Newspaper of The New York Herald, 15 Ekim 1855, Page 3

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated 15 Ekim 1855 Page 3
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SENATOR SEWARD ON THE STUMP. The Black Republicans in Albany ? Mais Heeling at the Capitol. A/hast, October 12. 1855. l'lit abolition whig fusionists held a ratification meeting at the Capitol this evening. Great efforts had been made to aecure a large attendance. The city for two days had been prcfu c'y placarded with invitations to the ^ friend. of freedom" t > ratty and give a hearty reception to Sena tor W. H. Seward and General lye, who were announced as the oratora of the occasion. But the element*, were decidedly unpropitiou*. It was wet all day, and toward^ evening the rain poured down in torrents. Nevertheless, by the aid of a band of music statiom-d in tl e square in front of the capitol. and sundry bonfire- which the boys bad hard work to keep burning several thousands of persons wet ? gathered together. The meeting wue or ganized a' half-past seven o'clock, by the appointment of Mayor ParMK.'jtr as President, audthe follovi iug Vice Pre sidents an iSecietaries:? vic? fhwdbxis. Morris F t iele, Mich. Parke. Jame-Taylor. Deimott DeWtt. Geoige W. Luther, C. BeKorrest, T. Belknap, Aug. Migauel, K. SWiliett J. H. .-hear. O. W. Chapiu, SKBSTAXIBS. Charles Bell. P. B. Heree. Jatuev H. Oarroll, Mr. H. Rice. Mayor 1'srmeiek briefly stated the objects of the meet ing. Mr. DrnDATT- Wrioht moved the nppolntment of aeom juittee of five to draft resolution* expressive of the sense of the meeting, and such committee, having been appoint ed by the Chair, subsequently presented the subjoined resolutions, which were adopted by the meeting nem con Resolved. That, cordially approving the Joint action of the whig and republican conventions at Syracuse, and dis regarding past political names and associations, we unite for the preseivatlon and perpetuation of the I nion, by turning the government from a policy so destructive to Its interests, to the policy adopted by its fathers in their declaraticu of rights, in their constitution, aud In their congressional acts and ordinances, for extending freedom instead of slavery. . .. ? . . ? Resolved, That to this end wo invite all who believe that freedom is more national than slavery to join with ws in establishing that principle of refusing admission to any new fc*tate. unleiw from free territory, by restoring peace and freedom to Kansa.s and Nebraska, by resisting the encroachments of the federal judiciary, and ^main taining the e ,ual rights or all men, whatever their race *>r birth, in our own State and in the national domain. Hon. W. H. Seward was then introduced to the meet ing, and was enthusiastically cheered. His speech, how ever, did no* elicit much applause. Perhaps it was be cause of the weather; but somehow or other there was less than tha usual enthusiasm at such assemblages. Mr. Feward spoke a* follow*:? Hail to the capitol of New York ! Venerable for its antiquity, ana yet distingul*hed for its loyalty to pro gress libertv and Union. This capitol is dear to me. It has more than once sent me abroad with honorable function* ami oven In those adverse season* which have happened to me. as they must happen to all representa tive men, it has never failed to receive me at home again with sympathy and kindness. IViubly honoied be the banner of the stars and stripes which here takes on its "highest signifiesuce as it waves over the halls where equal representatives mako the law* which regulate the lives"or equal freemen. Honored be thestatute of Justice that suimount- the dome abvve us! Blind, that she mav not through either passion or prejudice, discrimi nate between the rich and the poor, the Protestant ami the Catholic, the native-bets*an 1 the exotic, the freeman and him whose liberties have been cloven down, and weighing with exact balance the rights of all classes and all race- of men. Old familiar echoes greet my ear from beueath the e embowered roofs ! The voices of tiic Brencers. of Kent and Van Rensselaer and Van Vecliten, of the genial Tompkins, of Clinton the great, and the elder lllniou. of King and Hamilton, of Jay the pure and benevolent, and Schuyler the gallant and inflexible. The very air thit linger# around tneno arche# bring# inHpira Hons of moral, social, and physical enterprise, and of un conquerable freedom. You. old, tried, familiar friends, ask my counsel whether to cling vet longer to traditional controversies and to dissolving parties, or to rise at once to nobler films with uew and more energetic associations! 1 do not wonder at vour suspense, nor do I censure caution or even' Fickleness in political associations is a weakness, ami precipitancy in public action Is a crime. Considered l>v itself It is unfortunute to be obliged to e imate from a u old party aud to institute a new one. The rew cue may exhibit more enthusiasm for s time, but it mu?t also tor a time lack cobesl .n and discipline. The nam"- ot parties are generally arbitrary and not at all indicative uf their characters or purposes. A gene rous man will, nevertheless, cling, as If it were a family altar, to o name that has long been a rallying cry for himself and his compatriots. The great qi estion before us, however, is to be derided not bvreeling, but under the counsels of reason aud pa triotism. It Wa- the last injunction given by the last one of the Revolutionary Congresses to tho American people never to toiget that the cause of America had al ways been and that It must ever continue to be the cau-e of "human ratuie. The question then is. wliat is the course dictated to us by our love of country and uf liu '""'hi- nation was founded on the simple and practically new principle i f the equal and inalienable tights of all men ami therefore it necessarily became a republic. Other governments, founded on the ancient principle ? the inequality of mep, are by force of an equal nece-lty monarchies or aristocracies. Whenever a government o( either of the- kinds loses by lapse of time and change of circumstances its elementary principle, whethir o! equalitv or ine .uality, thenceforward it takes a rapid and irresistible cour-e towards a reorganization of the oppo site kind. No one here or elsewhere Is So disloyst to tu couutrv or to mankind as to be willing to see our repub lican system fail. All agree that in every ea-e and throughout all hazards, aristocracy must lie abhorred and avoided and republican institutions must be deleudcd aud not strange or extravagant when l aav that an sriftocracv has aheady orison here, and that it is already undermining the republic. An aristocracy could not arise In auv c ountry wheie there was no privileged class and nJ special foundation on which such a class cculd permanently stand. Ou the contrary, every Htate, however republican its constitution may be, is sure to become an aristocracy sooner or later if it has s privileged class standing firmly on an enduring aiecial foundation. and It that class is contlnunlly grow ing stronger aud stronger, and the unprivileged classes continually growing weaker and weaker. It [a not at si essential to a privileged class that It rest on hmds tenure- or on military command, or on ecclesiastical authority, or that its rights be hereditary, or even that it be distinguished by titles of honor. It may be even the more iwldious and the more dangerous for lacking .-all tlie-e things, because it will be less obnoxious to popu '"^privileged class has existed In thl- country from an early per'u a of it- settlement. Slaveholder* constitute that class. They have a special foundation on which to stand, nnme'.y, personal doinini'-n over -lave*. u>n ncience and ?