 20.W2 18. Wcdnosday 70,928 3. Tuesday 20.7N IS) Thurslay 22..W 4. Wednesday 22S48 2". Friday H0.976 ft. Thursday 21 .lift) 21. Saturday 21,072 6. Friday 22,H4f> Wotkly y fi()(J 7. Saturday 2t.000 22. Sunday Ifi.OSO Weekly 9."40 23. Monday 21,50) P. Sunday ItiOSO 24. Tuesday 2* 1,0^" i'. Monday 'Ji.928 2S. W'erfnesliy 24,28! ] .Tuesday 2tM>4'l 2.;. Thurslay 2183! 1). Wednesday 21 7'.'2 27. Frid*y 2",77< 1. Tl unday 20,448 ?8. S*tur.lay 21,1? 1 . F> day 21.120 Weekly 9.721 14. S? uiday 21,.112 29. "ur.day lS.SH Weekly 9,?H0 SO. Monday 20.441 15. Sunday ltil'80 SI. Tuoaday 21,67: 16. Monday 20.736 Total issue in October 678,42( Total issue since July 1 2,770,77* Nov r 1, Wednesday 2C,448coplei The indication of the Morning Edition of the Herald oom toeaoed yesterday at 20 minutea pa?t 3 o'clock, and finished a 26 minutes be fore 7 o'clock ; the Bra: Afternoon Edition oom uietced at 5 minuter before 1 o'clock, and finished at 20 minute befrre 2 o'olock; the anonud at 8 minutes pait 3 C'olook and fimihad at 25 irlnu'eiiast 3 o'clock. Sews from Europei The Washington, Captain Johnston, with sh days' later intelligence irom Europe, will be dm at this port to-morrow. The Ilibernia, Captan Shannon, with one day later, will be due at Bo.^toi fct the same time. KTAinlfrlfc llort I n<>a.Th?lr Tonrl^nrv Tn another column will be found a remarkabh communication lrom Mr. A. Brisbane, extracte< from the Tnbunc of Tuesday. We regard thii document as peculiarly interesting, as elucidating with greater boldness and frankneBB than has ye been attemptf d, the views and wishes of thoa philosophers who regard Fourier as a second M? hornet, and who would introduce into this, an other countries, a system even more despotic an rannicaJ, ovt r body and soul, than tiiat originate by the great mussu'man humbug. And further, w regard it as somewhat important, at the prescn moment, when the disciple and mouth-piece o Mr. Brisbane, in this city, is a candidate befor< the people for their suffrage* to make him a mem ber of the Iloute of Representatives of the Unitet States. It will be seen that Mr. Brisbane claims, wit! much confidence, that the bulk of the Germai population is infected with the leprosy ol Fourier em, and that association and republicanism, de mocracy and infidelity, advance step by step Is'ow we, who have travelled over broad Germany f^jom north to south, and from east to west, am who hzve closely studied the character of iti people, deny this aliogether. The Germans an eminently practical in their notions, as may ever be observed by those who have daily inter course with them in this country. All oui observations, when amongst them, tended tc produce the conviction that in all Europe there is no people so likely to make so near an approach to our own system, both social and political, rs the Germans; and the truth of this belief recent events have most forcibly demonstrated. The tumultuous roar ol the French revolution?the incidents, of a character important to a'l Christendom, that daily, in quick succession, trod each on the heels of the other, from the flight of Louis Philippe to the elevation of Civaignac?diveited the thoughts and thegaze of the wonoer-stiuck world lrotn what was all this time taking place in Germany. Well, during this time, the people of that country had been phlegmat'cally and quietly mobbing their ministers, kicking out their kings, upsetting a throne in one place, erecting a republic in another, and when the world looked again, there was a confederation of . German states, almott completely assimilating to our own. They have been approximating more and more closely ever since, and the day is not distant when the whole of that once fjrand empire, ancient Germania, shall form a noble band of republics on the model oi our own. The Germans have loo much practical good sense to be led away from their true interests by the folly of communism, or atheism, or socialism. Mr. Brisbane, then, slanders the people of Germany, when he re. presents ihem as lar^Hy leavened with Fourierism, and prediF|>OFed to atheism and immorality: and, indeed, it would appear that this misrepresentation is not without a motive, for, in the same breath, he breaks into absolute worship of the English aristocracy, and calls it "the ennobling and savmf principle of that country." It is no matter of surprise that there should be a strong sympathy between the English ariBtocracy and euch men as Mr. Greeley and Mr. Brisbane, who preacn new systems lor the purpose of obtaining over the irdisciples and votaries that absolute mastery and dominanee which is he object of such men's ambition. The tendency of all such doctrines b mule sltikingly apparent from the letter to which we ag^in refer our readers. Mr. Brisbane denounces com. merce as "the vilest of all pursuits," calculated to make men "cowards and cheats," "gross, de* graded and poverty stricken," and as "thoroughly corrupting and i-erverting the human heart." We have said Mr. Brisbane speaks boldly, and it willbe acknowledged that it re piire-i much bold. neea to utter, so gravely, absurdities so monstrous to a community curh as the people of the f * lifted Ktutea. Commeice?\s by it is the life blood of our H)kteni: welling out from the great heart of our 7 ninn 1 e\ ?wtr?>milii'? **n'! . ? f - . ... .... . ? r, ouu M iuiiHug irnm ine extremities back ugam to the heart, in beautiful and haimooious circulation. The artisan s?-ll his i.iboi for a price, and bu\s his necesniries f>r a price?m n it?t cum tierce 1 The agriculturist buys the implements o! lubor and hdla ihe product ol Itia land am! ci the sweat of his brow for a price ?ia it not commerce 1 The Idnvyor buys Ins legs! leUuian, and, sowing it in tlie foil of Ins own mind, and timluritig it to a perfect growth, m ils it again to his clu ut for price?ia it not commerce * And so we mi^ht go on, enumerating every condition ar.d cld-u of beings, forming our social system. And, then that mercantile basinets, tecknically known by the name of commerce, vs it not to the people of this country as the very air we breathe ! Im it not the outlet of industry? he source of national and individual wealth?the main element of our greatness ! And by thi? much maligned commerce, is not erery trade and irofession benefitted, from the woodman under whose sturdy stroke falls the gigantic oak, which forms the ribs or the tall merchantman that I ploughs the sea, to the pilot who guides her proudly into port?through all the stages of her building, lading, freighting, navigating, and consignment 1 But, really, this is attempting to demonstrate wha is too axiomatic to be demonstrable. But it is not commerce alone that provokes the wrath of Mr. Brisbane, and the philosophers of his school. The institution of marriage, and the uocuine <>i uie immortality < i tne soui, excite their special fcbhorreuce. Their views of marriage, il carried out, would introduce a system Of bestial atrocicity, which would not be tolerated in any decently ordered menagerie. To comment on such a system, ?n a community like this, is wholly j j unnecessary. To call atlentio i to it, ib quite 1 sufficient to