Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 24, 1848, Page 3

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated November 24, 1848 Page 3
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Hit He*. Hmrjr Ward Hertihrr'i Sermon, ?t Plymouth Church, Urooklyn, Y??terda jr. THANIUf.mso DAVt or N W rUGLAUD II* THR OLDKH tijis? >-ajt uiii-mrmriiCTioM or human i?i?ri ?1>t!0!*s--cmlkgk, tiik law Or aol'ibtt?EUBOrKAff RKTOLt'tiona ITC Tht* dUtiDguiabed divine, who ha* achieved for himself a grt*t reputation among the Pr-abjtert?n body, for bU talenta and eloquence, preached the following cermou, yesterday. at I'ljmoatb Church, Brooklyn, on the occasion of the general thanWiving. Aftarreal ing a portion of the scriptures suitable to theoooailon, - he fald:? It ia a iDftter of thanksgiving that auoh a national uiagn aa tbankfgivlnga exiats We owe it to that noble o!d stock, the Jtwa. Tbey owed it to Ood hiinwelf. It was founded aa a n< CetaJty to man as a religion* creature To many of ua. it ia not aloue ?, day of thanksgiving, but of reoiioiaoeneea. It ia one of thoM magic glasrea. through which we look fondly btok upon our childhood, and. looking feel the voanir blood st|ll in our Tolhs and the sparkle once mora it I our eyes. How well I reni?rober 'he month-long ? * pectatlen of thanksgiving?the famous plans or allsurpassing merriment that were to crown the ling wluicd for day. We crmnt-d tbe werks, we reguUtod the eveetsby their relation to this joyous era It war ! m time when every man was to be rUJ, on prinoiple. in New England, not to be merry on thanksgiving day, was a Bin almost as great as to be merry on Sun- | day. What strange inconsistencies are wound up in man and in society! Among a people, whose stern and unflinching habits bad been founded under re- j Hgious persecutions, nourished in exile, and confirmed by the most resolute enterprise. upon the most impracticable soil? wh?se habit was sobriety, wh'ise abomination was frivolity, wbote words were few and measured. whose thoughts were hich and sinoere ? tbat, among such a people, there should have sprung up took a joyous sujioa as this, of redolent, Jtughlnf, rotnptng thauksgtvlng, is indeed surprising All *6ur6ti of uautsrd mirtbfulne?s were drdicat?d to this day. It was religious, on thankrgiviDg day, to say to tbe whole man, *' Oo forth and thine with unrestricted glee." At other times, it was their business to labor, gravely to discourse, seriously to study wisdom. On this day their supreme business was to be happy. All people, princes, and all the judges of the earth, both young men and maiden*. old men and ohlldren, were on this day to praise the LoTd. When, to our exceeding joy, the proclamation was read on the preceding Sabbath, announcing that the time had oomn. no oohool was strong enough to hold us from proclamation Sunday till thanksgiving Thursday Then dispersed relatives began to gather homeward; scattered .VII4 S -a 4L- -l -? I- * t'uiiuiou ivubu iu? uiu uummoiu uouer [nan mer; tbe young mother oame back, sndwept on her mother's MM. that she brought back with her one dear child Jt>ss than last year ; or the yuan g wife wished eagerly to show the marvel of tbe earth, her new-born, firstborn child. It is agreed that never before was such a child born. The stalwart youth recounted his plans and profits; and all vied with each other in bringing ; out of their memories the various events of the fleeted year, and to pour out their hearts into the sparkling stream of family converse. As much as this custom, contrasted with the ordinary usages of New England, bad within itself the most amusing incongruities, it was a day both sacred and secular, religious and profane, of wort-hip and unbounded merriment. In theory, then, there Is no discrepancy between these qualities; but the process of praoticai exeroise, when conducted by young and old, made the most singular contracts. The gubernatorial procl >malion dehorted every pious citizen on that day from aeoular work, and exhorted him to give to Uod's house its peoulisr tribute. There was, therefore, a wholesome scruple throughout tbe fo'enoon. The found of the axe was not heard The far off report of some vagrant's rifle brought down the exclamation of good people upon tbe profanation. The reverend gentleman, after dwelling, In the same (train, on the manner in wbich thanksgiving days were held in New England, nreceaitd to say that such spontaneous customs are the exponents of obaracter, and that a nation wuoee iwiidgt were expresaea oy suob annual usages? the most entire abatement and humiliation before God. j and tbe ao>t joyous thanksgiving were not made of euch flimsy stuff that we can afford to ridleula them. It may not, perhaps, be practicable to revive or Introduce the oustom of vernal fast days They are bleak and melancholy enough, when they are not the hearty and unfeigned exponent of pioui fueling Nothing could be worse tban the appointment of a diy to be trampled upon with disgust. But I do wish that I might see that temper, that true greatness of wisdom, out of which fast days proceeded. I do wish that we might have pervading the refleative mind, such a sense of God's providence, of our own unworthiness, of honorable and ennobling humility, as should make a fast day not an outalde show, but a simple and natural expression. Tears are as beautiful as smiles?sorrow and sadness, a* mirth and gladness -and a day ef intelligent and devout humiliation before God, methlnks, would have as much In it that was natural and congenial as thanksgiving, and something more of sublimity. And surely our oonduci would famish as ample material* for the day of humiliation, as God's bounty doth for tbe day of thanksgiving. The reverend gentleman then entered Into a learned and philosophical explanation of what was understood by tbe word " institution," and tti application in society. He defined the term, in its general sense, to be one of the permanent, organised methods of bringing trutb to bear upon human conduct. He then went on to say, that these views will lead you to expect me to ay that all institutions must be su tyeot to growth, and, therefore, to progress. This tendency, though It cannot be overcome, oan be resisted. It is resisted. Th complaints are loud, and the criminations severe, upon tbe unsettledness of the age, tbe oonttant disposition for something new, the lust of novelty. That was the trouble a hundred yearsago. It was the vexation of the hundred years before that, and of its preceding age, as it will be ot every age that has life and energy. Every Institution is subject to mutation and change ; but ! nil those institutions that have respeot to human i oonduot, are exceedingly jealous of change. Au- ! thority and interest, or a blind and superstitious 1 veneration, or a timid and over cautious prudence, ' criate a conservatism so strong, that improvements in tbe fabric of society are reldom allowed to grow with gentle, natural, and ra<y growth ; but they are wrenobed by violent bands out of the grasp of reluo- | tant power, or they are n?nt like a storm from the | pent-up bosom of suffering, when it can endure no ; longer. Flagrant radicalism is the legitimate child of flagrant conservatism. Growth is the law of ssciety. | it ought therefore to be regsrded as a fundamental necessity? to be rejoioed over- to be provided for. In- ! tead ot a grudging and out-wrung concession, we ehauld anticipate and dispassionately provide for new demands, and rejoice to tee the ever renewing hunger i of the humaa mind. But it has been supposed that I almost a/ much of permanence belonged to institu- j 4ions aa did to the truths wb*oh they embody?that it was as ptofane to change a custom as to desecrate a religious idea And these views of the divine Tight, not only of the church, but of civil government ? not of there only, but of laws and usages long in authority?have prevailed to the greatest extent among those who have had iutellixence. and affluence, and authority en their side, and wbo have felt at onoe less need of change and more aversion to iti risks than the great masses for whom institutions have existed. Hence changes have larely proceeded from the upper clasaes of sooiety, until within a few generations. It la one of the most auspicious signs rf growing intelligence, that, in our age. the educited and the affluent are, to some extent, and increasingly, bending toward the poor and ignorant with a voluntary proffer of progressive amelioration. I have now come to that point at which I can state the design of this discourse, via First, to point oat 1 come phenomena of the changes of sosiety : and, econUly, In the light of them, to call out some fatts - - : come facta of our own day, aud their philosophy. The first remark that I make is, that institutions prepare the cause* of their own ohange. The imperfections which each institution successively developes, 1 point out the expediency and necessity of a ohange for the better. In this view, bow amusingly absurd are the complaints of authority across the water In resisting some new development, men are reminded of the ingratitude of the people. It is soberly declared that one ooncesaion only paves the way for another; that if this reformation be granted, it will not stop at that, Itn i with atn i?si iat> wnina nnH mnrn I m nnsl n t? at en n art Vi demand another. The reasoning In good. If man grow, thsv must have continually changing raiment If society U tending upward, it will either leave ita inatltutions submerged, riaing np over and going past, or they must be buoyed up and rise with tt. It Is not difficult to foreree the ooming times in Europe. Whether tbl? or that nation shall be free, now we may not My; whether this or that tendency will presently aneceed, we do not know ; but th*t there ii a thorough fermentation-that there U a real and unmistakable groundswell?that the huge masses of the people are fluctuating, by reason of new and growing desires, and following af?er new ideas, ttere oannot be doubt. 