<>uml policy forbid all men alike from hold ing slaves but some citiecns disregard the Injunction. Borne or the Stute* enforce the inhibition: other Mate neglect or refuse to enforce it. In *u h of the States there are three hundred end fifty thousand citizen- who avail them-elves of tbia peculiar indulgence, and these, protected bv the law* of tho*e States, constitute s privi leged class. They confess them-elve* to be such a class when they designate the system of slavery ss a peculiar j institution. . ! The spirit of the revolutionary age was adverse to that privileged rln-s. America and Europe were zealously en- i Kege l :lien in prosecuting whet wa- expected to be a , fpfedv. complete and universal addition of African * ave rv Nesilv all the piivikged clas-e- admitted that slavc rv as a permanent *y*t?m, was indefensible, and rayored its removal- They asked only what seemedI by no means uniea-enable, some securities against a sudden, rasli and | violent u-uuoal of the evil. I n-'.er thee clrcum-'anc even the mo-t decided opponent- of slavery consented to some provision- of the Federal constitution, whicn wore inconsistent with the stern I,? of equalit y tlhe' nil its oihe- part*, and jiorvsiTed the whole of the Ifecl.i ration of Arnc lean Independence on which the coiistltu tlon itself was based. We are not to censnre the fethers for thee conce-sloos; they had a unn-n ol the State, to creste and to their ardent and generous minds the volun tary removal of -livery by the action of the serera States ttiem-'We-. wiOiout Federal Inierfereuce, seamed not only cei 'sin but close at band. These provi -Ions of the eons Itutlon were ? 1. That the foreign slave trade should not be abolished ^*v!0rThat anv law or regulation which any State might estsbli'h ill favor of freedom, should not impair the legal tlun supposed to evi-tby common lew, for th. rwminture bv legal process in inch Mate, ol fugitives from labor or service, escaping from other -dat 3 That thrce-fliths of ail slave-should be counted In settling the basis of iepresentatlun in th" -"-.era!. U.e-. The e three concessions, which in themselves seem verv limited and almost harmless, are all that the fa thris consciously made to the privilog-d cln-?. But privilege t cla-es always know well bow to improve even anv indirect advantages which the constitution or laws of "a country afford, Such Indirect advantages thej acquired from two nther provision* of the oon-tlti'ti''? Hr-t That provision which make the ctate authority independent si fovereign In municipal I,,-log undneteod to be purely mu D?;ipal in U- nature -reend That pio'.Uion, which, out of tendernessto th .mall States giv. s them a representation In the Sennt sous! to th*' of the largest State, i teed on bulkta gr> * States, slsvery multiplies small State-snd evendwail * Thus"-** see that the American slaveholder* sr* a pri .ti Jn-t el-i- -fatiding on a -pe isl ?nd .-wmanent foun IstmH and that they are protected in tbelr edvantsges b,!thmii'hd,sh"WW? n >"H 4h?l ? pH'Heged ela*s, thus . , Ud!.,i , n in execution*! princ p'c, thet t* wrong in T ni?,^- ie n^tic to the fundamental prlnetole of it-elf am a I j porcK-sriiy be dsttgeroue If It he to e-uaud .nd iggrsn lln' it-eif Got unhappily suffered to e ! neces-fty of resorting to specuUtion W' ?Lr?snoiect Oil' pniiey "f emaneljatlon was set . rT 4-iring the reaction ?g?in?t revolv ^ asrv rHnrir^? ne--.,ily attended the re ss.s-'^SgSrcs.'r-^rs. ~ ssisrjsstK&j of the feielrn tisde sfter 1SQS, sn i I. e ? >* htbttiou -Isvery i ?broad " : ,m which exteud. from the north t?nk of riw. I u- "? eastern shore ot ?Ue Mi slstlpid. I. en tt?? P' that ordinance wa.-, by its silence, assumed to imply a right on the part of the privilege*! class 11 col.-m.v- with slaves the legion lying south of the Ohio aul ?a>t of the Mississippi. 111 looked lor events have lent to the privileged 'lass advantages wh'ch have more than counterbalanced the adverse effects of this early rational legislation. The in vention of the cotton gin which easily separates the seed fn in the hbre. has mode eot'on an almost exclusive agri cultural Maple in the States of the privileged class, and an eminent commercial staple of the whole country. The national territory las necessarily been enlarged from time to tin?> to accommodate an oiei growing population and an f\cr increasing commerce. Favored by the-ecircum stauie- tlie privileged class buve at the same tiuic found n a h' me production ol slaves, in Mnr\ land and Virginia and other states, a compensation for the loss of the Afri can slave t ade: nnd they have not been slothful in un learning all the tears und dismissing ail the timidity and conciliation which marked their conduct during and im mediately after the Revolutionary war. The admission, of Kontui ky, Tennessee. Mississippi and Alabama as ?lave holdii g States into the Union seemed to be unavoidable, inasmuch as they were the overgrowth of some of the old thirteen States: and thua these new .Mite, souib ol the Ohio balancing the growing free States north of that liver, a sort of balance was maintained between the pri. vil g <1 aud the unprivileged classea which it vr >< thought not necessary to disturb. This was the first final jia ti tion of the unsettled territory of the United States be twe. n those cla?ses. In 1804 France ceiled to the United Slates a broad lie! stretching along the western bank of the MUsis>ippi, from the British poaieations on the North to the Spanish province of Texas on the South. This acquisition which was equally necessary for the safety of the country and for the uses of commerce, stimulated the desire of the privileged class tor an extension of their territory and an aggrandisement of their power. New Orleans, situated ptuclically on the coast or the (lulf of Mexico.was already ut once, an ancient sl&vcholdlng colony, and an important ermmerrlul mart. It lay contiguous to the slav(-holding States. Inder these circumstances, it was, without any resistance, soon organized and admitted into the Union, with Its ancient laws and customs tolerating slavery. s*t. louls. though destined to acquire great commercial im pcrtance, was as yet an Inconsiderable town, with few slaveholders nnd slaves. The Mississippi only divided it flow the Northwest Territory which was already conse crated to freedom. The best Interests of the country re quited and humanity demanded that the Ordinance of 1787. should be extended across the Missis-ippi, The privileged class, however, took possession of the region siuund St. Louis, and made partial settlements lower down on ths west bank of the Mississippi, .-t. Lcul* and its environs maturod as a State in 1819, and demanded admission with slavery into the Union. Then only thirty two years after the pas-age of the ordinance of 1787, ami after Ms unanimous ratification by the American people, the privileged class made common cause with the new slave Holding f-tute, and a-suudng a tone at once bold, insolant and menacing, they denied the power of Congress, although In the Ter ritories it was supreme and exclusive, and equally sir pi erne and exclusive in the admission of new States, to legislate at all again.-1 their privileges In the Territories or to refuse admission to a new State, on the ground of its refusal to surrender or abate those pi Ivilegc*: aud they threatened In one loud voice to subvert the Uulin, if Misronrt should be rejected. The privileged class were backed then bv the Senate of the United States, as they have been backed on all similar occasions since that time, 'ihey were met. however, with firmness and decision by the unprivileged class in the House of Representatives, and so Missouri tilled then to be admitted as u slave State. The privileged class resorted to a new form of strategy, the strati gy of compromise. They offered to be satisfied if Missouri only should be admitted as a slave Slate, while Congress should prohibit slavery forever in all the residue of that part of the Louisiana purchase which lay north of the parallel of ,M deg. 110 min. of north latitude?the Territory lying between that uarnllel aud ihe province of Texas, and constituting what is now the State of Arkansas, being left by Implication to slavery. Tills compromise was accepted, and thus diplomacy obtained for the privilcdged class imme diate advantages which had been denied to their clamor and passion. This compromise, however, could have only the authority of a repealable act of Congro.