provoke its universal and indijjnant I condemnation. Mr. Greeley, the exponent of these socialist doctrines, and the disciple of Fourier and Brisbane, lias been recently nominated as the candidate ol the wings lor the sixth Congressional district in this c 'y. The i ublication in the Tribune of this letter from M. Brisbane, may^ therefore, be regarded as important at thi* moment, as shadowing forth the principles by which Mr. Greeley will be guided in Congress. It will be for the people of that district to determine whether they will en" | dorse, by his election, his views and those of Mr. Brisbane, in opposition to commerce, in opposition to the institution of marriage, and in condemnation of the doctrine of the immortality of the soul. For our own part, we should like well enough to | DCC UUI tUlCIIIJ'Uiai) iU UIC X1UUSC Ul lVC|HCCCIua tives, but tor this, that hia notions on the above mentioned subjects are not such as any moral, ra tional, or well regulated constituency can subscribe to. The Enlargement of the Battery.?We have carefully watched the movement of this affair, from its incipient state, to the present time, when i it assumes an aspect of the favo. of the Common \ Council. A ieport has been presented by a special J committee of the Board of Assistant Aldermen, 1 and met with the sanction of that body, favorable ) to the proposition. \ We have that report before us, and, really, a ca2 sual glance would lead to the belief that the work, ) if an improvement, could be made at a very i trifling cost to the city. But, in the nicety of their calculation, the committee have apparently made a very flagrant error, and, in the main -arm of the J wall, substituted yards for feet, which, upon care" fill px.iminntiori. mnv makp ? immm?ni * in the cost. They propose to Till in some twelve acres, or thereabout, for which the report alleges the corporation will receive $78,275 5), while the c building of the bulk-head and sea-wall will cost s flGl,160, leaving a deficiency of $'*3,012 30, which 1 the city will be required to pay. Bat it is very 1 evident a wall and bulk-head, of the dimensions proposed, cannot possibly be constructed tor any such price, nor for a less sum, at the smallest pos; sible calculation, than $150,000, which would leave 1 'he city resiKjnsible for $72,000,000. s The report informs us that the earth, necessary , for the filling in, would be obtained from cont tractors, who are engaged in building sewers in e I the lower part of the city, and which would rei i quire but two or three years, llow preposterous d | is the idea ; twelve acres of land to be made from d the refuse earth of sewers, while a sewer of the d largest dimensions through every street below the e City Hall would not fill one-fourth of the proposed t addition ; bes des, more'than one-half the streets f are already provided with sewers. ; We are also told that the proposed addition will add from $1,000,000 to $2,000,000 to the as1 sets ot the city, and that "a single acre sold from the present Battery, from any part of it l least useful for the purposes to which it ia devol ted, would not only pay for the whole work, but - leave a surplus of at least $100,000 to the credit of - the city treasury." This assertion looks some. thing like the real intention ef the authors of the ? scheme. This, however, they say, is merely to 1 frhow the relative co6t of the work, with respect to j its future valuation. We are not at all surprised at i this movement, and only wonder that something l | more ridiculous, if | ossible, has not, long ere this, ciiiaiiati u IIUII1 uiv^c wiium me people, in good laiui r make their legislators. Has it ever been the case i that the Battery was insufFicent for the purposes of a promenade to all who may have visited it 1 We afiirm not. Then, wherefore the necessity of its enlargemei. 7 A view of the Kast river is spoken of as something very desirable. Suppose the addition be made, the view of that river would only reach about as far up as the navy yard, and perhaps to Williamsbuig. Well, that would be some, thing, to be ture, but the view would not pay the ccbt of the addition. It would be much better if the Common Council w uld devise and execute means to keep the Battery in a proper condition. and make it a desirable promenade, than think of adding more land to that which ia now neglected. But this is an age of wonders and humbugs, and we should not be surprised, if this measure be adopted, that a proposition is not brought forward and carried, to construct a museum of natural curiosities, or like foolish project, " lor the pleasure and amusement of the people." If their interest was studied more, and their " pleasure and amusement" less, there would be a greater chance for improvement; and we hope the people, whom they so desire to please, will, wnh oue voice, put a stoP ?o the harem-scarem legislation, which has already embarratsed the finances of the city and heaped tuxes upon taxes, until property will scarcely realize a sufficient interest, in many places, to keep it in proper repair. We have long since ceas'-d to hope for good from a body of men whose sole aim seems to be how they can gain political position, which, at the pre" sent day, is as unenviable, with high-minded men, as it is injurious to the moral character. We shall j bce, however, what course this matter will take in j the Board of Aid* rtnen, and, until that tune,j|^ftA forbear to revert to the subject, which ib en1^^^ unworthy of notice, except from the reckless manner in which the people of the city are compelled, by appropriation alter appropriation, as foolish and extravagant as useless, to expend their money for those things winch cannot possibly benefit themselves or any body else. Mk. Brooks ami iiis Nomination.?Mr. .lames J'.rooks, one of the nominees of the wings, as a candidate to represent the Sixth district in Congress, and his friends, are striving hard to neutralize the effect of the tirade of abuse which teemed from his paper, the E rprr. t, against Ireland and the Irish, a M;ort time since. We have no doubt that Mr. Brooks regieis sincerely his conduct in that matter. lor it cannot !