'Ihere Is no help for it. The result may be earlier or later, various struggles may be undergone; but there is a well-developed movement - a line of direction has been taken-there are feroes within and without to accelerate the motion?and change upon change, reform upon reform, taking away and building up-reform or revolution, and loog successions of them, are to take place, if there be any light in experience, or force In the laws of mind. Nor ought we to be surprised or alarmed if changes come upon us. Either we must be exempt from improvement, or else we must submit to those changes improvement always scapali. W? may clearly peroeive the distinotion between reform and revolution. Changes In the policy that are allowed, are reform; changes that, resisted violently, CUIDyvi bw *"* / ivmuiiTf kuoui, aiii ivruiutivuB. jt uo on* la a foroe txarUd within, the other upon and against ina itutiona. Itetorms strengthen. by taking away or cleanaing; revolutions change and aubititut??they pull down and remove Reforms are th? sign* of ctvlliiation; revolutions, of oo&parative barbarism in the monarchy. Reform* are the resiliency of the body politic, the natural vital vigor by which morbid secretions are ejected, and utcleas parts loughed When reforms are needed, and reacted, they be^et revolution*. Tlic deep and real wants of agea be neglected; but they t-llen. ly aeouaiulata power. growing men In society cannot be aet, they may for There la nothing more haptens than aalfering Ignorance. and nothing more tcrriHo in power. Steam ha* o force when flr*t gent rated. but by increase aud compression it la omnipotent Injua'loe and NyatematlMd wrong are at sure of rindiotlTe overthrow an any other aggression upon natural laws. The vigor of the victims will determine the period of reaction, but sooner or later it comes, because t' e orbit through which humanity travels to Ita vindication la lost running thron/h generations men forget to observe. We may always expect the earliest changes ot' a people ?rao Q*v < bees misgoverned, to be violent ; and the violence will be the exact measure of the InjmUoe of which it la the avenger Aristocratic writ?r? perpetually decry liberal movt mrnts by pointing at the excesa?* in which they began. Those very excesso* are tho b-<st argument for tbs moessity of movement R storm may, poaaibly, be uncalled tor and h;nty revolution* never are, among a people aha have institutions an an< cumulated Interests The oom,iW mind of society trill not b* roused to vast vin'ence, in a com-non direction unless by a common rxpsrlnnc.* of nnce<elty, thought, suffering Revolutions are, ther-fore, always presumptively right History vindicatei this flaw. They **e alwaya followed by ameliorations, exC'p*. whtn t'i>?ca axl't.- absolutely t? cru-h *.V peop'.a % as Id Poland. While these revolution* are the result of barbaric government, and Indloate a low state of serial organisation, reform* are the offspring of olrllU ration, and Indicate a liberty of growth. Society la safe. just a* Ita institutions are flexile to proper reform*. There are certain phenom?na attending the prooeaa of change, which It Is deeply important t<> observe and i study. The philosophy of them will be the philosophy of many existing States in our midst Wbea reforms are resisted, and comoon gradually, the changes will have taken place in the spirit of a community, before they appear In its forms an J Institutions. They lurk in the blood btfor* they break ont. Chance*, good and bad, really tske place long before they are deolared, or even recognized I n ohanges towards eivlliimtion, bt-rbsrio customs maintain their symbols long tifwr tbej are t traced. lo hang, draw, and quarter, Is yet tbe statute of Oreat Biitatn, but long sinoe dead in practice. Of the hundreds of capital oftences in her criminal statutes, few are now inflicted Courts used to be human shambles, colonies aul convict ship* have supplantei the block aud the gibbet. In changes toward civil llbrrty, the spirit always outruns th? institution. Popular right* are heeded for generations before they are admitted. Absolute authority lives la jower long before It perishes, even In name. Sove mgns and oouuoils yield* to popular demands, under appearance cf consulting their own profit; no that we see a monarch govern by hn people, absolute governments promulgated by popular edicts, rulers governed by their subjects. Tbo raum is even more manifest in religious progress leng before their exponents ohange. Nations slide out of liberal institutions to more despotic ones in the ome way KepuMics are monarchical foi whole generations ; in fact, before they are inform. Courts are severe in their exterior long after justice is utUrly debauched Nupolton was the Krenoh emperor long before he ceased to be a dimple citizen or oonsul. Governments have changed in fact long before tbey have In appearance. They are dose with long before they are removed. They stand over empty fpaces. The power which animates society is in other receptacles, as signs and advertisements remain lung after com mtrce has removed tbo merchandise. That * hich is true of progress toward* good, is alike true of retrocession. A die-lining nation is always further goto within than without. It is laint at heart, craty in its biain, and thin and feelle in its blood lone, before the cheek lores its freshness or tho body its power. The spirit of an ?ge. the spirit of a people, is always in advance of the;r institutions. They are always better or worse than their laws and oustoms. Dut, let it be remarked and emphasized, that the discrepansy between the real and apparent oondition willjbe in proportion to the violence which permits the change of institutions. The reverend geatleman then proceeded to point oat some special practical views, as resulting from his general course of remark upon institutions, and instanoed the schools, the'family institutions, oourts. popular legislation. and republican forms. All these, however, were but the results of the spirit or the age and Its exponents. and were moulded and regulated by It. Tbe present irreligion, continued the reverend gentleman, may exert In our churches tbe vilest corruption-may intent our justice. The worst authority maybe under the face of liberty. The most fatal monarohy is that which employs free institutions. It is, therefore, quite in vain to correct institutions?amend or repair, when the evil lies back of all reforms, in the spirit that animates them. After dwelling at some length upon creeds aBd forms of ecclesiastical government, in which the edicts of authority still linger in foroe, and to the reluctance which is felt to examine these institutions, he went on to cay, that we have every degree of dirersity introduced under the same forms, (internments and oreeds are not exponents of belief or ecolesiastic<?m. There is no more palpable republicanism than resideR In the modified Americanized form of episcopacy ; yet, under such form, it develops the mOft unmistakable spirit of papaoy. While, on the other band, papacy, rigid, vigilant, sleepless, boasting its unelasticity, is beginning, In spit* of rage, and oontortion, and guashing of teeth, to experience within Itself the most protestant emotions?the most democratic liberty is stirring in its bo>om. In New England, w? have Congregationalism aFMiming the prerogatives of presbvtery; while in tbe Wet>t, I'reeby terianirm is relaxing its form into virtual Congregationalism. Having entered intoa lengthened train of remarks upon this point, he observed, that he should bo glad, would time allow him, to draw out the various and dissimilar spirit that animates our institutions He concluded by saying, that our safety is manifestly in the health and vigor of truth So long as it can be free to act?open Itself to scrutiny, and scrutinizing censors?it will afford our highest safety. If tbe highest truths of religion, which strike the very fundamental wants of the soul?whloh lay along the line of its whole existence?which heal its sioknesses and cure its health?whloh guard it when in peril, and nliita and BAAtlio if i n urnru nriiftfionpii u'h ioli nniir. Irh the family, unite society, clarify and strengthen juMtice. enlighten and prosper public counsel?If the christian religion, its rtvealed doctrines, ita stringent responsibilities* ita proud exemplar, bis lore and sympathy for man?are maintained in free and rational powtr. we haTe the turn of protection. It will beat once the incentive to development, and the guard against vast changes?it