Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 21, 1842, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated September 21, 1842 Page 2
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Xi:vv YORK HE KALI). \e?v ? ..I K. VVnliirt lay. Si-|>lrin*>? r '41, IH44. OltK.VT RKVIVAL OK HISIN Ks?. he I'uhlii-i'nprr Makfr??KfttiltriAdvertlaera. Business of all kiuiU continues to revive to such an extent, particularly in the circle* of cash trade and Ire quent sales, that we l'eeiit very sensibly in our particular line. The ugregate circulation of the Hrast-o is now considerably over 30,000 copies) throughout all the most Intelligent and hitiiueas classes of society in this Countty ? in I particularly in New Nork and the large Atlantic oillea. It is also increasing at the rate of -00 per week. Oar advertisement* have also, during tlio last low weeks, increased so much, that w e ?hall be compelled in a shot t time to mcrt-a.a our site?without, however, increaaiug thu pi. ?, uittiei of subscriptiou or of advertising. In , ti-.|u.nice thereof of these events, notice is hereby en to piper-makers that we now invite their oD'era for it -tot paper, of the tame good quality on which the Herald la now published, but of a larger size. The pre -. ut sire is equal to 33 iuches by !13. Thu proposed size s in'.enJ to be 37 inches by 34. of the same uualitv and weight we uow me?deliverable ut our office weekly, jii) utile iu cash down on delivery. Our coniumption ol pu -r is equ tl to nearly $30,000 per annum?all paid lor w eekly in cash a* received?being the largeit quantity and ilue of piper consumed by any newspaper establishment in this country. Paper manufacturer! will pleaae to hand in their terms on which they will enter upon auth i contract, any time between thia date and the 30th of October. We would alao respectfully invite the public, who now very juatly conaider the New Yohk Heheld, the princi pal oigui of business advertising in the country, to give in a little time, and they will have no cause to complain that we leave their advertisements frequently out of onr p iper. The pressure of news sometimes is the cause of p.i-t errors?combined with our limited dimensions?but we shall apply a remedy as fast as possible. Business men, and all others, who want the Herald served reguU'ly at their places of residence, will please to hand iu their names at the office. Our establishment is now so complete that we can serve the Herald regular!) at the earliest hour. Advertisers who want places, board, rooms to let, or any such thing of that kind, will find the Herald the most efficient organ in New York to advertise in. I. has the largest, best, au 1 most useful circulation. JA IEH QOUDON BENNETT, p.; f lletoh or t ie H lisraBclSHUKHT, North Weit Corner of Fulton and Nassau Streets. N't.iv Yobs, September91, lt?4J. I IIPORT Y.VT PROM WASHINGTON. Great Movement contemplated by President Tyler?Plan of Settling all the Open Quent Inn * of tilt Day, We have intelligence from Washington of the most important interest to the republic, and to foreign nations?more so than has taken place in many years. This intelligence comes to us from such a quarter, and in such a shape, that we place the greatest reliance in its accuracy, and have the most sanguine hopes of its success. We learn that John Tyler, the fearless and honest Chief Magistrate, has a plan in contemplation, by which me currency?the tariff?the public lands?distribution?assumption, and all the financial questions, connected with the general and ."Sat governments, maybe finally presented to the next Congress, and forever settled on the most | stable basis, and most just and honorable principles, i to all interests and all parties. During his sojourn in Virginia, Mr. Tyler has frequently contemplated thi6 grand project, and lie has act on foot measures to collect information on the different points, so as to enable him to present the plan at the opening of the next session of Con Kress?or percnance he will call the new Congress on the 4th ot M irch next, and present it to that body, fresh from the people. Several of the leading ideas of this grand plan of ettlein-nt have been divulged to us?but they are not sufficiently matured by facts and other evidence, so a. to enable us to present them to the public in th'"ir proper habiliments. We shall do so as soon as possible. From this pioject it is very evident that John Tver understands his singular position, and the great ' crisis in which Divine Providence has placed him in 1 the m ivements of this republic. If his purposes and his nob.c views are supported by the country and Congress, we miy see, in less than nine months, a I National enrrenev established without the dangerof 