>? doubted that the inveterate hostility w hich lit displayed toward* tint* class of our lelluw citizens, and his repeated and strenuous eflorts to heap ridicule on the Irish Directory, and to prevent any aid or assistance being given to Ireland by American*, huve made a deep and lasting im* piefsion 011 the Irish voters ol New York. Hf has good n ason, therefore, to fed that his conduct on tuat occasion will be remembered on the 7th ol November. Mr. Rrook* cannot but be aware th it he and his paper were heartily groaned by the Irish at Vauxliali (Jaiden, on more than one occasion . siid leM the Irish hhould f>rget the treatment which th?y receivid at his hands, we understand th it all the articles on Ireland which have appeared in his pa|?er, will be published in pamphlet form, a lid diHributad tnroughout the Bixth district on the day of election. Deaths op Distinguished Mxn.?Within the last two weeks no less than six remarkable men have died, namely: the Hon. Dixon II. Lewis, United States Senator; Jeremiah Mason, the distinguished lawyer of Boston; William Lawrence, the eminent manufacturer; the Hon. Harrison Gray Otis, the distinguished statesman of the old regime; the once rich and courted Martin Duraldo, the son-in-law of the Hon. Henry Clay ; and Hrevet Major General Stephen W. Kearny, one of the most accomplished officers of the American army. Tlieatrltal and MumIchI. Park Thsatse ?" Founded on Facts''wai beautifully played last night at the Park. Mini Taylor, Mr. Gilbert and Mr. Barrett were particulmiy excellent in tbelr parts, and elicited the applause and admiration of a discerning audience. Mr. Power followed, In the ' IrUh Ambatsador" and l! The Nervous Man.'' We think we Bee in this young gentleman the undeveloped germs of great talent ; but at present he is evidently to* much ot a novice on the stage to exhibit real genlua and full powers. We notice three especial de fret* In olm?? want of confidence, a want of life and animation. and. above all, a want of voice. None of th?pe defects, however, are radical or Irremovable fault*. He may soon acquire confldenoe, be m*y easily attain more movrm?nt and life, and the organ of voice may be strengthened and improved. But if Ylr Power is defective in there thr?e particulars, there are cue excellencies which be po.Kessea He is natural, easy, unaffected ; bis face and figure are good, bis gestures are good, hi* expression is adapted to tbe subjeot; and if be has not jet attained tbe power and confidence of a great actor, happily for bim. he has not fallen into any of tbe vulgar defects of an infsrior one. In fact we might say of him tbat be is at present in a state of formation. He is a sort of neutral. He is not mean or little as an actor, nor is he great or distinguished ; but we think, however, he will become so, provided he could aoquire the three qualities in which be Feems daAeient, viz : 1st, more impudence and boldnecs; 2d. more vivaeity and animation, which we think would follow more confidence ; and, 8d. more strength and compass of voice. His voice is, per ir, good. There are no def*ots of affectation or mannerinn about It and it has acquired no immovable habitude or unpleasant fixity ; but it is quite too weak and too low. F.ven this defect may How from want of oonfifance Upon tbe whole, while Mr. P. may beoome groOT act?r, he will never beccise altogether a little one. Bowriv Thkatrf.?The large audience which was assembled at tlii* house lust evening c?uld not have been otnerwlse man gratilled at tbe elegant manner in which the various entertainment* passed oif. "Life, or tbe Scenes of Early Vice," becomes more and more j popular every time it la performed. IVe have already noticed this plectjat length?it has a sound, moral tendency, and Is calculated to do much good in the way of a warning to youth. The conclusion of the piece is ; well managed, and wethlnk leaves a belter impression tbsn if both brother and sister were to die in their I wretchedness The New Orleans Serenade , with their fine singing, are milch applauded every evening. There are six members in thiw b?n<l an 1 their expurtness as musicians, and talents us vocalists, are well xecognixed by all who bear them. Tbey havo gained i a very great reputation, both at home and abroad, and though their European tour was quite a protracted | one. tbey return to their native land as good republi; caneasever. Their burlesque on the famous Italian | opera singers, such as Jenny Lind. Ma lame (Jrisl, Ma: dame Alboni, Lablache, Mario, liardioni, Tamburinl, : fce., are most amusing, and those who have heard tho?e artists state that tbe Serenaders imitate them most happily To-night, the performances will consist of "I.iJe." tbe Serenader's concert, the faroe of '-Going to tbe Trot," dancing by Mr. O. W Smith, and slng! irg by Mr. Wood. Broadway Thfatrf.. ? Last evening, Morton'd comedy of "Town and Country" was performed, with 1 Mr. Dyott, Mr. Blake, Mr. Shaw, Mrs. Abbott, and j Miss F. Vtl'rli ,'n the principal parts. Mr. Dyott, as I iicuucu uituii'j) ureM 1W\A luc S(ipi?us? BO 11 DBTallJ I bestowed upon him. He is fast fitting himself for th< | first rank in bis profession. Mr Blake's Kit Coaej ; was well received, and Miss Waliack auted the part ol ; Rosalie \iith much quiet grace and feeling. Mr. Shan had more room for display in the cbaraoter of Plastic. He played with accuracy fcnd taste, but might hav? ma'r ?ZTb of the part. After the comedy. "Li Xingv rllla" was danced by M'Ue Celeste and Mods. Wiethoff ao handsomely as to produce an encore, whica, by the way, we alwajs regret to nee; a dance should never be encored. This evening, the fine old eomedy of "Speed the Plough" will be presented, with Va.jlu as Sir Abel Handy. Dyott as Henry, Lester as l!>fc Handy. Mrs. Abbott as Miss Blandford, Miss Wallaoi as Susan, and Mrs. Watts as Lady Handy. This is a fine cast, and no doubt the play will go off in good style. The entertainments will conclude with the farce of "An Object of lntsrest." with Mrs. Watts a< Kanny Cribbles. We perceive that Mr. Korrest li | ecgaged to appeaT on Friday and Satu?.ly? evenings li '-Jack Cade" and the "Gladiator." National Thkathk ?11 Othello" ww ih? attraottoi at this houee last evening Othello, the noble Moor, bj J. R. Scott, and again, " Ote'lo, the Jealous Nigger,' i T'. D. Rice, both on the same eveniog taus showI lng blm up in two lights. Mr. Soott's perforaianoe o: the Moor was a mo&t elegant piece of acting, like all o Mr. Scott's Sbaksperian char*cterr. His voice ha* nou I perfectly recovered its original strength ?nii m* i... never seen him la better acting trim i,'Uan he is at present, For many )t&T. be has been toiling to make a reputation ns a tragedian, and his efforts have, indued, been crowned with sucaess, as he now standi high among ti:e actcrs of America. Hi# foreign reputation likewise. Is great, and with owe on his part, Mr. Scott has a long and profltabie career before him Mr. Stark's lego. la?t evening, was an excellent piece ol acting, and reflected much credit on that careful and judicious young actor. After the tragedy came a dance from Misa Carline, after which the burlesque on Othello waa played. This is a most amusing piece ol fun, and Kioe's pertormance ofthcjealou* nigger wai rich in the extreme. With the eminent attraction! which are now set forth at the Nation *1, it is nol surprising that the houB? is so crowded every evening To-night " Damon and Tythias" and " Otello'1 will be played. Bi rtos'i Thkatrie.?Quite a respectable number ol patrons vi?ited again, last evening, this entertaining place of amusement, to witness the third performance of the new comedy, called the " Breach ef Promise," and tho laughable farce of " Anything for a Chage;" both these pieces are deoided hits Mr. Burton, in the nt !> - . ri .. . . rita of tbe rt>p--cti*? cWWtiona wheihw3F5ir^ camelain the aE.SSlw* the i>?rf?>r jHiK pbantu, the Olympian ilBMIffttiona by KiimMb bojc, or tbe fliihtihf pooicIJVOwld b? kat MjjttitopM# the enjoyment* ami rwr??tloB fcMk inrnte are calculated to pro<|Mti:4fe4 have In V 1 ri m the H'Juiir* I. H nr:niu^ w.