-s, so far as the prohibition of slavery north of 30 dog. bO min. was concerned. Wise and great men contrived extraordinary I'm in- to bind the faith, of the privileged class to that per petual inhibition. They gave to the compromise the na ture and form of a contract, with mutual equivalent between ttie privileged class and the unprivileged class, w hich it would be dishonorable and perfidious on tiie part of the privileged class, at any time, on any grounds or unver any circumstances, to Bnnul or revoke, or even to draw in question. They proclaimed it to be i contract pioper to he submitted to the people themselves lor their ratification in the popular elections, it was so submitted to the people, and so lotified by them. By ilrtue of this compromise Missouri catuc immediately into the Union as a i lave State, and Arkansas followed soon afterwards as a slave State, while, with the exception of Missouri, tl.e iirilinsnce of 1787, by virtue of the same compromise was i-.vended across the Mississippi, along tire parallel of 30 deg. 30 min. to tho Itocky Mountains. Thus, and witlr such solemnities, was the strife of the privileged cla-s of slaveholders i'r aggrandisement of territory, a second time, finally compromised nnd forever settled. If is not my purpo. e to discuss the policy or the jus tice of that gieat rettlcment. As in the case of the Con stitution, the reepuwhihty for that groat measure rests with a generation that has passed away. We have to deal with It or ly as a fact, aud with the state of affairs that was established by It. The occupation of the now reg'on west of the Mississip pi, which bad thus boon saved for freedom, was artfully postponed indefinitely, by dedicating it as a home for the e< neeutrateil but perishing Indian tribe*. It sounds in favor ot the humanity or the unprivileged diss, if not of their prudence, that they neither remonitrated nor com plained of that dedication. 'Ihe micces.1 of the privileged this-, in se uriug li themselves immediate po? csi-ion of Mi-- .i:?i ami Arkan mm in (Xrhnnge for th? reversionary interest of the un privileged clata (n the remainder of the Loumaun pui chase, stiruulaled tin m to move for new national pur chase ol .li main, which might yield tlit-in furtlie at- iuIsI tlnn*. Fpain was unable to retain longer the sUveholding province* of Kant Florida and (Vest Florida which lay a<l jjit ent to the slave Htate*. They fell to the I nlti-d -'ato? bv an eaay purchase, ?nd llie privileged claw., with due fllllgene* procured their organization as a State and It* admission into the Union. The ?pell of tcrritotial ag grade l-tnent had fallen on the (.'tilted States ot America, and simultaneuualy th? spell of dis solution had fallen on the Kniti-d htate? of Mexico. The privileged cla.--- on our side of ihe border ent'red Texas, eatabUshod alav-pry there In violation of Mexican laws, dctarlipd that territory from Mexico, and organised It ac an independent sovereign Ktate. Texas, thus indt pendent and rovereign. sought annexation to the I'niteil t?tnte-t. In thes-ery hour when the virtue of a sutticlent number of the unprivileged cla-e- was giv ing way to effect a constitutional annexation of Texas, the 1'resident of the United Slates, with a -en.ite not lea* subservient to the privileged class. executed a <-n ip il'iial. by wlticlt that State unlawfully, ami In d<-tian?e of all precedent, came into the Union under a corenaut atlpu latlng that four new slave states ni ght he created out of it* territory and admitted a* slave State*. while by n -ti ll mn mockery, an inconsiderable fragment that lay north of to dog. :io min. win ontentalioasly dedicated tofr lorn. Tliere remained no other new territory within the I nlte-1 State*, and *o by tbl* strrvnge partition ?>f Texa- the-p wa, a Ibird Oral aettlement of the pretension-* of the privl Tibgc-tl clas*; anil it ?n uc juiesci-d iu by tli? anp tvi ligul cla. *, who thought themselve-i *ecare in the old Northwest terrltrry hy the ordinance of 1807. ami equally safe in Kansas and Nebraska by the Mi**oui I oompr in sc. The public repose that A llowed tin-annexation of Texa* was of >ho.t duration. Mexico reseated that offence. A war enaned and tarminatcd la the transfer of the entire noi thern portions of Mexico to tho lulled dates, lite .Mexican municipal laws forbade slaver* everywheie, ami the new pesae-slona wsre under that law. Not a whit the less for that raaton did the privileged cla?- demand either an equal partition, or that the whole a.ioohl be oj eneil to ttirir co'.onhatlon with slaves. 1 In- House of Representative* restated these pretensions <- it had te *l?teu similar one* before; out the Senate -ecoutlel the privihged elas? with It* aicu-tomed n-al. Hi Obngrese ??* divided, ami tailed to organiio eivd govenunenta tot the nowly acquired Mexican rerritoile*. ?ni th?y were left under martial Ivw. The que-tion raised bv 1h'- prh i leged class went down to the elect-.r*. 'in. people piumptly lilltd the Hon-e ol neprescniativii- nith i too jot it y sternly oppo-ed "o ihe extension of slavery the breadth of a -infl- square mile They in**re.ise.i the force of the unprlvilrge I cla<? in the Renate. while they called to the Presidency General Taylor, who although himself a slave holder, w*s committed to non-lnh-i ven tir-n on the question In Congres* and to execute tnlthf-uly wbstcvei constitutional law* doners- should adopt 1 r.dt-r Ui<*e elrcnmslaacss, t'alif una and Mew Mexico? youthful coramunitii?practically free from lat--ry. ami uncorrupted by the redaction* r-f the ptlvilcged class of it* political organ*. hastene<l to establish c- n stitution* anil apply for andmi-*ion tot Ires- Mat--*, while the i rsentri- population of Deseret, indulging ta'itudina - Ian principle* equally in mattr-'* ot religion and ,if pelt lies, prayed to b<- received Into the Union a- a rtute or a* a Territory, and with or without slavery, a- Congres* should pr--cribe. T1-e privlh-gcd class remonstrated, rind a seditious movement w?? organise*! In their In-halt in the idiiVeholomg rb?t*? to overawe're-s If |>o?-i blc, and to inaugurate revolution if their menace* lulled. Vou all know well tb way of that memorable contro versy. now eminent men yielded to the menace* with out waiting fbr the revolution, and projected an-l ten derid to Uie privileged clas* a new compromise modelled ?fler the already time honored compromise of I*-*) Vou *11 tnow how firmly, notwithstanding this defer' inn of b *iler? honored and beloved. tin- llouoe of P.epre-enta live*, and even the Senate, repelled tb* c<>mpronil-e, and how Irmly the unprivileged clas* of freemen through out the Union, demanded the unqualified and i n<-odi tl< nal admls*lon of California into tb* Union an-l re fused to alk.t any Inrtber Territories to the privileged clrtrs for the extension of the system of human bondage. Ton all n member too, how in a critical hour the P i sldr-.t sicki-ned and died and how the heart- of t-.og-s** and of all the people swooned at his grave and th-noe hrwnid all was loat. You remember b<-w the provisional mwaaesor of that ;lam?nt?I President with ominona ha?1e. accepted the sesignatlon of his cabinet and c- iiimitted the seal* to a new one pi?lge-1 like i-im m If. to the ad> ? tion ot the compromise, which th* pe-.ple I c.d condemned. an I h- w a' last, after a oa'nful struggle it* adoption was effected. I think, also, tnatytsu havs not ;hus soon forgotten the term* of that <urnprr m -e the fourth fnal and everlasting settlement of the conflict 1.* t*i?n t! e piivOsgsd and unprivileged eras* of il l* -epuh lie. Von hare not ft rrgotten how the nr-!ln*ne* of 1*87, whirh exrlo-led slavery tr- m th? -egh n northwest ? f the (duo, was hit to stan-1 a- an institution too a ol to )* even que tioned. How tli-JM. -ouri Jt topr ? extended that ordinance aero** the V ??<?? pp and over all Kannas and Nebraska, was made at one* th* antfeority pteiedsnt, und fonoula ot tb* near cent o ??. and vm dflarc-l to l>e rn irrfpeaUble law f rrw,. II < wllfn' r in. w hich refused t<-l-ccoir.* a slave was g . igi-ig ly a-tmi ic | in'o the t ni--n a* a fr?<- on* How the a '?? I. I and detestable >',av an tints* were b*a sins r- u no 'hi -h* eats* of the t ,-tp.tol, quits err ?? '.r? ? Imti! of the Psd-rnee 11 ver. An i h-?-*In -a i ! t- ,r a of the** magm.Bimor.t and vast oenttwi a* frts- * tir the urivtisgad < las*, it was stip- lats-l th?- ?'.a *r ? ?'j >1 fi* lonUm-sd In th' net let of Oolnmhia * I- g a? the prhd eff I r *?? -ho " re-i r* -i t - tlMiior*. New Meihro, with tser fc-e ?Mu'ltxrtia* ??