1 a corporation?the credit ot broken down Slates restored?the resources of the General Government applied to proper uses?the tariff and public land questions sett led on just principles?trade revived?manufacturers fl mri'liing?and the whole country a smiling garden. To-morrow we shall enter more at length on this plan, and develope some of the beneficent views of the President. In the meantime, let the politicians toil, and the office beggars abuse?the President will do his duty to his country?to his God?and to himself. We have an honest man?not a party chief?for the President of the United States. Got.qk and Gouging.?Mr. Gouge, in furnishing what he calls "commercial mutter," for the Morning Post, takes one day from the columns of this paper, tab e* of compilation, and on the next, at tempts to criticise them. We recently gave, exclusively, a comparative table of the exports of the Unt J States fur a series of years. In the table for HI!. we -til-1 togctiier Rye and Indian Meal, m 1*1 ig si M >,9J2. In tui? he al ledges we made an error oi figures, o.mtied Indian Meal. Fm 11 'lie m .-reiriciouj reputation Mr Gouge had acquired, much was expected (torn him, when he engaged himself with the New Era, but this exI 1 i r n li.v- been singularly disappointed. A recent 1 di o.i--, ui between him and the Courier man, on ' the abstract nature of currency, was the most ' absurd . ad idle with which the community was 1 ever butt,i Last year the subject was worn thread 1 bare in i he London papers. These tyros have not 1 yet goi as iar as those papers started from. We ' remember Mr. Gouge, some years since, in the I Philadelphia Gazette, when he filled his pajwr with ' long insulting articles, containing a quantity of facts without order, classification, point or application. They reminded us very much of the 1 schooners which it is said are manufactured down east, several miles long, and, when a purchaser appears, a quantity is sawed olf to order Two ends are then put in, and it is fit lor sea. First Democratic Movement for the Presideni y?The Ward Meeti.xo.v?The Ward Meetings to be held to-night will determine the relative Strength of Van Burenand Calhoun among the democratic politicians in this city. Great interest isfeh on this point?and it will I* a question applied to every man?as candidates lor any office. It is generally supposed that the ( ilhoiin men will make a great rally, but that the Van Buren men will defeat them by superior intrigue, mystery and concealment The best policy i<?r the Calhonn men is to declare openly their hand ?nd to meet the crises at once, by putting down all secret elufut* and clubs. I'uLicfc Kkfokh ?There is a very good article, mixed up, however, as usual, with a considerable .juantity of the prejudice, illiberality, cant and hy porrisv of Greeley, in the Tribune of yesterday, in tavor of police reform. This article upj>ears to have been elicited by the tragical results of the recent horrible prize-fight. It will be utterly impossible, however, as every reflecting man must see, to effect any reform in the present miserably inefficient police system in this city, unless all political |?r'ies unite in an earnest, friendly effort, for the attainment of this great object. All parties must co-operate unanimously as Iriends of the city, of the country,of justice and the laws. And if any thing can unite our citizens, and induce them to forget political differences, surely this movement can?a move nient which has tor its object the preservation of tneir lives, and properties, and the peace and good order of society. The murder of McCoy, about which so much ! just indignation has been properly expressed, is not, I it should ever be recollected, the only recent atrocious act, which demands a thorough and efficient reform of the police system. That murder, peculiarly appalling as it was, does not exhibit in greater or more glaring characters, the demoralization ol society, and the inefficiency of the administration ot the laws, amongst us, titan did the murder o1 Cilley, or the bloody duel between Webb and Marshall Yet, certain of those very papers which express such eloquent denunciation against the pugilist, who has slain his fellow-man, are most politely and charitably silent respecting the crime of the duellist! Even Grand Juries, incredible as it may sound in the ears of the friends of justice and the law?even Grand Juries seem to favor this distinction, and wink at the " honorable" murderers. The open violation of the law perpetrated by Webb, lias been before several Grand Juries, and besides other influences, that of Governor Reward has been exercised in order to prevent any action lrorn being taken for the vindication of the supremacy