-WMm VMpaTllloaa for order and decorum) thi* an the moat?s(frMtlr* and tmu>ii it l?..t t? tu(.ormr> n-er.e a of ntiTl?iument that the )vuug and snjoy, with Mttiro lixi'iTMMHH^HMII^very evening at Stop[am'? liall, ]H[^^H|^nvor eTery day. It if an I Ik**;* it; week Ot^HPTd mscut. d with the Kreat?<t taVnt^in worthy of the artint (Vlr. V (iWn^wTiohai plinted it. The n.jenery m not only beautiful. but perfeotly correct, and the battled are *n tiuly depicted that th t<| ectatur ?e m? to hear the rear of tooartillery and the pound of the ohar/e. Tnr othmanii Mi iicai. 8nrir.Tr will thli evening givv h grand instrumental concert a', the Tabernach | The ?leyance ?f their peculiar etyle of plnyiux hat pained for them an enviable reputation, and we doubt not that tbeir concert ot thin evening will fully *u?taln their high rtandiDg. Thie, we b-llevi!, will be the l?'t time they can pertor n in New York for nora.i time, as they aie on tbe point of leaving for the South. Chkxtt'i Mti?Tiir.i? are, hi usuil ainu?log their hundred" <f VliiitorA every evening 11 ii nomethiug remarkable to rfee th? rueh tbn'. taken |ilacn eveiy evening on the opening i f the doom We ti?v< only to fay that those who wieli to get good peat* uiunt go c?rly. Mk' oi koi*.? Cool White'* band of dingers are making lot* of fun at this ?Dtig limine Never ha < there bientucha line there before. Now I* the tun? to vUit the Melodeon. < amrMit.i,'* Min?i nn *. at the Society Library, are most hugely admired by thouMDda of uur oilmen*, and tin ir ri? in i* crowded to overflowing ev>-rjr even I n*. 'I be Na'ii ni>l Kthioplati Op>ra in all the rage now a dnjs.xndthe nightly *ob-oriber* to t h* en turtal nm>n t I?t the full worth ol their mon?y in ll'tanlng to them ... VI >n r.unul'irr alldQen, KD Old bachelor of 6ixty years standing. was a mist perfect piece of acting, receiving from the delighted audience renewed applaufe ; Mra Vernon and Miss Chapman were very excellent. This piece is remarkably good, being rich and racy under the band* of Barton and Lie talented company, and we advi e all who hare not s?en the " Breach of Prorata*." to go at ouceand receive a htarty laugh. The ' Mazourka." as danced by the talented boys, John and Henry Ilisley, was very good, and io thought the audience, as a repetition was the result," with uproarous applause. Professor Ilisley and Lis two tone went through his classical (him with | gr? at satisfaction receiving the warm approbation of their admirers. The entertainments concluded with the laughable burlesque opera of ' J)an Keyser da Bassoon,'' which, as on former occmlons, received its full share of public favor. To night, another new pitee will be brought forward, called the " Winters bottoms," whioh is likewise spoken of as being very attractive. Broadway Ciacfi.?The unpreoeJented success of this truly mognificent amphitheatre seems to know no abatement; for again, last night, was it crowded to its utmrst raparlt7,to witners the w onderful performances of tbearcomplish^d^^";"' cf equestrians. wlio appeared io some of their mo-t celebrated characters. No mansgement in the country can justly boast of a more splendid entertainment than was served ho vt-.??? Tryon and Jhcmpfon, for tho imuwrnpnt of thair patrons: nod the milies and plaudits which nightly crown their e0ort?, only seems to inxure, tf possible, a ert aUr drRree of perfection in the equestrian art than they I ave already presented. We would gay to those who have not seen the fa'famed Hernandez to dee h'm by all ineans. hb he i-tandn unrivalled throughout the world Broad*ay Circus is the place to spend a deliphtfu' evening, and we Nay to all. go. s?n!.>, Lr?t ik Co*1! Hirroricn.ti*r? Circus ?Upwards of four thousand perron* of all a#>'? and se\"H, were comfortably and commodiously acomtnodnted under the splendid canopy erected on h ghth street, aud within the reach of tne railroad and omnibus conTeyanees, towUflMftUte un?urpa?srd attraction of ammued and beautifully JA. ?Ifc City Politic*. Siith C skoibmioral Dutbict.?The democrats of this dthtriot met In foroe lut evening. for the purpose of ratifying their nominations for Congressman. The meeting was announced to take place at half past 'even o'clock, but it waa not called to order until the 16th ward Cms and Butler men arrired, whleh they did In procession, with drumx banner-, lantern*, and all the other paraphernalia ol election tinea, at a few minutoa before eight. Mr. Beach presided, and speeches were delivered by him. Mr. Enooh E. Camp, Mr. Wallarh.and General Win Glbbs McNeill. Mr. Beach fpokt at rcnui length on the course of the ad ministrfcliontorthu last four years-the annexation ?f Texaa, the probable annexation of Cuba; and counted favorably on the merits of Ciuorga Law and John M. Bradlnu.-t, the democratic candidate* ? sgainat both of whom the toogue of slander could not utter a word. Mr Camp app-ared in the costume of a Sixteenth ward minute man. and after speakiug in glowing terms of Cass and Butler, turued 'hit attention to Met-ere Law and Bradhurst. He emphatically denieo that Mr. Law bad refused to give any money to the Iritih. On the oontrary, he gave $200, an I his con duct. In fimun r.uMt (tnntriuitMil fitviir&hiv with that of Mr Brooks, wbo was unceasing in his ridicule and slander of the Irish during the last few months. On odd occasion he gave all U? had in his purse. $56, for the relief of a poor man wbo *as injured on bjardthe steam>-hip Northerner; and while be was building the High bridge, he gave higher wages to his men than tlie ra'e ruling iu New Vorkat the time, as will appear by the books of the laborer's society in this city lien. McNeill said the only objection that the enemies 01 Oeorge Law could raise against him, was that he was once a poor man, aud by dmt of industry had elevated himself to bis present position. The meeting asjcurnedlu good spirits. H*.mt> Assembly Nominations.?The hanker conTention cf the 3d Assembly district, have nominated Nicholas Quackenbusbas their candidate. The sam* party, of the 7tl\ district, have nominated Oiustavui A. Conover. Tiik Ratification Jtow.?The dlflloulty at the Second Ward Hotel, on Tuesday uight, was caused by the Pbu-uix party taking possession of the room which had been engaged by the Mahoney party. It appears that the friends of Mr. Mahoney had procured the room with a view to the execution of some private buiineFs, whlcb.it is said, would teud to reconcile the already existing difficulty, and assembled fur that purpoce. The friends of Mr, rhtenix inet in larger number* than the others, and prooeeded to busings, which caused the Maboney party to retire. The proprietor having no pledge for the payment of the hire of the room, by those then occupying it. and failing to get one, caused the room to be vacated. These are the facts, as they occurred. City Intelllgeiirv. Tur wtitiikt.?The weather yesterday wm very pleacant, though somewhat cooler than the day before. The sky was clear and a gentle breeze blew from the west, and the itreets were crowded with pedestrians ftom morning until night. Deititution.?The oity almost daily present* scenes of destitution which are calculated to excite the sympathy of the most obdurate ; but such case* as one whioh occurtd yesterday are very rare. A woman, lately arrived from Ireland, was found yesterday, in AVest street, beariDg in her arms the dead body of her infant, which had expired, in all probability, from exposure and the wants of nourishment to sustain nature. sne wan taken in cnitrge by tue police or tue Krst ward, and her want? attended to. It really seems strange tbat in this civilized community, those who cetk an asylum from the oppression of the tyrant, should be thus allowed to suffer. This was one of tbose cases belonging to the Commissioners of Kmlgr^yon, and should be properly attended to, instead of being allowed to wander through the streets, bearing in her arms the lifeless body of her offspring. Alcidkntai. Dkatii.?The Coroner held an inquest yesterday, at the hou.