* ss :',ci.i-u?!y mM<W taker n*-rt? m~inisla wMb bit! I a Ueatiag. U-. ao. u' snd f ? tc-r - dismembered, and ita fairest part tran-ferred to Texas, with the addition of ten million.* of dollars, to win ita areeptanee by that defiant privileged State. You remem ber how it Wa* solemnly atipulated that I tah and Near Mixico, if the slaveholder* could corrupt the n, should come into the Colon, in df^ time, as alave-h bolting States and, finally, how the privileged cla-*, so highly offended nod exa*jki.itc J, were brought to accept this comprt mise ? n.their part, by a ie-< na- 'ment of 'he then obsolete fugitive slave law of 17#b, with the ad'litioo of the revolting feature- of an attempted suspension of the habeas corpus, an absolute prohibition of the trial by jury; an effective repeal of vital rules of procedure and evidence aul the substitution of commissioner* in place of couits of justice in derogation of the con-titutii n. Vou all remember how laboriously and ostent itiou 'y lb compromise was assoe'ated with the time honored lorn).- and solemnities of the Missouri Compromise?how it wa*< declared not the result of mere ordinary legislation, bat a contract with mutual etuirah-Qt* by the privileged with the unprivileged cias-, Irrepenliible and even unamends hie without perfidy, and even treason against the Constitute n and the I'uion You all remember hi w, notwlthatandlng your protests and it urgently, violently, clamorously i a tilled and con ditio I a a full, fair, final and perjietual adjustment Wy the two great political conventions of the eonntiy, repre senting the who'o people of the t nited States at Haiti ? - - x\t - rioue in 1852: and liovr the heroic and generous Scott was lejceted to bring into the Presidency one who might more safi ly be trusted to defend and preserve and estab lish it forever. Nevertheless, scarcely one year lnd elap-ed liefore the privileged ciasi, using some o? our own representatives us their instruments, bribe up not only this compromise if 185l>. but (ven II e c impioiiii-e of lS-0, and th-' ordi nance of 1787. and ohtslned virtually tin- declaration of Congress that all the?e settlements, so fur as they were adver-e to the privileged cUss, were uui .institutional usurpation* of legislative power. 1 do not step to stigmatise or even to eharncterire these aggression*. Of wlrut u-e would it be to charge perfidy, when the losses we deplore have resulted (rum our own imbecility and|cowardice? 1 do not dwell, a* others so often and so Justly do, upon the atrocious usurpationlof the government of Kuii"a? by the slavcholilei* of Mis souri, nor even on the barbarous und tyrannical code which they have established to stltle freedom in tliat Territory, nor even yet on the fraudulent" and nefarious connlvnnes of the 1'resident with the usurpers. Nor will I draw Into this picture, ulrcady too darkly shaded, the personal humilia tions which dally come home to yourselves in the conduct of your own affairs. You are commanded by an unroustitiitioual law of Congress to seize and deliver up to the member* of that privileged class their fugitive slaves, under pain of Imprisonment and forfeiture of your estates. You niBy not iuterpo-e between the armed slaveholder and the wounded slave, to prevent his being murdered, without coming under arrest for treason, nor may you cover bis naked and lacerated limbs except by stealth. You have fought twenty yenrs and with but partial success lor the constltiitiouul right to lay your re uions?trances on the table of Congress. \ on may not tell the fie?d slave who reaches your borders tliat he i- free, without being--wired by a federal court end condemned, without a trial, or even nn accusation, to an Imprison ment without hail or mainprise, and without limitation ol sentence. Your representatives lu either house of Congress must speak with hated breath and humbled roiiufenance in presence of the representative* of the ?, lest j privileged class, lest justice be denied to your old soldiers when they claim theis pen-ions, or to your laborers when they claim the performance of their 'contracts with t ie government. The President of the I'nitod Stole- is ieduced to tie position of a deputy of the privileged eia?H, emptying the treasury und "J marshalling bat talions and ships of war to dragoon vmi into the execution of the fugitive slave law on the one hand, while lie remove* tiovernnrs and Judge* ut their'-oin mand, who attempt to maintain lawful ant constitutional ieristauce against tliem in the Territory of Kun-a*. The Vice President of the I'nlted States and the Speaker of the Hon*e of iiepresentatlves, are safe men, whom the privileged e.i?s? can trnst In every cn -e. The care of the Judiciary, of the Territories, and even of the Foreign Itc lutionw.l* intrusted in either house to assured suppcrier* of that claa*. Protection is denied to your wool, while it is freely given to the slaveholder's sugar. Millions of acre* of the public domain are freely given to Alabama for railroad*, and even as gr ituitie*. while not a dollui can lie obtained to remove the rocks of liellgntn and tho sand* of the Overslaugh, or the liar* in lake St. (T sir, or In the mouth* of your lake harbor*. Cana ls, lj log all along your Northern borders, must noi even lie looked upon, lest you may lust afterkit, while millions ii|khi mil lion* aie lavished lu war and dlpl una -y to annex and spicad slavery over Isinisiana, Florida, Texas. Mexico, ( uha and Central America. Your liberty ul speech wheieis itV You nisy not. without severe rebuke vrieak of despotism In foieign land*, lest the slave overhear you on the plantation* of the privileged class, or the rfWIaw n torricu act pot visit theui. In tgialtu'h n. for your un availing sympathy. The National tlag, tho 'versni 1" Idem ol universe* liberty, covers enrgoe* of slaves not only in your own view, bnl Haunt* d- fiance over ht-ni lu foreign ports. Judge; of the i'nlte I State* Couits, safe uuder the protection of the President and bona^e. chaige (iriinl Jui ies. in advance of any <|ue*t|on. that obnoxious and unequal federal I IW? are i-onstUu tionnl and obligatory: they give counsel to h-gi Uitlv> I* die* how to fiamc law* which they will sustain instead 1 waiting to review tho e law* when enacted. They even | rt tire v convert the writ of fieem-m to an engine of -l ivery, an I they pervert the power of punishing irregularities com mit ltd in thi ir pre-v nee into the machinery id u tyranny ss odimt* ns thut of theHtar Chamber III* privileged c'a- in Yliginia imprison your seamen in ihrir ports In letnllntion for the Indeiendence of your F\eeullve att thofltie*: nod you are already in a doubtful struggle for the tight to exclude the traffic of slave- from Jour own border*. I will only n k, m midcIikudi tbi< hurntllatinc re lift real, whether there in not in tnls privileged e ?nntrv a prlailegcd cla*'?whether it doe* ant atandon an endur ing foundation?whether it i- not growing rtr-nger anil .'inigiT, while Ihi ur privileged china grow* woofer ami wf; ker f?whether its further growth ami extent won 14 not i.e not n.e.ely detrimental, but <1 angerons r arid whether t! i f 1* nnv hope to nrreat that g owtli and c ten ! m he.-eaftor it the attempt -hi.II not i>? tni I ? now The ? hatige that has become at la t - ? m ? ary ia 11 en y tn ho made a- it ia ueewrury. Tlio whole numb- r of kliaaelioblei * la onlv . .VI,IKS'?one hnnm -Hli part of tin entire population of the et unity. If you add their larent-, children. Immediate relative* ami dependents, they an two millions?one fifteenth pari of the American peopie. f<Iarery 11 not and mm can b? perpetual. It will lie oTerthrown either penccfally end lawfully under thla eoMtttittoi, eg It wtt woth th? rahoeeetae ul ih? runitltutlen t< getber with iti own overthrow. Ili n lie llavtholdara would perish In tha struggle. The change run now be mailt- without violence, and by the agency C the ballot le x. The temper of the nation ii Jt??L liberal, forbeniiog. li will contribute any monay and endure artv ? unifier* to i (feet thla great and impurinn change? lnrnd, it la hit If made already. Tliell uae of Hepre ??ntn ? ti i is already yours, a* it always muit be when you eh e to have It. The fenale or the 1'nlted -1:?t ? i' equally within your power If you only will peraintenily lor two y t are, to hat# It. Notwithatau<ling nil the wrn ig that ha* hren done, prt another slave -late can now come lot# the Union, dlake only one /oar's const-mt. decisive effort, and you ran detei n.lne what -it a tea strati l>e admitted. The will exi.