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The New York herald. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1840-1920, September 27, 1844, Image 2

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,> E ' YORK HEUAhl>
aSS=??<'y' ??>"?*"47'
ILLUSTRATED WEEKLY HERALD!
The Great Meeting of the Whigs
IN CA?a?TRK.KT.
THE * NATIONAL REFORMER!*"
THK
great orzoxst match
For $1000.
The n.xt illustrated Wmxly Huald will con
tain a lane engraving ?f the extraordinary scene
exhibited in Canal street, on Tburday evening
ant, on occasion of the great Whig Maw. Meeting.
National Hall is seen illuminated, and the various
a ands, banners, crowds, orator*, song-singars, and
all are exhibited.
Also, a very graphic and spirited illustration of
the mating of ihe " National Reformers," also on
the "Canal street plan" In this the Reformer*
ar? seen in the act of being swallowed up by a
locofoco procet-aion.
An engraving will likewise be given of the great
Cricket Match for $1000, between the Canadian
and St. George'- Club. Altogether on* of the
richest and most attractive pictorial papers yet pub
lished
Tlie Whig Monster Maws meeting? \ Gllmps?
of Hope Yet.
Trie whigs of New York held their great Mon
ster M in Meeting last night in Canal street, op
posite National Hall. It was truly a tremendous
and overwhelming meeting, but yet hardly to be
compared in point of mere uunibers and mad en
thusiasm t? the receat democratic gathering in
Tammany Hall, although in respectability, intel
ligence, and drapery, of American manufacture, it
was far superior. The sky was clear and cool?
the moon bright as day-and the whole upper end
of Canal street full of the thousands who attended
The details, consisting of speeches and oth^r
proceeding*, will be found reported at length in
this day's piper It will be sern that a most sin
gular silence was maintained by the speakers on
the occasion with respect to the present relative
position of the party and the abolitionists. Texas
was dropped altogether, and the orators fell back
on the old threadbare theme of the tariff. All tha
intelligent members ol the greal whig party pcrlect
ly understand the dangers mid duties of the pre
sent crisis, but the ignorant, indiscreet,and logger
headed leaders nod orators who have brought the
cause into jeopardy, now appear to he perfectly
paralysed and are afraid to move. We shall see,
however, whether the good sense, the sound judg
ment, and the active zeal of the whig masses them
selves be sufficient for the emergency into which
mismanagement has brought them.
Great discontent and bad feeling have prevailed
for some time in the whig ranks here, in conse
quence of feuds existing between the old and you.ig
whig?, growing outol ceitain nominations. Every
ellort has been made by the bebt friends of Mr.
Clay to pacify these discontents, uud according to
all appearances last night, ihey are quieted for the
present, to break out, however, hereafter. Much
yet remains to be done before the whigs can reco
ver their lost ground and get up the old spirit. It
they carry Maryland in the State election
of next Wednesday by a handsome majo
rity, and New Jersey and Pennsylvania in the
.-natr elections held the week after, the whigs
miy also carry New York in November. If they
do not, we will not answer for the consequences
to Henry Clay. Maik that?there's no time or aid
to be lost.
Important Riligious iNTBLLiagNCi?Extraor
dinary Triumph of Bibiu'P Ondkrdonx and Tilt
Poskyitus ?The proceedings ol the Episcopal
Convention ye?t< rday, in St. John s Church, wi r>
exce*diugly interesting, e.s will appear from the
ample report which we give in this day's paper.
It will be perceived, that soon after morning ser
vice, Judi?e (J.xkley, a lay delegate Irom St. Tho
mas'. introduced the same resolution which
created the great difficulty during the Convention
last year?a resolution having reference, techni
cally, simply to the power of the bit-hop, but all
know to embrace in its const quences the doctrinal
controversy which has so agitated the Episcopal
church in England and thii country, under the
n irne of Puseyism?on the power of the clergy as
successors of the ancicnt Apostles, the fishermen
of (ialilee. Altf-r a very curious, interesting,
pious, orderly, apostolic, philosophical, legal and
Christian debate, listened to with the deepest in
terest by hundreds of lovely angels inside, in the
shape of elegant and fashionably dressed women,
and myriads of celestial spirits on the beautiful
trees of .it. John's Paik, this resolution was de
cided hy a great majority in favor of the power of
Bishop Onderdonk and ihe clergy, against that < f
the radical reformers and religious locofocos ?f
the day
We congratulate the Episcopal Church and the
Christian w..rld, on the triumph of the demy
ovrr th* fell spirit of religious locofocoism. Bichi p
OnJerdonk has stuck to his text like a man, ai d
he deserves all the credit, which he will doubtless
rec-ive h.-re and hereafter, for maintaining the
authority and dignity of his ordrr against the
rabid afuau!ts of those locofoco religionis's, who
want to get their hands, by some roundabout
m-iliod, into the sub-treasury and strong-box of
Trinity Church Corporation.
Important from Canada?Dissolution of thk
Parliament.?We have Intelligence Irom Canada
that Governor Metcalfe hus dissolved the preseut
Parliament, and ordered a new one to meet at
Montreal in November The new elections will
take place soon. It will be a stormy time, and
may be said to be the beginning of a Canadian
revolution. The Canadians are a troublesome?
quarrelsome, refractory people. They are eter
nally quarrelling with their bread and butter. II
Queen Victori t would only wiihdtaw herself from
them, we would see the fur fly.
Mkdical Irtkluosnck ?We have heard with
pleasure that a Professorship of Comparative Ana
tomy has been established in the College of Phy
sicians and Surgeons in this city, and that L>r
J antes E D'-kay has been chosen to occupy the
C'lair A better selection could not possibly be
ma le As a naturalist, Dr. Dekay stands in the
very first rdiik, us he haa fully discovered by the
hkill and success with wuich he has conducted the
geological survey of this Sta'e. II.s literary at
tainments alsa are veried and extensive. The Dr.
visits Parts next winter for the purpose of procu
ring specimens, preparations, and the necessary
m'tleritl for the instruction of the class, and wil!
eommence his n? w labors next spring Such a
Professorship wa* much needed, and we hsve n<>
doubt tnat under the direction of Dr. Dekay it will
bo ot great utility in advancing the very imporlan
and interesting science to which it is devotsd.
Magnificent Show of Dahlias at Pr;nos'?
Garbm at Klcsiiino ? Those who ere amateur*
of th * splendid appendaga to the domain ol Flora,
vould be gratified by a trip to Flushing, when
Mews Princn'i collection yfDih ias, is now i
all its splendor, comprising above 500 varieties, are
coveting beds ol two acres in extent Ihe gre..
exhibition ol the flushing Horticultural Society l
also continued open to visitors at the Flushiut
Panl ion the present day.
Concrht of Ms Phii.ups.?'This eminent vnc.i
ist gives a third coucert to night at the Apoll
Rooms. For the programme, woo advertisement
AniKit Knkkland, well known throughout tin
country, died at Salubria, Iowa, on the Z7th ?i
Ja?t August
TU?i 4.irut iHoniUr fleeting of lh? WIH|I
Last JflgUl?Cami Strert Killed with Dchm
Crowds?Mix lltii M?etlngi and Sixty Ura.
m<I Solid Cliiftri at one time? Another
Oriat How between the "Kinplrea" anil
?? Kiilekerbotkcra ?? In front of the Park
Theatre I
1 lie greatest whig gathering seen iu this city for
years pant, at leat.1 since the days of Harrison,
took place iu Canal street last evening. About six
o cluck the numerous clubs throughout the city
began to muster at tkeir respective quartern, anil
about seven o'clock they poured down iu thousands
to the head quarters at >ational Hall.