will, at once, give progress and confervatlsm. Ood will be to us again what he once was to Israel?a cloud, going belore. to guide us onward, and a defending pillar of fire, to defend our rear. Blessed Is that people whose Hod is the Lord. Mr. Buckingham's Lecturtt on the Middle Ages. On Tuesday evening, Mr Leicester F. A. Buckingham delivered, at Clinton Hall, before a numerous and Intelligent audience, the introductory leoture of bis course on literature, learning, and religion In the middle ages. Mr. Buckingham comes to us with an established English reputation ; the Englieh newspapers speak cf him with high commendation, as a diligent and laborious student, and an eloquent and pleasing lecturer ; and the profound attention, interrupted only by the frequent applause, with which the audience listened to bis introductory disoourse. gives every reason to believe that the verdiet of the American publlo will oonflrm that which has been already passed upon him by the English press. The views which Mr Buckingham proposes to maintain with regard to the middle ages ere startlingly opposed to those whieh are generally reoeived among mankind. He proposes to demonstrate that at that period the means of intellectual and religious enlightenment existed in far greater abundance than we have been aooustomed to suppose ; and that the monks were unwearying in their labors to multiply books, to diffuse education, especially among the poor, and to disseminate a knowledge of the Scriptures. It would be scaroely fair to offer an opinion as te the aoouracy of these views before hearing the evidence In their support; and we feel assured that our citizens will ffladlv avail themselves of the . opportunity of listening to the testimony which Is to sustain these propositions, so diametrically opposed to j the ideas generally current among the public. It will be seen by our advertising columns that Mr. Bucking- j ham dellvera his cecond lecture at Clinton Hall, this evening. Important prom Vk\i;/eui.a a .id thk Central American RsrfBLrcs.?The steamship United j States, at New Orleans, from Havana, brings, via ] that ]>ort, tne most interesting, and at the same I time the most authentic, intelligence yet received from this distracted country. The advices just come to hand are much later, and apparently more intelligible, than those brought by the Pdez,at Philadelphia, a few days since. General Flores, it appears, has also entered the field again in a warlike manner. The intelligence is translated from El Redactor dt Cuha of the 29th of (>ctob?r. ' The forces in the cattle of San Carlos, which, as we have informed our readers, is occupied by the parttr.unx of lien. Paes, resolved to make an expedition against the ports of Altagracia. where there were some of the troop* of Monagas. Af'er a combat, the attacking party was forced to retire with great loss. " On ike tnh it was known in Curacoa, by the Venezuelan schooner 1'emocracia, that on the 8th the squadron of Monagas was to leave Puerto Cabelio. It was coin pott d of twelve vessels, including a steamer. This force parsed in sight of Curacoa on the 10th. on : its way to introduce supplies into Maracaibo, which ; I (toed greatly in need of tbeiu.J ' Pietident Monagas has onnvoked Congress for the li.">th cf November The elections for members to . take the place of those whose terms expired in August ! have been for the most part concluded and resulted favorably to the administration, and adversely to the I oligarchical party. " Monagas has recommended that some plan b? sug- 1 getti <1 b) Corgress for tranquillzlng the aountry. "Oil ra? * remains at Curagoa, not being able to ra- i I turn to Venezuela for want of resources i t appears that 1 be counted upon assistance from some of his partisans, ' who have now failed him. He has dispatched a comI mission to Santa Martha, composed of Sr.'.Ustarlz and ! Mugica; but he will not bo able to procure muoh aid : fiom that quarter, at the province Is menaced by a ! movement to Mparate it from Bogota Paeat has also ! sent Srs. (Garcia and Martin to San Domingo to puri chare a corvette belonging to the Haytlens, for which th< y ask (TC.OuO They give it to cheaply because in I this miserable country, once so flourishing, nothing o'iculates but psper?a d.'Ub'.oon being worth $.100. If the commissioners succeed in procuring this vessel, i it^will (o to reinforce the squadron at Maracaibo, and perhaps things will then present a more favorable ap- > peatarice tor General I'aer. " A lelttr from Ilogota, dated September 17th, says : - 1 Mores has enteird (iuyaquil, aud on his entrance j lonnd f>C0 men at his disposal It is asserted that the | capitals of Cuenca and Imbera have pronounced In his I favor. An attempt waa made to assassinate President Morquera >>ut be miraculously escaped. The capital , was genei ally surprised at the attempt It Is said that j the perpetrator belongs to the party of Orando. This rrrvincu inl n. C&rMiAarnna aro inantCdil J?v in* , r.. . -. n.. ?- - - J ? | mrrectienaiy moTnupnt* ' " Texas.?Accordinp to De Cordova's map of Tpxhk, Galveston i? the county seat of (lalvra'on ronnty; and Houtton Is the county seft of Harris 1 county. THE WEEKLY HERALD. The H'eekly Herald will be published ftt nine oclork on Saturday morning. It la th? boat weekly newtpaper to ind to the interior of the country or abroad. Iti contents give a aort of daguerreotype Tie* of the affair* in the world. Term* of ubaorlptloa, $1 12H , per annum lm|mrlnnt to tltr Public.?All IliUtrr* of wlfbrny relor tlirir pirnna to ilie Inimitable, No 1.1 N>i?t<i Krff t. (or one of htn elegant cute of the hair and wt Wkora. m i>? ing imll?i*t>uM? to a rorrrrt n j.pivplatlcm ot their hate. Alae obtained aa above, llltl'a Ial.tlIIbie Onanent, for the luur. 1,000 Over C'onta, lilcli l<lnlnf, S to 10 toiler* 300 cloak a U to $l2:MXI.treae and trook Coala, Frenek I elothand triDiminf a. *1 to >11; Paate, lancy oaadiocr-a, $1 to |t Vreta, 50 ernta to IS - thaae are all vnredeeaed pledges freak ftmir aoeticB *Teat katRalos. W 5oit SUxe, IJTIN Nit lai ul B ?k maa ttreata. Hoot a?Boo ta_ All wV"> ?* In want of I article which, lor ohupaw*, duruk iHty, ud beauty, oamot b? I mirpatard, ve would adtite t? Ok'H 0/ oar fViend Younc, comer of Fulton ?nd Nimuh ?trnU French caf booti, $< SO; I line ealf, |3U; water-proof boots, (I W) t? >; p?'?nt leitber bi>ota; gutta pejotiaaoled boou; dancing gallon; alipper*. thou fc<i. Tilt DOCTOR. COMMERCIAL AFFA IRS. ONKY HABKST. Tliuraclay, Kor. a.'!?O P. 01. ' Thin day having been not apart bjr the neeutive of 1 | th* ... . . v..?W. . the nuiceious blessings we have, m a p?op u. n j < joyed during the past year, nearly all kind* of busines* j J was suspended, and tbe attention of all classes has i > been ooutined principally to feasting and vnrions other i icethods of enjoymmt. All places of publio amuse, mint were crowded. and the fine weather gave all an ( opportunity to attend to all out-door awusummits ? Wall street was nearly deserted, and all the stores and j wnrehouces in the lower part of the city doped. The annexed extract from the letter of a corres. j pondent in London, gives an account of the manner (! in which the reaction in railways was produced:? j ''One cause of this decline was the distrust of the ' publio as to tbe aocount* of these companies, and also tbe total absence of any authorized statement* by which the shareholders could estimate the liabilities that bad been incurred for branch lines and extensions \ j tt to be constructed. About a fortnight back, the plainly pointed out this fact, and asserted that ' the dowuward course of railway property would never ij be arrested until full and reliable information was , given on the points in question The public conourrud > in the opinion and the result was. that the leading < compuny ? the London and North Western?felt itself > 1 compelled to ooroply with the demand. A statement of its tffuirs was accordingly prepared and published, | { and as from this it appeared that the directors had i , abandoned no lots than 14 Hues, for the construction i of which they had obtaiutd acts of Tariiament, and < which were to cost no less than jL'6.000 000 sterling, it had tbe tilecti of checking tbe pauic and causing the shares of this company to advauce from 99 to 121? that is to ray, front 1 discount to 21 premium The \ exsmnle bavins been set by the London and North We* tern Company, the other principal lines hal of | t crurse do alternative but to adopt a similar course, 1 and r.otlfications have consequently appealed that in j J these cases, alto, statements are in preparation. To a J considerable degree, therefore, the panic has been ar- ' t rested, but still prices on the whole are not much j j higher than thev were a month back. After the jump t conttquent on the London and North Western statement there was a tendency to reaction, but the reduction of interest by the bank has again imparted firm- , nets." , In view of there facts, we confidently reiterate our | 1 opinion that another reaction, the reverse of that just j ' realized, will talce place before tho lapse of many weeks { | The second sober thought of the public will satisfy ' them that it will be impossible to sustain prices, and j 1 the only alternative la to