-d* b'-rao ? the evil haa become intoh-rahle. and the neceaeityofa r medy Unolver illy acknowledged. What then ia waitsd- UijiainUoo l Organianti'iei Nothing but organirath n. hbnll we organize V by not * Can we m ilataln the rr Tolutlon ao t uapii loualy hegua without orgwoitati-u ? Certainly not. An you apprehensive nf tillnie i>.- an*e the levolntb n i* not evwrywhexe ar.d ?? alt time' rqu .lly successful f W.?-'here i vei n revel ?! nthnf- e , icily *c eeesful at all time* and i trerywlieie Ce-tainly n Do you ray that you i-.inuut ahollah abvciy la the prlvi legedftateaf He hate no need, no purpo ?? no uu-titn Ih nal jower, tioduiy to do no. 1'rovid-nre h- -i-voW-d that duty on other- and the organ! Uw '.??( it wt *-1 v to them We hare power to prevent the 11 -ii-l n oi sln-ery in the territoiir. of the I ttlon. and tha U etmi gh. I o you <hi tit toat newer [mi ti"' the ta' men of 17&7 I m w the hound" of constitutional | %" ih me tody municipal power on the >? ga:: , ler rl'orle- in the 1 nion. Wire i,- it If la not any fm -igu rtfcte, it ia not any of tha Ami th an State i it U n ' tne I -Ople tide terrltoriea, it i tin Convreav of the whole United -tntea; and their power there l< supremo. Are you afraid that the privileged class wi'l uot au'imit ihe pt ivlbged rinse an* human ard they a wi >?. They know jo-t a- well how to submit to jmt authority til ml/ and conritntionally exercised, a* tuey d, how to txfort une concession* hy ta ror from tinitd men. Can tlx privileged ch'i litre without a t tlon any bet ei than yo. an They would nut remain and wrangle with yon a.i hnu .f th?r nonM do a<>. Ciu they ever hope to ot.'aln another I'nlon ?of?vi itle to them a* thla on< if ti.i should be overthrown Will they destroy themselves that they may simply do harm to youf I id evei any prlvit ged class Commit tmh an ah lotil ruicide a* this Aie you alone the kce|*m ? ' the I nionf Have not the (riviugvd ela-* lnter??t aa ion to rua nlaiu in the I aim, and are their Obligati km to ti.aintain It dlffrient fn rn your own How ahall we organiaef The evil ia a nothing1 on" The power ami the Influence and the urgwuiaat n ef th pilviUged ela?? jeiwade all jarta of the t nl n It n no nurth, no south, no ea*t. no weat. It ia -ti. ngw. - day on the l?y of -an Krancleco, aurrotind-d iiyf e men, than tt l? on Che at e.,ke Hay. "urrnun !? I hy iw It ia not a ac< tinral but a national contest on whi h we bare entered. Our nrganiiatloo, therefo < r ? > oath nal one. The menn- of success are n' i ?! V. . must reetore the demoralised ilrtue ,( th" fiati n. We moat reatora the prlnrlple nf (Wjuallty a ;, ng tiers of the Stale?the principle of the em-re > ! the ebaolute and inherent nehta of map We W i then an nrganixotlon open to all ela??c? of men ami that et eludea none. We want a bold, ootapoken, free p en mganimtloo 'He that openly pre' lalro a It' pi Iples i' pi -o". nod its objects ?in fear Of In I *o ? n-d 'f mil? t'? that army wbieh fVotnwell h>hi' i tv ii-h? tii? romrri on wealth of England. Thi. it the erganlattioa we want It is lieat to take an exi.f -ng rr ? ni/i l n that aa to these conditions if we <an fin one IfwO' -inn ' find one eueli, we must rieate nn?. 1st it try it ? ig par tlea by thin test. Khali we u!.e the Know ??? h r party or the American parly aa It now mroambf' t lyi.i- ??

lt*e,f' It la a purely aectiotul nrfanlsatt u. In t privilege ! Htatea it acoot" the prlaoiple o' ti '? roan, and justifies the tinhorn- ed chaims of I pi wed claae. In the unpriadlew-i - .fe. it allflea it? v a snppresaea your own free siwe'h le<' it nay ? ?? heard beyond the Pidomae. In Ihe prlwIUge 1 jostlfles ell tho wrongs committed again* y In th" uDpriviteged -istea It affert# to rondemn the-n b ?: testa they shall not be iWdrease I I af?e?k n t n w ' ?alee and preaariratiitg r tuck, Its unl is' a.?: ?? 1 isnowUu. lie clsndwtin e, and iarV ? splradee, iia mt*eg?d He mnrdera proecrlbing enl *Uv ig men ft their eooscience *?ke m, fo 'he a. ' the. ntifir tr. I haw a;,ok*a of th r o' ? ? . freely enough he VWte Hi I? I e?y r < o.'r ? t.tunlly oMt this eo-called Ao.e-icwn pwity brtwm ticca! -'uty. and qtialify It to i>? whi' - a 'a ben an aavliiary Wwfas eorp egg , the rn t ??I an ,u p-etoeturt aklrna." ?> r> . ? t'etc nV smb-ahea prepared by f el-enemte atari 'be la* it :??? by hd wt i nltgou'aelvwa to 'be femorrtt ; j t which aerfi* n or lactiow ? The frerals arS ? n n e'ci.C.iag 1U? ?gftt*ar,M n -At im. \ I; a and In rebuking the adiilni-tratinn through whose agency they ai? committor t>r the xufU protest ?gainst these aggressions, while they su- tuiu und invi fcrate that adminl. tratlon f Shall we suppose the de mocratic party reunite I and cons.. IMh ted" What i? it then hut the same party whteli has led in the commission uf all these aggressions rare one. und which ur^ed, rounrelied and cu-opc-uted iu tlut, su-l claims. exdu-ivc ly. the political benefita reau'tlng from it h Let the de mocratic party past. Shall mo report ourselvce to the whig party. Whore is II ? Gentle shepherd ttll me whore four years ago It wa. a strong and rigorous purty honorable for energy au'l noble achievements. o/nT still more for noble enter pi ilea. In lefrdit was invited an t ?onus- tied, an I moved by panic and ftar* to emulule the democratic parly in Its praclbed subserviency to the privileged clas?, and It yielded in spite of your rrhumst'unces and mine. The privileged class who had debauched it, abandoned it, be rutis- 1li -y knew that it could not vie with Its rivul in the i humiliating sei rice it proffered Ibetn. and now there in ne ther whig party nor whig south of the I'otoiuac. How is it in the unptIvtlegesl State-' tint of New York, (he lovi i s of freedom, disgusted with its pi funn tion, foi.'ool; It. and inarched Into any and everr other orgarbzatli n We have uiaiutained it here, mid in its I urity, until 'lie aideis an l abettors of the privileged classes, in tetuliatlon, have wounded it ou all sides, and it in now manifestly no longer able to maintain .in I ear ly toi w rd, alone and uuui led, the great revolution that it inaugurated He is unlit for a statesman, although lie may a patriot, who w ill eling even tu an honored and fcltbful a serial.ou, wh- 11 it is redm d so low in -treiig'b and numbers as to |* entirely inelTectual, amid the eon testa ot gr eat parties by which republics are saved. Any |urty. when reduced bo low, must ultimately dwindle and OMli lato a liter e hfltloe, Let, lin n, the wing party I ass. It committed a gri.voiis fault, ami grievously hatb it a rowan d It. lad it march out of tire field, there ft re, with all the honors. The niIncip'es of true democrats ami the prln-iplei of ti ue witigs remain tlirough-iut all chunges of partic- an I ol men, and so far us they arc found, they are n-oes i?a rtly tli? ?arve. Hucli true'teuiocrats and true wliigs are now rer dy fo unite on thoae sound principles commm to loth. Neither of these two classes ran or ought to insist on forcing a defective organization, with a stained ban ner, upon the othi r. The republicnn organization liai lagueiously seen this, and mignanimoti-ly laid a now, sound an<l liberal platform, broad enough for both classes to stand upon. Its principles are equal ami exact jus tree, ii speech open, decided, and trunk It buoiria nntorn In former battles, and unsullied by past errors. That is the purty (or us. 1 do not know that It will al wuy.q or even long preserve its courage, Its moderation, aim its eonslsteney. If it alia 11 do so, It will rescue and su-.e the country, if it, too, shall become unfaithful, a* all preceding parties have done, it will, without sorrow or regret ou my part, per ish as they are perishing, and will give place to another, truer ami better one. Ho long as the republican party shall lie firm and faith ful to the constitution, lie I nion, and the rights of man, I shall serve it, with the reservation of personal