I Iu (rout of National Hall und on the opposite
| Bide of the Btreet, a large platform was erected,
I and two smaller ones on each aide between Cen
tre street and Broadway. But at least half a do
zan independent stands were afterwards got up by
such of the orators and Bong-singers as could not
scramble on the platforms provided expressly for
the great occasion. At leabt twenty thousand hu
man beinss were congregated together in thestreet,
whilst the Hall itself was crammed from top to
bottom.
When the cannon, whick had been thundering
away Irom six till seven o'clock, ceased firing,
and the speechifying and singing commenced, the
scene was picturesque and exciting 111 the extreme.
Tue bright light from the illuminated windows
of the "Hall," the torches, and the bonfires, tell
in a full stream on the assembled masses, whilst
the dazz ing moonlight rendered the suirounding
houjea *h visible almost as in open day, and dis
covered every one of their windows filled with
women and children gazing on the strangely diver
sified scene. The shoutings of the crowd?the
loud drums of the bands?the screams of some of
the orators?the shrieks of the song-singers?the
uproanous laughter?the loud oaths?the coarse
jokes?and all the Babel of sounds which issue
Irom a mob, may be better imagined than descri
bed. Bui, altogether, it was a wonderful scene of
excitement and enthusiasm?almost equal to that
at Tatntnany Hull, last week.
Just as at the kr> at Democratic monster meeting,
the most amusing part of the aflair was the
trenzied eagerne.-s manifested by the small potatoe
orators to get a chance of speaking. The smaller
stands were actually beseiged by crowds of ora
tors and minstiels. The melodists were generally
most successf ul in their eflbrts. After hearing half
a dozen shiitenees from some chap who had been
fortunate enough to g?*i a place 011 the rostrum,
about the "tariff," or "protection," or "the loco
foco quondam speaker?Polk," or "gallows and 1
Dallas," or "British gold," the crowd would get
? inpatient, and the call for "a song, a song," the
"old coon," 4 fieri's to thee, Harry Clay," woulJ
drown the orator's voice completely, and after
vainly shouting, and gesticulating, aud tossing his
hands wildly about his h< ad, the orator would be
slioved aside, and the minstrel, hoarse as a frog,
and flushed with brandy, would rush forward to
shriek out?
"We're a hand of freemen?
We're a band of freemen ?
Aad we'll shout it through the air."
Then there would be "three cheers for the
singers"?"three cheers for Henry Clay"?"three
cheers tor the American eagle,"?another rush of
half a dozen desperate orators?another speech of
ten sentences?another terrible shaut lor "a song,"
followed by more cheering, tossing about of
torches, ai.d enthusiastic waving of flags and ban
ners.
Certainly the whole scene gave evidence of the
existence of the greatest possible degree of excite
ment and enthusiasm amongst the masses of the
people assembled. It is impossible, however, to
give anything like a resort of all the speeches, nor
is that a matter very deeply to be regretted. Of
all that were of any importance we give accurate
sketches so as to exhibit the general character and
purport wt the addtesses. It will he seen that only
the old topics of the t.inH?protection?the welfare
of trie mechanic, and so on were taken up by the
orators.
National Hall.
Here the large room was densely crowded,
but no organization was attempted. After
waiting for s-ftue rii'nutee, tke crowd became
impatient, aiH a ; oust was called tor. Two of
the m:" li- i. came forward >md sutiff?
"Here's a b im ol Broiners." 'then thtre were
rMlls t. r a si e.tKei, on which Mr. Blunt stepped
forward ana requested the crowd to adjourn to the
street "where they would have the pure air and the
heavens above them. The whig cause was pn
perly advocated iu the face of the heavens, for n
in! not ask concealment." But the crowd would
not hear, and anoher song was called lor. A tall,
good-looking chap, with a fine tenor voice,
irien Said he "would give them the song about
1 lie. frog-pond, that Air. Bennett hud said some
1 ling about in his paper that morning."
H - then sung, eliciting great laughter and ap
plause, n song in which the prominent men of the
two parties were representee! a* "frogs," Mr. Ty
l-r a? a "tadpole," and Mr. Clay ns n ? well-frog*
croaking "only to make his country blest." The
minstrel having retired there were' loud calls for
"Morris Franklin," on which that gentleman
made his appearance and addressed the crowd
i.a follows:?
It seem* that even thestreet i? not large enough to hold
us, and some of us have to muster ou this the old battie
ground v' been.) 1 ain happy to e.xti nd ttie right hand
of fellowship to you all, au<l parte un.rly to my liieud
with the red flannel shirt (Loud cheers.) [ This was ad
oia<?ed to n sailor, who with ueven or eight of am
shipmates had entered tha Hall anil surrounded
tiia rostium with torches.] Let me stk why have
>ou lilt yaur families and your workshops to cotne
tin ln're ? You hire come here to support American
1 ipital?snd what in thatMt in American labor?(Cheer*)
that it your cupitsi?the capital of the poor, of the
working man, of the sailor. (Cheers) The locofocot
- ly we mHke distinctions between the ii?h and the poor
-'tis not so ; we wish to elevate thn poor
la throw the broad Shield of the Union over them Wt
?? k hy protecting the luhor ol the poor mun to cany
out the principles of ull tho true democratic President*
fence the {first e.tablinhmeut of the Constitution, and tha
principles of the immortal Washington himself (Cheers.)
Bat if we wanted to elevate thn rich aud depress the
I'jor, we woul.1 adopt tho policy of that identical
1 tco'oco party (Cheer* ) We would break down yout
tanlf-shut up your wotk*hops?givo to thecapitaiiatsall
the wealth?und cover our domestic industry with the
deep and damning flood of foreign manufactures (Tre
mendous cheering) No, we desire to see all classes
placed on the same platform of democratic equality.
C heers.) We are the true democrats. (Cheers) II
i'uomas JeffersonJ himself wero to appear in tha hall of
St Tammany, and proclaim hii own doctrine*, he would
h ? ? (enounced by those very locofocos a* a federalist ana
iltiiish whig (i 1 hears ) He would be driven irom Tarn
many and obliged to take shelter under that proud flag
* hich hears the names ol Henry Clay and Kreliughuysen
There is a charm in the nuine ol " Democracy." But
will the demociacy of our opponeut clothe and fued
you and educate your children I No. (Cheers) But
lojk it our principles, as displayed in our newspapers aud
'iy our orators; and I ink you are not they the
principles which secure the wellare of the country
and the individual prosperity of u? all? (Yes, yes, aiiJ
i{ieat cheering.) Let mo, then, exhort you to be activi
an 1 energetic in this great cause. Our opponents in th>
?>. ate have came forward with Silas Wright, uml I adinn
that he m an honor to us as mi American statesman ; hu
he is as the dust in the balance when compared with Mil.
lard Fillmore. (Tremendous cheering.) After a guneta
. xhortation to iintivity and zeal, Mr. K. concluded, and
ri 1 i1 e(i ami I deafening cheers.
Ulo W. Bruit, Ksq then appeared and made n few re
marks on the hem fi 1.1 1 flm-nce of the tariff on com.
