Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 9, 1849, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 9, 1849 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. Northwest corner of Kulton ?n4 *??? ?tc. JAMES GO It DON BENNETT, rROPRIK.TOR AND r.Diron. MOTH'S TO CORRESPONDENTS. VOLUNTARY lOKRKAI'thbDKSClS. eont tiniao tmpartant mui, toliciled from any i;u of the world; if wed. will be liber,illy void for. 11 ENS Of CITY IS TELI.1UESCE, of all tor It, aro mho ivlittlrd. RO NO'TH'E taken of ttnonpmou* commuoieation*. W hoteror t? ii.tended for tote rlion mait be n uthenticntcd by the name and addret* of the writer; not neccuarily for publicition, but a * a fun ranty of hi* yaed faith. We o.inuet return rejertrd eon.munirution*. TUT HERALD EOTAHLIOHMENT it open throujheut the night. TKRMS, ETC. THE DA II. V HER 7 kree edition*, 9 rent* for copy : ?$7 per annum. T1IE JUOK V ISO EDITION i* publnhrd at 3 o'llack. A. hi., and distributed before beenklatt; the j Ar.t ATTERSOOS EDITION can be had of the neweboye I at 1 o'clock; nod the second at 3 o'clock, f. hi. THE WEE El. Y HER AID, for circulation on thie Con- j Mnrut. it published every Saturday, nt 6*4 cent* per ropy, nr ?H our .mount, for circulation tn Europe, and printed I in French and Ef.ylish, at fil4 cents per copy, or 9? fcr mnmum; the latter price to include the pmetaor. THE DOLLAR A h.LKl. V HER AI D. every Monday, S tents per copy; $1 per annum; six copies to clubs, yrc.t $6 per annum. The Dollar Herald will not contain any matter published in the W eekly Herald, ALL LETTERS by mail, tor subscripHmne, or uHth aJ9crti*e?ients, to be pant paid, or the postage will be ac- j ducted Jrom the money remitted. jnVBRTISEMES'TS (renewed every morning, mud published xu the mominy and afternoon editions, and in a11 extras,) at rea sonahle trices; to be written in a plain, leytblt manner; the proprietor not rptppntikle for prrert in m.inutrrivt. ... ... PK"n'TI\<> of all kind, executed beautljtilly, and tpith oteopatcb. Order, rectired at the office. iinmm tin kvkm i na. BO WERT THEATRB, B** ery?W au wick?U liiTlAli ' fm?p(. BROADWAT THEATRETuroadwaj--At Tow Libb ir-SwilTHIABTB ANIi WlTKI. NIBI.O'S GARDEN. Hroalwsy?TicriT Ro???T*s?> T1A* CAPITAL?M. Dkl.H i H'K I A?. BtTRTON'H THEATRE, CkAmkrrr ?tr?e?- l)?uon J air IB - Bi vii Divii.a?Tubbing tni Taiuii. NATIONAL THEATRE, Chatham ??aar?-H???T? abb Tk I'm rp? ai.k I'iiutt Tnirvkh?CutitoitR Cmar. OLTHriC TDIATRB. Bro?dvr?y-S?eABATB NawtiKANCA?ClNDBBkl-LA?TMK ERVHAITKD Ill.t. MECHANICS' HALL?Chuhtt'S MI*?tbei.A?TOTAB* IIIICAI.r-EmiuriAn SINGINU. CHINESE MUSEUM, Ut~BioUway?Tom t A M. U 10 P.M. CHINES! ASSEMBLY ROOMS-Ma. M aoallictbb'S BOM EM Mauibue. WELCH'S COLISEUM, ilUr Ela.a.- Ea?b? tbian PbBVOBMABCBI, AO. New York, luiiday, Or tower U, 1m At*. Tli? Slavery ii ur?tloii?\e\v Mexico and (be Claim ofTcxa*. The treaty of Guadalupe Hidalgo, restoring yeace between the United States and the Mexican republic, has widened the breach between the North and South. The vast expanse of the territories acquired, with their invaluable harbors and mines of precious metals, surpassing in rich<!.? r>f rnmrnirf an from IlCalinfT? I have only aggravated our sectional disputes. The tricks of a clique of defeated politicians?the defec. lion of Nfartui A nn Iluren, the_orgiinization of the free soil party, und the consequent crusade against the extension of slavery, have exasperated the prejudices of the North to an unscrupulous hostility, and have driven the South to the most desperate resolutions. The question at issue is, the exclnsion of slavery by act of Congress from the new territories. The North demands the exercise of the power?the 5outh denies its existence. The difficulty does not lie in the exclusion of slavery, but in the exclusion by act of Congress. The position of the S>ith is simple and logical. They assume that the States are all equal partners in the Union; and that in the territories of the Union they all have an equal right?that Congress, as the trustees of the copartnership, cannot impair the equality of the members?that they cannot pass an act excluding the citizens of any one f'tate, with their property, from a lerritery, without impairing this equality, but that such an act is a breach of the copartnership justifying its dissolution. I'.ut the government of a territory being vested in Congress, the erritory itself lias no power of exclusion. It remains open until the territory is admitted as a State; and on assuming the sovereignty of s Pnio, he people are competent to admit or exclude slavery at their discretion. Whatever may be the power of Congress, such is the position of the Soath. Th*y assume, that to consent to the application of the proviso, would be consenting to a degradation, and that separation is prcfi-rable to disgrace. The duty, then, of providing territorial govern- J ments lor California and New Mexico, becomes a delicate and perplexing business Numerous expedients have been tried to avoid the direct issue; bat, from the obstinate resistance of the freesoilers, -.1 ... - - \>?w. r*a.a ti,,. Hi! IUirill|HF at a vt?U|'tviiiio?, ??c?V ^ , people ?>f California, however, are in process of j settling the question in that territory for them- , selves It may be confidently expected that they will early, at the next session, present themselves lo Ccngree?, with the credentials of a State. C^>n- ( grrss has but to accept their constitution, admit the State, and the question is nettled for California. ! Put a greater difficulty than the naked proviso : remains to be adjusted in New Mexico. Texas claims the territory to the Rio Grande. Excepting a narrow margin of gurden patches on the west back, the boundary of the Rio Grande would give * Texas all the habitable territory of New Mexico, including Sante Fe, and all the towns for a thousand nuUa along the river, on the eastern side, with a vast scope of desert territory extending noith to the Arkansas river, with a slip following the Rio Grande to its source, in latitude 42 All this territory of New Mexico, though claimed by Texas, was under the government of Mexico, till conquered by Gen Kearny and orgamxed as a territory of the United States, with the government at Fanta Fe, which instill in existence The treaty with Mexico secured the territory to the United Suites. The claim of Texas, then, c.innot rest either uj>on her settlement, conquest, or occupation of the territory. President Jt nrs, in calling upon the counfiea nf the Slate in l*4.?. lo act upon the resolil- < I.on* of annexation, nukes no m-ntinn of New M exico, or the county of Santa Fe. Texas, there | fore, has no claim, except in the resolutions of annexation, winch, among other things, provide:? 