seHle down upan present j 1 value, arrest the extension of new lines, and extricate, 1 if possible, the a (lairs of the old oompanies from the dim cultles surrounding them. As moderately, and appa rently as safely, as we have advanced in the oonstruo" tion of these worka, in this country, it will only be with the most judicious and economical management in the world that we shall be able to avoid the panio experienced in Oreat llritain. We ar^ in the midst of greater embarrassments than is generally imagined, and it is with fear and trembling that we oontemplate | the petition of some of our companies. We trust all j will go well; that they will be able to complete their ! roads, and place them in a position to beoome produo. tive as soon as possible. The improvement realized in Kogland, noticed above, it appears, was the result more of a combination among managers to restore public confidence, than from any actual increase in : the productiveness of the lines, or value of the invest- j ments, and when it salts these parties to lot prices down again, they will not find it very difficult to accomplish the object in view. The quantity of certain articles of agricultural produce exported from New Orleans for the tiro 1 weeks ending the 11th Instant, distinguishing the ' destination and extent of shipments to each country, < wss as annexed :? j Commf.ju or thk Tort ok Nkw Ori cans?AoriCUl.Tl/RAL KvrOHTS. For England? 23.730 bales cotton. 323 hhds. tobacco, 12,447 barrels flour. 15 3::0 bushels wheat, 10,600 stares. J & casks beeswax, 123,402 bushels cron. 601 tons oil take. 170 barrels tallow, tiD3 tierces lard, 37 barrels do., 678 hefts do. For Scotland?1.618 bales cotton, 500 barrels flour, 2,030 sacks corn. For h eland, or Cork and a Market?1,905 bales cctton. For Holland?884 bales ootton. For belfiium?1 7-">l bales cotton. f.O hhds. tobacco. For France, on the Atlantic? 7,2S7 bales cotton, 24 barrels great*. For Spa in? 2,366 bales ootton, 1,000 stares. For Spanish I felt Indies-65 bales ootton. 200 bbls. flour. 3W barrels pork, 60 kegs butter. 25 casks hams, 160 barrels tallow, 40 barrels apples, 6,495 kegs lard, 117 barrels lard. 413 tieroea do. For British ffeit Indies? 700 barrels flour, 724 barrels pork. 384 kegs lard. 200 kegs butter, 10 casks hams, 300 half bsrrels tongues. For Vanish West Jndiei?65'J barrels flour, 4o0 bbls. pork, 4C0 kegs lard For Yucatan?3 636 sacks oorn. 60 kegs lard. For Honduras?8S4 barrels flour, 110 half do., 49 barrels lard. 230 kegs do . 4 casks hams. 200 barrels bread. 50 do. beans, 20 do. pork, 20 do. beef, 10 do. sugar For Mnico?173 bales cotton. The total shipments of cotton wer* 38,682 bales, and of llour 14 7V0. Of other items, the exportation has not been to any great extent. The shipments of bread( lulls from Ntw Orleans do cot e^ual those from this Dort. Tit- exports from other southern port* hate been , latgcr this jear compared with last, as will be seen '>y the aiinrxf d statement ol' the commerce ot Savannah) sicce Ootolier 1st] Commkrck ok Savannah -Vai.c* Of Exports. Value of ixports in October, 18-17 $44,138 V alue of i xports in October, 1848 15-,o'4 Balance in favor of 1*48 (108,220 Value of exports In Nor 184T, tip to 18th $55,119 Value ol exports in Not , lt>48, up to 14th 169.M3 Balance in faTor of 1848 $114,844 Thus it appears that the value of exports for October, and the first fourteen days of November, amount to fome $223.CCO more than for the same time last year. The shipment* of cotton from Savannah to foreign ports tliis seafon, have been large-~they being, from September 1st to November loth, 1847, 1,64:> bales, againtt 12,311 bales for the same time this year, showing an inorease this year of 10.762 bales. MARKETS ELSEWI1E11K. STOCK SAI.F.S. Baiiimor. r., Nov. 22 ? $1 000 Baltimore 6's, 1890,97?ln Bank ol Laliimore, hJ; 20 Bait, and Ohio KailroadCo. 27',: M do 27 )iBcstott, Nov. ?2 ? t'.srhnnpe ttnard?10 City Bank. 91)f; 128 Fitrhlmrg Railrond r in tits, $ I :? 2 do. $1 .10 Boston and Worcester Railroad, alOd, l'CS; 10 Fast Boston Co. 10H; 1 Wcittern Railroad, lit S; 11) Cheshire Railroad, Wl4; 1 Fall Biv*r Railroad, J-6'j; I Did l olony Railroad, KJ; 3D Boston tnd Worveitor Railroad rights, 25c; 4 do. 2Co; IX Boston and Mivno Railroad, liK*H.U Auction?20 shares Fall River Railroad $W4 a 86X por share: ,f| C'ono- rd do. [par fiOJ $.Vll4 per share; 7 Eastern do. par; 2i> Itiex Cotnp' ny.T^ar 1001 16*? a 17V; 1 LAOOBiaManuLCo., $7.W; 17 State Bank, [parCOJ tSti1, rer ahare; 13 Oncers' <Jo. a 94 jer share: it! Boston do. ( par 50 J $41,l? per share; $1,000 Verm iat and Mate. Railroad Bond, Kt>,. FOREIGN MARURTS. | By the I'nited States, at New Orleans ] Havana. Nov. 0?The business in sngar continues extremely restricted, owing te the limited stook. A few thousand boxes changed hands at firm price*, and we place the quotations as in our last report. Assorted kind*, ft** h>; a 6?i rials; ordinary, whites 7 a "'-rials; good to fine whites, 7\ a 8'2 rials; choioe whites. 9 a 9*4 rials; superior and florete yellows, a 7 rials; good to fine yellows, AX ? rials; Browns, ft,1*' a 4 rials; Cuscuruchos, 4"? a 6 rials. Little or nothing Is d< ing in Molasses, on aoconnt of the very trifling quantity that;is left. Some small parcels of new coffee have been brought to market, and have sold at %b a ft1:;, for good finality. Imports,?A oarco ofjerked beef told at 13.' rials, and two at 13 rials. leavicg none for disposal. Of flab, the only sale wai of ft small parcel of cod, from fcrtland, at $< ?. and hake at >3: there are a brut 150 drum* en band, from Boatoa. Lard has declined a little, owing to larger supplies; tha (took is TOCO keg*. A cargo of rloe came In from Char aston, and tbe rales during the week amounted to 530 casks, rf which 60 casks were at II rials, and the rast at 11 Hi rials; there now remain 250 casks in first bands A cargo of Bangor lumber waa placed at f'Jl, and there ere only 25 (H>0 feet left from Portland. No I*. pine has | been Imported Sales of box shooks have been made at T rials, and but a small quantity remains In the 1 1 aods of importers. Thero is a fair enqulrjffor molasses hhd shooks at our quotations, but sugar are not jet much asked for. Kmpty casks And purchasers at the rate quoted; as well as good hoops; but those of in| fertrr quality are interfered with by the aid stoek 1 uhlrh remains; some Ithode Island were placed at f40 I for 12 fret. Candles of both descriptions are In small supply and In request Whale oil comes In pretty fnely. but prices are supported; sperm continues doll. Thcie Is no corn on hand, and It is not asked for, as the Island crop Is sburdantly supplied Three cargoes of Spanl>n flour chapgt d hands at $10^ par 180 lbs., HlJi per "JoOlbs and PH per 200 lbs.; there ara two left for disposal. Ir our cargoes of coal arrived, of which one was placed on contract and the others reBain. Knights both for Kurope and the United States are extremely dull. The last transactions were a I'rnerUn brig for Hamburg at A'210 for sugar, and X2 It) ( d for rum, and an American brig to Baltimore at 4 llals frr box sugar Kxchnnge on London lent 10per rent premium. Large transactions took place on New York atd Boston, at a .tjj per cant pr?n ; but now m> re Is asked. Nov. 10 ?Tha last rales of provisions:?30 bbls potatoes. 15 short hoops, $40; 20 bbls tar MHI 80 kegs butter, f'/lli 20? bor.os mould cand'es, fl'1-;: 100 ifitin, f4o; 2SO boxes chewlrg tobacco, $13; 30 boiea j.(ih $20, M0 reams paper, (,4','; 86 bbia. raflned whrle oil. ?0 rlais; 22 bbls bleached refined whale oil, 20; 10 bbls tallow $12; 0 Lbls. sperm oil, $4<4 00 briistop f", 14 bb1# rtflti'd whft'.s afl, tP^rUi* PARK \ H*AT*?-rRIDATtV?MINQ. NOTKHBC1 *4. wtU he K*od*orith*I'l?r entitled the U)VE (IU3E8ir Militant I'imIi*'8. Waller. Mr. C. vr. C vkr; HiUtrxke, Mr. nieaorUi, Mr Moorhot^e Neville. Mr. Wtrufck: HtimpftJIer, fc.f miUou; Lm'i, Mr Jtrteher; Cob. MMoe, In. Shaw; Widoir Grx^o. Mrs. Winatiulet; Mri. Wa'wt /?lioe, Mr?. D>ett; Pyi'ie. Mr-. Noe<lh?ui: Am?Uv Mm Devitt, Te twJnde wit* ?OrM.'?OON F*''TS?u?vt tllrwoci, ft. N.. tr. (J II Barwtfc Mr*. Skcptie, Mm Miry Vv'?r, Prr?e Circle Wcertas family Circle. Upper Bote *, 3# crate; Pit, 37,** eeate; Oallce?, T3K HiU, Door* open it h\tf pat(6: perfr.nnaacete camstetioeat J. BOWEhY Til EAT Hit FRIDAY EVEWINi; NOV. 24, w ill l-o prflK'iito.? the drams ef THE MAID .4 JfDTBE M \ {. I'lE?Gerald, Mr. Std-"cii?: Vartla, Mr. Winan/>; \nnntte. M ?