I . ? c i, loferring pirticnluily to the Chinese trade, the ex
por'B 1011 ul Ann ncan riiaatifactured goods, now answei
111 tf the s itn? purpi.es as specie
Mi Bucks w is lollow?l h; an old shipmaster, whose
n .m ? " e cool I not learn, who harangued the sons CI Ni p
'me who were present, but who di not appear altoseth
?r well iiiioi in?d on the object of their attendance for on
tin ..iking them it they would vote for Polk in opposition
t < such a in in as Henry Clay, who first run up to tin
taint head the 0 ig of "Free Trade and Sailor's Right* '
tha "Son* of Neptune" answered with great unanimity
an I enthusiasm, that Polk an I ( lay might bad?d, they
would vote for more ?ru'> " This pr ducad a great d*Jl
of meriiment, and a general disposition to udjourn up.
piarlng in the crowd, w o left for thu
The Street.
A Urge a' md was erected nearly opposite the
II ill in < anal Mre>-t, wkich was tastelully deenra
? I >vitn buiDTH and brilliantly illuminated with
I erelies
Mosrs II. (iamivKi.i., K?q,, was called to tha chair. >,ml
on t.skirite it siid? lliey had met on an occasion
vhich wss truly gr.itifying to the friends ot tin
vlng cause. He trusted they would never shrink
1 om their duties ;o thp cause of Henry Clay nnd
C. linghiiyien (Chaaring) Tlie-e were tha canuidati
I ti- ir choice, and the> vould stand by them, as Weil
is Millar I Fillmore, their caudi la'e|for Governor. 11 >
!? It proud of the honor they had cnuf?rr?d upon him snd
II ! not mean to t:i'?pass upon tl * ir time, as importsn'
in. j^nssto 1'" transacts I. He then introduced N
3 Ji. ** 1, E-q., who riil the report and feria* of resoln
1 s from the committee, which embraced tha whole
loctrine of the whig party.
A series of rmoiu'ions were rnd and ?eeond?d hj
I nrti oi r 'Ui.l, wh>? spoke as f.>llo-vs-FV llnw cr'?
'*"*? '' pnneipli ? ro; t&ne d in the resolutions present
till* "VI r, 7 ?? :ih my leafy 1 one.urrt lice,
n<- to your I Tuey are the t rue prinolples of reputili
"n1, o s 1,1 i?e li I,-- n tnuaht to Vent, tte
"???to I .;ey ?fe tl,? [.ritetp s that were tauubt m?
'. i ar 1 y ?? [i-1 .1, ? . r .,. tin ' !"ro my ptditir i| fai I
:i," t .e tr t ptib.i'vn par'y aid to im helougs th
'. ? ' ? ?? "??? ) 1. ; h 1*?. we to 'to with monot...
I N"thn,ir. We are the aofucatea of protection t<
' '' " , 1 "'1 "i1 i n ' ? > ' . 'a toniifn oi 1
loti (I lieits) | - t|o, anti-re,.uhlii aiiJ (N no
1 a lit Ting man iik yon I earn my tne.ui by th.
w aof my l-ro-v. (< h-ers. .,nd criesof - yes, y0U do
? hoy ) ti ii' i -nen, th- a .,g ty ar- tl.e true iv, ?
ntstives of whig pi in ipf. . and you,a. wall nsot'i
p onei.ts, well km.w, th.t n the y, ,r mJ4, n,.,,, ,
, was one of the in''Si' nromn ent repuhilcuns ol
iii.tda/. (tmhusijutic cheera). An I they weii know
?hat ut i*iiJ about that tin* such men a* AnJrew Jackson.
Mai tin Van b'tren and Sila. Wright, were lotul advocates
ol protection of Ameiiean industry. (Cties ot "O, yes").
And even now, the sage of Liudeuwald, who it engaged
in tbe cultivation of his (arm, receives protection at the
rate ef ten cents per bushel on hit po'.atue crop, an J atill
lie opposes the veiy measure* that give him support
(tyheerv uud ctles of "hcw'? hit cabbages'') It 1 have auy
interest, it ia in the (oil, ye. I Jesire to see protection ex
leuded to the artizun the laborer, and Uie m?chanic
(i heers). I am a laboring man, myself, and I l'eel as
though American labor should receivc its reward
(Cheers). Our opponent* hare aflected James K. rolk as
th? repteseutative ol tin ir principles; and why did they
select him J Perhaps it was lor his resemblance to one
trom whom an infallible und supreme contempt has long
existed? 1 mean his "accidenry," (cheers) the traitor and
the demagogue. (< heers). Polk was an bumble imitator of
tha principles of Tyler ou theTexas question, and hence he
.icciduntHliy stumbled into a choice lor the very place
that his actsidency is stumbling out ol. (Loud cheers.)
But fellow ritizeus, he will never stumble lar enough to
reach the chair, unless you, by vour supine acta, admit
it You sheuld prepare at onca for action, and netve all
your strength for the contest. Do this and all will be
well. (Loud chaers and huzzas, amid which Mr. Hall
left the stand.)
Tne Hon. Mr. Bonn, of Ohio, next addressed the meet
ing. He was gratified to find so large an assemblage of
hi* friends, ? bo*e numbers he could not recognize iroin
the vast extent to whioli they had reached. He came for
ward from Ohio in the gnat Whig cause, and congratu
ted the vast numbers UTOuud him ou the enthusiasm ol
the gnat Whig party, for every where that he had gone?
in Ohia.New Voik.thaieoiote South, or no matter wlieie,
the enthusiasm of tho great Whig party was daily in
creasing. There was no one principle seemed to catch
the let-lings of the people mora than the doctrine or pro
tection Let them?as thn great fatberof the Constitution,
In id down?while in p^ace. be prepared for war. Let not
the wings ever desert the cause ol ttnir gteat party in this
country, (< heers) Pulk had never given a vote in fa
vor ol the protection of American industry, and h? trust
ed that the intere sts of the Amer.can people would betri
uiuphant at the approaching election. (Cheers ) Alter
briefly reviewing the progress of the present struggle ia
Ohio, the speakt r concluded by stating it would give a
m ijority ol l'i,000.
The honorable Oabssi M. Davis, of Kentucky, nrxt
addressed the meeting. In the present contest they wen
hound to come lorward to a man, and in the decisions of
the people, the principles and measures of the great whig
party were to be laid down for the protection of the in
terest* of the country They asked their ii iends to come
forward and exercise their ptivif. ges in favor ol the whig
paily. Heask'-d. were the friends of American protec
tion willing to givenp the blessings they enjoyed of pro
t action to tTieir labor, and vote h>r Polk, for tho beni tit of
foreigners? Ha trusted not 1 he speaker then conclu
de, when the meating Joined the piocession.
Tho Row.
Whilst the Canal street proceedings were going
on, the "Empire Club" in tremendous force, was
parading the streets, and several skirmu-hce took
place bt tween it and some of tne Clay Clubs winch
were progressing inward* the monster meeting. In
the Bowery a blight dn-iurbance took place. Rut
the chief row and grand finale to the business ol
the night took place m Iroat of the Park Theatre
Here, about ten o'clock, the "Empires" nnd
'?Knickerbockers" met, end a regular "baltle-roy
al" took pi ice. Banners were tore to atoms?such
of the bellipereniH ua wore coals and veals, lind
them torn into raga?the claret flowed profusely,
and for a. few minutes the Rcene was interesting,
amusing and exciting in the extreme. The row
occurrfd just as the curtain bad fallen at the Patk,
alter the first piece, and the ladies who were leav
ing were driven back into tbe theatre hi a state ol
threat alarm. Soon, however, the belligerenls re
treated to their respective quarters?the Htreet was
<tgain quiet?the moonbeams fell with a placid ra
diance on the Matue of the ' immortal," and sil
vered the top of the trees in the l'ark?the fountain
murmured a quiet tune?the gin and brandy flowed
copiously in tbe cellars of Park Row?drunken
cabmen disputed about their late?the dice rattled
in the hells of Barclay|street?vice and crime start
ed on their nightly rounds? and the lazzaroni who
follow both camps, shook th'-ir wallets, and reck
oned the results ol another day's shouting, tinging,
spouting, plotting, lying aud blasphemy.