1 >t Raid State to be formed subject t? the a-tjuttnent by tbie government. of all ijoeetlon* ?f boutilary tliet inmy arte* with other goierntnenU. ke. 3d New of rnnrrnVnt ?t?e. not exceeding | fnwr la number In addition t? nai l State of Teiae and baring miWrletit p' pi atlon may hereafter, by theeonaeat of eald State, be formed *utnf the territory thereof wblrh ehall be entitled to admletlon under the pro lekn* of the federal eon?tlttitlon And *wh St?te? we m?y be f rood ont of tbat portion of the territory lying e??tb of 30 d'g 3't mln north latitnd* commonly li'iea a* the Mlee. otl <v mjmmle* line, ehall be ad- ' Bitted Into the I alon with or wtthoat slavery a< the 1 people of earh State eeklcg admieelnn m?y de?1r* And 1 fa each 8tate or Statee eball be formed ont of eatd ' territory, north of eaid hllaaoiirl compromise line, eta I eery, or Inrolnntary aetritnde, (except tor crime) i aha 11 be prohibited. T be government haa adjusted tli* boundary with 1 M exico; but the boundaries of Trxa* have yet to be defined Upon the third of the condition* of annexation, Texas may demand, if not the poaaea- I aton, ihe creeion o( the territory of Km Mexico. Wnboat it, the haa little or no territory norih eif thirty-six thirty, nor haa she territory snf" ficient to lie t lit uo intM four n, w StatoD nl co:ire- I nient site, without New Mexico. It it clear, therefore, tbat, in the annexation/ ongress contemplated the boundary of the Rio Grande aa the boundary I Texas, ana in accepting the condition*, the Statu may demand the line. If Congress h id indicated the line to be the Sierra Madrr, it was the right of Texaa to claim it, and the duty of Omgres* to take it good. Juatice to Texaa requires, then, tbat ahe should have the territory; the may hold the gsvernment to the contract of annexation. Bot i he re will be a strong opposition to thi* claim a the next Congress. The chances are rather agaisst it. A convention at Santa Fe petitioned the last Senate againat the surrender of New Mexicn tn Texas. Colonel ftenton teok sides with the petitieners, and the present Secretary of State was his associate, to whom the petition was addressed, hnt is aot comm.tied beyosd the ground for M remj romire 77>s riew* cf the administration t if-iw tnrt hi h ?Wi m iw^nwn i .tmrni in have yet to be given to Congress. A reeommeud?ti( n by the President in favor of Texan would probably rettle the question. By the terms of annexation, if 11 new State, with the aenrnt of Texan, should be formed ol New Mexico, it cannot be a sluveholdinp state, but at the option of the people. The territory cannot auppon rlave labor. On the other hand, no separate ti . ?rial government can be rnudc for New Mexico, without a breach of the contract with Texas, and without hazard of alienating the South freni the I'nion. But we apprehend there will be a ridiculous waste of time upon this bone of contention. Free soil lias nothing else to stand upon. Surrender New Mexico to T< xne, and the tree Boilers arc d*furct, lite slavery agitation is defunct, and the cliques of egiutors will be bros>en up. Something must Lt- done. The bourdury of Texas must be settled, and New Mexico wants a government. We trust the President will recommend the policy which is best, without regard to party cliques or sectional demagogues. Tub Recent Elections, and rim Cabinet.? The organs of the Cabinet at Washington, and the whig papers generally throughout the country, arc doing nil in their power to reconcile the party to the result of the elections which have recently taken piece in several of the .States, and which, as our read' is are aware, have detracted from, rather than added to, the strength of the administration of General Tuy lor, although the personal popul irity of the old hero has not been in the slightest d gree impaired or lessened. Nor should it be lessened; for when the people of the United States put him in nomination for the presidency, tliey were perfectly uware, even if he had not himself confessed it, that he had spent the greater part ofhis life in the camp, and w as unacquainted with the details of government business. These he was not expected to 1 peiform, and he committed them, and the shnping j of the general policy of his administration, to his : cabinet advisers?placing before them, as their j chart or guide in the performance of that duty, the j numerous letters which lie wrote during the can- ! vnes, and the pledges which he voluntarily gave previous to his eh ction. The independent people of the country were delighted at the opportunity which presented itself lo them of bestowing the highest office within their gift on a ni in who himself was independent?whose virtue, honor, and bravery were beyond dispute, and whose character throughout a long life was spotless; and their opinion of liini has not been changed. Such was the manner and such the circumstances under which General Taylor was elected A " si". T">nir TKi? VOLIlU i\f t !"? ? fOOOIlf IU lur 1 jcmurm j. auv pun v? iuv >vwh? vivvtions, therefor#-, cannot detract from the popularity nnd the estimation in which he is held by tlx-people at large, and cannot be traced to any desire on their part to repudiate htm. What, then, can they be attributed tot We think there can be no difficulty in answering this question. Ask any one who has watched the course which the numbers o| the cabinet have pursued since their cppointmeiit, and he cannot but pronounce condemnation on both tliem and it, especially that part of it which had refer* nee to our foreign policy. When the future historian depicts the year 184i>, lie will point with utnazement to the conduct of the cabinet ia our foreign relations; and wh'-n the rotten aad corrupt desjKitisina of Euro;*? shall have been overwhelmed and destroyed by indignant and outraged millions?when republicanism ahull prevail throughout that quarter !' the world? our posterity will blush lor us, and sineerely regret 'hat our government did not avail itself of the glorious opportunity which was presented?to it of extending a helping hand to oppressed and downtrodden Europe, and assisting them in the struggle in winch they engaged for their legitimite rights. They will entertain of as of the preaent day, an opinion similar to that which we hold in reference to Louis Napoleon, and the subjugation of the Roman republic. Our cabinet refused to give a help. illg band, or a symptom of nrnnrHt?om?nt, In either Rome or Hungary. I,ouia Napoleon employed the resources of the French nation in the I destruction of Roman republicanism; our ca. j binet employed the naval forces of the Uuited States to prevent the unfortunate inhabitants of Cuba, from the sweat of whose brows the irn. mi nse sum of twenty millions of dollars is annually drawn by the corrupt and imbecile govern- i inent of