of the law, invaded by that act. If we are to have a reform, let it be a reform that will reach Wall-street, as well as Ann-street. Let it be a reform that will tell upon the gamblers and murderers in Wall-street, as well as in the lower haunts of drunkenness and crime. We do not want a system which will ensure the punishment of the vulgar prize-fighter, whilst gentlemen brokers und assassins are permitted to strut abroad with impunity. We want such an efficient and i>owerfii' administration of the law, as will detect and punish offenders against the i?eace and safety of society, wherever they inay be found, to whatever grade they may belong, and by whatever influence they may seek to shield themselves from the just consequences of their crimes. And, as we have already said, to obtain such a system, the neaceable, the orderly, the patriotic, the good and loyal citizens of all parties must unite in one vigorous eflbrt. The time has fully come for such un eflort. If the startling admonitions which the community have recently received, be now neglected, does it require a prophet, or a voice from heaven to predict that ere long, the duty, now so clearlv indicated, will he again pointed out, by some far more extensive and terrible catastrophe 1 | Boz's "Notes on America."?Among the letters written by Boz to the littratcurs and his toadies in this city, and which have been received per the Great Western, is one to Major Jack Downing, another to Clark, of the Knickerborker, and a third to Geo. P. Morris. These three epistles are,it seems, couched in pretty much the same strain. We shall endeavor to procure one of them for publication in a few days, but in the meantime, it is not difficult to anticipate the nature of their contents. The burden of Boz's viturperative epistles seems to be abuse of Bennett?an individual who, according to all accounts, endeavored to do more honor to Boz than any other person in these regions, by getting up the famous and never-to-be-forgotten " Boz Ball," in the finest style, and equalled only by the Pickwickian originality, elegance, and genius of Boz's novels. We understand that in his letter to Major Jack Downing, or Caleb Quotem, who corresponds with all the world and the Emperor of China, Dickens requests him to send Bennett and Benjamin over to England to effect the assassination of Sir Robert Peel,fur the sufficient reason thai no two ncrjniu pan at Iinmsni lui InnnJ in England sufficiently hardended in iniquity to accomplish that deed ; the epistle closing with?" Kate sends you all sorts of love !" We hope that Major Jack Downing will go to work instantcr and catch the two savages thus indicated and transport them to England on the remarkable mission to which they have been called by Boz. II Major Jack should happily by this operation make money enought to pay the $60,000 he owes to the Baltimore Life and Trust Company, some persons would be considerably rejoiced at the result. Seriously, however, this work of Boz in America will be a curious production. It will show that the miserable, ignorant, conceited toadies who surrounded Mr. Dickens during his sojourn here, have given him the most incorrect and distorted views of American society, and that Boz in consequence knows just as much about it as any of the fleeting tourists who have travelled for a month or two in the States, and returned to Europe without a single accurate idea respeclingAmerican manners or American institutions. Ex-Conrixs.?We have, at present, several exConsuls in this city, who are earnestly endeavoring to stir up the elements, in order to ride into something or other. Mr. Grnnd has recently returned from some place in Germany with the purpose of inquiring into the reasons of his rejection bv the Sen ate during its late session. He will blow up the whigs. Mr. Carr, also, has returned, and seeks to ferment a war between this country and the Bey of Tripoli. Softly, softly, gentlemen, if we can procure you a snug birth in the Custom House at 91000 or 92000 a year, will you be quiet, peaceable, contented citizens? Meanness.?The Philadelphia Ledger, and several of the southern papers,have had the meanness to copy without due acknowledgment, the intelligence received by us by the Great Western, and forwarded in advance of all the other papers. This is not the first, second, or third time in which the Ledger has been thus guilty. In the present case its conduct is particularly mean, as sent the news so much in advance of the other papers. We have no idea of suffering such ingratitude to pass with impunity. News Movement in Boston.?It is said that Harnden <.V Co. intend starling a news room on an extensive scale in Boston It is to be located in the Merchants' Exchange, a