^e No. lliO West 16ih stree:, on the budy of Andrew Smith, a native of Ireland, and 5ti years ol age, who came to his deHth by injuries re1 ceivcd by falling down the re?r area of house No 130 i West 16th street. It seems thedeceased took apitiher [ and left the house, on his way to the store, togetnorne liquor, and not returning lor some length of time, 1 search was made, when the old man was discovered in the area, the pitcher broken and the deceised quite i dead. Verdict according to the above facts. Kirk.?A fire broke out on Tuesday night, in tlie f stable No 287 West ll'th street, which was destroyed, together with two horses. The flames communicated to * small building adjoining, whith was also destroy1 ( J. It is suppCstu to nave been the woi? 2* IZ ."*i j! diary. | Serious A< cipknt.?A man named James Riley, en' gaged as a laborer on a birch ot uew building* in 23th ' I atPfnt nuur JthuviMiliP m>(>ii1?intiillv Cull frnni tiiu fhini stoiy to the oritur of one of them, on Tuesday afternoon, by which he was very seriously, if not fatally, injured, ile was taken to the City Hospital. Caved m.?The w?jll of the pump, at the corner ol Walker and Mulberry streets, caved in on Tuesday evening, and a child standing near by was seriously hurt, by being thrown among the rubbish of the well. It was retcued, however, by some persons near by. Hyndkrs Guard.?This corps passed the Ilrrald office yesterday afternoon, and made a very fine appearance, They were well dressed in a black (ait, with glazed caps. Ringgold Guard ?This corps, commanded by Capt. Carroll, parsed the Herald office yesterday afternoon. The company is very large, and commanded the attention of all who saw them Tne muzzles of their muskets weie handsomely hung with flowers and evergreens. They were escorted by the Walsh Guards, i Capt. Reynold/, and accompanied by tir* bands of fin< music. morit Ouardi.?This corps,commanded by Captain Flojd, and composed of the members of engine company No. 12, of Brooklyn. p??sed the Herald office yesterday alternoon. Their target ??i perfeotly riddled, and their movements were poldinr-like. BonrU of Kducnllun. ' Special Melting. Not. 1. ?Robert Kelley, Esq.] President, '.n the chair. L The minutes of tbo precodlngmeet ng were read and approved. 'I be report and resolutions (if th? Committee of the ' Free Academy were called up. The ftrst resolution ' was read, which declared th? number of professorship* : to be established. The resolution was amended by adding a professor of the German language. It was then moved and seconded that the professor' ships should be taken np and discussrd separately. The professorship and assistant professorship of : mathematics were put and carried. The question on the other professorships was then put separately, and carried. ! The following are the professorships, with the salaj rits atwchi-d to each:?A professor of mathematics ' and natural philosophy, $1,.">00 per annum; an assisti ant do. do ,$800; a professor of history and btlltt letMrs, $16W; a professor of the Latin and Greek languager, and literature, f 1,500; a professor of tJe | French language; a prctessor of the Spanish language; a professor of the German language?the professors of j the French, Spanish and German languages to rej ceive compenration proportioned to th* amount of - - ? , w<7l>K<VCUUU I1UUI L I Lilt) to time. paid compenaation to be payable quarterly. Kdward C. Komi was app >inted profeaeor of mtthematica, &c (ieiardua 13 D jherty wai appointed aisirtant profeator. Theodore IrvlDg was appointed profeaaor ot history, &e. The Board then adjourned, witbojt appointing to the othtr jitofei-aorhipa. Police Intelligence. i Conviction of Hvrglar$.- Uftle<-r A M. C. Smith, of thia city, some ahort time Hince, brought on from New Orleans a notorious burglar called Hank Newman, on a charge of robbing the jewelry atore of Mr. Oimatead. at New Haven. This thief wan taken on to ; New Haven for trial, together witu one of hia acjom; plicea, by the name of John Moaier, who wait arreated in thia city, with a portion of the stolen property in hia pccesi-ion. On Tun-day iaat theae men were tried on the charge and convicted, and. no doubt, era thia, have received the judgment of the ceurt- dve years each impriroDm>-nt in the State prison. Sutyinun o/ Jlrtan.- A man by the name of Wo. . JblinMin wan arreated yi-aterday, by officer Fisher of the Sixteenth t?rd on suspicion of aettingjAre to a M able, on Tuesday iiight, situated at No ?iS7 Weat .Nineteenth atreet. The atab.e, together with ft beer brewing ahop, was consumed. and two horses were 1 burnt to deuth in the conflagration. The evidence ugBiiJitt. tur primner. ai picwni. in only suspicion, but ' such evidenco of the fact was so strong th it tile magistrate felt justified in detaining tin- hocj.iuJ until a t urther hearing and investigation is made. Arret! <>n Suspicion ?Officer Charles Gardiner, of the 6th waid polite arreMteJ. yenterday, a young; man by the name <>l Wejman Sears. on suspicion ol enteri iiift tbo dwelling bou*e. on the corner of Franklin I Street and 11 rot U way, and, from a room In the fourth 'try. carrying oil a lt?: of jewelry. Thin robbery occur, Hjvd two ?iekf ago, and, ) s erdiy. upon bin arrosf, Rie wan ideii'ifled ns the individual who was seen com[lng down stair? from the fourth story, on the day of the robbery. Ji.s ice Lothrop committed the acouf-ed for n fuitl.t r heating. I Jlncihrr ? Officer Van Tassell, of the 11th ward, arrested, yesterday, a nun l>y the^name of John Krey, mule cenimonly known as (.barley, having in liii possession three silver watcbep, and a puree containing lome foreign coin Me al,o had in his possession sundry articles of jewelry, together with some good clothing. \ allied in all at over floo. The ajou~ed was detained by Jusiice C)?b irne for a further examination. Nnvnl liit.clllqrnre. The United Mates sloop of war Vandalln, hai been lengthened twelve feet, Is now on tbu ways, and Is In slHteot K.rwjirdt i'ifl The ?tKtni Mgatts Min?UHppi in in th? Vij Dock, undergoing a thorough repair. A numbi r of koi kinen are now employed on the new flignta I'owha'nn. ? ft'infnlk II, at an, (Jit. HO Tits I)lSAPrKARANCK ?'F Mh BraIiI.KY.?In relation lothr dipuiiix-araiice of Mr. Thomas Bradii j.llm H-niun Tim filer