Spain, from achieving their indepea- j dence. Louis Napoleon's criminality in the one , case, is not greater than that of our cabinet in I the other. In both cases, liberty and repubh- [ canism were suppresaed. While it cannot be ! denied, on the one hand, that Rome would he a republic at this hour if France had not interfered to replace in power h?r sacerdotal sovereign and hi* hooded Mtcllites, there is but little doubt that the people of Cuba, with such assistance us they calciliated upon fiom the I aited State*, without violating the law of nation*, would have been, ere Hue, Iree of the tyranny which crushes them. In foct, the whole foreign policy of the cabinet, ?ince their Induction into office, ha* been at variance wiib the spirit of the age, contrary to the feeling* ar.d sympathies of the Americnn people, and will, in future time*, be considered a staiu, a blemish, ' a black *|<ot on our national escutcheon. Tlil* wn* one ot the cause* which produced the result* in the election* which have receutly been i held ; and when we give t* it the weight to which it is entitled, and connect it with tig* domestic policy of the cabinet, a* tur a* the eierciac of the appointing power t* concerned, the organ* of the cabinet nerd not wonder that Mr. Hwmg and his j associates are not aunt lined by the country. Ttiey have failed to discharge the restion*ibilitie* which Cenrral Ta>lor, in hi* magnanimity and openness of hcurt, conferred upon lum, and brought about the ?|iectarle w hich w* now behold, of a President ebcted by acclamation, being without a majority in the House ol Representatives; tor such will be the condition of things at the next session of ('.on. grrs* (ieneral Taylor himself, has not had any influence in producing these deplorable results, as 1 i? well known If the policy which he sketched in his lrtters and *|>eeches previous to his election, i and whieh he placed before the cabinet as their guide in conducting the affair* of the governrnant ?if that policy and those views had been adhered to by the cabinet, they and their organs would not, in all probability, be lamenting at this lime, as tliey are, the unfavorable result* of the elections that have recently takrn piece. In a few weeks New I York will pronounce her verdict, and we shall see what judgment the Kmpire State will pronounce in the mutter. I-et us wait patiently, and watch the tigns of die times ( v* Win Rates rami Cnwoi.-By the ar riviil of the trhooner Village Bell, C.iptain Wed. more, firm Curnroa, which place ahe left on til# Ittd ult , we have advice* one week later than before received. There i* no political new* from Vmeiuela. Veaaela from porta in the United State*, to the northward ol Baltimore, and from the Sp. i.i'h Maine, are obliged to undergo a quarantine ol veveral day*. Vt**ti at * ? I r? id?nt Mona^a*. eon#ld*ring that the war ab.cli *n brgtn on the llet J una l*>t b?< end-d a* the principal ablet* and all tba *otdl#r* of the I #? (letina. ?li" at?t>ed to upeet the pretest go lrrtiu'Dt of the republic hav* inrren'lered thin gTotlona triunipb over, ana the punishment ?f a (treat part of the ineurgeat* who have |o*t their lire* on the bntt ? l'i Id hat ina given the government power to u-* t #aard? tbove ah<> bare eurrrndered tbr cUum-ncr ahlah they bare demanded and abl?b ha* alway* b?n It* policy- Itt* decreed : ? Art 1 lb* chief of the faction io?# Antonio Pa** a>t;I ha eipelled for ever ant of the territory of th* republic and aill remain in P'.nrope However, hit d*(aitnr* fr#rp the country will only tab* plan* wh< n tbe tr*D<|Ulllity ami security of Venetn- la aill allow It. Art J I h< ** who have aerrondered with the said Ce**. will l># eipelled oat of til* *"iintry or detained pilton ere for a rariain time, according to their degree of aut> | ability. a* it will ha decided by the k.ieon ivc power Art 3. 1 he I irantiee power retain* for mm* lime tbe power to d#tain a* eecanty. thoaa It will b? thnnght aoa vaateat. to diecbarga them from tnila or prteon. aud either ta modify <r change an* penalty l?to another Tnc Italian Opera. M. Vu Mirtttik, the new manager of the Astor Mare Italian Optra company, now on his way to this country, has engaged the following arlitUt, who will form hi- troupe the approaching season:? Prim* donna soprano. Signorlna Appoloalu Bertuocn; eom primaria, Bignorina Amelia Patti ; prima donne eontralto, Signore Oiulietta Perrlni and llossi Cont ; to nott, fiignorl Giuseppe Korti, Giuseppe Guidl, and i'atti; barytone, Kignori Beneventano and RoesiOorsl; basso lingers. Signorl Novelll and Sant|uirico; mv tro of the company Signor Mill it. We have already announced the arrival of Signer Forti, the tenor who bits been engaged by M. Maretiek aunrttiiila tarte of the managers of London and Paris. In cornpasy with this gentleman has also arrived Signor MIL I t. tlit maestro. They are both In town, waiting for the other artiuiei and the manager himself, Dtui tt mt.rhina, who will goon be among us Slgnorlna Appo Ionia fiertucca It said to be a very pretty woman and a talented linger. She baa beou, for aarvral years. attached to tbe theatres of Milan, I.i'ghrrn. Amsterdam, \ieuua. and lately at tha S?u ( ario of Naples. The contralto Signora liiulietla [Yriloi, ccmni from Turin where ?he ha? been very succesrful The opening opera will be tha "CHello" of RosiIdI; and it will b< followed by ' Sumlramide," "La Uazaa I.adra," " 11 Pirata," " Anna Bolena," " Maria da liuhan," " Marino Faliero," " Maxaniellu," "Don Giovanni." " Le None di Hgaro." "Norma," " Jtoberto Devereux." etc. So far, all goes amootbly. At the game time, Mr Kry, or Mr. Mblu, or Benedettl, or Trufll, or aomebody. appear! to be organising forces for an oppoeltion company at Niblo'a. Krom the (tatcment, however, of one of the Maretxek's, tbe preparations of Mr. Fry will uot luterlera In the completion of tbe arrangement* for tha other tronpe. Mr. Fry falla heir to tbe scores, oostumaa, tc., of tbe late company at the Opera House; but, as fur as any deficiency of this kind may have been occasioned, it ban already been provided for. The price of subscribers' scat! has been raised to a dollar and a quarter, and it in but fair that they who have tbe exclusive use of the best seats, should pay something extra for tbe privilege. It would net be inexpedient to charge for such seatn one fifty, wr on* eeventy-flve, In view of the guaranty of the most eligible pluces. The opera expenses are heavy, and to sustain them, nothing short of a good list of subscri. hers for tbe season, at a good price, can be relied upon from tbe bcglunlng. Tbe troupe of Marutrek Is said to j be talented end harmonious. We presume it will be competent to meet the expectations of the opcra-lor ICK knu OperS-pairuuiZlDg puuilo, lur nr vu