magnificent new building, nearly finished, in State street. Such an establishment has long been wanted in that city. With eve y facility fornews, with steam ships, sailing ships, ind railroads, running to every point of the com>ass, it is strange that no news room has ever >een started there. There is a reading room in that ctty now called Toplift's, but it is not worth a button, and cannot lie called a news room. It would be much better in a country village than in Boston. It is conducted with little energy, and less enthusiasm, and the merchants of that city will have reason to feel thankful to Harnden Co. for establishing rooms worthy of their support?a place where they can learn that the world wags daily. We would not have such a reading room hs that ot Fophff s in this city. We would not have a room conducted with such a small quantity of spirit. It Ims been in existence for upwards of fifteen years, and is the same now as when first opened. It has not advanced with the progress of intelligence, and never will be a bit better than it is at this present moment. What nonsense it is to support such a concern Yet the proprietor thereof has become wealthy When Harnden Ar Go get their room open ihe world will know what is doing in Ronton and not till then. For Congress?The Ward meetings of the Democrats to-night, to select delegates to nominate candidates for Congress in the several districts, will be accompanied with any given quantity of rio', rowdyism, broken heads and bloody noses, full ^ particulars of which will be found in the Herald ot to-morrow. The contest in the 6th, 7th, 10th and n 13th, is between Purdy and Maclay, the former ot u whom will, in all probability, be selected by the de- a legates chosen. tl In the 8th, 9th and 14th wards, the friends ol j Moses G. Leonard and John McKeon test the mat- r ter. Leonard will carry hiB own ward, the 9th, almost unanimously, and most probably the other |, two. McKeon is too much of a political demagogue c to carry the feelings of the people with him- He 0 was taken up before merely by chance. 1 In the 11th, 12th, 15th, 16th and 17th, the tight is 1 between the friends of Fernando Wood and Cli J Moore. In the 17th we understand that John J e Roosevelt intends to make a brush?if so, he will be brushed out of political existence. u In the 1st, 2d, 3d, 4th and 5th, the Whigs have v such a majority that the Democrats will have to persuade some man to matte a stand, and allow himself to be abused for the honor of the thing. n Great fun about these days. J Westward.?Sir William D. Stew- si art, the celebrated traveller and boar-hunter of the g Rocky Mountains, does not depart till next spring for his prairie haunts in the west. ti Before his embarkation in England for this conn- ? try, he had just returned from a journey in Russia, and the rapidity with which he passed froni Sr. Pe- c tersburgh to New York would astonish the people ot d the last century, although no novelty to those of the present. In his last journey to the Rocky Mountains, ^ Sir William discovered traces of the Welsh lan- <5 guage and customs, which had been planted on the ti North West coast by some shipwrecked Welshmen, k Ion? nnterior to the discovery of this continent by '' Columbus. The solution of this mystery will be quite interesting. Members of Congress for the Lower Wards.? There will be a great competition among the whigs for the nomination of Members of Congress from the first, second, third and fifth wards. Whoever is no- ^ minated will be elected, hence the warmth of the ? contest. Alderman Underwood is a candidate, but ^ lie can do the State more service in the Common Council, by endeavoring to give us an efficient |>o- |)( lice. Aaron Clark is also a candidate; he, how- jever, would make a much better Mayor of the City, ^ if it were possible to put him in that office. Mr. Tollman is also proposed,but of him we don't know much. The best man by all odds is Mr. Phcenix? he has suffered more in pocket for the benefit of the fc whig party and to no purpose, than any other mem- ar her of it. Me is a liberal and generous man and * would be a good Congressman from those wards.? We trust he may be nominated. ty Another New Paper.?We understand that ano- th ther new Tyler paper is projected, to be conducted by N. P. WiLis, T. N. Parmelee, Dr. Alexander Jones, and Timothy Pippin. Mr. Parmelee is to th manage the politics?Mr. Willis the literature and h< fashion?Mr. Pippin the business reports?and Dr. ^ Jones will advance the capital and conduct the general nusiness of the concern. There will also be or two or three reporters engaged?and altogether it >v will be a strong team. M N. B. If they have not otherwise made arrange- ca ments?we