Scientific Intelligence?Exi-losion of the
Locomotivb "Richmond."?It will be recollected
that about three weeks since an engine on the
Reading Railway exploded during a violent thun
derstorm, killing four individuals, and causing de
struction of property to the amount ol ten thousand
dollars. The circumstances of the case have been
till within the last few days, uninvestigated, and
the cause of the catastrophe unexplained. Messrs.
Nonis,ihe builders ol the engine, have, during the
Inst week, had Dr. Lardner engaged in making a
complete investigation of the affair, and a report
upon it, with copious minutes of evidence will, as
we are informed, be speedily published.
It appears that this explosion is, taken in all its
circumstances, the roost extraordinary catastrophe
which has occurred since the invention of the lo
comotive engine. The machine suddenly blew up
when drawing a moderate load on a level railway,
at a speed of only ten miles an hour. The report
of the explosion wan terrific, such as to shake the
buildings for miles around?and such as, had it not
occurred uruid the rour of the elt ments in a thun
derstorm, might have been heard at twenty mile?
distance. The boiler, fire box, smoke box, chim
ney, cylinders, and pistons, forming one compact
mass, weighing above eleven tons, sprang up
wards from in carriage, was projected through the
air, overleaping the lencc ol the railway, and light
ed on its end in h. field two hundred feet from the
spot from which it took flight. From thence it re
bounded, and finally came to the ground at a place
above eighty yards from the place of the explosion.
Let it be reniembeied, that the nitisB which thus
disported itself, had the weight ol a moderate sized
sloop! The body of the conductor was projected
into the air, and took the ground at a point one
hundred feet ahead of the bailer, and that of the
engineer wns flung into u field thirty or forty yards
on the other sidfc of the road. The working ma
chinery, which the boiler left behind it, was ripped
and tora to shreds. Heavy wrought iron beams,
ix inches square, were broken like gingerbread.
Strong iron rods were bent, twisted and knotte d
like silken threads. The tire9 were cut from the
wheels as if by a cold chisel, and the rails of the
road itself cut through like wax. The bodies of
t ie killed showed no mark of scald or burn, death
b'ing caused solely by concussion or contUhi'-1.
None upon the engine survived to tell the story of
the catastrophe, which can only be gathered from
the circumstances.
We shall probably be able, in the course of a few
days, to give the substance of the report of the re
ults of tins curious investigation.
Important from Canada.?Wc have received
Montreal papers of the 24th inst.
It appears Hint the Provincial Parliament has
been dissolved, and a new election ordered. On
this crisis in the ulLiis of Canada, the Montreal
Herald, a loyalist organ, utters the following re
marks :?
We an nth evi of a genr rsl election, which nnisl
hi-the nust important, in in results, ui any that has
akeu plat:i , since Canuda, bj bei ou ii g a British I'io
vmre cea ed to b" a <lt sno'ic illy governed dependence ol
Krsnie, and ohtui < I ilmt free ifpresi ntative form ol
? institutional self-government,which Ore.t B>it tin itlont
e ijoyed.or coul i hi sio ', HoweV'r,the U .l.lw in-Lalon
ii.o taction may str va to Li tl, lao', whatirer " f?n
'astir, tricks" they m..> pi >y i II', there ?re, in tiuth, only
? wo great poIine.il pai tiu > o ho fouml in I anada :
1 t. Thi se w h<> - whatever ibtir imperial pi- Ins
whetbei ory, Whig, or Radical-sinonely t .ve tbe
another couti'ry, and its nioriaichitl Instnutiona, ami
herefore, seek to maintain the integrity ol tho em, ire,
to which thoy are proud and hapi>y to belong.
ind ?1 hose who?w hp?" v< r ih^ir pieit nsfcni nnd Dp
loyalty?set k, by revolu'ionising onr eonsti'ution and
I. grading the legitimate pfwer of the Hnvwn ign. '.o ?epa
i,ne t diiada In m Great I'.itajn, and either set tip loi
ilo'inS' lvt.j, or prtition (co.iii mptible as tht-y arc 1) to be
1 nutted, aa a stuir, into tho neighbouring republican
ontederatlon.
All nunor diitinrtlona are notv mergi d and iwallowe.1
up, in these two grand clauses in our popn aiion, ami llii
n suit ol the approaching election, v ill g<i fir to decide,
for .iges at least, tho la'e of ourselves aud our children
The n< w Parlinrmnt is ordered to meet on the
12th of November next.
Mexican Uecbption.?We find the following
paragraph in a New Orleans paper, of n receni
data ; ?
Mr Shannon was greet d with a wsr.nrr roee,-.tlon by
tbe authoiitiea ol Vera Cms than was ever t.ndered to a
t har. e d'Affairei from the United Stats* at aiy farmer
period.
And in another paper the annexed appeerjt?
On O vemor shmnon'. Journey to the flily ot 'texie.o
in the dl.lgenre, the vehlo'e w ? a'tiich d by rrbbers, and
he passengers, iuclu ing Mr. 9 , rifled ol their mono).
Tins is certainly one <>| ihf warmest receptions
on- would wish to meet with.
Fkom Port ai> Puatt ?The Archelaua, Captnir
well, nrrived yerterday, having utiled on tin
7 i insf. Things were M ry tin "itJ-d, t n tccouM
f nn expected att.iuk by the lliyttena. Mtny of
t i infiabitants were leaving for other parts of tlic
nd. A union of the different Haytien factions,
? i ,d? r President Gut ti r, was supposed to liav
I' en efleeted. The Spaniards were tasking active
preparations lor defence.
Great C'rtaket Matoll Between the Players
of Can Mia mad the at. Uearge'i Clab.
Tint, match was resumed yesterday. The morn
ing wad dull, the weather cold, with a piercing
wind blowing?notwithstanding the contending
parties were well up at the time appointed, 10
o'clock, dressed and eager lor the termination oi
the gume. Some little delay took place in conse
quence of the absence ot one of the umpires, Mr
Waller, whose engagements compelled liim to
leave on the evening of the previous day for Phil
adelphia, having previously given notice that such
would be the case if the match extended beyond
the second day. A gentleman from Boston, as we
understood, was appointed in the place of Mr.
Waller. Abeut 12 o'clock the sun shone forth,
which much enlivened the scene, and appeared to
renew the life in the players, as well as to in
crease the numbers on the ground. There was as
we previously stated, five to four on the Canadians,
with but few takers, six to four wanted; though
there were some few on the ground of whom it
might be said?
" Most fools until by looting rendered asger,
Back thuir opinion* by a wager,"
were going it even, but they were only the excep
tions to the tule.
Messrs. Wild and Bage resumed their play, and
the opinion generally was that the former was good
lor ten at the least, while the latter was pretty cer
tain of making the average of what was required
from each and every one. Mr. Wild received the
first bail ol the day ; but notwithstanding the hopes
and expectations of both parties after being in about
ten minutes, he was bowled out by Winkworth only
making two runs. This threw a damper on the
part of the St. George's people?the founder of the
club it was hoped would have been more success
ful?but then they consoled themselves with the
old saying, the " wore* luck now, better by and
by." Mr. Bage bore his bat in triumph on the
field, not making one for his morning's exertion.