II" rrrolveil. at laaat, to merit success. But w<> (hall Ot Mr. Somebody'* Intantloo* %n<l arrangements, ? are not ?o well Informed. It 1* understood that he l? to open the opera season with a company at Niblo's, and that the ptice of admlialon will remain the same a* usual? fcfty cents. How two operatic houses are to be sustained in full chorus in New York, at the same time, it Is somewhat perplexing to answer. Competition, however, is the roul of burines', and one good effect in this instance, will be to secure us the best that is going It is the business of the managers to count the oust. If the haul tan are delighted, who cares if poor devil* of managers are ruined ? Col. witbb and the Ad^inistratioh.?There is not a more ill-used man than our cotemporary, Col. Webb, of the Courier ami Km/uirer. After trying to ruin the late administration, he applied to i Mr. folk, wlun the Mexican war broke out, for a brigadier-generUtlnp, but was refused, and the Colonel was deprived ol the privilege of nuking the Mexicans feel his wrath. In the ordinary routine of utich matters, Mr. Polk makes way for Old Zack, and the Colonel, under his administration, too, is an applicant. In the meantime, however, his bellicose propensities were cooled down, and instead of asking for a brigadier-generulship, j he simply desired to get a foreign mission. At lurk would have it, he was again disappointed, and, to cool his ardor, our gallant cotemporary took a journey to the northward?to the upper lakes?where, in the vicinity of Mackinac, while pulling in the trout with a hook, he descanted on | the merits of that excellent fish, and dilated at length on the resources of our Western country, ' as well as on " matters and things in general." . Before reaching that extreme point, however, the Colonel est beef, broke breed, nnd eraolzod vral | nuts, with General Cass, und managed, somehow or other, to get that statesman into a difficulty in relation to his political principles. Not withstand- ' ing those disappointments, the Colonel is at his post as usual, and in a long article in yesterday's issue of hi* paj>er, lukes precisely the same ground 1 iu regard to the cabinet that we usaumed when the Banie cabinet showed their hands. lie, like us, absolves the President from all blame in regard to the miserable polit y which characterized the cabinet in its use of the appointing |>ower, and agrees with us, that the old General, now m the Whit* > Ilouse, is not to blame in the matter. Now, our gallant coteiu|>orary must not be over- | looked by the President; and, in order that the wound which was made by Mr. Polk, in refusing him a brigadier-generalship in the war with Mexico, nihy be healed, we hope that General Taylor will give hun the same |>ost in the war which is to grow out of the dilliculty between Mr. Clayton nn I M Poussiu, the representative *f the republic of France. We really believe tliHt (lie Colonel is entitled to this murk of favor, and we hope be will get it. Seriously, however, r.s onr " ancient friend and Pistol" agrees so fully with us in a mutual estimation of the cabinet, why cannot we agree on the line of action so necrssury to pursue in such an rmi rgency of public affairs 1 Ought such a , cabinet be retained 1 Should it not bs replaced by a new cabinet of able and houeat men t Will not our coteinporary join with us in pressing su<-h a step upon the notice of General Taylor! With the good, honest, sterling old hero in the White House, w e are both satisfied?we are all sitisfied ? but who is satisfied with the presest imbecile, silly, teapot Cabinet ! None, none. porting Intelligence. I'mcs Corssr, L. I ? Tin Uitti Ful l Mii.b R*rs T?tea Tsf It.un. Iio?T?^A A?r> hi? 1* A nv ?Th? ,aea between the aboe* n?mfd bnraei took plaee y,ttarday afternoon at tba I ntoa Coiri#, and. lo point of peed. iflrll ttrrngth an J ennteatinn. It may b? ot down a* the ear? that arer to- k plan- in Amnrlea. Blitaan mllaa war* ran befora a daetatan e-uld b ar. rlrad at a* to whleh aboald balnng th? honor of rioter?. 1 We all! gtra a fall report of tbla raoa on anothar da?; | or tbr prraeat, a iimmary moat aalllee wbieh la ar fob low*: ? Ja?. Tally'* eh rolt Tall? ho 4yaar*old, b? Boaton. dam by Tom Tough 1 1 j J , O P. Ilarr'a | ni loatoaa. by Beaton, dam Andrewetta S t 1 S C. l.reea* br h Proa Trad*. by Mereer. dam by John Kb hard* 6 year* old 1 die ' Time. Ml >4-7 43M -T 34 S 10S ('tarairn taCoi air, L.I.-Tannin ?Tartar day afternoon thara ?aa a trotting eontaat at the I rntrarlli* Conrar. ablrb tan for a pur*# of 43.V>, two mil* beat* In harnrfi The f< Honing la a mtnmary ? Iraao Wo drnff named br m La?l? Ration .... til Hand Bryant aamrd a m Lad? Suffolk a 3 g TV m Wbolan namad b g Prlham 1 a d.? Time ?" -! 17-4 30 Thar* will be a trotting mateh at tha ( aatrarlllr today, fur 7100 brtwean \ onng Am trim* and f olottel Way. . Fiom PnnT af Pi.att ?We learn from Captain McFxrlnnd, of tha schooner (Jea M K<>bert*?<n, I arrived ye*trrd?y from Port an Piatt, afirr a |*t* Mgr of IN Ha) a, that the market* were dull foy American produce, and that all ?f the old crop htd been nold. There wan no political new*. Pwltra Intelligent-#. Chargt ?{ fJrnnrf /.arreny ?A man by tb* nam* of Jam** Oortago war arretted yaaterday, on a aharg* of 1 stealing oa lb*'40th of la*t month, two barrel* and a bo* eotiiainii'g a <|iiar>ttl? of fane? *he|la. ra'n-d In j all at flM tl>e property of 1 ranrta Hobert. reading at ' | No t(>4 Oliver street Jutlioa Monntfort aoininitteI j the eeetlM-d to prteon for trial ?a lumtita - (i(ll'-tr We'd, of tha let wn-d police err?*t<d yesterday a ne*ro br ?he nam* of Joha : butler. on a ebarge of e'-neealing bunt, if tp- whole. . tale grocery r tore of Mtani A o , No 47 M alar atrect. dnring P.itnrdry night, breaking open the d-ak and it, aliog rhercrn m all the mna"? therein e?n*itting of | fe??rai dollar* Aneffertwa.* mad* to fvre? opan . Iron le'e hut failed la lha att- upt Juttlea Vouatfnrt e moili'rd r!;t accused for a fur'har h -arlng. < f litgt >/ - \ man hy th* ?a,n? of |'h->mav Pint, ?ae arraaftd raa'arda? - n a < b?tg? of feeling fW frtm Patriah Imfly. Jjvtlea Umpton datahp-d L in fa? a fwtbet brar'-nf. 1 TELLGRlPL'If INTELLIGENCE* Sawaury. Our telegraphic despatches ihii morning include a synopsis ol the news from California, received ul New Orleans by the steamship Falcou. It will Le seen that the movement towards the forma ion of a legitimate government in California, and her admission inro the confederacy aa a sovereign State, is progressing quietly, bat with certainty. In other ri>j>ecl8, the news received from California by this arrival is not of much importance, but yet it is interesting. Another iuetalment- $"00,000?of the proceeds of the gold mines has arrived at Panama. The loss of the schooner John A. Kuter, of Warren, 1! I., In ihe Straits of Mag?II in, on her way to California, is announced by the steamship Alabama, at New Orleans from Chagree. We have three despatches from Washington, in reference to the proposed of ihe President's tour northward, each of tells its own story ; and from nil of which it id somewhat difficult to