of tha 30tb ult , ??yi:?Mr. limdle? Iihh been known to carry large niun? of money abi ut Mid, Ami ?a? Miair mouth" ago knocked down in Hilton Mroat witn a flung ahot lie ha* received rewal letter* late ly warr ing him not to learn hi* atou- atterdaik A Hhort time ii ; i on hia way home hi-met a watchman and told him that a negro had In i u dopglug him for aeteral nightn he auppoM-d for the purpose of (lettug hi* mini*), nt th? mui* time pulling out a handful of gold At another limn ha told it watchman 'hat ha had juvt meta woman of the town who told bim to lor.k out, a? ha w?i ' a -otta* ' Ha I* repre?ented howr ?er to have i-pxen to other* ni>out "gong f flf " III* wile ntfiten thatrinne Mr Bradley'* dlffappearimr* a negro haa h>en imii at difler< nt time* lurking about hi* hou-e, *li di*app-*red the moment he w*e ob erred. All I6e>? *t ?tem?nt4 mak> out a ? ry pretty ca?e of " mjr-trry." If not , mmder." Nerertlulem, we ahall hn*?'d th- optuion il.at Mr Itradley will turn up almi and wall, one of there dn)H, in lome j.ait of thti great oountry. TELEGRAPHIC INTELLIGENCE Deatfc of Brigadier Ucnrral Kearny. I'tiiLAUKLrHiA, November 1, 1848. We bare received from St. Louis to day, the Md tanouncement of the death of Brigadier General Kearny. The despatch states that at one time it tu believed that he would reoover from the malady that aftlieteil him ; but two day* since his disease took an unexpected turn whleh baffled all the sk 111 of his medloal adTiters, and be expired on Tuesday morning. General Kearny was born in Newark, New Jersey, about the year 1793, and was thus in his 65th year at the time of bis death. He entered the army, as Lieutenant, in 1812; fought at Queenston, and served through the ! war with credit, lie was made a Major in 1824, a Lieut. Colonel in 1833, a full Colonel in 183S, and a full Brigadier General in 1846. His abilities as a tactloian were acknowledged to be very superlo-, and hava been frequently made use of b> our tovernuent in drilling and improving ttie cavalry arm of the service. When | the war ulth Mexico broke out, Gen. Kearny was selected to oommand the expedition against New Mexloo and California. His mireh to these distant provinces was admirably ) tanned and admirably executed. The various engagements on the river Gila, with superior forces of the enemy, and the suppression of the revolt of the nttive population, established his character aa an able commander in the battle field, and as a judicious military governor. On his return to the United States from California, be was greeted everywhere with manifestations of public confidence and commendation, \for Ms military services and general worth. From Rio Janeiro. Baltimore, November 1?9 P. M. The brig Oen. Plnkney has arrived at this port from Kio Janeiro, whence she sailed on the 14th September. She left many vesrels at Rio, waiting for freight*, which were extremely dull; vessels had been compelled to leave with nothing but ballaat. Bulloon Ascension ut Philadelphia. Thii.adklpiha, November 1?P. M. Dr. Morrill's first balloon ascension from this oity was made to-day, in the presence of thousands of spectators. The whole affair went off beautifully, and, I as far as we could learn, without a single aooldent. Tlte Dcimrture or the Nlainra.&r. Boston. Not. 1, 1818. The Royal Mail steamship, Niagara, sailed at theapi pointed hour, with forty-n ine pasreogers for Liverpool, i and nix for Halifax. She carried no speoie. The Britannia, from New York, arrived at Halifax on the 28th at 3 P. M.. and left at 8 o'clock for Liverpool. The Steamship Southerner. Charleston, Oot. SI, 1848. 1 he steamship Southerner arrived at thin port yesterday (Tuesday), from New York. The Ucnth of Ucn. Kearny. Philadelphia, Nov. 1,1848. Gen. Kearny died at St. Louie, yesterday. [This i confirms the report published in the Herald, yesterday j mirning ] Market*. Finsivisa. Oot. 31,1848. in the flour market there is no marked change from yi?tcr(luy. but the market is. if anything, duller; there are a number of orders in the market to buy.? There have b<cn no sales of wheat worthy of report. ; Corn is firm and in good request There U less inquiry for provisions, and the sains have been only for the rtgular trade demand; the market is well supplied. No charge in groceries. There are five feet water in j the channel and rising. AI.MII11, HUf i, 10?3. Receipts by canal within tho past 24 hours. Klour 0 fiOO barn-Id; wheat, 12,300 bushels ; Corn, 32 500 do ; barley. 20.000 do. The market for flour was without , partfeular^cbaciSj Und Zi uut-co sales oM,000 barrels at H 2" it r'> o(>. the !~Ue* for ohoio? brandiOf corn there were Jales of 2.000 bushelsmixed at 08o. Barley Is in less demand. Sales of 3,000 bushels at 65c. Oats are steady with sales of 4,000 bushels at 33,^o. Shipping Intelligence. B?stow, Not 1?Arr ships Robert C Wintlirojp. ?, Liverpool; ' llindostar, , do; Bencal, , Newport, W; Bombiv, , Mania; brig Halifax, . Uulifax. k Pai.km, Nov 1?Arr Chalcedony. Upton, rm Buenos Ayreii, Aug 27? i*?cd Point luUio Vi'tli 1/ ft ships Uaiar. Simpson, and Ta!1 txa Lewin. for B'stcn. Idi; b&ik* Sire> a argentine. Amordaen, | fi r do ssroeday; Jaa Smith, Baldwin, fordr, ldg; Caesar: (Prus) I ! Richard. fur NYork or Boat; America. Hamburgh, Ilsnscluidf 23, | Cliarcellor. Walker, for Antwerp, ldg: brgs Antres, Howe, for ! Boston, next day; Sophia, ( Danish) Iversin, Raoriers (Danish) 1 Clarattn, and Cllitry. (Danish) for New York; Carrier, dale, for lJr.\srs, ldg; Meta Kich,for Antwerp, do; Virgin. Wansgatt, uno; lehrs Adv.iituie Drggi-U fm Darien.Ga, May 9th; arr 26th, Jubilee, D"an. from Montevideo; arr 20 th, Sarah Ann, Steventon, uno; brips Oiinds, Popper. for Philadelphia abt IRth; P.ussian, Corner, for Antwerp, sld 21a*. At VontevMao, Aug 21st, fer'g GenPinckrey, Bough r>u, for Rio Janeiro. Oct 2lit 4 P M, offcapo Cod, nasi<(I bark 8 lafford, from Boston for NYork. On the 27th ult. at o7 2k), Ion (i6, tho Llialteeony expeer ented a revere hurrioano, . ai d had a cUte recfjd main to|>anii blown from the yard. Bri|i Fayal lludVy, trom Para, Oct Gth, River 8th. Left brig Rattier, Lambert. fm Sulem via Marcnham, arr Sept 24, one, only Am vessel. Bark olinda, Purr, of I iverpool from Marenham for ! Para, was lost on the ahoals off PointTigo-a, mouth of Para river, I night ef Sept 9th?crew aavid. .. The Cheaprit and Beat Place In the City to get good Boots, Shoes and Gaiters, is at JOSEf'S, 14 Ann Street, tear tin American Museum. First quality of French P&lf fimai llnnta. 41 BlH cMnml Hn fl fi* n?a??^-? D?a?? 1 | from (3 6U to $4; French Patent Leather Boot*, $7. " K..O* klafttor -This name hti become a IvilOX, . , T but also in the regions liouieliold wont, not ouly in Got.... rfniino tii? round about?S" far, that the in^ei.uity of man o?^? extent. Try one of lii? $4 tikis, just to "try it on." and if you do not pronounce it odd of the neatest, lightest, most styfisli, and durable beaver* sou ev.r did wear, then yon may take out bat?and we'll go and " try" another. Stranger* nnd all other* wlnhlng their hair or whiskers cut in the Iiteit and noatest style*, would do well to rail on the Inimitable, No. 13 Nana* street, where maj be !