The following was the state ot the game at the
termination oil Monday evening:?
St. Oeomok'i Club?Fisst litnisei.
Mr. Turner, b. Winkworth *
" K. Ticfcnt r, c Thompson 7
11 Whrateroft, b. Wwitworth 0
" 9 Wright, o. Barber 4
" J Tickner, 1 w 0
" Tinoon, 8. Philpots 14
" Syme*, c. Thompson 1
" Dudaon, c. K.esling 4
" Groom, 3. Thompson 0
" Wild, n. ...8
" Bage, n. 0
69
Bysa 7
Wide balia 9
?I
with one wicket to go down.
Kor the second innings of the Canadians, Messrs
Winkworth and Maddocks went in, and had to
contend against the bowling of Messrs. Groom
and Wright, of which the score will speak, with
this exception, that it is seldom that Mr. Groom
makes so many wide balls, and it can only be ac
counted for by the somewhat high wind prevailing
throughout the early part of the day. The mem
bers of the St Gorge's showed themselves in first
rate trim for the Held. Mr. Syme, it is true, was
somewhat lame from the effects ol a blow on the
knee received on Tuesday, but nevertheless torgot
his paiu and lame leg when thrre was a necessity
for it, and was as good a fielder as the best. Mr.
Dudaon as long stop was most excellent, net a sin
gle ball went by him?all were received in such
style as to call forth the approbation of both oppo
uents and friends. Mr. Barber showed great skill
in his batting, though not very successf ul. But
" It'a not for mortals to command success:
They may do more?deserve it."
Mr. Groom received a severe blow on the knee
tnd was obliged to withdraw tor a short time?Mr.
li. Wilson, of the Brooklyn Club, taking his place
in the field ; but the former gentleman soon recov
ered, and resumed his situation. Of Mr. Philpots,
little need be said ; the score speaks lor itself. His
batting is only equalled by his fielding, as wicket
keeper. Wiul'spointed play deserves observation ;
a was just such ns what might be expected from
an old and experienced player. For further par
ticulars, we refer to the score
C?ivAmAi<i??SruOND Inmnos.
vlr. Winkworth, b Wright 14
11 MuMoclc, b Groom. . ..7
" Thompson, 1 *
11 Barber, h Groom 8
" Birch, c. Tnrn?r 0
" Kiexcb, b Wright 0
" Wilson b. Groom "
" I'liilpota, b. Wright 18
" 8'tnrp, h. Groom A
" Ko inson, b. Wright 4
?' Kreeling, n. 7
M
Wide ball* 7
a
Out of about 130 balls received,Mr Philpots msin
t lined lus innings lor near upon an hour The un
iccessful effortBof Messrs. French, Wilson, and
Birch, threw a great damper on the betting; Mr.
ilirch w.-'s not in more than two minutes ; Wright
in seven; Wilson, one from whom great woe ex
pected, somewhere about five minutes.
At the conclusion of this innings the betting was
m favor ot the St. Georges, at least they had the
call, and a considerable sum was ventured on the
result,?in some instances odds were given as
much as S to 1, but it was only backing opiniou or
edging the previous odds
Messrs. Turner and Symes went in first on bo
half of the St. George's Club for their second inn
ing", in good spirits, and well they maintained
iheir characters as cricketers. Mr Turner was
in near upon an hour and a half, defying some ol
the best and most beautifu| bewling of Wink
worth: him and Symes playing most cautiously,
? arefullv, and judiciously ; when near the end of
40 minutes, Symes was bowled out by Sharp. The
wicket-keeping ot Philpots was grand?we don't
think it wus ever surpassed. Mr. Turner's batting
'vhp most beautiful, and elicited great approbation
Wink worth's howling wasgr^at to ontend against
as dead as ever against the wicket and required
qreat caution on the behalf of the batters, to op
iose it with any success. Syme made some
beautiful hits, ?nd the only fine run made wa.
Ironi hisbat, amid great cheering.
Mr. Tinson's play promised to be good, although
not so successful ns was anticipated; he had not
hfen in but two or three minutes when he whs
caught with leg before wicket. This was a snli
. reater damper to the St. George's men. Mr
Wright was (jot out by a ball from his bat falling
over and striking his wicket. Mr R. Tickun
played very cauiiouely?never attempting a run mi
nus he was pretty well sure. Wild's play was
.bout equal to his former endeavors, making some
"hat more than his averxge. Mr. Dudson w?
?lit out by a most capital catch ot Mr. Wink
worth's, who leHped upwards of four feet anti
night his ball a< it proceeded from his bat. Tlir
following is the score of the
St. GioRor'i Club?Ibcokb Ismrcna.
Mr. T'tinur, c B-irber. . 14
" *\ nn a, b. Nliarr>. 11
" \V i in lit b French 3
" H. Tickner. b. Sharp f>
"J Tirkni'r, b. Sharp. <'
" Tinaon, 1 w 1
" Dndion, e "
" Wild, c Ma.hlocka *
" Groom b Winkworth "
" Bige, n. o A
41
Wide bulla *
B)M 8
M
By the above score it may be seen that only ten
men ot the &t George's, eleven went in ; and the
wk of the game, which were strictly enforced
iy the Canadians, prevented any other person tak
ing the bnt in the place of the absentee, although
hey had previously allowed other persons to tak>
'he field on behalf of parties who were absent;
hv some unaccountable means or another, one oi
h- ir best players were nhsent?did not make hi.
appearance until abont 20 minntes after the game
was over, when he said he thought there would
n ive been no play in consequence of the unfavora
ble state ol the weather. This certainly made *
-?rent difference in the score of the St. George'*
?lub, hut had Mr. Wheatcroft been present, undet
no circumstances was it likely that ne could have
iltered the remilt; he might or caused to have got
to me 14 or 15 more, which would have still led
<lie losers some 9 or 10 deficient. Some ngfcr m
mors were afloat to account for this gentleman*!
?lisenc# at such a critical time, but of course with
hese we have nothing to do. The defeat of th?
-M. George's club under these circumstances, takef
but' ' le from their laurels, ami so fnr were the*
?onli lent of their prowess, that immediately afir
the game, they offered to play the Canadians witl
lie same eleven, to commence on the followim
inv, for from 800 to 2,00!) dollars, but this was tie
?lined.
This throughout has been one of the most spirit
?d t: Mm sol Cricket ever pluyed in this country oi
in the ('anadas, and great interest has been exntet
inconsequence It is generally thought that n t
ea? than $60,000 was depending on thegatne. Thi
attendance on the ground w is, hi the afternoon.
r|y na great as that on the first day?with the
e ytmn of the ladiM?there were near four thou
sand peisons preseut.
The following i* the summary of the diflerem
innings: ?
.... . H??T l*?INUS. SI1C0XD IW.NINOS.
Winkworth, r. o 12 b. WriKht 14
WiUou, h. Wright U b. Groom 0
JJirch, c. Bsgp i c. Turner 0
'?irtwr, b. \V right 1 b. Groom 3
b. Wright 12 b. Groom.
hilunti, h. w. b. Groom... I b. Wright 13
J. HoOMsoti, I. w 1 b. Wright t
Maddoeks, 11. o 7 b. Groom 7
FWeling c. Hudson 12 11. 7
J'5?"ch, b. Groom 9 b. Wright 0
i liouipKoii, b. Wright .... 4 I. w 3
D lii 56
W if il Wide Balis 7
WideBalU 0 ?