judge whether or not Old Zaek will favor us with his presence this full. Further details ?f the Georgia election, and other interesting matter, will also he found below. VIRY LATE FROM CALIFORNIA. THE NEWS BY THE FALCON. MEETING OF THE CALIFORNIA CONVENTION. OVKBEIVTS OK GENERAL* SMITH AMD RILEV. Dangerous Illness of T. Butler King. BtOYEHEYI'S OF THE PACIFIC IQUAMOJf. Arrival of Gold Bust at Panama. Ac., Ac., Ac. New Oblkiri, October 0?A.M. The iteamibiy Falcon has arrived here with advice* from Fen Kraneleco, California, to the lit of September, and from Cbagrei te the lit ef October. The Keleon briDgi *70 000 in gold duit, a large mall, and many paeiengere- forty nine [another deiphtoh says fifty- nine] for New \ ork. The itearo ehip Kmpir* City left Chagree for NewYork on the 2Sth of Auguit. The iteanmhlp Fanama arrived at Panama from San Francisco on the 22d of September. She brought *500,000 in goldduxt. and had 159 passenger*. The Faleou bring* intelligence of the lafe arrival of the eteamer Senator, from New York, at Panama. Tha Convention for forming a constitution for the State, of California met at Monterey on the Olit of August. It ii ita'.ed that the member* of the Conventl are generally men of Intelligence and integrity. A ver iruiu om r tauvnuu buuawhuiiui be formed, and members of a Legislator* be alee nder It by, the let of NoTember. 1 be Hon Thomas Butler King, of Oeorgla, wa< dangerously HI at Sau Kranoisco, of bilious fever, and bit rteovtry was considered eery doubtful. Lieut. Beale, bearer of despatches from the government at Washington, had arrived at San Francisco, and proceedi d immediately to the head quarter* of General Persifer V. Smith. General Smith had gona upon an txpediiion t* the mountains. General Benaet Hiley was at Monte rey at the last aeaount*. and his health had greatly improved. . Col. Krt mont was at Monterey. The U. S. ship Ohio, Cummedore Jones; the Warren Com. Long; and the frigate Savannah, ( apt Voorhiee^ wore at San Kanclseo. Tha Ohio was to be relieved by the Savannah, and would sail for Boeton via Valparaiso ou the 11th of September. Commodore Jones was to remain in eommand of the Paelflo squadron. The ship Miluor had arrived at San Kranolseo, In 120 days from New York. The Vice Consul of the 1'nlted Stales at the 8-?ni wli h Islands, died at Sau Krapcleoo on the 2!th of Au gust. The steamship California was to hava sailed from Panama for San Kranolseo on the 27th alt , the Seuatir on the 1st Inst , the I nleorn on the 8th, and the Panama on the 12th. The Isthmus of Panama Is now quit* healthy The roads from C bagrae to the Paclfle eorst bad beta mush Improved, and travelling made quite easy. 1 ha Kalcan sailed at 6 o'*l?ok to-day for Cbagrea, with ou* hundred and twenty pas**ngtre,ba*ld*? thos* who sans In tha Ohio from New York Less wf the John A. Itnter In tha (trail* of Magellan. Cwsai r.sroe, October8 P. M. Tha steamship Alabama, at New Orleans from Cbagrae. whence she sailed on the 2Hth of Septemberbrlrgs intelligence of the loss of the schooner Jehn A. Rater, af Warren, Itbode Island, hound fer California, (lie ran noon a rockv short in the Straits of Magellan on tha 2<Uh of .luna, during a aa?ai? gala and ?now. torw Tha <i?i'taln and bin ar> w war* oorrlad In'o ( alloo on tha 17th of Auguat [by what Tawial la a t Ulrd] Tha L'. > it ram prnprltar F.dlth, from San Franelaoo for San Diago. wrut arbern at Tuiot Oraplion [data not atatrdj, and It waa frarrd aba would ba a total loot. Plowman la of tti# Prool?lent?\nothor Trip to tha North, <Vr. WoHiibroi, Oatobor I, IMt Tba Traildant bar altarrd bU original lutrwtlon or not ramming bia Northarn tour thla fall. HI* hraltb bring now fully rartored, It la hla IntauUon to laara tblr ally on Wainriday morning nrtt. and, aftar aprndiag a tittla tlma In Baltlmora, ha will proaard to fbiladalpbla- ramalnlng thrra orar Handay On Mowday morning a* It la undarrtcod ba will Iratra PhiladrlpMa for Naw Vork arrlting In yoar eity abiat thrra o'rloak. T M , afltr wblab, on tba lSlh Iwat., ba will rvtwrn to tbla alty ANoTHIR despatch. WaamawToa, Oatabar I. P. M 1 ha Prraidrnt will Irarathia ally, wp >n a wl-lt aa far aa Boaton. on Wtdar.-day morning nait, and ha purpnira bring la Baltlmora on tba loth. In Naw torb oa tba 16th. and In Boaton oa tha'dOth Inat Tba Praaldaat will ba amompanlad by I'on Wm D Praitoa, Brarrtary of tha Nary third despatch. Wiiiiiiium, Oat. I? !>0 P. M. Tba Prrrldrnt'a rlalt will drprnd an tba aorapinion af tba nait Franch nawa, Vha drargla P.lrrtlnn. Mara*, Oa., Ortobar T. IMS All tba aowntiaa In tba Btata but tbraa bara bran brard from, and tba raaalt of tba alaatlon la arldantty wa folloWi: ? Oao W Tawna. damocrwt. la ra a'.aatad by o majority of a 3(0 la tba Eanata-Wbiga *4. I>atnoarata, 16 In tballowraof Itapraarntatiraa Whlga, gS, Pamoarata. (7. Praorratlr majority In tha Laglalwtwra. oa joint bal. kt, Ita. AVwIrw In Now Orlawnfe-Dnnffar nf Anothrr Crtraaar?Thr F.lrrllnna, Aat Nr? Om.aasa. Ootobar 7, IMP. A hrrak of on# or two faat boa ooanrrrd In tha Loaaa. batwoor> at. |.*ol< otroot and tho Hoof Markat, and tho watar I* making anrroaahmoato up n Now l.aoa* ?t toaildorahla aioltomant oilota In rofaranoa to tho approaablng alartlon In tbla Stata, and maotingo ara hold nightly by both partlao Tbo whig* and domo rata ar? oqnally oangotna of tho of thalr raopogtlra tlekato Tho ataamohlp Saloon tailod yaotorday for Chagrat, with twoloa paooongora from tbla port, and alrtydt from Now Vorh Fraai Havaaa, Now Oat tooo, Oatobar 5, H4k Py adtltao from Ila>?na. wa laarn that a luaraaMna had baon aotohtlahatf I What d?ao tbla hms ' Thora ho- b-'O a- ir I lw r; f b?r-t.frr> that tho (|<i*r?n'lr>o riyn'.atb a* cf tba lolond of < aba wra oppra?lon|y i.-iora oopoolally in tboir ?*aat ap*n oaoaala O m tho I niftd Riatoo Wt ara at a Woo to andorotar d what Mir totryapl >e eona'p- odoat Of roOB'body alio I* Irlfli ( at j M i.ii"?K.wmt.