Inde pendence which Is my birthright; hut at tin- sain-* time wllh the zeal and devotion that patriotism allows and en j< ins. ! do not know, and. personally,! do not grpatly raro, that it shall wmk out its gren*. ends litis year or tire neat, < r In my lifetime; because I krn-w that those ends are ultimately sure and that time and trial are the ?le meats which make all great rsfmniation-sure and last ing. I have not thus lar lived fur personal ends or tem porary fame, ami I hall m-t begin so late to live oi labor f<<r them. I hare loped that I might leave my country somewhat wortl ier of a l-.fty destiny, ami with somewhat safer guai .mtees for the equal right? nt man. A reasou ai-le a-i'l.ltloii must alw lis In- sati.die.l with sim-eic and practical tndeavors. If ani-oig those who shall come after us tlo-ic sl.ull l?i any ouilous inquirer v ho nmy chnnreto rc'ulliilze my public character he shall he t-bligtil 1o confer- that however on-uece- .fully I labored h r generous ends, yet thut I was ever faithful?ever hopeful. Gen. .'is. W Ntx then addressed the meeting for more than an hour. His reception was enthusiastic, an I lie was frequently and loudly applauded. His spi-erh was MihstMjt'ullj the same as the one delivered l-v him at fhe meetlrig at Hie Broadway Tabernacle las', fue-day. When lit- c- ltcluileo, tlie meeting a-ljourned with ehi-ers for the candidates and the cause. Onr Krjr Wnl Cnm?|inmlnirf, K*y Wmt, Oct. (? 18J5. State ftf lh - Wentl, r-?('lineal* qf (he h J?pt H j IntHi. pence, if'., if<. I'or fCYeral "l?y? puM lb?' weather >? ;t- In-fn inutt np. pr*?*lte, noMtiny the temperature of .lull ami Augtint by in veral .lcgr?.-. Tin- ,uinu>?r month* WW very cool ?tlio ?Ly liHug ov.rca.t with clou'l*. with ncarcly a iloy'it fzcfptl.n?ehower* frequent ami rcfro.1. leg? "trong, invigorating trade wtiula? all combined to render tl.e climate healthy and wondurtully eiblllratiuf. We doubt whether any portion of the I nltol State - tin t>eon more Mgnally h!e.*ci| with urli an an Interrupted auc cercion of day . It eonM D"t bare Ireen much cooler In the mountttUe of We?tern Ma?, ml certainly It ha. not been lieal'hier, .'udging from tire pant wtek, n rr ' betel term In but juat cotinnencd, and wUll? the "summer bird' of pa-urge"' are fleeing from the watering place* I tlte North? livct away by the cbltly wind* of autumn?at - ari' but Juat en let lug litem our hu turner aoUiier. <n **t in ? etiion, however. will >i?in be over?the lir?t Nmlber 1 ? ir g now . b"w ing iiu'eilutg r i/n of i: approach?an I then we can nfTer to tiie Invalid or the traV. Itei 111 ein h of pl<m-ure >ut It rlitntktle a'traoiloni a* no part ? the t'i iti d -tatea cut boait of. lb** tlorl of the felamt i. fu w r ? at anperb ; It rn ne-ei ,u our re dle'tiuu mure l icutiful. The forerl tiee. ate not of mu h account? beii g "droit tun ed. and -Tcp:v In gro- th. Iho burrl. anc- ce.lroe the tin ? before they can attain tbilr natural -lie. A,I tlm liuil>er upon the <?..*? 11 ii all ?? nd i warfl?h Hie w owl* ie-enihle. evcej ting the i-ru'ergrowth. wbirh I- altuo-t itiitu n<-trnhle ihe.'.vib op' fi the Wlilte Mountain.?very few trei ? ro line tv.?nty.|,ve fret in bright 111" Aoworlfi*' tr.* ? ni l ?iiai i giowuig rapidly in <>n** < i tw.i f,t?<m\ jjltaui t profer tit.rj In whi h no f orth of thin ?n pro ent f? juniM. At tM< time And unlit Jnuunry thre^-fourth* ofthe plant mill In in Ithflu, hut 1ln71nu.1t hr arei to hi a|jii'ia?c?4. Tin* fAcilitlf ". for vl ing the h Muring th" f l uu I fi'uirr are now quite miAm i#*ffit. -ailing r** el* are l< ving New York tiino?t weekly <iil from (*hail*4t"ii ravriNt.ah /? rui monthly trip* are m i te by Urn I a he I tdWflohlp, iml from New hi an un?l the Horhhi potth twoAue wt?!?nn 1* tie rutmin/ twin* \ month. And <? 110Ihi 1, Use .-'t. I.t ./eiKC, Ji? r, ia to he add 1 to th" line. O tntnonh atloti with Ffaianu C f/^uont au-t the Niraiagu* *t earn aid pi < ffer u fine rhtn." to i eturn to ?w V? rk?1 he latter h are thi* city ??n or About the hth and 2>'d Ibefe.iljel Icavc* n and wav.iiiowh ? n th< 4th and l'lii, returning ihe ?*iU from Key W ?t and Havana on tb?* 10th and Ifjtli Ihe New nrlean* t? u.'f? le*ve that etty and Key Wcwt the ?wme ?Uy?. lOtli ai.d 14th. With the-v# dire tw-n- the itwlier ? ah t? a.-ftired ? f 1 ^peeilv, fafe and 'ornf " Lthh? trip, and If dit ati<ife<t with the plate, a abort deity and he can iuve foi anv rjaarter where in iinition hwl Iht jdlot ;?t Florida. Fr??,?'. w ?- charlefe*! hy n T>trty oft .?lifornan ^ (>far the W? ?t pe ?eager- ) fo $1 '!&). | and ahe gaife#! f.?r <tiarli ?ton the 18th. The hark Febrfl (Y< nker Ik rry, raiied the day fu in 1 ??rtugi?* U11 Char le-ton. 1 tit hilug lluntrrft lately ennd* rnrted hy her owno ?*. vn? nold th?- 18th hy tl?e I nlte?t ^tate* Vfar-lial f ?r 48 ?l. .-he i/? h' irg fitted nut, and hIJI prr*c<ted ?o uia in a (? w ?teyr. "h" www p ir<h -"<1 hy Aea f Tift ! The *<? hoc tier A. Honmierfeit Mrlog" irriwl th?* lit inet at Tortugaa with a ca go o| hrh I. f?otn Feo-ae'da f* r the I n ?< <t s*atae fort. The hrif Tavaniar, Ii ??ar. hewing lo?.|e l with miga ? ' k .i't f I" r I! 1 ew? re? ilhdth' I'd Nt.? York ite Jerk Hriorn, I'eiin* ha f r?J?htvl all fleeema y r' fairi pti>d tbt 'd for 1 altimor". H* r aiperi-?M nre h- follow 1:?i a e! ? areot nt. i! 4* 4?- ic*r milt of ca mo fl W5? i?" iota! A2.7I2 I *. .wch?? ner Nt.'hrn *ka fennttigtori, as w^l fro n '????v York ?e day; ? ?? l iig War Fag!", B i? from N'ee York l oth loMel with rur^nU?i th ?dty. ? 3d, off Key Went, ahip * lu 1 V l.??ier, fr tn New Orh- * f r I,t? erj.fd ship Fiorina fn so New Y*? k fo. N'e v f here M.J. K. m hall, from New York fo New /t ani I Ig Ann a i. Trie fi?r MoMlc; ??h^ne Martha Po?t, from f*avH!inali no >> <? Ojleam lhe 1'nitfed rtatea mail ?chom1* r Hay wa I anive I on the filli f': in Havana nod ?aif * ' aaiue day for (Tiirl' ipiti. Fehoorwr John T. Farday i.otiifay fn m K#t OHroi* in 1.1st<o," w ? h *n 1 if * .ili. th" 24 repair"-1 (or #440 and railed the ' th 'o FalHwore. The Now ,vr!?an* at tat..-a Fh/;:da. ' <//*n- arrived frau* the 1 i? a part* <>o th ? 7th. ? ha . t-ry ? v*re wea'her and wai detained in '??n*e.j?i? rife l?#yoftd her u.?unl tisr*. -be aolla to morrow (I0u? rvft har return. Wm. II. Brown, ef New York. I- now hnifd?ng er of fitlO trim, to run In conn*'-Hon with the ITM?. alio to take the place ol the t. ?and-rhilt hlje ?? to Ito ready tLia hv. The urboonar K? ora-kaf IN nninrlou utlied U?* *tth 1* a port in the bay. the bfiioon*r tlt?hir, for M Nil ? h ?!'-rha w' her rat WO. atid will rail tn a ay two ! Pumo.U The hrfgHantreae I flstij, .!'i t iwy f n o t to -?ad with brl'k for Fait TayV r. tl*e bt :g War Keak*. Hrovr?. |* now di? .<arj|ii / "h will tall betice for ej, ri" !?? tlii ? e? ' the af<amer iaafol. Uollhan fr? Net Y??*k t And fhaik' Hie .ith, rrit'd lh h I * f "* r .-Hvaut.ah n ail. QrINANCIAu AND COMMtKClAL. IWUIItr MAHKKI. ?I Pctntr. '*. ? 14-* ai ii?# ?; ?* '<}? <>? ?? ?im , wltl.clo ? io? 'if ?i? !?..?? ??' ? i ?n ' r# in f:?< ? TV i .! t? if ? h ./ ?4. An ftfttfrft ftu-1 !tl?< r?l uj?j lj . ?-*t ?%? r?'"? mla |> t'lf ?" i f (? *fw .1 Um< ? ? bail btf* ft-r ? tMftli '>f t! > A i -5.* *t? -u i in I ? ????>?? W? !? ? ? fc/f r;" n* ??? ? n ? tor .*! aflair*{ ?? . if *? h slat ?in * lw?41'iijr ? ?r . J- *<- .1 ?t ?.???? * (Aft 7.. .11* . til ?m?;i .0 M?n 1ft "1>" -I t * Wit t? ./ r? h ? ** .!< no' to"t for tny nrt?t~.>n nf ao-i>*? n#o?? %i'nftf ?>r t'.? Ufi ?? I ? t *tl a of r>' l? 1 ro t f??H ?, ftu.'. If ?' ftMi'i rt'x a X '???? 'ftlif ran r? ?t? '?r r?1h? ! ?f' #'1-1 <? |r?f< '? >?? , en - ? (?11- Dtp! IU*a k/ ui ; > tarr? 1 ?:? J? nf ''"a" lUf apflfttr ' 1 .? ? .?! r , ?; 1 - ft#-! T ? ft)#' .1)1 ? '? : I 11 ???#? ?!tjr ,t ? I) ?li* ? . 1 i |l* ?W In ?HM-* I *' On g*M ?? I pit )? m?? i ? l*t , -?'? ooif fcfti an i*f.r ?????)*. i? ;i t- ' ?>? ?f ' mm AiAia f*? 4 j 47 ' * (<."??? ? it I #? -????/. op ? ?' 1 ? ftrrt -? . ? ft -??<? " ' ,? V*a H* W5* H i? ?? > 1 mm af/ pres"lug demands. Th'-re 4* a rant amount ?f Capital afl.>at m itila country, an t tiic tear lency at .-h* knocked about among the haul ers do not abaorb ?o many million-, but that it n.