>tained also his Infallible Unguent, for promoting the growth and beautifying the hair Notice.?Wm. II. Beehc Hi Co., Hatters, ISO Bn adwsy, respectfully an sun nee that the damage t.y the late fire j in their CHtahlishirei.t. is so far repaired as to eDabic them to re; sume their regular bussincss. Their stfcre will be re-op mod on | Thursday morning. Nov. 2, when thoy will be happy to serve their . friends and c us tumors as usual. WM. H. BEEBE k CO., 156 Broadway. 1,000 Over Coats, Illch Lining, 3 to 10 ! dollars; 2t'U Cloaks $2 to $12; SOU dress and Irook Coat*, French oloth aud trimminrs, $1 to $12; rants, fnooy eassimer t, $1 to e, Vesta. 60 cents to $3?thsse are all unredeemed pledge* sli from auction, groat bargains. J>5 Suit Store, oorncr Na? sau and Beekman streets. Pari* Style Shirts,of finest workmanship, warranted unsurpassed in this country, made to measure by 1 the ha>f dozen or a. ore, at thirty per cent less than prices usually charged. J. C. i'arsella, of Broadway fashionable Stlebrity, super j intendent, H. C. OUION, 118 William street, up stairs. The ?Rlrh*lleu" Gold Pens are warranted to wear lire years. They are flue, smooth and elsxtto, and are ac. I knowledpcd to be the hett anil chca^st I ei.siii the world. Sold only by JJ. K. Watson Ik Co.. No. It Wall street. Gold pens re | paired. The PI n in be TVatlonal IJa^uerrlati ttallery, I on tl.o upper corntr of Broadway ai.?i Murray street, contains the lar^st oi Uectlon ot portraits of distinguished penoiu in the I I'nincl States. We do not know of a inure agreeable lounge in j the city. Hydrants.?The best for yards, alleys, Ac., Is tl.e Usr'holotnew patent, which nra strong, duruolo, don't fictic, nor burst pipu not broken^ nor left running by ohildren? ? I ?"/ uiKKiug. r or irnio Dy me p uu torn generally. Liquid Ilnlr Dye.? -Those who with n really nood Liquid for coloring the llair, should buy from tlx tolleh r, >0 4 Wall at., old Mo. 'J. Ilia ilait Uyu will positively produce tlie flwat uatuial color. Mack or brown, without injury to the hair or tliu, a til i? decidedly tlie beat article in the market. Copy the add leaf. Wit;* nml 1'oii|ici 11,?AVr would ml vise nil peruana w.ehing a superior Wig ?r Hoalp, to eiamino the extunaite aaiortineut at bauhelora manuliotory, No. 4 Wall street, old No. f. Ilia new-invented wiga obtained a eilrer medal at tlie fail o. the American Inatitute.?oopy the addreaa. Wig*, WI^m, AVI^a.?Cltlze tinantl Strangers i Me inl rmcd thuithe lariat, chra?oat, and beat aanortmcnt of WK?. half wigs, toupees, Iraida of loan hair, and other oruameo1 tal hair, ia to tie fouiid at Medhurat k lieards, 27 Ma.duu Lane. The trade supplied. COflllttBBClAL AFFAIRS. MONKY MARKET. Wednciilny, Nor. 1-1P.W, flotations for the fancies, today, were a shade higher than at the olo.?e or the market yesterday. At the first board, Treasury notes advanced X per cent.; Canton, >?; Reading Ilailroad. Jf; Krie Railroad, old,It'; Long Inland. ,'4j Norwich and Woroe?t?*, ,?< At the second board the sales were confined almost entirely to the principal railroad fanoies, without any change in prices. The Bank of the State of New York has declared a dividend of thr-M' nnd a-hall per cent for the last aiz month*, payable November lOtb. The Urooldjn Union Kerry Company hare declarod a dividend of three-and-a-half percent. Tim ioU-r?*t on tin- debt of the State of Alabama 1a payable at the I'hn-nlx Dank. The receipt* of the Georgia State Ilallroad, for tb* jear ending September 80th, 1K48, were >133,407 37? agaln*t f I(jIi,4M! fil for the previous year, showing *n increase of fib 1-83 51 in 1848. The N?w \ork, Providence and Boiton Railroad Con pan;. Known better an tiio Stonlogton line, hare dtclmod a dividend of two and ahalf per o?nt In oonntction with thin announcement, It may be Inter? Minn to to ilif>pe holding atock, not connected with the clique in th? management of the company, to know something about the present and pronpeetlre condition of the company. For tbo purpOM of showlug thin, And giving It An offlelalj character, we annex I the (Biud ittUmtnt of reoeipts and expenditures N* iciokljicin pwt Stonikotuh RAILHOAO ^OMPANT. krrriptt 1K15. IHIfi. 1HIT. IHJ^ P?- fD*OT? IM IM ||T MB Fr ghl tf.Mi II79S ?7.<>M M.4UI Mi' IO/.W . 11 4W In re?t ou depooit ? ? 1.314 l.MT Total $1?,UI6 111,043 198.7W 184.1W ( urrent Eiynutt. General repair- W?,Sll 76AX 72,MS K\l?i Interest on koudr 3J.HS8 S7,i?H Si I JH 35.SIJ MtscelUnccui 2.908 IUM 3,274 i, IS Total *121.00# 1M.:W7 111.779 111.418 Net r?ti|ili ... H.U39 IS,?44 ?,!>:? 61741 According to this?and we take it for granted the figures are eorreot, as they are taken from the oosapany'a reports-there has been, during the past year, m decrease in the aggregate receipts of $14,630, an increase in the onrrent expenses of $0,630, and a derrittlA in nat tnnalnfa r\f tfcOJ 17R Th? dlvM?Hllfl ltst year (being two, of per cent each,) amounted to $65,000, or twenty- Are hundred dollars more than the n<tt earning*. It la by no mean* a favorable feature In the financial affaira of this oompany, that with the Inoreased facilities for the transportation of paisengers and Irelght which the oompany have provided during the past year, there should have been a tailing off in the receipts from both of these sources. It shows the effect of the tremendous opposition which has been brought to bear, particularly upon this road?an opposition which will inorease rather than diminish, and which must ultimately cut down its receipts to a point so low as to make dividends entirely out of the question. The Fall River route has thus far proved the most powerful competitor the Stonlngtonline has had to contend with, and the opening of the New York i and New Haven rpad. connecting this oity with Bolton and the whole of the interior of New England, will completely destroy the winter business of the Stonington line; and as tbat season's business of that oompany has been larger than on any other of the steamboat routes, on aooount of its inland oourse, it follows that there must be, another year, and ever after, a great diversion of the KaBtern travel from the water to the land route, particularly during inolement weather, when the navigation of the 8ound li frequently dangerous, and at all times unpleasant. upun me expiration ox me present mail oontract be, tween the Postmaster Qeneral and the Stonington | Company, which takes place In a short time, It will, we ; learn, be n ade with companies forming the land route, as It insures more regularity and mva expedl1 tion ; the frequent failures in the transportation of mails by the wattr route, and the disappointment and loss caused by failing to deliver the mails of the British steamers in season, has long oalled loudly for ; the change. The debt of the Stonington Railroad Company ha" been increased, during the past year, nearly two hundred thousand dollars, and now amounts to nearly ' eight hundred thousand dollars, which,twith the capital stock, makes an aggregate of $2,100,000. The interest on the debt this year will be $18 000, or $12 000 more than fortlie year just