? 63
82 First Inning* 82
MS
r . St. Gkoroe's Club.
Turner h \if-Second Inninift.
R ?nclt^rJ'%7''nh 4 c Barber 14
WWwiSv' K ^mLPMn'; ? 7 b. Shan' ?
S Wr^hi i B.^iukworlh' 9 A"*?"' 0
J iSffl; r - ' * b. French S
T&'iAfc-::;::;,; ?"? S
Kymes, c. Thompson, | h Sharp 11
olmn'tC'Tr""' 4 =? WinL'worth;.'.'.'.: 0
wTih 1: 'iJfcVSt 0 b- Wink Worth 0
Bail u n ?rth 10 c. Maddoeks,.. 8
Ba*e' "? 0 Bage, a. o... ..... .. .... 5
uV' f' Y*ii 8 Wide balls 6
Wide balls 2 Bye* 3
, 61 jg
rirst inuiugi,
?the St. George's Club losing by 24.
Hurdle Race over the Beacon Coursk, on
Monday Next.?This novel race, for 500 dollars,
is to tomi ofi' on Monday next, ovoc the above
course, aid something good may be expected?
such as never has been seen in this country before.
There are to be four hurdles, four feet high, in one
and a quarter miles, each auimal to carry 160 lbs.
From the well-known character of the nafs enter
ed, und the spirit of their rid< rs, something good
13 anticipated, and il nothing else, the novelty of
the race will command attention, and draw forth
?a lmuieiw assemblage.
Musical Intelligence.? Antognini has return
ed to the city after a very profitable and pleasant
tour through the western towns en the lakes. He
has recovered his health, strength, spirits, and
voice, with something also in his pocket. His
friends say they never taw him look so well and
*0 young. We understand that he leaves town
ia a few days for the purpose of meeting Madame
Picot, from the Italian The .tree, on her arrival at
lioston, who is expected by the next steamer.
Very probably he and she will give a concert in
Boston, before their return to New York.
The new opera composed by Mr. Jones, in
which he takes the first tenor, and Madame Otto
is the prima donna, is to be produced at the Park,
on next Menday evening. Peeple are a good deal
<?n the tip-toe of expectation for its first representa
tion, as amateurs who have attended the rehearsals
are very loud in their praises of its beauty and par
ticularly of the beauty of some el the melodies.
It is now settled that the Italian Opera will com
mence next Monday, at Palme's, with II Pirata.
It will be recollected that this splendid opera has
not been performed in this city, fince it waB pro
duced at the old National, some eight or nine
years ago. It is one of the most beautiful operas
ever played, and will be very popular. The sub
scription books are, we believe, filling up very
rapidly. This will be only a short extra season,
the regular 6eason commencing in November,
with two prima donnai, Borghese in opera buffa,
and Picot in opera seria, probably with Valtellina,
Antngniai, Perozzi, and the ethers.
Mr. Dempster, the vocalist, arrived yesterday in
town, and will give concerts next week.
Tkadk in Guano.?Two chips are now fitting
out i:t Fairhaven and New Bedford for a voyage
to the coast of Africa lor Guano. This trade seems
to be rapidly on the increase, and already an artifi
cial article has appeared in the market.
Steam Ship British Queen ?This steamer, so
well known here, is advertized to be sold at Ant
werp without reserve. Why don't the Great Wee
'.ern or the American Steam Ship Company send
over and purchase her1!
(X/- NO CHANGES OK THI? WEATHER "wiLL
ronton ally affect the body if the blood is pure ?ver\
individual, even the . oat di*ea*ed, ha* withiu him a gerui
or root ot that original pure blood ot our common mother
Eve; which germ ot pure blood h the supporter of hi*
iife, and la 111 constant struggle to throw off the hetero
geneous corrupt humors, winch are the cau*e of dtieaae
<uthe individual. By purging the hody of this diseased
individual ot its hid humors, you allow the germ of pure
nlood to gain gr und, and make blood of a better quality
ind no 011 progressively till the whole man* il regeuera
' d; for the good principle or good pure blood, i< always
riving to he predominant .over the bad or due*?ed hu
nor*. Let all who wish to he of n fine healthy habit,who
#i*h to hav a sound mind in a sound body; who desire
0 he able to stand, without injury, the oontiuunl changes
?f this climate; who desire 10 have healthv children lite
he Brandreth Pill*, which will effectually cleanse the
hloed of all bad or corrupt humor*,and restore the hum?
foody to the state of health enjoyed by tbi primitive races
at mankind.
Hemeiiih r BllANDRETH PILLS plaee within tke
reach of all, health and long iife.
Sold at 36 cents per box at 241 Rraadway, New Yoik,
Dr Brandreth's ottice, and at 341 Hudson *treet; 274 Bow
?vJr", Booth, b Market street,Brooklyn; Philadelphia,
s North Eighth st.; Baltimore, eorner ot Light and Mer
| rer streets; aud 19 ilauover at., Boston; No. 3 Old Levee
New Orleans. '
I hntagthem all with faces thus,
Daar woman?ay, aud man,
Whose yellow cheeks are covered o'er
With pimple* and with tan.
We cannot love a being well
With beauty thus deiactd,
When, hy using Jones's Chemical Scsp,
All. ail might he erased.
OCt" JONES'S ITALIAN CHEMICAL SOAP-For
curing ditngiirements or eruptions, and making d?rk,
-un-hurnt, yellow skins look clear and white?it cares
maples, blotches, freckles, sun burn-tan, morphew?
lever rails. Beware or a poisonous counterfeit Ask fo?
f j!in*s ?u9p-get it only in this ctty at th? Ameri-ar.
J? '-httt,?am st ; 3J3 Broadway, or at 1SU Fulton tt
Brooklyn; or 8 Stale?t. Boston.
ft?-RHEUMATISM CAN BE CURKD?It is not
( range that (teople should hesitate to try remedies th^i
oey see advertineii in the D6tvspapersy because they ort4
1 "'ble to pay their money lor a worthless article How
uany persons who were ?nff.ring intolerably withrheu
mitum we hare heard'ay they did not know whetl.ei
> try tao Indian Vegetable Kluir and Liaiment or not.
hey had use I so 11 any tbing< without any good
aat they had no faith iu any thing. Now we nisuro them
?ley may have perfect coufidence in this extraordinary
? emedy. ft has bean tried in some of the hardest e?s/?
n this country with perfect snecess. We can give th.
'??me* of nany ot our tirst oititen* wliohav* been cure.'.
V? say hy all mean* let the afflioted try it. Sold only at
M ( ourtland street. 1
09- VKLPEAU'S SPECIFIC PILLS, FOR THE R\
IichI cure of gonorrl cn i, gleet.snniinal emiswonM, and all
iiocopui ulent di.?rhaig>s jiorn thenrt thra These pill
lie result ?rtwenty yi iirs'^xperience in the Hospital d.
> hnritein Pons, are prououoc-d hy their celebrated in
entor, Professor Velpeau, a* wti infallible remedy lor alj
tiseases of the urethra They efl. pt a cure n u mucl
?lor'er time than any other remedy, without tainting th?
Teati , dis^g eeing with the stomach, or c ninemen
Irom business Price. H p. 1 box. Sold at the College 01
Vtedicine and Pharmacy. VdNrfa-au stivet.