I* i'in>h?. To he eucceeded l<j th?remedy of URfflUBOff CRIMEA -Funk. Mr J Wlnat.ii; Mrr. Funk, Bra Snnderlaud. Atao, during )e rieuii ji. a <rand National Allegory will b? (fi?en. in honor or Jen. Zt-rh-ry 1*\lor?tap'. Walter. Mr. t Oitnn. ToI* f ll twrd ,y th. SEH ORLEaNS 4RRENADbKt Toconoludt with ?04E LINTO*'?Farmer Wheatlwid, Mr. N.R.Clarke; Edward W*lCon, fr. J. II. BaW: Nrd ha-k, Mr. D;iff; Kose Clinton. Miw <7. too3re. D?ors open at C\ commence at 1 o'olook preMelr. irxti. 25 eendEfit and Gallery, 1 oenta. '~11lANFhAli"S NEW NATION IL TUEATR1, FORMERS ' L/ llia'.teim ? Kvening, Nov. 24. will U- preaonted SEI'fl i ii UfK?fcfli 81' i??. Mr. II II; Moztr Diddle, Mr. ll*r'>art; Emily. Irr Ihlieiwood; Mrs. Cm nip. Mra. Ctaiinan. To f?5 followed by >m TOP.K AS PT IS? Moac, Mr. Chaufrau; Joe, Mr. Burks; "l.orlia Mead"*a. Mr. kicliardann; V* tlliam 1 trill, Mr. Herbert; | laty, Mi!-f M. a-MjcT. AUtr which, the laughablefurce ?l a \FIFK rOK A 1>A^ -Nathan Tnokcr. Mr. Hill; Mr. rurkt-r, Mr. ParJr, | i!r? 'luckcr. Mr? * huptnen; Anielniue >i? Hnhmr. ToonnInde with the fan e of tha ILI.U3THIOIH 81 K\N(JEH-U?nnr n Bov l*H, *r. V. Burke; Prinof?? Air*, llrn';hiiim?n. Doo;s It'ii ut Imlf puat#, curtain ri?>a ?'.T. Bonea, ?S cent* Pit, ll'^ota. MICIIAMCB' 1IAI.L, NO m BROAOWAY. BF.T iVEEV Grand and Itroomo atrceta, commenoed on Monday, Oct. | Id. and will continue ctotj night until further notice. ? Eighth i vn k of Hi* re-op'uire. The original and well-known CIRItrVS I HINITKKj S, (nraauiied in 1W2.) TUB FIKrt' TO UAKMO. *.1/K MCGKO MELODIES. AND ORtMVATOKB OK TUB I rnjgiNT popular an'i.i or Ethiopian enterIAINMBNT9, whoae conoerta in thla oltjr, for a period of ten 1 not ih?, ware received with rai-h diatingulahed favor and pntro- | ian, hnv? the honor of announcing to the ladtoa and gentlemen , it'Niw York and vicinity, that they will give a acuiea of their >o|u!ar Conocrta, introducing a variety of their original 8 iokb, L'hoiuwa, Characteriatio Dance*. Ike. Admission 2T> centa. l)>ori ' ii nt 7. 1'ot.oort will ooiunienoe at H o'olook. An Aftoruooa oucert every Baiurdiiy, commencing at .1 o'olook, f. M., under ;he niaiiBf einent and dlreotion of E. P. Clriaty. On Thuraday, ?ov. ?Jd, 1'hankagiving Day, an afternoon oonsert, commenting itS P. M. BARMM'S AVKRIOAN MI7.AHm._p. T. HARNUM, PROirietor, F. Hltot-oock, Manager. One day only, Friday, Nov Mtli, aplendid Perlorniam-fB and Exhibition*. in the moriinn at I o'vli'ok, in t'.e aftcineon at ".^od in the evening at half |>aat '. The ttstinal Oene'ul Tom Ttumb will apjeir at each par ortnancr 111 n s vmnni increasing characters, aud at interval* 1 >e scon al.out il.e Mumim; Orcat Western, the Yankee Comodian. ' lie d ie' lated Sable Brthen one of tlie molt talented Minstrel j Inula in 'lii? city: Pete Morris, Comic Singer; Min Emma Leslie, it callat; The llifthla< <1 Mammoth Brothers; Living Ourang On- I ant, Fatry Family, Infant Vostria. Waa So-iptin Stituuy, I Hailan c Rockwell, Forti.nt Teller. Admission 23 ceutu; children liidtrlO. half price. WIL&OV* BNIEHTAlNMKNTd ON TUB SON .JS OF 8. otland?Openitg of tho now Aawmbly Kooms, Coster Mansion, Broadway On Monday etening, Nov. 27th, at s o'clock, Mr. Wilton will give a grand aeleetlnn of hiamost popilar Songi tnil Ballads In the abeve room*. Mr. Wilaon will he aocnmpnnied Mi trie i'iauo Forte by iila daughter. Programme: Tho Spot Wlieie 1 was Born;' " Oo, Fetch me a 1*1 nt o' Wine;" " flie Sk)l?rk;" "Tak' jer An!d Cloak ab.ot ye;" "Tlie Postillinn'a Song," fr< m the Conic Opera of " The Postilion of Lorynmoau;" "Con e, I'rienda and Llaten to the St. ry:" "A Man's u Man for it' ti nt;" " Auld Joe Mcolson'a Bonnie Nannie/' "Lord Ulliu'a Danghter;" "Tell me how to woo thee;" "Young Lochinvai;" "John Andersm my Jo," " (,et up and Bar the Door." " Wont yi u Lave us a Look of your llair " Green Grow the RuaheaO!" i Peon open at 7H o'cl< ok. F.ntertilnaeaU will commence at tf, and terminate about 10. Tioketa SO oentr. Booha ol tho worda 12% cent*. I'rugrammes at the Murlo Storoi and Uolsla. Mr. W ilaon will give hia eniertaininer.t on Bit Walter Soott'i Poem of "The I*dy ef the Luke" on Tuesday evoning. Tabernacle? a grand concert to supply F/ndafor the erection of an Orphan Aailum, on tlm ground previously granted by the corporation of the citv, will positively take place on Tuesday evening, Nov. IffSth. Leader of tho Orches tra.Pignor Rapetti. Maestro at the Piano, Bignor Barill. Tioketa f<0 ccnia. AH. MILLER. AUCTIONEER?DUTCH FLOWKH '< Roota? balliday k Muller, will sell'tliis day, at !0)? o". I slock, at 7 W all attaet, 1 case very superior, oonsiitini; lyaclnth*, ruli(?, (be. Also, many now kinds, aoldom, if ever offered at taction, and well worthy the attention of annteiirs and other*. [ F'OCNI>-A FOCEET BOOK IN ONE OF TQE MANH.VT- ! tanville stages yesterday (Thanksgiving day.) The owner nn have it by addressing a note to il. O. Weed, N?w York Po?t { jllice, at any time. Tutor v>anted, for a gentleman's son, of aeven jc.ira of age. He must be acquainted with English, ! Fieneh ano Gorman. Applications, stating oharaoter, refornnoo, malificatinns and terms, addreaeed to "b. b," and left at tlio flerald office, will receive immediate attention. WANTED?BY A RESPECTABLE GIRL A SITUATION aa Nurse and Seamstress, or Chambermaid and Seaviitieaa. L'au be seen for two daya. Good city reference if required. Apply at 87 West lfith street. WANTED?A B1TUATION MY A YERY RESPECTABLE young w>man. aaCook, w isher and inner. ?r would hive no >bji ctinn to do the gtntral Housework of ? small private fa-mly, >r Chambermaid. The moat unexceptionable ruferenoc* glvea. Please app y at 41 Catharine street. Wanted?a situation by a respectable aiaito do Chamber or homework, is a good plain Cook, washer ird ironer, and in willing t<> make herself usiful. The beat of ip stair*. WANTBD, BY A MOST RKBI'ECTABI.E YOUNG WOMAN a situation aaCook, oaewlio undentanda bu luitinam pw> cctly, would etglce in a Oot-1 or BoarUirg llouso. la au e*-cclent LaumlTce*. Has no objection to go & short diatunce ia the i'untrj. Beit of olty reference. Can btmn lor two day * at. IIH Mutt atreot. WANTRD?SITUATIONS FOR PROTESTANT GIRLS ? One to oook, wuah, and iron; the other aa Clismbeniiald ?nd Walter?(lie in a good teamatreaa. Both neat in their persons, and eleanly at tboir work. Good oity refercnoca. Apply at 5?9 Broadway, in baaeirent. INFORMATION WANTED-OF MART CLAN V. WHO LSFT New York on the <th of October, for New Brighton 8tat?n Island; wai engaged by a lady named Mia. Curtis, and baa not jccn I card from aince. Any information respecting her will l>o hunkiully received by her brother, I'nt'k Terrigan, at No. IS Oak itr?< t New Vork. TO CAPITALISTS?ANY GENTLEMAN HAVING $1000 or JilStU. who would be willing to invest it in a llratrate Exhibition, alMtdy established, may addrena to J. It. Thomaa, (>:> Jhaiubers xtieel. N. B.?One who baa toun oonneetud with one (ttore, prettried. TO FOREMEN TAILORS OF REAL ABILITIES?WANTel for a iaahlonaMe, but small trade, the purmanunt aemre? of a practical Cutter. Adiiresa by letter, stating tlie naaes of fl.e tlrnis, and peril>d of service employed in eaoh, to Mr. A,E., Ui raid office, on or before the end nr thia month. Boarding wanted?by a german pianoforte player, in a respectable family, who would take leianns in In pa)nirnt. Good references given, if reqnired. Please to adJrcaa a note, nnder the let'era A. O. X., to thia oflloe. >OARD WANTED-BY AYOL'NO MAN, IN A PRIVATE aJ family, at a reasonable charge. Addrea* H. L. N? at thia uffire. BOAHT.-TWO GRNTLKMEN AND tbeib WIVES, ALSO two angle Gentlemen, can be accommodated with board in a prime family, redding in Henry street, near the Ku'gera ptieet church. For terma, See, adoreaa, with reference*, II. M., I'm nucf. New map of te.xa3.-j. de cohdova-s new map of Texas,Just, and tarsals at No. ;t!l Water street, corrcr of Coentles Mip. No. H. J, MrOHDOVft. CtOINTRY STORK FOR SALE. OR TO LET.-AN OLD / crablshed ftore, being a detlnMa 1 i; location, in a \try pleaaant rilia^o. Hie inilei ?"Utn of Newbnrgh. Orinne entity. It is neatly and conveniently fitted up. and now con tain* a stock of veil selected g> ods, * hich the owner will sail on* on IkTuTaMe torr*. For further particulars, enquire of JOHfi B. PltiBY. ft Chatham, corner of Chambers strict. Iior Sale?a first class three story attic un der Cellar House, situated on the north aido of Twentieth direct, between Itroadwavand the Fourth avenue, known as No. UbEaMTwentieth street. The houie has Uaa Fixture*, Marole Manttla, Water Closet. Bath Room, and is replete with cvory oonvenienee. Alto, a three atonr aitie house on the northeast corner of the Fourth avenne and Thlrtietn afreet, being a valua ble staid for any kind of business. Also, thoee three Cettaft I'ouses on the aouth side of Thirtieth stre<t, between the Fount and Madison avenues, distant 100 feet weat of the Fourth avenne, twin* appropriate dwellings for small families. N. II.?A large proportion of the purchase money can remain on mortgage. Iu quire at 12o'olock M., or in the evening, o? JONATHANl'URDY, 117 Orchard street _ ____ _ Foil SALE.? AN LLF.UANT RO>ETVOOD CASED PIdNl) Forte, of l\ (Kjtaves, of light touch, very brilliant tone, and with all the latest IrrimvenicnU, madn by Stoiiar: k Dunham, ef this city, whose name alene is a sufBownt warranty of its excollence. Any one desirous of obtaining a good instrument, will do well by calling to see the above, at 29S Bowery, private eatranee. TO LET?THE TWO STORY AND ATTIC DWELU.S'Q Douse, No. 17 Walker street. Immediate possession given. Apply ur stairs, at lift South William street TRAVELLING TRUNKS.?JOHN CATTNACH, TRUNK MaLufacturer, No 1 Wall street, comer ef Broadway, has now on hand, and constantly n>aktng, a good assortment of Trunks, Vslltxs, ( srpet Bags, and Satchels, wholesale and retail. Also, a superior article of Sole leather Trtnks, suitable for American or Knropt an travel, sud I'orUnsnteaii for the Crenob Malle Poste. Orders for the West Indies, South Amertoa, ho., filled with despatch. A HARECHANCEIORA PORTER AND OYSTER HOUSE, situated in