closed. In view of all these faots> the future earnings of this cotupiny must exceed those of any previous year, to give the stockholders even the dividend they have received within th? paet eighteen months. Those who are interested can judge from the present condition of the oompan j: from its nrosneots. from its manai?mnnt. from th? position cf its stock, and tbe complete control a small clique of i.olders in Wall street hare over its mirket value?from the uncertainty which has existed, from the declaration of the first dividend up to the day previous to the payment ot the last, whether one would be paid or not?what security there is in holding the stook, and what return they may expect from the investment. It is our Impression that the two lines of railroads running to points on Loop Island Soucd, wbioh depend entirely upon the through travel between New York and Boston for net earnings, will, In a short time, be in the same category?the want of suflloient income to make dividends. The Nor?rlohand Wor. eester will never make not her dividend ont of Ita earnings, and the Stonington cannot make more thMt one or two more, at the most. The Fall River Railroad has a lai??lvc*l travel, which, with the large portion of the through travel that route commands, must make It paying property; the New Haven and Hartford Railroad is similarly situated, and is already highly productive. The completion of the New York and New Haven Railroad will open a new era in the Eaatern travel, and prove the ruin of those companies which have heretofore been only able to drag along a iokly and doubtful existence, even when they almost monopolised the whole of the through travel between this city and Boston. The official report of the State Bank of Tennessee vad branches, for Oct. 1848. compared with those for June *ndSeptember, 1810, and April, 1817, was an an> nexed;? Bank or Tikkmsei Branches. Jane, Srjit. 3U, April, Oct. IMG. lslti. \tHl. 18?. Dl.-ecunted Botes $1,964,3(7 1,5S7.7??'. ftf.liiPAMA liilla fcw? <*? u# Uilla ami noK-ain luit.. 675 941 to9,368 (1.1'. .11J rifttfr Btau bonda discounted. 17.1,000 274.890 2 3 >", ) sti'mi Expente Account 24,137 7,80i j.3.11 r g'tii Real ekUtc and branches 212,281 211,75.) 2 6.269 211611 lntereit on State bonda. 41],650 461 ) ,, . l)o inter'l Improrem't do 4'16,649 l C 1>25?,# J Al>p:opriatioEB to im provrmrnt of rirer*.. 147,268 152,582 161.130 172,617 Duo hum banks 500,999 477.645 621,091 Sll.tUC * K#a aud Nother?bank?",T. 21*657 ??"7I2 MJ.0SI -.j?!'?1' Gold and allvcr 667,70S 618,321 r,3J.3}l C9i,lo? Total *6,138,686 6,345,162 6,61),Wil 6,4It,?7J Total capital 3,166,223 3171^6 3,185 919 3,185,763 Treasurer of T?nuoM?e. 60,191 180,078 98,161 3 <,036 Puhlio olliccs ? 1,471 222 1,1126 SioLicg (lrc'tinRert fund 223,749 229,826 2*7.672 306,901 DWideud account 461,478 658,727 651727 718,0.12 Exchange ai-coont 86,7^0 26,104 83.749 2.',494 Ditcuunti iccaived,,. . ('9,961 25,658 ? 27,5(7 Internal account 29 620 7,012 ? 11,733 Dairi ?e? 1 507 2.1*8 2.288 3,861 l*rofit und lr.ai actonnt. 96,632 667 62 027 ? Diicouut iHflate bond. ? ? 42,417 ? Internal imp. dividend. 7.953 7,956 6,266 6.J.V5 Common school fund... 49 726 63.674 124,1176 36,>13 Internal imp. lutd 11.7">.4 11 703 11 70.) 11,703 Due to cthtr bank* 253 829 312,751 210 0.12 221.25S Ciiculation 1,S?>,403 ),376,9i6 1,(.9\745 1,296,893 Individual dep<siiew.. 239.409 281,556 245 801 2)4 533 Total 6.135,688 6.345.152 6.(114 IM* (H.irn . In addition to the abore item', tlie returns for Oot. IMS. show among the assets of the bank, dun from State of Tennessee, $62,542 ; school fund and school bonds, $>143 422. and Hiwasite Railroad stock, $'4j,000; and among the liabilities there were certiticatea of State revenue, $3,800; discount on State bond*, $35.501; common school fund district, $208,832; and oertU Urates of deposit, $(>.901. The circulation of this bank and branches on the 1st of October, iess, and tti* amount of specie on band larger, than at any prefloui date of return*. There has alio been a very important reduotien in the line of discounts, and a moderate increase in the amount of individual depoiits. Stock ICxrtinnge. $1700 Treas Notes HttV 2 .'> Nor * Ifor RR 31V auto do mji i s d> M 3ijJ MJO do It'll 60Koadi?{RR HI ?.1W Ills lut Imp 360 do ?31 3?M 28UOIJ 8t>VW HH'.J M do 3Jtf r?tooiJ stvra mj, no do ax> 3iy 1IN 0 U 8 C's, 'IW It* KI Iric R R A IK M?u (10 bis 1I?S' 5 do f. IV? I-IX (I V 86'n. '43 !H'4 60 do rf* *.1 ||i*0 Erie RR, 7'? M?U 180 L I*Und Rli ? ?? 6<KK) Ind Bond* 80S 60 do MO 2.lV 4010Ohio 6'*, 00 lOOU 350 do UM 21 60 Mi. 1VI Ik Hud, foil 1.1. 100 do 2d* 63 I- Inland In* HO V50 do {1 l i SOU FarmtM' Trust, 90d? ;7 lla-lcm RR 100 do (Cm 20 1M? do ain 4<|i> 60 Caaton Co SO 60 do Hi ?Vi' ss S" M ?H o' w 160 do b3 2>\ Iimi do k3 41V? 1W <>? I>I5 30,i lit) do fj w do 2M?' 160 Morrit Canal C% Second llnnrtl. pMX) Troawry Note* C'a HO In K.rnlmi Railroad re* n ltOO Ohio 6V, 1H00 IWiV ISO dj rut 11 1V001II fat Inpt IM? '47, 32)2 to do aS a? ???h? Long lal RK Mm W frl d-? 33 '**'.... ,d" . . np ,"*> Uirlr n RR hlmTmp 50 16 b tlca Hi Sch RR 115 Ifi o do bu W\i 7" t'arton Co TJ\ 1.10 do JI lfO Rending Railroad Mill 33 |IHI dn b!>0 to 10 do ?!? yi% IWi Nork ?rorRR 3I^' C ITY TllAOitl IIKI'OKT. W.n., NT.. < ?? If .. . rnr.HII, >1111 i? a I". 1*1. A.xnrs are in fair demand at ?>ari>reriouii.|uc>t?tioQ(. Cotton continue* ateady. with f-ale* of HOD bile*, ki.oim, fcc ?The demand tnr Western fl>ur, this morning la active, the axle* reHching 6 000 bble . at #5 1 a $.(1^5 fur rntindjhoop Ohio,and common Mlnhl(f?n; (f> !."> a ff> 111 L.| for ordink'j to .-tra'Rhi. State end ?>o and Jft 87K a $fi 44 for pore Ueii'-eeo Of Kyr /'.our, th^re have teen aalei ol atiO bble , ut f; 1 fiO Af, 11 ? no 1 lie ile? cllne: we noto rale* of 3C0 bbl* Jerwy. a". $328 ft $33l.Vf, In H'hrat, we report a ?ale of 3 600 iiu beta Otiio-?<o. *t private bargain Corn ladtill.aitd market uu-?t,U?d; the only sale we hear of li?, 2 000 btnticlfl oat southern, at 66c. Oauare a* before. *ith Hiuall pale*. Paovinon??Tratifaotlons in pork are con riot d to the xnpptjr of tlie regular trade, at $1'2 02^ a Ji* '6 or Mrt/\ tbetehave ticn sales of 1 2<KJ bble., at fU a fit 31% fur country nicer, and $6 a $5 *2.5 tor priisn l.urd o >u tlnum dull, at 7n a 7^0 for common to choice it* uple# Whi?*kt?Sales of 76 bbln at 23\o W*i.*?.?u*t, Nov. 1-6 P. M. i\n unuai on him eve fil exjieated later foreign m"??, the market* for brcml-tufTi and cottiin wars l>n<jid. Moderate full** of coinnion hrandu, thl* S'ntc, Oir.go, IVilrhlpan Ohio, fee , flour, with eonie Ion of m.d pure Oeneme. with mad* at jesterdivjr'ii prion*. Southern Kold, In a email w*y, at pre?iou? rata* ? There wee more doing to wheat, though pride* Inclined to droop The tale* wore oonfl n-d to ttr*?t?ta oa tettneMat?-d below. Torn wa< held a little flrmitr on '< hatipre, though moderate r.nlea were male at about Irevlou* ratea exeept for ?noie lota of round, wbloh ?old a ahade higher Meal remained about the aa na Kyearldat jeMetd?y'a prleBe. No change in oata. Pork wai> eomo flrmer. Lard wa* dull. Taar?w??Du

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