W S KH HAKDSON, M D., Agent.
iXf" ASTHMA AND DYSPEPSIA.?All persons w!i
troubled with these oompUmts may lie ? SV-ciimIH
?urcd hy not g Longlny's Western Indian Panacea, which
isart medy never helore equalled in the history ol ni'-.n
?in". 1 tie proprietors now wurrunt this medicine to cii'e
?U ordinary ca-esoi Liver Complaints, Asthma and t)v>
I.ejMia, and 111 ease the patient is dissutmftrd with its . flee,
"' >' ,JI" pledge themselve* promptly and honorably is.
??"und the moue> at once -Sold only at 31 Courtlandi
.reet.
Ot^ BURNED TO DEATH.?During the past week
? ie nnmher ol deaths from burning h*iva been a*-toun<<
ng. Had th? friend* had Conner* Magical Pain Extiac
" jaPP'y> l"o might have been saved in ovary case
ind the burn healed without leaving a scar. How long
vill parent* negl?rt to have thin great blessing of ihe ag.
it way* in their houtest It will cure the iollowing com
plaint*, or ail p*y is tofunded for it. via: ?
Burns, Scalds, Salt Rheuin,
Tender aud Sore Feet, Rheumatism,
Chilblain*. Erysipelas,
Pile* and old Sore*, Sore Ey es and Nipples,
C4i:tiov ?Buy only in this city at ai Courtlandt *treet
or you may be chanted with a counterfeit.
<??" WHO Ta* TROUBLED WITH A BAD COUGH "
?t>d csnnot rest at night? Let him try gherman'* Cough
Lozenge*. They havo cured caies that werealmo?t hope
i*?* * hoy enrol the Rav. Darius Anthony wh*a hi
r.eud* had given him up. They r<iliev?d Rev Sehutiai.
raeter, of Boston, more than all lha remedies hn e?ei
''','r "'V'. Ln\ ,h-y ?! con,in,"!cure til who ar.
lot beyond aU hope. If you are si--k, try them, and h
' V*" Ur Sh, rmwarehouse
lufl Nassau si reet Ag. nts, 1.7 Hudson ; Ihs Uowet >
90.U5A.UD'8.VKOKTABLE rouge, compo.
rn t ciiNlty from fl irvirs and simple*, imp<trtn add -
< e carnation tinge ta the cheek, immovable by persp
on, or ruhhing with 11 h^ndkerchiid or linan cloth
?>rtyeeiit* par bottla?at 87 Walker streat, flr*t *tott
t >m Broa'way.
ff?- PILK.S I V THEIR WORST FORMS- Hay's
i.mtmeat, a warrant d cure for thi* complaint, sold onl>
<? 31 ' ourtlanl straet lit case thi* remedy fail*, tht
i'fico will ho promptly-refunded.
(ft- MKD1CAL ADVICE IN PRIVATE DISEASES -
The member* of the New York College of Medicine and
Pharmacy, ttiMitkti far the tuyprtttian of quuekery, con
tinue to direct their particular attention to all diseases of a
iiri??te nature, and can confidently promise to ptnoui re
quiring mcdical treatment, a safe and permanent cuic
wtiiout injury lo tbo constitution or confinement Irom
buiin^a. Invalid* are particularly requested to make ap
plication to the College on the tint apj?arai ce of those
liseaiifi, ?a u vb?t amount of suffering and time maybe
bus avoided. One of the member* of the College, for
many year* connected with the principal hospital Ui Eu
rope for the cum ol those complaint*, attends lorconsul
lation daily from $ AM. to 7 P. M
Terms?Advice aud Mrdicines $5,?h cure guaranteed.
IMPORTANT TO COUNTRY INVALIDS ? Persona
living in the country, and finding it inconvenient to mukn
personal application, can have forwarded to them a cheat
containing all medicine* requisite to perform a radical
cure, by itating their caae explicitly, together with all
? ymptomi, time of contraction aud treatment received
elsewhere, if any.and cncloiing ?A,]**tpaid,addre**ed to
W 8. RICHAUDSON. M. D , Agent.
Office and consulting room* of the College, 84 Na**au at
(JQ- THERE 18 NO MISTAKE ABOUT THE POU
dre Subtile ol Dr. Felix Qcuratul, lor eradicating hair
without the alighted injury to the ikin. Its sale i? ex
traordinary, and the beauty of it* effact i?, that the biue
nea* generally (or we should aey universally] displayed
in using the razor, when removing the heir from an
teilectuel forehead ia entirely obviated, inasmuch a* it*
peculiar agercy en the most delicate ikin* is of such a
nature, that the skin partaki* of the color of the mir
ronnding parts. In a word, it is a remarkable chemical
invention, and deserve* the ?xtensive patiouage which it
receives-Boston Post To be found in New York only
at 07 Walker street, first store from Broadway. To bo
?eeu tested before buying?proof poiitive thi*, and no
mistake.
CONST1TUTIONAt DEBILITY CURED.?Till
.'onio Mixture, prepared by tlwj College of Maditdsa ausd
fttannaey of the city of New York, is confidently m
;oa,raonJed for all case* ol debility produced by secret in
Inlgance or exceas ot aiiy kind. It u an invaluable rem*
ly for impotence, alerility, or btrrenne** (unless drpauj
is," on mal-formation.)
Single bottle* (leach; cut.a of hall a <lotea ?6; C*ra
?xuy perked and ?"it to ?J1 rartu ot the Union.
OtHoa ot tha College of Medicine an 1 Pharmacy iit.
?Jrutai ?te?4i4 V- y 141CM * UDSON, M. D , Ai???i*.
QD- THE ITALIAN MEDICATED SOAP OF DR. F.
F. (ieuraud, is rapidly superceding every article hi herto
invented for thu clariScation of the human cuticle. Dr.
It. js constrained >e acknowledge that his science, In this
respect " cannot further go." To bring the Italian Medi
cated Soap to perfection has cost him many anxious day*
and iileeple** night*, but hi* toil ha* at length been
crowned with tucees*; it I* emphatically the ne plw
ultra of soopg To realize the lull bene!'* of thii rerun ka'
hie nhemical preparation, be cauliou* to puroh?*e only of
Dr Oouraud 67 Walker street, flist store from Broadway.
Fifty cents a cake Vulgar and dishonest counterfeiter*
are straining every nerve to impose on you a worthies*
counterfeit. Beware of them.
SOOTHE CONCENTRATED EXTRACT OF BAH
4APARILLA, (4ENT1 AN AND BARHAFRAS*,proiwr<xt
?>v the NV.w York College ol Medicine und Pharmacy, ct?
rthliahed lor the suppression of quack' ry. TSic reflaed
iH'1 highlv coneentratod extract, p<iHBi->siDg nil the port,
"ying qualities anil curative power* of the above t.?jrbu,
9 confidently recommended by the College, a* infinitely
mperior to any extract of Snrsnparillt at present befero
he public, and maybe reficd on as a certain remedy tor
ill diseases aiising ;rnm an impure state o! the blood,
inch as scrolula.PR'l-rh. uk, rin^vorm, blntchcs er pim
ples, rtlcera, nain in thebout. or j jints, nodi*, cetaceous
<rttptions, ulecrnted sore throat, or any disease arising
rrom the secondary effects ol syphilis or an injudicious
wo of mercury.
Sold ii: M?igle Bottles, at. Vo cast* uaca.
" in Cases ol half-a-dozea Bottles, $? 60
" " one dozen " *> '>0
C<ues forwarded to ali .>artn of thu Unioi
N B.--A very liberal discount to wholesale purchasers.