will execute the presswork, payable, in al eash, on as reasonable terms as any other estab* ^ . . fiU lishment will. We have no doubt this project will 8() succeed better than Beach's evening edition of the pe Sun, alias the penny Union, including Noah and his ?e tail, as long as from this city to Mount Carnel and 1,1 back. po ^^ Again in the Field.?We understand that Robert Hoe, the ingenious machine manufacturer, is hi: again in the field of industry. Under the pressure of the limes, and the screws of the Butchers' and Drovers' Bank, this house was shut up a few weeks ni{ ago. The click of the hamer ceased. But it seems su that an English manufacturer, more liberal than a be bank, acquainted with the Hoes, purchased the |,r whole establishment the other day, which was sold A under execution. They have placed the Hoes in w their old establishment, as agents and managers? j)( and from the industry and integrity of the brothers, m we have no doubt their latter days will be far hap- Hi pier and more prosperous than their former. See the holy book of Job for the authority. Theatricals.?A good deal of discontent is be- ee ginning to be senerated amongst the small penny-a- wi liners and the petty actors around the different theatres, about the movements of Celeste. They conaider her us a species of splendid monopoly in theatrical business. Her engagement at the Bowery Gi will, undoubtedly,injure members of the lower order st< of the profession,and it is quite possible that theymay get up a very respectable opposition to her in some of the small papers. We shall see, however, how je these discontented elements will operate. In the ? meantime, we advise Celeste to be very careful how she gives credit to any manager of any theatre in 'ei ,u' u.j /'_! a i ij i 1 i a I iui9 tuuimjr. nuu. i/cir?w: miuuiu nave ner castl every night after playing. We understand that Mr. Booth left the Bowery Theatre in consequence of c 1 not being paid his salary. These are hard times? m short payments and hard cash are the only appropri- ag ate principles of action. P? ed Botchrky in China.?We find the following pa- 0n ragraph in the London Sun of the 3d inst., relative to the last battle in China Arrangements were made for an attack in three columns, two of which were gallantly led by Sir H. Cough and Sir W. Parker in person. Nothing C< could exceed the bravery of the troops. They contrived to surround the Chinese, and quite bewildered them The carnage was dreadful, being more a butchery than a battle. Ignorant of the laws of civilized warfare, the poor creatures knew not how to surrender, and were massacred. Not less than j), a thousand of them, including a great number of Mandarins, were killed, or drowned in the canals : whereas ol the British troops only three were killed T and twenty-two wounded. The encampments, and th such of the buildings as had been occupied by the . enemy, were burned, aid the grain magazines a thrown open to the populace, who speedily vmptied T them. so According to this, the English forces were gal- bt kintly led on to one of the most horrible butcheries on record! w Niblo's.?I'roirietor's Binkfit.?The caption will fill the gardens?for who so deserving ol a pub- y| lin rnmnlimpnt bb Wm VtKln . !?? ***?* ?> ?'" ? merits modest men are dumb." So, not relying on l'B his just deserts,which would assuredly he met, he gives out by far the most attractive bill of the sea- ,n son, to wit:?M. Dechaluineau, The Night Owl, It a delicious duett from Norma, on the flute and ct oboe, by those eminent professors, Signors Riba and Ramatta, Instrumental Concert, and such a th magnificent display of Fireworks, by Edge, as will at put all former efforts in the back ground. The closing piece, a superb temple, will cover 15,000 |0 square feet. All the world will be be there to-night, si el (fcf- The New York Museum had a full and fashionable audience last night; we might term it a brilliant one; for the gas jet on the balcony could not be sti surpassed for splendor and beauty, thousands of ndmiring eyes were gazing at it. Broadway appeared "J to be in a blaze of light; it attraeted.universal atten f tion; that alone was worth the price of admission; in when in addition to which, Harrington, Rosalie, 'n Kneass, Bennie, Madame Emelie Fanloceni fcc.ap- ,1' pear, all for one ^hilling. We are not surprised at Tf the Museum being well attended. There will be a 01 performance to-day at 8 o'clock. Thanks?To the officers of the Charter Oak, I torn Providence, for Boston papers in advance of the 84 mail. of Savannah?It is excellent. MiiitcNtiiiTTi.?During the fait ten year* the Ligii- w iMure of Ma*tarhu*ntt* ha* been in ?e*aion 99B day*? p i nearly three yean. The ?xp?n*eto the State