- mil ?m .wa?? . Lttcr from Jamaica. New Ohi.iiw, Ootober 7,1*49. W have advices front Jamaica to the 19th of Sap. tember. Although the liberals claim to bare a paired greater ctrei.gtb In the Colonial Assembly by the re. e< ut election, the government, papers, aa the other band, assert that there will not be a renewal of factious opposition to the policy of the executive. rente .Auna and bin family were (till at Kingston 'i'bry attended a public oonrert <n the 12th lnat. II lines of lion. Ueverdy Johnson. Bai.TiMOKK, October 8, 1849. The lion Heverdy Johnson Attorney General of the I uiti d States, now on a vieit to this city, has been sudd nly tukvn ill. Arrival of the kcrtlurner. CHannssTov, Oct. 8, 1840. The steamship Northerner in detained at Charleston till tlii* morning. *b(D she will rail at 10 A. M. lie a tit of ticorge lloiiop. Ai.?4>v, Octobers OP M. Mr. (i?crge Mosenp. the actor, died in thin city this j afternoon. _ iVlerkt In, ivr, Nkw Ohlkans. Got. 0 1E49. The demand fi r eottnn *lnce the receipt of the ('a- ' nada'* advice*. hiie bt*n very limited, and price* are i In lav or of the buyer, A'iie sales are about 600 bales. New Outlet we. Oct. T, 1840. The demand for cotton continues limited, and the ale* are scarcely worth icportlng. During the week they have reached 6 700 bale*, at rather e*?ier price*? i factor* being readv sellers The quotation* are, for ! good middling In.1, a 10)io., for good fair 12,'i a 13c. j T he receipt* since the 1st of September, were 3 610 ! bale*, against 72 412 during the same time la*t year I The stock ou baud is 37.220 bale*, against 06.700 bales | last year. There is a Urge supply of rice In Jthe mar- j ket. and price* are on the decline Some auiall sales have been made at 4,'eo The weather i? very cold. Bai.TiMofcr. October 8, 1840. The market for bread*tuffa remains a* last quoted, with small business. Provisions steady. A.i.h*ny, October 8 -6 P M. The receipt* of produce by canal *lnce Saturday were 11,COO lib!*, of flour: 10,00(1 bushel* of wheat; 17 000 bushel* of ecrn; 19.000 bushel* of Parley The market for flour is firm, owing to light receipts. Corn is in good inquiry, and the market firm at 61 a 61 ',c. in rye, me saice are a,ucu uurio-i.s ni o, ;,e. r sr utrinj i the demand continues active. the salci reaching 40 oco bushels. Including min d at 51) a 80o., and four-rowed at C2at32>?c. Sale* ef 5,000 bushels oati at 3d a 39e. Bitealo, October 8 ? 8 P. M The receipts of produce iluca Saturday were K000 bbla of tlour: 40 000 bushels of wheat: 12.000 bushels of corn The market for Wertern tlour ie firm, with a fair demand for the home trade and for export. The tales embrace 2.000 bbla., mostly .Michigan at $4 62>j. There is not much inquiry for wheat, and the sales are small; for prime Ohio 86o Is asked Corn li In good demand, and the market better; the sales reaoh 31 000 bushels Western mixed at 53c. Oats are sailing at 31)4#. In freights there la no chaDge to notioe. City Politic*. Second Senatorial District?Tb Dem^raMo Convention of the Secend district me t evening a! <). Sixth Ward Hotel, to nomins Senator R rt J. Dillon, Esq. was appointed . bill Secretary. After sere 1 balio-. -. there wm :. choice, and the ernvnut on adjourned in Thursday evening Th- ' -s flood, ou the last billot: ? Hen itiern 7 I hariirk 0 ce McCarthy 4 li enatcriai. District.?Adjourned till Wedwithout aay reault. Senatorial District.?Aa Taylor doea not ac nomination, there will be another, mi Senatorial District.?This convention met 't evening. James J. Roosevelt, chairman; George i ivingston and O. 11 T. Townaena. secretaries. There wii- no choice made and the convention adjourned. Twelfth Ward Charter Convent low.?For Chairman. Jobu M. Bradburst: for Secretary. Severn D. Moulion?elected 'I he followiug names were put in for nomination for charter officers :?For Aldermen ? Charles Henry Hall. Nicholas Scagrlst, John M Brad- | burst, Isaac Dyekirim. A V. Williams, Daniel F. Tie- I man. Assistant Aldermen?Nicholas Seagrist. Abra- I bam Storms, Witliam Msuck, Tatrlck Doharty, and John Loser. Thn ID aos or Citv DerAiraisxt.-Last evening the aooTeutiun fur the nomination of the b^ad* of city departments met at Tammany Hall, pursuant to adjournment, Lucius Robinson in the chair For Street Commissioner, Isaac B. Smith wa? nominated on the 8rst ballot, by a vote of 55. The competing candidates were 1 homan Spoflord and Philip Collins This ia -uppoied to diminish the chance of U. Van /andt for Coroner on account of living front the same ward (the 0th). Cummmionrr of Lam/is and Strrrii ?Bartholomew 8. Turdy. of the Ulh ward, waa nominated on the flrat ballot, by 49 voles The contending candidates were Joseph T. Sweet and William Cage There waa tremendous shouting for this result lie brought the boys up to [hillock's porter house to give them a drink, where there was great rejoicing at the comparatively poor man healing the rirli It will l>e recollected, that we said, a few days ago in the lhfhl that Turdy war the likely man. (' immiiiitner oj K'and Supfiiin Kor this office there were four candidates : Daniel W Norrie (ieorge I'aulding. Wm T. tio.s, Wid. I>. fieully, Denis Hver and Andrew i lark Daniel Norris wa? the auecessful candidate, afur several ballots. Mr. Norrie took the '' boys'" to the " Pewter Mug." to give them a drink in honor of his nomination. Mr. Miller who wasaoan- ! did a to when he found that Isaao B. Smith was nomk- | dated ftom the same ward, (the 9tb) for Street Com mis-ion-r retired frem thecontei-t on democratic prin- ; elph s. as It li not " equality to get more then one nomination from the same ward otherwise, say his friends, he would have been nominated by an unanimous vote He is an assistant engineer of the hire Department, and there are fifteen foremen of the department on the c mention Ci'tw !-r There were two candidates Thomas Downing (esAldrraiaii of the Thirteenth ward ) and Staler. 6th ward. Mr Downing wa* nomine- 1 ted. and the convention fcav'ng thu* concluded it* bu*it.r?*. adjourui l at >, pa-t o'clock. Latino I'ira ?tt't nnderataud that the whig* In tha S?*< nd ward have already eoinmeuoed laying pipe. In the way of obtaining voter* from other wa-d?. to o >me and deep In thia ward from now till attar elect Inn. They have f miitah. d a lerge number of bed* at a h >te|, where free h dging* are given to th ee who will vote tha whig ticket In the Second ward. Wa praauma tha dem erate will do the name thing. jatii* ildii n* hvvnttt, k*<t : ? Draa Si* - In your notice of the democratic nomination* ft r charter officer*. In the f/ern/d of Sunday laat, I ( wa* mueb enrpri.'ed to find tsy name pnbllahed at hav. . i Ing been nominated for Acletant Alderman of the | kourth ward, not haeing been eorauited on tbeaubjeat. 1 l'e?I"ftfully ynqee. lie. JOHN KOAN. 16 Jawri evavcv, October t IMS detail' T Van f rnnt. Long l?tan>t; l>r. Ileffevdavhen. Wil- j I low Oroee, Ta : C. Bech Wilmington; Thoma* While, New Orlean*. K. T. Drake. Columhn*; A ? hurehlll. t tlea; D I'letrber 8lng Slug; J (itbb'>n?. K.ogland, Mev. D Buel Mar} land, ( apt Manro. 