-ce.iary they coiiM be t. lally aumhlla'e.l without ruining the couatiy ot bringing about a revulsion. The mercantile classes arc rich, and their position parti cularly comfortable. They have n-t dm.. a iciyUrge business during the paat season, but It tu* been up. u round principles, aud all t'.ve indication-, are in favor ot a better and more profitable bu-iue-. next apring 'ban lot been known for year* The agii- ultuial cla c ... coin lag money cu their crop- Tim ?e?s >n ha. couitnenc.-l with high pric ? for breadstuff*, and produce, have, then fore, the full benetit of the mnrk*t Th'-v will '*? in It posti' n an"titer season to uot only eotauui' la.g.dy <?( all article*, but to p.iy up well on obi debt.. The in s| great aouice of ail national weahh 1* Uki v to be full .111 that must lei- , with a atrlet aud Heady alberenieto legitimate lires nf busmes to Most'avoruhte result. When the mercantile ela-sos are tumy in th-ir finances, i' la well known they ubaorb n very uige amount of our stock securltie Stock rpeculutora can d ? ihetr own infetcnce-. from tlie o larts. Outsidei ? do qot, it in year* paat, ru h ? .wiltly or ao blindly in > fan y stor a, but exercise a reat deal of caution In the-e'.c-tton, for even the temporary employment of tUel? Idle capital. They want (productive securities, something that will not apoil in their pocket hooka, and us aurh can be found in tbe market the 11 nc ce will not attract much attention ftoin thia clac r.f put. ha ova. AUeitH. N o fa- reg .lar *e:ni weekly auction aale o' stores anl .011 will take place on Monday next, the 15th inat. at 12 tj o'clock, at the Merchant a' l.xchange We un.lerstand that tlte Cumberland Coal Co., through one of it,, director 1?A. M. . herumu, K*q.?negotiated lis proposed loan fo. kiOo HX> in September, with Ilrowu Brothers, but at what tale and for what period we are not informed. It i* surprising 'ha' the director, of till* company deferred ?o long to impart to the stockholder* knowledge of the fa t of the ?ur> ???ful negotiation of a loan cece??aiy to the very n.-'ence of the company. Wis are informed that the company, in making this new loan, reserved the right to e I any of Its lands not re quired forltauae. I'nder the mortgage loan of 1H8J it did not have Mich a prlvil.-ge. It was r titin>r1 la the atreet yesterday that the cuuipauy ha* just concluded an agree ment to aeli $t 00,000 of its landi. The la-high coal tonnage for the week ending October ft, waa 112,8113 ton", making the total tonnage for tb" year to the snine time 1,016.695 tona. Th? Schuylkill N'avl galir.u coal trade for the week ending October 11. w.i. 'ifi.befl.O'i tona, making a total for the year to the name time of 805,(65.14. against 750,404.I'd ton. to the aame ! time last year. The amount of coal transported ..n the I Ilrading ltailnad f.? r the week ending 'Kitolier II *?- 1 4i*..'tll.ff> tona, making a total for the year thi-farnf It.01.-IV'. 15 ton- igaluet l,7'-O.W6.17 ton- to the -,uue time lawt year. The exportation of specie fretn tliia port le t week, amounted to only 481 OP.'I. Tlic receipts of the Pennsylvania flailr.-nl for -ep'smber amounted to .6440,18.1 8H Same month last year.. '.nt d?8 1)8 Iiii ri are $146,706 78 Fteci ipta from Jau. I to Oct I, 18*5 'J.#.?fi,7SI? (VI i-auie perl' 't latt year '2,725,403 20 fnrieaae $270,'.""l .'17 'I be receipt* i f the Baltimore ami riblo Itallro.vt for t-i'ptemkcr arte:? ,v hi .vi'-hi ii'mA . 7Vou. I'l.) p;ni?ojer? I 66(1 M $28 (1'*0 $!?(), 257 07 For height 270.058 7.1 a, 34 4 7'. 288 ?<Kt M Total $340,625 01 *08,0.;4 04 $378,1050 01 Thi h' w- m Increae m the aggtvgate receipt? on loth in,in- u :he part mouth of Fo'2,414 4'.iotci Urn e ,.r .ui-pteml>ei 18M. Total iti elpt" lor the year ending Sept. 1866 ?1 120 578 II Ito. illi. Uo. 1864... 4,018,441 04 Innea'p in year ending "eft 30,1855.,.. $102,137 07 The Bo?t< a Journal ataice that the director* of the 'i(ri>n btiig r.ullri .nl will n.cet the trustee* of the ?? on t ii' tgag" bond on Tuenlar n*-vt, the loth loatant, to *Ie rl?e ?' (tan* of eonmlldfttlon,'' In nrcoT'lnnce with th a t if the New Yoik Legblature pa??e<| (or that p> rpm-e at it" *' oil' li. <iue plan "uggente.1 U. to let tin- Mi"1 mi rtgage ni one ami a half mUinii* rem .in a? it in? I am'either convert tin ?rcoiil mortgage ami the-liare? Into t common -tork on eijnitable prinrlplei, oi ten vert the M nit mortgage into a even per cent pre fen el ?tiet.,'' with nt any change In the u'Lttire p. i tlon of the pn ."oi 11 iiimou a tor,. The nuoexi t ati'oment eahibit? the value o mer-han ili?e eipoi 'el from tLb> imrt, and 'he arnn nt -liipp I t differ ?nt C" in' i' ?' i<iig the we<< mi ug an ' me! ling Filda.v tut. 12, 1855:? . (V'liorin * or vna Purr or Vi v V-tut?Vittrw n -on I I?t I Oi | Hlft 5? liar, e I.< n l"ii :.g2 (120 .tntwxrp .... 1 ? '24 7 (.largo* f,.'M'4ff Bremen 20 578 lli'ol 47 481 Tarragona ,'ji) olonee loi .... 4*1,025 ft nln'. 4o oii/l ; l./un 15.472 Malaga " .'*00 Honon IC.MiO (l*>rrhr< * lit 12.460 AMah ? I 1,70*8 Artttah W Indie ,...71 lulu 111":.'. Hay II r. TOO Afrl n ." IC4 II; .*11 .'.5 0711 New (iimna :a..,. .' 2'.54 i lench IV. In*ll*-? .. U,0n<? 1 Met loo 2ft 430 j V oe 1 f met chart ? np*.rl* 4 'luring th> week. ..... $1,6'l7 706 1 lio. apecle do. do. 00 ... 81 0t*7l Total 1 *port?ll"tia $1 6"8 601 Total Importation* . . 4 4.? ill, Fxreaa of Import- over i vport. $: 8 1 642 Tl e !? rowing I? a c< mpftiative ?t.tement of toe ralue ofi>p'.rt? fi'in .b- ? omiiieri. emeiit of the yen todr'o'eo 11 ? 1864. 1865 Intr 1 r. (arrntii, Cot 1 n 111 h" M'M ?'?112 207 ? 87 08 1 Ffcmr... 6.066,483 l,M.Nl ? 2 I ',18 Cm unreal 154 040 246,613 ? 0 447 Wheat. 3,76$ 1?T! 1 144.7to ? 2 444,161 torn.... 2 616,4 4 8 116 511 $501 077 ? Href Hi'V.rfT I 181 ?1 JH 212 ? I'ork 1.121 287 2,17.' 8 1040 071 -a 8'J6 (. 0 4-2 821 2f.iU.J5 81.741 W) ?7 164,227 Net dee in t )| 1 84,|i6, (6,7 ?if the a'"V" agg i-ga'e of egfe.rt, $.'.07 lit *11 >11 four. 436,441 in corn, $12 364 Fi rye, and #4?1,.>*$ In wheat or a total of b ea 1? 11 IT" of 6846 887 Mi'.re t> an one Fall ? ' th" aggu-gale etporUtl n for th" w?.-k It ap|i vra th*t very "mall ah'pi?*nt? of ,raa*l"i 7- hire l-een nisde. ?* >et to Fran e. Tt ipoHatbnt at th < P- rt u?t weel were un i?n 7?> large The aggregate ??? a? follow ? roaarjter or ri.* Jo ri or N?w Yueut? t tl' 1 ? r I at; **ia \ a I a o- g? neiul r?. *-hai*.'.i *? pl.t 1,11 the i?a ket timing the w**? ...... 62.415 63' Vain* of <11 ? goiwia p . * II tl ? u a*kel during th" we? *.. 1 $12 470 Total importation $4 434.80" n.l? i? a 1 ?y large total ? r thi. -e?w>n The hulk of It wi-a enmpo c 1 of article? of general ? ? uanmpthia, a* foil. * ?1 fire $ 37 :U7 aega r? 436 762 efewrn nf tar tar |l.(57 ?nthen war" 6*'. / J Or ami/, $142,(2*1 en he- ed >1 <1 8142,'.74 Irftli ?4'' 8'r" rallfoa t Iron $ ;jj? lea l, $e?,l> ? ' u $111. 'I a?? I 1 **, it: llll til tea 4?2 677 WJtUf, $8? V.T w .* I ' 1845 Ilwh Klrltartc*. -Af (tji?r 'It* I WA. ti'A 0 > l'?, <10 101 , ?h? CoW'**! <? c *<>? J(a 0 lO' o?U 4V ?0', 1<>0 J., . .(.10 M\ IMC?i OO.,. "i Ns I'onn' '>? < ?/ I'M O? \ glf. ? O'i.tO 9? , 10 <Vt !?<?< ?CrO Wl- '.afl * ? ?7', 20 -1- tOO'? lt'< <> 4".. ?A-> ? , I 00 <14 ?. 14 M n? i.; '{ MHw ??, too i. MO J if. art :o %' IOMU im 2i '-liL >,'71 #0 'Mi <lo ?t Mu V??1 ?? lUi't !'? ?:?; t o , -m v,h (400 An ri MH MO i M IK HI MM 7l"*? !: ' tultlUk-* ?! 7> , too A> .... <*>t ?i>J con A* .10 7??< MORrt* RR ??* M i, 0U> db. ...<?? *t?i MO An 1- > M", i.?) d-> ?"? 71* *i . urn KMtenmp 1. ? ?? l'? 4" . y?i N oo tun o? mm m '00 <|n Ofl!, ?l .?00 M . OiMfeaOM'tk Ill Ml A,. 1.7 !0M?/r)i It I ' ? IT *00 .? W . ? ? R? k I'M V*. iM fl li . iM ?>> Idling *!K ? Oil, K, S Tf ?< trfto 10 'JO A 00 * 249 4m .M# ???. M? 4" . .. I M(| VA> . .? I*'. 1<? d? .?*? M'% IM* d? MO |l'? Mm *" a: t*4*j rn 4?....a. ?( MH ? ' M-, 1|?, ,? l/.ti t? ,*i M(. ? * *? MR. . Ml 07 ?? 0?' A I , 1>? 4<, MO * ;M ? I* . 1*>" . ?4 T I I i 1" M 4 .KM 'f * |<AO ? ? !"*?? . HR :-o< . ' ?*'? ' ??- I'M l ?. , M 1 <" ' :m I'.f. ?! too 6/ >' , It'lMh lMt? R!? 70 1. .. .... ' tO)Ol4Kt> Ml*. MO JO > *'? '? fi> A" ? K. ?, a* ?1 k tkL R*! Ai Jal ?tt 0 ?0 > ' A ..'00*' :?*' ft 0*t{ "i< kilritRI Mk $?*> ? ? ?i %" , l?o On ma " * ? OT. ? . M ? t*H lA > 'a ' -i .V'l AO O' .? '? *-? ;??!*?? ?*;' NK T'O *0 | T'?t r . <1 VmwS* . ( ? I > 10 JOn '?? MM (M , "MMi I ' . ?? '< . 