one of the best locati ns in the Drat ward. The fixtures, furniture and lease, for sale aheap, if applied for soon. An excellent ebanoe for any young man of moderate means, who understands the business. For pvrtirulara, inquire of L. S. FORD, Hi Naeiau street, between 10 and 12, A. m. New RESTAURANT.?"BROTHERS PERKINS." REspcctfully bee to inform their friends especially, and the puhllo generally, that tbey have leased the entire basement ot Odd Fe low's Ball, (106 by 76 feet,) cernor of ft rand and Centre streets, and, regardless ot expense, have furnished it and intend to keep it, in a style tbey are confident will meet the withes of the most fastidious. A. H. . PERKINS. j. (i. perkins. IRISH ANDBCOTl II MALT WHISKEY- UIC.H FLAVORED *ml superior quality, ia package! to rait the trade, and better adapted for their purt.ufe than any In the market. For (ale at T*nr much Itw than the usual rate*, by WILLIAM M. PARKS, Malt W hitkey Distiller, M Seventh avenue. Offioe, 42 Stone at. UMTBD STATES MAIL STEAMSHIP COMPANY?FOR New Orleans, Havana, and Chscraa?Landing at Charleatoa and Favannah - The Steamship I'sloon. W. T. Thimprin eofumaider, will Mil for the above port* on Friday, December lit, at 12 o'clock M , from Pier No. 4 North Hirer. No bertbs seourod until paid for. Passage to New Orleans in Saloon $7i Do do lower Cabia ? Do to Havana in Saloon "0 Do do lover Cabin, AO I)o t? Chsgres In Salooa l tn> Do do lower Cahin llflj Do from New Orleans ...tW) Do do ia lower Cabin 80 Fieift t to ChagrM at 7" cents per foot. Do. to New Orloans ifi cents per faot. Paseenfron to Cl.agres will be ohargrd freight onallextert weai'ng apparel, and on this when It exceeds 2A0 pounds Tfis ship will connect with the Pinama line. Fol frright or poiiaage, apply to M. O ROBERTS I Is West street. Bills of nding alii ed by the olcrk on board, and to be presented for signature by V o dock, AM., ol the day of sailing. UNITID fcTATE* IIOTF.L. WASHINGTON. THE SI R senior* renpectfnlly intom tlo pub ic that tl>er bare w-ithia a few f?)* past uadcruktn t) ? management of this ?atab!ishment, p ituawd on PerLSjIvania avenno. between Tr.ird and Font and a Haifatreeta, The locality and interior arrai gemonta of this Hotel will, t> cy trmt, recommend It favorably to t| item o? busii in or pleasure, ano particularly to travellers, as It in within a fe? s'epe of the Btl'.iaioru and HasMrgton r*i mid d.'p?t. H go< d a'comminUtions m l the utmost eiertloce ti pictse >'aa vontribu'e to the ccmfort and ciavei ieoce of thoir gut-sts, they hopo to eeoure s liberal |?'ro' eg.?. D. II. HK \NOH H CO.. late of Tel Va PMKETS FOR IIATRk-SECOND LWK.-TU1 I air Oneida, J. W lllsr l master, will sail oa the 1st IVcemSerKfYtffc IIINCK Agents. V? ill at.eet STATtN ISLAND F but -i'lir steamboat vaTEn lilaadcr wMi ran a* follow*; keave New York at 9, II, t 1H. a ad j'ilwk. U*-: 4?*.'*?Mas 1 VJ, IA i j : | i> roadway tbhtri i. a. maksiiai.l. prophib If D tor? Friday EvtnltM, Nor. 14. will b? t>?rfirii.?d TUB LaDY OKI,VUNS-4 Undo Mdwntt?, Mr. Murdoch; Col. lUran Mr. neb*; Reanteint. Mr. Furfarifh*: filarla, Mr 1h?w, fauliaa. Mix P. W alla-k Mi lame .')rwl.?|>|nllMt Mr*, Ilildrotk. Aft?r O.r play, the Mlneta Tyrrell will p rform a variety of l*'.puUr Air*. rg th? (ila?* I ell?. To ownelitdo with tin 'arre of the | HONEST 1 illSVIfr-Ti?*??, Mr Maiarthr Capl. Manly. Mr. I Bnlie?; Ohadiah. Mr. IUH?ir. Hufh. tn. Abbott Dr-H .'lr and r?r<(nftta, 7A oenta; Family Circle ?nd 1/fp-r Tier*, iS ?? ! Gallery, 12W rent*. Doonopeaat bait put i?parfcrmanr? t( commence at7 o'clock. BI RTON b T14KATHE, CHAMBERS INWMtlDAr Evri>ir.f. No?. >1 ?ill I* p?rf'im>e4 Jjo mnuedy of FliE UOOU I'll) ENULlSB Oa.NTtEMAN-Bri.iln Br>*0l?iid?, *r Birt iAi Tern|wra\ < *, Mr*. Vernon Miaa Fanny MarWh tiu, HiwO. C'UAWan. After wlach. MITMCAI. A RKIVAM? fnuf Jin,''l, Mr. T. (I. Johpatou. Mr Ciatchet. Mr Raymond; ia; ar Mr. Ju??;*n; Jenny Ji> n't. Mi.-a (,'hajmin, To c>n< l?dii aith TOM AND *HHY IN AMERICA-Jan.aa Hall TroPnpn IHclenj i Fuller Oiwen, Mr. burton. rormtViivn 'ih.,ma? h* ?t? K-? Mra IlkurtWs. Mr? Doling. I'roaa Circle ,'d!a ; t\anlly'.ir> lo or !*ecoi*l TVr, '?*. D.) ,r? oj?-? it J* put 6?enrtaia to rla? kl 7 o'clock. MITCU.U.t'H OLYMPIC : II l'.ftTHK. -K <i DA V EVEN- i <! * *uv- -< Will ? pcrform?d UrtltT 10 I'llK VMM,? Th" PrincedeCVnii, M* Arn ?i-J; the J?w (il?do Klohevilli, MSitkinacr; Mile. d? Merteeiiet, Mr?. Hcrney; Francine. Mmi Clarke. To b? followed l ya USANCE AT NSW VUH&?Woe, Mr. Onorer ?^iko*y, Mr Bicker; llarcv 'lonl m. Mr. Arnold; G>?or*e Pairell*, ?T. ( lark Juke, Mr Nfoklumn; Jjne, H-? J.e Dun: After J*lil>'ft, KOHINSOV rRirsoB I'll I SK;uND~ ! Martnartuke Sno^f-reeA Mr. Ili.llv.d; WlMonft'tby WobMaa, 1 v*r; t'U???rtlna, Ml?? Mary Caniwii. Toeauetude wltfi A Noll. . J2( T OriNTKRCST -Mr. MaraaduVe Prlitrow, Mr. Uollaui. I Doora own at ba)?p?kW?ourtati iiaea at T. BKOAUWAY t'iRCI'B, ALU AMBRA, BETWEEN SI'RINQ , and Prlioe atreeu.?John Try on and Corpcral Tlwimpw.n, | Mai user*? Fr'da* and Saturday fr-ninna, No*. athand ' ? UrilHtint triumph of talent -'Mynap 0 Em rtbaii liy it.* Hrnt nrtuU of Koroio and America: U?n?mau?hip hv Kutnri Mug HI <1 W i llama Mr Carroll, Mr. Swcei.and Mr. Sciude!!i Aerohmio ' Fi ata by th? Trench Brother* itertloetU, in their fnaei A rai>|itca, I'yramld on tlio Elevated Cord, witn Madttao Julian, Cou ir Pantrarme; lluaat.fullirKtiinfa t-y Mr. Jtmti Mix,.a and pupils Maatrra Willie and Charley; tho Llowna (i <wia a-ol Cardrrr, hitr he. Boxen, Bit n.*ner, l.'pptr Cirola, 28 ceuta. Children half priae. Comn ence >4 put 7. Removal or sands, lent it co/u hippofeiukan Arena and Clrtna?Thla in m "tae eitahliahment laantr r? opened tn tin let Known aa Niblu * Uarrien, Broadway. Per fonnbncee, luc'Bdiun the feau of performing elephant*, toraoa, camela, end pouka, wi'h the aoti of a rplendld e<|uea(riaa evmniiitii] trouik*. ares riven fvnrv Mfnin# Affmi?a<n*i 9/1 rv*ntjr ohildien under ten, half prioe. ifunn own at MW?perfl'rmonceg owr.m' tK'o at 7 Si- A porlunnanoe on Wedneauay and Saturday afternoons, commencing at 2><. ZOOLOGICAL HALL, MIS. 38 AND .17 BOlVe ttV.?THIS elegant t opena Monday evening. Not. aitlh, with the largest collection bf living Blasts and Bira.4 in Amir ica. *erf*rmatces are Kivcu by Mr. Brinks, the lion ooni|tiotcr; [x if miiug Kli pliantf, and trained Monkeya and Ponies. Admission, 25 eenta? children under !?, half |>noe. Open from IX till 4, and I'rom till 1'?peitunr. unie at .l and 8. tk'amii '.i kuU |S, VAN AMBIWGB Ik CO. * rnprieumi. TABERNACLE.? OHF.AT SOLEMNITY MUSICALS, ON Thutatluy Krenin/, November .tilth, Henri lien ihia flrat and < nly apiiearaoce thin senaon,) f"r which occasion he lias secured the uejiatanca ol the entire Italian 0[Krn Company, including Signorii.a Trulll, Madame Laborde, Mgnorina l'atli, Signer Benedetti, M. l-al ortlc, II Dutiful, 8ig. Vaitellini, Signor Koai, 8i, ncr ('<11111161, and the lull oroheatra?leader, M Maretzok. J. Gung'l and kin celebrated Hand. Solo on the Flute, ty llerr 8? ide. Mr. Henri lien will perform several new pieeee. Tiokeu $1?to la had at the musio stores, principal hotels. and at M. llerz'u. 47 Warren strict. On thia occasion. referred scats may | he teeured, by applying to Andre & Co.. 447 Uroadway, and at | tl c Tabernacle. Loora epen at 7. peiformanoe to commence at f) o'clock preciael}'. No postponement on account of tho weather. Tho rrami plonn, frim Ilurx'a manufactory, used on tills oooa- i tlcn, is one of the recently adopted form in 1'arii. Programme in | snail hills GUNU LS FIRSTCONCERI^IK BROOKLTN, wil l, TAKE place, at the female Academy, on Friday K.rening. Nor. 21, i Ti< kets, ! ? certs each: for sale at the Muaic Stores, and at the ' doer n ike t ret Ing of tho Concert. NAHM. EON CROSSING THE ALPS.?THIS GREAT HIS- ; horical Picture, by Delarrahc, ia now exhibiting at tho National Academy of Design, corner of Broadway end Leonard trect. Opt d from nine, A.M., until ton, P.m. Adimufon, JGo.; euog tickets, Wo. Mercantile library association.-mh. l. a. r. I Buckingham will delirer the svoond lee Inn- of hii course, on Literature, Learning and Religion in tlio MidJ'o A;-*, at Clinton Mull, on this (Friday) evening, commencing at 7>, o leek. Ticket*, admitting ? lady and gentleman, to meml.eis, 26 ct?.; to nonmembers, 10 ots.; tor sale hi the Library, THUS. J. 11 11 A I I) Cli n LMtm Com. Dancing.?mixe desjahdins, or tub academy , of I'trii has tho honor to inform the publio that tho days of her school are Wednesdays and Saturday!, at 3 o'clock, at No. Broadway; Mondays aiid Thursdays, at noon, ZVi Green strut. For terns and other particulars apply at bur residence, No. 71 I t ant stn et. ify I OM.Y !