70th lllghland1 er? Brltl?h Armv; Lieut Vartland. do ; L. Llbhy. Blrhniand, Col Vtateon. Sing Biug. were rtglatered yceterday amotig?t other* et Irving Hon'* I. O Monk. It enteral; Mr. and Mr* Ive* Chart**low, 8 Noble. Halifat, N. S..A. K. Carter, U. 8 Nary; Ueorge Could. FViiMrla. W Wbltehey*. i.ewgU; I. Storm*, U.S. N ; Captain Mitchell, Bo?ton; J BenMicw. Cat*, here arrived at tbe American Hotel C*rt ev Cleoo llorr.?The fllee of paper* before n* re from the loth of Jnly to the 2d of Auguet lnelu*tve. 1 he paper* *ufTlre to *how the amonnt of *i?lt*m*ot n..r.,.a .f i.^.i if...- n- - -... i Ier.lnolr|?nrr tha ? ?r? paprra. whll't onm?ttllD| their { n?n fiblbh long are. ante of the burning of the lartlnmrnt h< n**a at Montreal Wa fear that tha I worat ttri frntc tha lap* ha# y#t to #??#, Praf. rtamhr'a National lle^nrrrran Oil* l*ry, rathe ?pf? r rnrarr i-f Dreadaayoul Murray *lrr*t, | roirtr* and e'trra rhoald aot fail tn rltil. a# It I* on* of , ?h* Biott t*t?r#?r<?g | l?cr? in th# illy, toy on# who hoi I 1 ant dr*ir# t? know In* dilTrrrne* l?ta?on a r>"d and P" >r pictaro, lhaald ottvla* I'ruf I'lamO* tprr.intai. iaiurlthlng It #11 ml Ion In Ihr Prtaca of En?li*h Urn Ply lattoia l.arpvl*. Keg*. Oil Cloth*. t>r*???i?. h<- . at lli? eilrhtntrd Choaprtt tori#) S?iaHiohni*at i la thal'alttd Plata* ho ; war?. IT I HA M AN DIUOX'S. Pint Mfpr thon T?"rn*. ttorhod alt# rich y>?d?,at In# prior*, t'oa ran !>*?* trpot* fat S#. M to III*.; Oil Clot'-1. to 14 r? : ' ilrnggora, 9*. 64 to 6*. | An Imtlopnlabla P art?That Knot, of I d* Pnlii.a rori, irotrr, aa4 Ulhoiniy laannfhetoror in tl. Ht ahtwi, aim rlao# llat, pr.rfrrt 1* lurirr, elegantly fofrani, and iriakturd la nprrler ttjlr. for ft. Jnai *' p. t roat lort tl.aa the prior* of Rroadaay daalrrt fv . a malar artiMr. 1,001) tVI|? and Tonprrt tlntyt an hand, at th? n i? Taro ry < f Mrdhami h llotrd. >7 MnMta l?na#, I | *traag*rr and rltiien* roe aol*#t fmai tha lorrrrt n#l I la rh#?lty that nr* ..f thn l>?*t aortinr n?Mp. an I * ' ino I all th* lo'##t fiaprnooaiaia. Alee. Indira Uruna#atal HoJr, ' ^ h |r?? miMifi. utfMiiin, A, ilmd itai Wlgt ?n?l Ion|irra.?Halrhrlar'i Cflihrttei W t? Peatery It el Ni I* ail ah.. I* the e*ly eetakilehwitll It the #Hj ieratii he that hneia>ae. Hi hm ?n?1 lopeMent lm|.r-.t40HU, tad lari*we aa iitm'o' a f t hot* W ice aa * T ivrwea t hat ak'elenit a ?i I rar m-ial at tka fair af tha Aoartrea lattltwte Oafa tha ad 4 r tee. Win* anil Taaprai.?Wi won 111 rail tfia at tan Hot) af aHlftaa eaa atranrnra, raoelrtna Wire n* Teal"'l, ta a raanat Impr .rtmwat al a rnaat laip'i laat character ftireeiei If K. I IiAI.iin, Nn. Iff? Hri><t?at, avra*r al I>et itrrrt, taint tha Praaklla Hoaen They aaa ha aaaa at feia Pair Cn'tini ftoniae. wkara mt>j tl aaaa tka larfaat aai haat aeanrtm'i l la tha eitf. llntr Off, la Color lfe? Hair ot Wl. ultra tha wintneat It la am.llai, wirheat lajary an tka kuoTatn M Tahan'a aai tut; etwra kaaaara th>ald aa' flPna Ihla artialn. aa It it tha haat la ili- worlt. Sali whole al* end ratal), at katelv lar'a Wirfactery, < Wall air?!( aai in Lmndna, at T. C. Lawla'e, 9 I'.aaaJUIr. oaar kk it?' Omtk. ____ __________ (lata for KTtrylmilf, noil all Iaataa aollnl ? Forth* ?hi<rlr art l men alia m-jaltet r.tafnrt?for tna a l< ?tla aiad nan ah? rt-tlrat durability? f?>r tha faahloaeMe yotitiy wian ?l < male tha faahloa for tha taatlaiaan aha ataxia# featlUly?aid for tha hatahalor who went* ?? ha "rejrrrnattd Praia at ih* hn?il, e?r:l ma, tad fwl n? one af Weraetk Hata. It tha head la all rl|tht, fn am allrtaht. M AHNOOf, llti'tn. toil Broadway. Tha Flrhrlltk ll|? mninl Pointed llnM Pan a, made aai anld tralntiraly hy J. T. RiFAOB, W hnliaa ilrwl, ?rn It. tiriohly warrant#* t? waar Ira > J P. k. kar alto an aateninrt amnrtmaat at taa (tali ant fillrar It aiahaa. ahialt it all' tall tarr law far taab WataSaa jul 0*14 1 apt tfjairca. I ?PTI?"ii ww.'WiwwwwwiwnwwMMWy MAILS FOR EUROPE. THE WEEItLV UEUiLD, The rtramship America will laave Boston to morrow, 'cr Halifax and Liverpool tier mall* will elosa in th in <!tj *t 4 o'clock tills afternoon. The It'trkly Mrro.'rf, printed in French anl English,, with Intelligence from ail part* of t'i? American continent, to the Initot moment, will be pub.i*Ued at 11 O'clock thl* morning. Pinjlle eopie* in wrappers, sixpence j annual ?ub* scriptlou, four dollar to liiollid* tbo postage. President Taj tor un l hit Cabliiet.->Mra* 4,'s selebrated lit.V graphic pnat, ef Frerideat Taj!?r and hscnlossv, is new Tor ?sic t t is uojirecslsaw1 low prise of ; t-r ingle eo|?y, as the pool -air s ( Brady's) UstlstT, 'M and 1*07 kroadwo;., eer#?r of faliea itrett. A liberal 41atsdat te tba trade. Keep ttie Fret l>ry niirt the Ilmrl Cool.? tl. i i .re . lent A t-. ri.i" ii..?To 111' i' thu Prit injnristion, yon b. u..t vctr aell lunU b??is or ?l.ous?such, fur in so, as >ou can purilusti thin) par uuut under the n u?l priosa, at JO.VM'd, 14 ami street. ? .1, i in 1|J!g rnMMCi'Diai a r r * i II ft v \i i?i m l ii ii i n l nrr aiiid, hon k r?a rktct. Monday, oct. w?9 p. hi. There wu a slight Improvement in the stock market to-day, but with Una activity in the fancies thau we notlc d at tLe clone of th i week. There were larger ealce cf Harlem tbau any other in the llat, and the operation* were for ca-li or teller'* option The stock v. as freely offered but the purchasers were principally the h< are, who unly took enough to fulQl contract* immediately maturing. Canton advanced a fraction at the rtcoud had with rma'.l tale*, bu*. th: stock muct poon come out lu aige lots. The depreciation In the property of tht* company, let apart for the payment cfscilp Iteued In payment of a dividend of $10 per share, about three yiarf eince, baa very much weaken' ed the coufldcno* of bolder* in the value of the stockI'roper ty valued at that time at one hundred hud twenty-t':ve thcupand dollar*, (upon the pyatiia practised by all etock comj anler) ha* recently been pold at auction for let* than tweuty thoutanj dollar*; and the holder* of terlp will only realise about $1 AO per ehare Instead of $10. If holder* of Canton Compauy Hock are keeping it out of the market, beoauee they think it* own merit* will run It np. they may find out their mistake when it 1* too late It In, however, fortnuate for three outrider*, who might have beeu induced to purcbare, if th* stock bad been freely offered. 9. much tor that bubble II is our impression that people will get their eyee open by and by. At the first board today. United State* 81xoe, 1867 and '68. went up p*r cent; Farmers* Loau ; Hud. sou River Kail rood >?; Reading Railroad X; New Haven Kailread fell off U; *ud Pennsylvania live* At tbe second board UnitedpSlMee, Sixes 18H7, aud Canten Company improved per c>nt each. The receipts at the office or the Assistant Treasurer el this port te day. amount to $103 904 40; payments $106,735 59?balance $3 891 883 60. J'h- amount of United .States stook issued from the 'irei.