1 ?? ?T?* * 01 ion !/ " !-? H<l ? a M* ? > V , - ?. W? *????? 1U:.. N* it> . CINCINNATI <'.<>< I HALU. Ph) ftru? 11 <f J/oltns*?lor the nek < ndine Ori 19 18-.. ?89,WW tin , Wit * -W< lUdioad Co , p. r*t lid nl?>rt bond*, AN AH 0U0<., |.l(f & Lu. K*ilr >ad 1>i T pci rent 3d Blurt. bunda. *>L l? A 000 tittle Miami Karl H a l ('<>. 8 |>ei cent bond*. l?t mnrt., HO and n , ;.,(??? Cincinnati and Chicago llauriail Co i?ai aalale H par cent l>?nd??tiiHrru Milnr. tru-iec 3H ,1,,. M>0 On , N Caatle and Mich Kadiwad Cm. 10 par rent real ratate bond*, 4- do.; 3,000 Cincinnati A 8r.|i>rn itatlrnad llo 8 |.C! cent l?ind??0 Taylor and J. Mclean, truatae*, A3 d". S,0U0 Tmnuhili 7 per rent bund , 60, 1,000 lul au4 I n ilaUr->ad Co i i?t rent dir. hunt*. 70, 1,000 llllia end (In. katlr>ad Co. 7 i cr cent let Blurt, bundc, 08, ? ?">? tittle Miami Kailruad Co. 7 poi cent dlt. ?rnp b-1, '.ii ?h*r?? < in, linni and I'ajrt'ii Kadioad, T&, 38 li.d and Cln Itatlrnad, A3; 108 <?hlo and Mia* . 8i, an A tn. tl? ,1. .. B do. 30 do 10.In. 100 Marietta A Cln 1UH, 3#Si ;m Central old. , 30 .'8 (luting and Ian Kail r . ' 37 and in . 0 liltIr Miami, 06. 10? n, Haul. A H?f t i^jtirunl, 73 ISO ('in A Chi ago, 13 and in, 90 ?*?, W. A /..'.HO Itallruad 3.'. 03 Coltuii A Xenia. 00, M ? 'bin. ami Mi.. 81 and in. 1.0 du., *<? do. 18 Marialtai ai I ( lio uuali lUllr .ad, 30 to. I ITV THAIIK HKPORT. Sat' mi'at, October IS?*) I*. M A '??>? ? Tl??- al*. wetr limited, without rhang* at prln ? Die ? ? i> haul in hi- IliMWelion w?r*-l? ????? wa* 440 bbl*. ji u anil 22') bb! |?-?rl?. Total. 4W? li?i.\i?u i iv ? l mi th? market wa? Hrmcr, with In-na-ed artitrtly ii... tranaaolh n? fur tl.? day funtwd up ucut 10,OUO a lv 0*vi I ,1a.! inducting .<>inin<? tw lancy -tate brand*. a' ?b 5o i ?>i ivy# *nd ertra do , ?! ?H H" a 4ft t\c tiuii goc*| mixed Inaa'Ii tu eatra do., at t? M >4 a $H#'2f..r lire feu hut aiid4HK~)f a 4U .18 for tti* ItiUet A pat ? el ill Alow hundred hut. ?n, U>ni? extrw mid ?t 75, faun IIaii waci llrtu. wiib aiuaIIaaIm, ?t $H 0'.' I, a 8ft 0I)|, the latter litfurt fur gcmd erica Sol tliniu waa firm, Willi ?alr? of about I AN IiAiihI*, At ftt' a All) 60 fur lanrjr nn>l erira hrandf. Southern Ii*and* were in niodnnto upidjf i.?l?v, an I IIaxaIJ Wi'c held At nliuut $11 26 a 111 Tl). Wheat?Theea wa* ru'ber inuri* AiiliiiAtiuii In the marker to <taw, hut tb* purrhaio- made fur export were limited [ ha nale, *w braced About lft 000 a ?.*11.000 hualiabi, including lot* at Si u thorn nn private term*. uml Mime iwrcel* At In IB a y. .'ft. We.tern red at $1 U0 * II ?2 and I: IS for III* - iiuii. 4 ? rn?'lb" aaIi-a embraced about ill) <H)Q bu*h*0e Wi-Atero mixed at ttdc. a ftftv. from utore and attoat. Hew wa lirnilyr held at 40c. Die atock being light, mum weie limited audii' 2 000 bu?hrl?, howeier, were relent ed ?nld, probably common Southern, at l.'lftc Data were in ateady demand at dflc. a 4Br fur Stat* aid Weal ern. l or amue lot* of heavy Qiirago, Ms. wa* a*kud (iimi ?The ii.artel wa* ?toady with oale* <?> .'i4o a <MI lag* of Kin, at about lie. and ISO mat* Java aold at 14 1 ,o. tulTox ?the ?ale? em braced about 1,000 bale*, baaed upou middling uplanda at ft kac. lai 'irr*.?Ihart* wa* Aome tietter aplrft In rate* Ta l.leerpiHil, ,'eK) a MO lc*lr? of cotton were engaged at 'a'd., atcout 40,000 a btl.lQO l?ti?b?d? of grain at U?,d.. and una re.-avl engaged 27 (W0 bu*bel*, In. hided In the alerTa. at l'.'d., and A.IBNI do. In chip * bag*. at lUt,d., and S00 hble. Hour, at 4* To lAiudon, 1 i.00 bbl*. Ilour were engaged at p. t. To Havre moderate engn *einenl. were ma le at It for Hour, le, fur tottun, an? 'yfce. tm grain lw> at thrie wet? chartered to ln?d lor Mar?ellle?, owe i.t which ?a- to l.cA'l with grain to ablp'a l>*g- at ..It, and with Hour ut |l AO per barrel. to Rotterdam BW bbl*. Hour were taken at p. t. A ?e#a?l wa* iharlei*-| u 1 al lur Rio la I'lata, with lumbar at Ivo o*r l()0ft?et and another of 400 ton* w?? taken up f>r Sidney Auatralia, ut IB MB). Kate* for f allfuriila were *teady. a'a range <N 40 u diet*, to r f, ut mee?ur< mem ShriT.?Small aalen of 50 a 1"0 hove hun li raiuai wcie ma le al 12 hft, llcar.?Ibe view# of holdera wen* above he 'rem* at buyer* which checked trun*art|nn> I'or Auierl an lew ri tied IIicy a $yt*lwn? ??ke.| and for dreaaad l.'fti > t?B. I.IHIllei clpM were larger and ?ale- of i .unoTW weie made at '.*7 %r. a 41 bl and of lump at II It I.)*T>IW.--Tlia week * *ah hare been htrg and chuHy made fur the ea>t. 'Ibe recc )it? a ere 7 *ftd, and tlie .tuck left on hand 41 'W0. The ??!?? l ave he* Ii linger during the week II.all for the cam* perlol duilng the year, doting at an adram auf fullg half a cent |*i lb. llll'W* weie |r-? active, but prleec Hllnoed rc:y Uroa Tlie Ki.e? embraced Itlo tirande, 22 lb* at 21 , lega let and ?nine I'orlo I aliwllo*, to arr re, at 2ic AM Hud- a * ie firmer, wllb uiadiaiice lor r .uuiim g alee, n.e week rlored with n tighl ?lork Mo. Arete ?Sale* of '.U>) l<ktr*L* New ttrleana waea linn eat ? fte. A A* At St"it?e weie unlet, and aule? untmport nl I'aot ir n>*. ? I'ork?ihc market ronttnued Hrnt iha ?nil rnitiraci.) about Hi) hwrtel* liolu nig new nww tt ftO i |2I and prime i.l I'. 137', lle<*(?.-ala. of IM u l'O Iwrrelc tt*i* made at eld piiec. fleef ItaniA wearw wititi. i at 111 a lit 01 la aim laid w?c Hrm, WttH aaletof about f>tg) t>arrrl* at il\c. a 12c. Mm ?t*uiall ?a'e? weia made at 4\ a S'^c. par pound. y, i ?Sa'e-of B10 bag* "I |cpj?r ?it* utale a' lis.; n< w hc'.d at 11 ^c. rioAO- ?Iber# waa more activity In t)?a marked, though without any advancw In prlcae. "P e .a -? cwi br&c-lil 400 it k(W liwb. liila aineiurielcc, chlelly ou jic> rale trim* Inc luding M liMi at 7e and about II,Mt I - ea wtia fold at l>. t., atippicced to ta at abouta Be. ttiiifkiv wa* at 41<*. lor Ohio ami prlaou, witu mil ?Itnaa at that ligure. Wrckly Report of Ikilhi !o tlif rltj in 1 'iiuniy ii( .St* V"rl from th- nit to/o* tri Ihit d)? <.' 'i't,.bwf 1 Mm. f? 02, bo/?. ldl jlil.. I??TWal, :<w AtltiKa, IbO, cUiUlii n, -OA i ... r In, ..n, 144. cvUir.I pai? n* V. iHr?a*w A'l.uniini ? I. ?n i llii*hl i 1 raftuta 'if th* fkuli 1 I il n.. id t.i.lnat i Ilaait, dlaawiaof 4 | Af" j.Viy i llnart. i>-?*n ?? 1 (angina | Ai'bma. K parlorla/ . . 1 I lilardiny troin a toll I II-.piny o, jgb 4 ' .< fr< tu lu'Wi .... Inflatnm itl .a ? ' ? 1 II li'< I i f IY<>m Iti'iya. I InrUmm ? *i n"f brain T f, <n orb I lMUi imauon ul Iim i 1 I - nrlull. ?. li.touunatwn of kbiu?/i. I H? n?l ?/* arablad I Inflammation <>f llrar ... 1 < nii'i i i ( tl.r ii uilt I IntUin ??U n ?.( I?a|t 0 4'aiuattjr, by toll nl limtivr 1 laflntin il. oiilil* > u I t h-'an. Infantum II WMMI 1 OrrtiMtotflftnr I inaanity I (. niuMiuB oi lit* brain.. 1 J*no4k? I tineu.-ln t f tb* bralti Kliw III tnui l<'**1 h/ fiarn ? toll II about inj . 1 |iD|riliiiii|(|if .1,wiili I Kiim1;! hi 4tr**a? a'.... I Ci Hn . ? <?( lb* brain.., A i,l 1 < ny? 'li.oi.f Hi* lunji A lockjaw (wlull), 1 i n urnpili ii 44 I ium wmm '4 < bth! !? u?, Infill'i * .11 Mulf riia' u ... .. . 1 t n> >!? in. |h 'rporal I Malf u.*t!nn f I aart 2 , ' mup A MiIUd ,? ?0<iU . 2 | I, ad it .. 1 Maraamu, tnUnt a 44 la'illtjr In'anUI* f> M'.riirtnai it f lh">at I I aliiniiii tirmrni. I 4114 ?f? t I I'.ai bwa 14 I ala/ ......... S I'ri'I'/ 7 Pbiaoti b/ aa'>uf i*na I'mpay in tba baail . 14 anli t I iofiy in tl.a heart 1 I'maon by rai lo?? of I'lt,*nr! * cbialtuu. f I7.*i>'arj ? I'lainatai* th T I nlaigi'iii. nl 11 b**rl .. 1 I'.bau.iial "in .if tha Uaart I Itilargwroant i f pinalata Ce i/ato I It land I f< urry f I r.lpalai .. I l*tni? t K??n. Ullimi 1 HU.iU'ia .00 I. . narroua I :-trirt?r? <f lb* urwUkft . t I "aw i |iu?r|.-'nl I ^nlrl4? l.ji Kanftnj . I Inn i# i van! A Hinrtrla, If Uu niin I I'm war tot ... . A T?*;biiif . ? fur typh i ... ..4 Wuaiwl? by a ibai|i In I *??r, typbm 4 atrmnawl I Irartuit of tba arm ami ? Ibljfb.. I T'.toi m at, ?rni ulni-i?'?na n.iwni If' itia. J'litta, kr 2 m.iiiKwn awl arainalara in. a awl n-r?. T7 M.lh II ( ?ti? itiaa iiij-.n. 4 -'.rwnarli I. ?? . ??il .."baa llanrt awl bb-al ,. II ?: J?.r.?a '.*.?? tit I una . tbiua* '*) ta ? tain ta.l awl j?na 0 r* 2 i?l fwr?i? M fk n It, ant ailfUN I.(ina'y I'lffana ....... I bim.xiiHiii I -~ Till.! 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