-?'U(l WOUI.D GO WITHOUT TEETH WHEN ! yp J they can have them inserted (or ono dollar and warranted | r r five year*, at the ofline established in 1MI for the reduction J of prices Filling with pure gold 75 conta to $1. Lxt raj ting, lb \ cents. Office Sib Bro>d?aj, Noih'bto (ibnti.SUen.?an establishment for ' theexprcaa purpose, had opened at No. I) Murray street near Broad* ay, forcleuning. dyeing, repairing, and altoring. Gentlemen's Clothing. at the iliorieat possible noiioo, and a the lowest prices. Coat, cleaned, and I and ton el) pressed, for 8s.; pints Sr. Bear in mind, I use no steam or disagreeable coloring. A call or line attended to in nny part of the city, by the general tailor, of No fi Murray street. A. CORTISOLS. Newspaper for sale in boston.?a weekly Newspaper, of good cirt illation, is offered i?r sale oht :ip for cash, Icriuither information, pie se address "Weekly Newapa[?r," Lock Box, 7S, Boston, Mass., with true name. Ned buntlinr'Sown.?the astonishing success ol this Paper ei,aWes the Publisher and fcditor to give his patrons, this week, Two splendid Orginal Engravings ;?Moras 1 ard bis Golden Drum; Peter Funk and hia Cousins. Double allowarceuf tie " M)stores." atd the 'Life YarnSentence of Harris, the Gambler, and some Forty Ordinal Artioles; beside mneh interesting City Item izing. Published on Friday, 4 P. M. OfBco No. 31 Broadway. Look out for scorpion no h.-iimus a portrait of the celebrated Mrs. Siddoun ; The B'h?ys of N. Y.; uient; Tragic Oocurreme: Intrigue; Expokuie; Tho Spoilt Bounty ; Romance ol real lite; tletl Hole; Pint Discovered; A Brooklyn o;per ten in prin'; Correspondence from Bottot'i. Phi!'.del|hia md Baltimore. Price ball dime ; for<a!e everywhere ?Office 38 Ann st. A/I MS. ACQ ILLS INFORM;- HER FHIBND" AND THE jl* ji iiuuuu mac ano win iM'gin iK*r uiiuriDg iew> NT mUuod, No. t?9 Broadway, the 16th of thin month. Tbe olaeaea will opea at half peat 3 o'olock on Wednesday*, tod at .'I on Saturday*. Persona wiabin* to fonn private claaee* wiU pl?aM to oail at the above direction every day, between the hour* of 4 and*! o'olock, Tuetdaya and Tburadaya excepted. J.^VK AND EAR.?DR. POWELL DEVOTES UIS ATTfc.V14 tii n exoluaively to diwaaca of the Ej e and Ear. at 2til Broadway, ontranoe 1)4 Warrfti, where cau be had hia "Tret?U;e on tha Eye," price Ml oenta; also hia dif acting eye fountains for strength- i ening tiie eyes. Artificial ey?* Just imiwrted. PhOFKSSOR BARRY'S WONDERFUL TfllCOPilEROUS or Medicated r<mpo?nd?Greenwich atree', Not. 15, iut8.? ) rofes*or Bunj?Sir: I beg to if turn you my acknowledgment* f<r the great bemfiu I have recclvtd from the uae cf .our Tnoo plifriu*. Having lo?t my hair during my cervice in Meaioo, on n?v retim to New Yort, I tried several articlca to reoiver it, ?ithtut tflec t. I waa induced, through the advice of Dr. Aoderaon, to m*ke a trial if your Tricophurona, which 1 thought convened a ooof'-rtaiile pfcai-antut t*<* to the brad that 1 bad not i tefore experienced, though I did not immediately percclvo the I hair to grow. Tbia induced ma to have two mure bottlra. au<l before I l ad finished the third bottle I had my hair perfectly reatoicd. 1 1 eve continued to u*e it since, aad have now a* tine a hi ad i.f I,air as I had in my youth. Thia letter you are at liberty to me aaiou pleaa*. I remain. yeurs, ko. SAHL'KL HUGHES. Ek.ktii Stu k?t, Haroh 6,1W.?To Professor Bury, No. 1.19 Br aoaaj ?Sir: Injustice to the meritJ ol yonr Trloonherous allow me to acknowledge the benoBrs I bars experienoed from Ha ucc in rr y own family. Mr?. C.. after an K-coochraent of her first child, peiceiving b?r hair suddenly fall of), ?aa indued. thr?u*h the information of her Kii'er, to buy your Trioorheroua, which ilie tcpiesentcd aa a moat useful and plcaaant artiolo for diva-dug the hair. After I he oh of a battle her hair recovered its former fctrergth and appearance. 1 have n> ce recnumcndcd it to my fnei dr. and alwayr and it* reception suoh as to prove It an article of genuine merit. I'lux" to send by Iwarer two bottles. vid oblige. Yours, THOMAS CAMERON. I Frum tl e Evening Post. Barby's Tniconienot a ? We have often before nntlcod thia truly invaluable article lor the hair. From repeated trials we art constrained to add otirown testimonials of ita virtues. Ana ' ren.edt for dnndiufi, and fur proaoling tie growth of the hair, it 1 is reslly txrell at. The genuine Trieopherous la inld in large I lot tics price only twenty-fire cants, at tha Principal Otfica, No. 1SU Broadway. From the Journal of Commerce. B*nit\'s J RicomtHoua.?Thia renowned article ia winning united arplatuo by ita anterior effect in removing ecurf and I dai.druff. It ia alaojuavly celebrated for preventing baldness or ! grey hair, ai d keeping tha hair In a healthy and gloaay atate, rendering it indispcnsible to the toilet. The above are a few selected fr"tn a great nnraber, of a cimilar deecilpticn, and or lata ita bcne.flclal effects have beooms ?o geno- j nl, that there iaacaroaa readable doctor who doaa ?ot know numerous Inttances of h like nature. To pnveut Imposition, the | words," Barry'a Tricojiheroui for the 11 air, New York," will be | found blown on each hottl?. A?;?i?Ti- Amleraon fc Demarcat, WJ Broadway; J and I Coddlngton, 3KI Hudson at met; Mrs Have, IH.1 Ful'. n street Brooklyn ; It. W rig'it, XI South street, Philadelphia; (!. f. Pointier, I'.iltiinoie; W. Brown. Washirgton airoet. Boltoi ; UaviUnd, Uurrell te Co, Onrleston. S. C ; I. W right k Co., New Orleans : Lavid Chamber', St. Louis, Mo; F. Hrnmbtrv. Mobile. Ala; Sterner, Racine. W'isoonsia, Ki told by all the principal Drug- 1 gists ia the United Statca, INTLUENZA, COUG1IB. COLDS, RU&UMaTISM, ftc.? Pcrecns who are affliatad with either of the above oompla.r ta can obtain immediate relief and certain cure by the use or Mia ! Carroll's Medicated Vapor and Sulphur Bathe, XI Broadway. . These Batha hare been in operation sines 1H2S; and have been raoomaended by tha first physicians In tha oity. 700 nnn bottles, nearly, or on kellinI VUjvUv ger'a wonderful Liniment, have been sold without a murmur. It heals old aorea. galls ana bruisss, tin me- , diataly upon the tu ne, and work him daily. All airain*, calloM- I tiaa and hard swellings of every nature. either on mu or horse, j yield before ita magic influonce instantly. Aa a prmf of tha abeva, all onr lest horta tra'nere, stalls keepers and a tags proprietors, hare laid down every other remedy use l by many of ; them f<r thirty or ftrty ye?r?. and naed thia as ths best an l decidedly tha cheapest IUin.ent la market In large bottles at 9(1 canta; bottles for $2 40 ; M a dozen, at &'?) Pearl street, and at Tatteraalla, Broadway, tteddln* fc Co., State street, Boston, wholesale ar.d re-ail; aitd of the druggists' stores and sadiUsrs generally, thrcughout the oity and c Hntry NO CI'RE NO PAY.?DR. CORB1TT, 19 DUANE ST member of tl.e Royal Co I leg* cf Surgeons, London, mar be ' consulted in treatment of delicate dlsaaaes. No matter how naag 1 yon may have had gleet, ulcers npon the body or in the throat of oaa, pains in the head and bonea of th* leu A practice of fenrtaen yean, devoted to venereal diseases, euables Dr. 0. to car* ! the worst form of tbiedieeaae. Kecent sssos cared tn f nr dsva : No mercury uaod. Stricture* cured in one or two weoka wftb 1 scarcely any pain. Tboaa indlviduala who have indulged In a I oertain loathsome liabit can positively be restored to Iv alth and ' ooiaty. N. B. 8tr?ng?ra ere cautioned not to be deceived. Br Cobbett haa not removed. Remember 19 Dunne street, opposite i Dr. J'lhrsen's. Mk.DKALOrriCE.-DR JOHNSON, It) DUANiSTREET | near Chatham stret, so wall known aa the mot*, aucseaaml arartitloner In New York, In the treatment of TenoreaJ dieeaaei. I The Do?tor'( repotntion for "kill in tboa* old hall mired oaaci that I have exletod for year* ia pre .mineat. Ulee*, ttrlctare, ulcere upon the h?dy, or la the throat t noeo, patna In the head ani N.neeofthe lega. effectually cured. CoMtitntlonal woukn-M. brought on by a arcret habit indulged In by yimn* men, oanain* laaci rlone dream ? and nightly em Iniona, p--?iti?e!? ^rercntrd. . ReeeM oaece on red in four day*, without merotiry. alt* atioa I In dial. Of cremation from buainaoa MRPICAL CAEO.?DR. RICHARDSON, J.ATE ''ONSJI/T. | iag Pbjsioian to the Now York oil? Medwino a?4 I heru.W'y, can he ooi.aitlted at hU Medi-al No. 1.1 I ark Place, from 9 A. M to K P. M , on all pft?a!o dl?ea*e?.m:-T?nor rhera, Syphillf, tiloet. Stricture, and Seminal w vkncaa T?rm? i moderate, and a euro guaranteed, without oouloemeat, or Injury to the eocatitution. Dr. haxph. author or tub " practical PiUTAt* Trertiaa, to., 88 Oreoowloh .tree??office hooral? ?o 13 V M , ( to V P.M. (Stinday axoeptod). Theoo who apply I* theoartj tuna mil be aarpriaed at the rapidity and little InoooMnlenee attending their ?ura. It li chJeflir. howoror. thoao who haeoeiU tored from arena's olaae ol people who oan pror?rty apiwU* Ml mrleoa. In etrletoro, ftron it# Urot, or looiptont, toIta m?e adeanoed and dietreeeio* etagee, (from uncommon adranta?M radloal ?m, whkb, bo baa groaad w* I eating, wi X wiMI tr>m i3 >Vbo( '.n Amotion | BY THE M4IL8. ~ \VaShinoto?, Not ii, 1948. ! Wit Rrpnrlt of the Sefy^net-M^emttUt m Ikg Cupttal?An ExctUenS Cabinet, ^r. <J-r. in the departments, all is bus?''e- Active preparation* are goini; forward for thr completion ?' *h? reports ; but wrth the exception of tho report oftha Secretary of the Treasury, which will contain mitten of much intnebt, the topics treated of will be aa insipid as a twice-told tale. It in to be hoped the Piesident's message will curtain no more braggadocio, but that it will b?- marked by that subdued lone comporting with hn rondition, which is that of a man upon whom b<>rh his own party and the ^*ople at large have pasKed atrcr.g, unratified nnd terrible censure. Fortune's Uvors he bore badly, l^et h?m at leaht Var adrertnty wfth bi><tic show ?f {food sense. Hravado will but imoilv hide tiff hilternen? of ln? nmrfifw >???