-nry Department, Washington, to foreigners, froux < L.'lh of Sentemlier to the Ath of IuIh.Iva * a- fo.l COO, of which * 12 SCO wan of the loan of 1S4T' and flu 0C0 of the loan of 1848. 1 litre Is avast amount of financial genius concentrated in Wall atreet, but It is of tbat peculiar kind tha. 1* need very successfully for feathering the neat of iU possessore. Once in a while, the aeeret operations of some of the leading residents of that aeetion of tha city ccme to light, and open the eyes af those wh? have been made toils of by certala parties, for the advancement ot some movement of greet importance ta the wire-pullers. The m;<it recent financial operation of this kind that wo have heard of, is in relation to the New Oilcan* Canal aud banking Company. It appear* that a majority of the rapttal stock of this company Is htld in this city by a clique of financiers, thu head and front of which is Matthew Morgan, Ks j , and the affaire of this Institution ari inaucged by this clique in a little back room of a little office in Wall street. The stockholders in New Orleans, and the merchants in that city doing business with the bank, have not the first wot d lu the management of the concern, or a voice in tha choice of officrre. Ilerettfore thlihae been ratberan tin. plea-ant poeitlon to be placed In; but tha Wall street clique arc about maturing a plan by which tha New Orleans Canal and Packing Company will be transferred, body and (out. to the breeches pocket of Matthew Morgan. Ksq , henceforth and hereafter, for ever. Incorporated companies are, In all eases, governed and controlled by tba majority of stockholders; and. in moat cares, the majority art for ths best Interest of the whole; but in thle rase, the loaves and fl-hesara mono, policed by a clique, without giving the minority what they are at Wait entitled ta. via , a voice In the local administration of tbe company's affaire. They have no ob.action to Matthew Morgan, I'.sq., retaining the ag-ncy In tbie city, which !? worth from thirty to fifty thou" eand dollars n year; hat they are opposed to the appolttment of Ueorgs Morgan, l.sq , a brother af Matthew, as Treaident. and the shlpmvnt of a saebier from Wall street?one educated in the modern reboot of fl nanac, and thoroughly imbued with the Wall street eye* t? m They are iu favor of a eloaa ewerp of tha preaeat board of directors, president, and cashier; but they claim, and justly, too, a voice In tha selection o candidates for the new board, for the presidency, and rattier. The Ni w Orleans and other Southern etocktoldtrs propose tha'the officers ef this laetltutlen be selected from rerldents of New Orleans that men be placed in tbat position who nra iuticnetly Identified *ith thfi iMnmcfrUl and ftnsnolnl itluiai ..f tlmf ml and who hav#. by lung eiperl. bh. be*oroe iutiiDitely acquainted with the itandlng of thoaa who or* in the bablt of doles bo loom with th? hank. Tbo Walt tre< t clique, who manage thl* concern, propoe* to tend e* bi?r from tbl* city, nod pay hire a aaUry a.' f 10 0C0. Tblf, lo the !lr?t plaoo. U aa exorbitant aalary; and. In the eeeond placa, tbo objoot lo making aao'j a (election if erldeutly fr the purpoae of oonflulng the leave* and fltbee, at urn h a* poeelble, to the family Influence. There if another object lo view, whleh doe* not appear, and that la, a change In the foreign agency of the bank. Overrnd. Unroey k to . of London, one of the beat honret In i.nrope, are at preeent the agent* hut It la propoeed to favor one of the ellqiiehere ? Belmont by the appointment of the Rothtebllda Tblf throw* another large tun, aannally paid by the bank. In tbe -hope of c>nial*?ione, Into tbe bandf of the Wall alrrrt coterie. We are teiif fled that the Northern ?t?ekholder*, who have given, and tboee who contemplate giving their proilee to the Morgan party, are ignorant of the u*e that will b. mad* of tbe power tbey are fo blindly diepoeing of. 1 here le an agent cf the Southern *1 >ekhoMere now In tbif city? Cntbb> rt Bnllltt, Keq . of New Orlvana who represent* not only the abareholder* of that *??tlon of ecuntry, but the merchant* of that elty; and tf would be well for tbe ttoekholdar* here, wbe bar* no'* dlapoeed of their proiiee, to conmll that gentleman, II* la euthnrlfed to propone a ecmpremi**, aad there If no doubt but that the real taterr*ta of the *to*kholdera i large wouia o* nj adopting lb* plan propored by the I >ath*r n or minority portl dt of tb? ?h?r*. bolder*. Th* rapltal o( thl* bank i* |.l,0W.0M, bad tb* market vain* of th* ?h?rM a fil. It l? tkw ** that und?r the Morgan adaMnlttrail >t? ,th- iliaraa ell at CO a A3 p*r oeat diroonot. whil* It I* th* opinio* af Mr Bullitt and other leading mar* ban W la N'*? OrIran* that la lea* than an* yaar after tha Inetitutl in wa* placed ia proper baud* at bom*, th* itock would II at par Th* ann*t*d rtatcncnt eihlbltd th* yitota'.loaa for frrili* and dom*ttle richaag*, for ?p*ew, and far nr rurr< n? money fuitui* lii aaaaaa. Oa Le*daa...jnr,i alt a O* A?i?t*rd*w... a 4* On P*ri* MtvStM * > Oa llt.ifcuri M a*'., Oa Bramaa TtHa 7-'? I tour nit Id Miliar*. Inetna... .... P*r* kti Untitle ?j ehelkl W a V Ala I h 1 iitilphl*.... par a }? lit K*w Onean*... ,l'4 a l)f <lia Hiltini'ire fir* t? it N >rth C*r*liaa.. .1 a ? dia li.-ha.oad........IS a f di* t tamaaaii IS*' dia 1 harleotaa S H l *at??ill* I a IK dl* ho.rih i>4.n, d. bMhriii* - a IK <lia a ? 11 in r?. i *1 ii 1 i i J,s ii# f'Momiiit ? !>*'!? Djtfll IH a I 41* M. MU <kbmoU>.).1 ?1 ? (jt ni *Tia- t roa Srcric. l'tr trtt. "?Im. infr. aoll, Ml.. IK * Ml Camlntlolla. $M04 a $111 Id. to. aaa..!!*' ? I'HV Pitt fronts.. M Bi.lf lollart,,. .ptr a l'?"t Mnilmoi... IH.'ti a 14,10 Pirttonft* fr||.|< ' a I"'1* |t> IA.?<> ? I4.7P ir>?M Mltn. iK'Ji tlfll 8ovof*i*n?,.. I. <4 ? t.v * viortorn, W"? a l"H lo llt'it... *.*4 ? 4,*! II titan ..ollart , a I- V| H?*t? |mmm #a ? 4o oittni. ffk ? l'i> Narnlonnt... Mi 4 W (itOt'RtlBT M o o o T. Rat at. RU at Rat ??. fU t? Rr ? Fn->t?4.,. 4>o prr K' ptt't -IJa 4I? 1 4tn * lo'at , (rit.fct Kin S 4H N?w Of.toa#...i , iit l,a 4U N.Tofb tnna'ry Wilt i, > > OM lit 1 I1* !|4ll t, lit 1 H?I'llil i'btlaltlpMa ... V lit lwn V | 4i?l BiKimTt S 4*? T'lmoroit I lit ?4i? Vl-rtntt it, li? I lit IhoaAtifi > I t ?lit Nnr*h Carolina i'S lit t fat Witli'jnn 4 4ltfl<>:?t *.uth ' troliot I lit ? ! Cm>I? 4 lit V 4h Of>rtia...... I It ? It W I fflitt ? aiOt ?f? IH r*t lltrtnn*. 7btr? bat baan a.i acllm (Ionian i for ttrlin; it fl *rgt. tnd d;a??it art Arm at rnt?l<l? qn (alinnt TKa ?apply nf b.llt It ? ?' l?nr* ao4 tboro mttti t ot b? m it unify far tp??la for rhlpmoni In I 'inland. Tha ( trtt.4 for tlltofftr ?tp"rt|> fntnit btt for s.Hna llc.r b*t? T"? fMta, wi4 tbr ("j> mat* ban bata

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