Oiilce o( the College, 0ft Nassau strict.
W 8. RICH AP M. D-, Agi/U.
<&- THE MOORISH HAIR DYE-Prico M cent*
_nd $1 per bottle, for dying light, red or gray hair, a
dark brown or black. Sold at Si Chatham and 32S Broad
way.
MtMKY HARKKT.
Thursday, Sept. ??_? P. M.
There wa* a very alight improvement to-day in tka
stock market. At the Old Board Norwich and Worces
ter advanced j per cent; Farmers' Loan, f; Harl?m, j;
Long Island, }; Texas Treasury Notes, i; Ohio ?'s J;
Kentucky, Stonington, Raadwg Railroad and Canton
olosrd firm ut yesterday'? prices. Texas eight per ceat
Bond* wrre om;red at the board to-day, 16ask?d, and only
11 ofljred. Texas Treasury Notes have, within a few
days past.advauocd very rapidly, having commenced at 7 J
and left ott at 10^ per cent The operative* at either Board
to-day were not very large, and it is inposaiblc to tell
how long the improvement will last
A very fair demand for foreign exchange i* aatioipated
for the steamer of the first proximo. It U estimated that
all of two thirds of the foreicn importation* into Ihia
port are on foreigu account. The numerous English,
'? renchaud German commission houses looatad in this city
confirms (his estimate. To this fact may be attributed the
impossibilityof controlling the iui port* or r: gulating their
axteut. The foreign trade of Boston, or that portion the
merchants ol that city oarry on through this, it entirely
on a different plan. The importer* of Boston usually go
to Europe, and in the largest market* pick out their ?up
pl.es and extend their variety. The foreign commission
houses of this city have very little to do with th* de
scription of goods sent, or the quantity forwar.l?d Ad
t'auoes on nlar^c portion of thoHQ shipped are rcquirej,
vhich amount with th'lrdutie* to Iwo-third* theirvalne.
When shipment* are made entirely upon the r?*p*ni:ibili
'y of the manufacturer*, and without advance* from thi*
ude, paymcata are not usually made until tales arc real
ized in thi* market. Many cf thoee coaamissioa home*
ire, therefore, compelled! to come into tke market and
purchase bills of exchange with their business paper.?
The notes they recei\o on aix, eight aod ten montka
iredit, they turn over to the bill drawer for bis bill on
London. In those instance* a higher rate U demanded,
?nd good bill* would range on an operation of thi* na
?ire from } to J per ccut higher. A demand of this nature
it anticipated lor th* next packct.
The I portation* have recently fallen off very much.
Our Liverpool packet* come ia filed with the moil
'>alky portion of cur import*, *uch a* eosi cr.:ok*ry ware,
? *lt, iron, lie. The most valuable part cf !ui injportfor
thi* reason ha* been received, and we i 'orn look lor
i furthor decline iu this tia!?. Th;s feci .< ?!>] a more fa
vorable appearance on our foreign cjn.u. irolal *ffur?,
in.l almost completely pates Mio f*ar* Ijng cnter
lained, that spccie ia 1* amnu.it* mu*l fiud it* way
icroasthe Atlantic.
The receipts of the Western Railroad for the week
nding the 31st inst, liavo been very large Irom passen
;?rs, while from freight, itc. they have net been much
1 irger ^han for the corresponding week in IMS.
WtSTF-RN Rill lotD.
"?""hf'Z. v"t "2^ 'frti
rreuiht, Hu 6t0V) 876
week ending Sept. 21st, 131.M is.mj
1 rerious recvipta since Jauuary,. l,37i,IOT H95,Jtil I2M32
$3110,010 417,183 128,403
This increase amount* to nearly tliirty-three and one
third per cent, aud we have evidence to heliave that the
nil receipt* for IM4, compared with is IS, will show an
increase rqually as large. During the clo?e of naviga
tion on the Hudfion river thi* road is the prit cipsl ch tu
i*l for carry ing freight to the seaboard, and i's ricaipt*
ire con*< qnen'ly larger during the full month* than
luring the other parts of'.he year. W? anrtx a table
showing the rcneipts for each month during IMS : -
Ueccipt* ok the WrsTcatr Raii.iio <r< Company roa 1(41.
Othrr lourret,
t, _ . , Mailt, Rw
Pautnttrt. fWfiit pr,^-i,Ac. Tolal.
'".'u,r>' $I4,4IJ 71 II..V 4 2 1,91109 2^.lt.%2 II
rehruary 11,613 4? I0.i!K)6J 1,7,102 2:1 ?'.l
lu?h I3.SIJ II 11,476 \1 1,029'HI :t0,7M JH
Vl'rl1 17,021 US # 17.IWJ 16 1,770.19 *?; H99 'IS
,Ml>' (4.071 U (7.411 II I R-JH 47 43,41'. 49
I";" 31,011 73 21,104*4 1.771 0M 43,KOI t,f.
luO"; (9,138 41 23,100 no 1,77181 4I,0U? tfi
* iitiust, 38,:(4?> 7 I 21, >2) 76 1.71,8 21 61.110 70
-epieinlier 34.nl JO 2li,l'-7 17 l,7i0 1J 62,40191
? C'"l*r, 26,307 (1 31,'i.Vi 72 2 ;|,.?0 62,1,1101
November 10,1*9 1# :i?.i>i :tl 2,0 ii <2 .? :o? ti
December, 11,037 00 (4,471 21 J,317 31 41,9,1; 13
(71,139 61 271,606 10 23,016 68 473,Ii82 11
Up t-i the 1st ol October, Ib43, the receipt*'.*m*oiited to
^40(4 910 08 The receipt* last j ear for October, Novem
tMTcnd December, amounted to tifl'iuaj sj adding to
thi* the suae per cent Increase rea.iz?-d ?0 l*r, and the re
"'P * 'of the same month* in it* 14 will amount to
$218 817 10, which, added to receipt* thu* lar, wi'li the
r.-niaining wtek in September not yet returned, will make
he total receipt* for IM4 not far fr?m $7?4 100, against
* >73,842 for 1843 an increase of $180,118. The total re*
?dpi* of thi* road ore about ti n perctnt on th* coat of
oonstruction. The expenditure* for 1843, including in?
erist on the dibtjamonuted to $678,310, or $4 439 mora
' li.in the total rccelpt*. Admitting th* cxjieuse* of the
nad to be tbo same thi* yoara* last, the surplus will be
M76.7S0, which is about two and a half per cent on tha
'apital stock of the company. 'I'h* company assy be
ible to make a dividend ef this amount, but whether the
lirector* will coinider it good polioy to do so or not, is
et doubtful Thi* road will, withoal doubt, b* n.ora
>roductive this winter than last, more *o parhapa,(ban
ho per cent increase allow 1 d. The railroads of this State
ire now p r mil ted to carry freight during the cIo * cf
iVigatlon on the canal, ccn?iquentlv ln ijrbt nill be
xniring into Boston Irom the far West the icaaon
iirough, much lothe injury of the interests of thi* city.
?Ye*linil f?ml the want of a railroad tn Albany more ihe
oniing winter tha.i ever before, and the merchant* of
Jiw York will find oat perhaps too late, that the Bi ?tc*
aims are not leari ig a atone unturned to draw the W?at.
? -n trade to their city by every inducement they caa hold
forth. When will our capitalist* wake up f
We annex the compaiativc, table cf receipt* of the

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