* ? Mi. liucbanan has Iff! for hi?* ho.ue in Lincnater, *nd will nor return before Mr.nday ne*l. Tlia biif-ini tiB <>l the State Department is in ri/relleni order, and whwwr succeeds Mr. Huchanai will In? relieved *>l much of (lie labo? the present Secretaiy hud to undergo during his term of office. There are, unfortunately, few nifa ia rtie whig l'arty ea|>?tb!** of tilling the Htitfoa worthily and efficiently. Mr Cnttendca, although h mobt accomplished debater, has nevr devoted bin attention to affairs of atate. Should a Homo re;?Hitment be created, I have no doubt he would fill i?uch h Secietarvship better than that i f foreiga affairs. With the latter ho ia not conversant, and it ij- doubt bit il be would desire to undertake it It services to the whig party be at all recognized in the selection of GeneralfTaylor's Cab'net. it would be eaay to select from the ranks of the democratic party a number of rneu who have, soma by indirect efforts to elect Gen. Taylor, and soma b> bringing the denii cratic party into contempt b/ their own conduct, contributed :n no miimII detrre to efl'ect the recent jiolitical revcfution. Mr llaa' negan, for instance, might be appointed Secretary tor Foreign Allaire, and would be lust as capabl i of filling the fetation aB he is of pet terming the datun of chairman of the Foreign Relation* Committee of the Senate. Mr. Cameron might be made Secretary of the Home IVi>artm?nt, and would be extremely well titialified for the statioa, from his intimate knowledge of Indian affair*? Mr l)i\, out of aheer compassion for his manifold woes and mortifications, should be mtde Secretary of War. For such a |>osition he would be "a marvelous proper man." Mr. Alherton should bo |? I' f - * iiiuucr t^cuinaijr i/i mc irruHiiry. 111c ai'i'niui* merit would not be. more extraordinary than that he at present holds?the chairmanship of the Finance Committee. Mr. Dickinson should be mad* Secretary of the Navy ; not because of any peculiar qualification, but that he has helped the whig party not a little, by advocating th?* came of their opponents. Mr. Turney should have the Post Office Department, it for no other reason, because it has thrived and flourished so admirably under the management of a Tennesee Post-master. Indeed, I think the office should be secured in perpensity to Tenessep, m grateful acknowledgment of the brilliant administration of Post-master General Cave Johnson. lint beyond all those I have mentioned, Jeflisrsoa Davis, of IViibi-isfippi, deserves u place lu the new Cabinet, lie his the honorofhavingmade the moat effective Taylor 8|>ecclieH of the campaign. And this is the way he did it. fie "stumped it' through Mississippi, ostensibly for M r. Cass Kvery speech lie made, he commcHced with the declaration that fie was for Cass, and then went on to descant on the brilliant services of General Taylor, the glories of Huena Vista, how Taylor wa- persecuted by the administration, and how well he deserved of his country. These eulogies had the greater effect, tfiat they came from one who avowed himself opposed to General Taylor's election; and of their efficacy we may judge from the fact that the Courier and Knquxrtr, of New York, had extracts from them stereotyped at the head of its columns. ?i ..i... Ui.iiu ,a iu.utiii nuu aiou mai ?uo uiaic ui iuu-futoi>ip|'i m ?nu doubtful. "] he people of (hiH ciiy are making extraordinary { reparations for the coining session. The hotel kee|HTB are very busy. Willand's, the principal hotel, has been thoroughly renovated and repainted, and the proprietors have made the moat exteasirs arrangement* tor the reception of the many *ti angers expected to sojourn here during the t-ion. There have been very few arrivals as yet, but it is supposed that the city will scarcely hold tlis multitudes who will crowd here between this time and the fourth of March. wamiinqtow, Not 22,1349. Hie Taylor Cabinet Makers? The Cabinet?7%^ Intc/hgenrcr u/>on Shirks?Su/'h nt Conclusion? J-'i/ufftrion Statue of (ieneral Jackson?Genend Scott's Furniture Sold?Advantage! of being a Jltro, ma Pecuniary point of 1'iew? Appoint merit of Hon Edmund Burke ai Minister (? Rome, fri. Scarcely a letter is written from this city now adays but contains a list of names which the wri ters aebert will lorm General Taylor's Cabinet and we perceive that the Cubinet making maniha8 even extended to New York, Boston, Philadelphia, and other places. Now, whilst v. e mean not to dispute but tiiat persons living here may b? able to pry into f uturity, and would doubtless mak* quite a sensation as fortune tellers, were it not tnat their fame as letter writers is already so great, wc would like to understand what outside barbarians, people who do not live within the ten mile equate, can possibly know of the matter! (J -neral Taylor has never even hinted a preference for any paiticular individuals; he has never stated that Mr. Greeley is to be Secretary of State, or Colonel Webb a clerk in the Post ('llice Department; nay. we are certain that only a few intimate frineds of the Piesident elect are aware that General Jamea G. lSennett is to be the head of the Treasury. Then how, in heaven's name, can people under these circumstances have the face to pretend they know who will form General Taylor's Cabinet, when the (ieneral aforesaid has in nfe confidants of no one in the matter Seriously, this (Cabinet making is a contemptible business. General Taylor unquestionably will enlist the services of (he ablest men 01 trie wnig party?out not ine exlrrn e Tving of (hat party?as Ins Cabinet; and it is altogether probable that lit the present moment he can tell a* little who the members of his Cabinet will be ns any one. It, will depend pret*y much upon circumstances, which time alone can unfold. The Nattoval lnteUi%enrrrp of this morning, in alluding to the rise which has taken place within the la&t lew weens, in government securities, snys, " the Secretary of the Treasury will be very ungrateful if he do not acknowledge that the rise ie attributable to the election of a wing Preside*!, and, as a consequence, the speedy adoption of whig measures. We have always been under tha impression that the Intelligencer \\m been asleep for the last half century, hut, assuredly, if it iin%cines it can cram such utter nonsense down the throats ot its readers, as we have quoted above, it must believe they are still more unenlightened than even itself. The rise in question, it is universally conceded by commercial men, h? been caused by the large remittances of 1'nited States stocks niad?; to Europe, and the confidence foreigners begin to entertain for them as investments. The largest amount of *tock yet issued to foreign account in one week, was that of tha week before last, when the result of the Presidential election was scarcely known in this country, much less in Europe. We ar* willing to bolie ve a great m&nv things. We will believe that perpetual motion nas been discovered, or that the moon is made of green cheese, but we canaot believe that the present large investments of foreign capital in United States stocks has been caused of General Taylor's election, for the aiml4'' reason that ihe news of that event haa not had time to I- i 1 ?. - A U._L r rt*H< II riUIUpr| nuu jjn auTttrs %mj on.r?(m- p and we are not aware that a line of telegra;?h wire* has jih yet been stretched across the herring pood. The price of L'. S. stocks is, at the present time, unusually high, almost approaching the " fancies,' and the chances are that they will go down a peg before i ext March. Will the Intelliftneer, ia that event, attribute the fall to On. Tayloral*>?g It may nut be generally known that a committee of gentlemen of this city have contracted for tha construction of a large equestrian statue of Oea. Jackson, to be placed in Lafayette Square. The s tHtue is to be of bronze and made from cannon oapfured by the General. We were favored to-dav with a view of the plaster cast of the horse, by Clbrh Mills, Ka* . the talented sculptor. The horse is rearing?standing upon its hind legs, which are so placed as to form the sentre of gravity. It 'en feet high. The statue of Peter the (irenf, of Kussia, is considered as the greatest work of art extant, but Mr. Mills* will excel it, frrmtlie tact that his horse stands alone, unsuppoii? d, excepting by its hind legs? whereas that af I'Mt r the (<r> nt is fastened by its tail, in additioa to itslegs. Mr. M ills has overcome th* great difficulty in liis work?namely, the placing the horae so us to stand unsupported, excepting br it* owa <rra\ity, and the life and spirit he has infused inle it. Th- weight of the whole statue will be aix tr.rM, and the cost, exrlusive of the bron/e, $12,000. It is expef ted it will he completed in about a year. II Mr Mills succeeda as well with the brnnxe as he bus s?> far with ihe plaster cast, lie will establish for himself en enviaole name, as well as add to the a'rtady High character of American sculp, tors There wss a ?a.e of iunrture at General Scott'a | i evidence y sterday The prices which wera | na 1 wf? extravagant?parchaseta appareoily be

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