ha* been *1,190,717 60. tgl BV THE SOUTHERN MAIL. Baltimore. ( (Cormpuudcuce of the Herald J Baltimore, lieptember 3D, 1842. >Ia. Editor f A Hireling id to take place this evening in monu- ( nent Square, by the party who feel indignant at the ^ onduct of those who attended the Alhburlon dinner n nd would not manifest their approbation of the j oast given to the President of the United States.? e shall be able to give you "the particulars to-mor- |( ow. At a meeting of the Democratic Convention, held c ast evening, Solomon Hillen, Esq., the present in- 9 umbent, was nominated for re-election to the ( Sice of Mayor of the city of Baltimore. There is ery little doubt of his success. He is exceedingly . opular, and makes an excellent officer. Among the thirteen candidates out for Sherifl. is Nicholas Tracy, who was on the returns at the last lection?as clever a gentleman as ever breathed the ? u re atmosphere of old Mary land? who it is gene- 0 ally thought will be elected to that office. There * re others among the candidates equally clever, and * irhose turn will doubtless come ; but were I going i bet, I should risk on Tracy. His only fault is that e is a substantial whig. A political meeting was held up town last eventg, when several of the candidates made speeches, a "he gathering was large. The maiden eflort, by A i....,i.,, ?ru:_ : 2-? j ic B?uu ui me vw iiik iiiiiiiiiiituon, was buuiio, ubstantiul, and well delivered. He is a young ,, entleman (whether defeated now or not) destined, j think, to hold a seat in our national councils. c There were no less than twenty-six adults bap- s sed last Sabbath, in the First Baptist Church. The e jene was beuutifully imposing u We have had several trifling fires recently, which 'ere the works of incendiaries, showing that our e ity is becoming more infested with this class of ? ernons, than is Tor its safety. c Flour is in rather better demand, and has itnprov- e d in price. I now quote at $4,25 Howard-street; T lies of City Mills nave taken place at #4,121; u.-quehannah saine price. Wheat from 45 to 85c ne quality. Beef Cuttle, $4,25 a #4,50 net. Whisev, 21 in hhds. and 22 in bbls. The weather is I' nitc cool. Yours, Roderick. 0 L_ -A Philadelphia. " [Correipondence of the Herald.] 0 Philadelphia, Sept. 20,1842. Last night a mass meeting was held in the upper ction of the city, and a county ticket for the Le- * slature put in nomination. The persons, or party, fl ho make this nomination sty le themselves the ? Incorruptibles," and are ostensibly composed of ji miocrats dissatisfied with particular acts of the j' irty?some with one thing and some with another; c it mainly in consequence of failure to obtain office r themselves or friends. It is believed that all lc le persons composing the ticket, if elected, " ould vote for the re-election of Mr. Buchanan S| i the United States Senate ; and yet it is generally | iderstood that the whigs of the county mean to irego the selection of a ticket of their own, id to cast their votes for this new ticket instead, ic ith the understanding that the "Incorruptibles" tc ill vote the whig ticket for county officers. 1 have m > idea that the "Incorruptible'" ticket in the coun- a

for the Legislature will succeed, though it is not "l i certain that the whigs will not carry several of {"' eir candidates for office in the row. fV The Philadelphia Circus, on Walnut street, open1 with Otto Motty, last night, to a very crowded y iuse, tickets of admission being refused early in tl e evening. Notwithstanding this there were good pi >uses at both the Arch and Chesnut street theatres. <li relcli's Olympic Circus, at the late National eatre, it is announced will open in the course of cl ro or three days The Walnut srreet theatre opens f! i Thursday night with the "Belles Stratagem," ^ ith a verv strong cast, the price of admission havg been put up the same as the Chesnut. On the jy me night Dempster has his final soiree at the Musiil Fund Hall, and th* Horticultural Society, a place ways tlironged with visitors, will also be open, se rhere all these places of amusement are to obtain gf idiences from is more than I can tell. A lively T irit, however, is manifest among them all, and an- w arances are in favor of a popular and profitable 'j1 ason, the hard times to the contrary notwithstandThis morning a man named Logan, under tern- th rary alienation of mind, attempted to commit tai iciae at his residence, near Cherrv and Schuylkill foi venth streets. He was discovered in time to save co s life. . Wl A man named Henry Shield, who was convicted me time since of robbing Mrs. Maucort's store, at lird and Ctiesnut streets, was arrested onSnnaay ail ght, by officers Wiener and Levin H. Smith, on es spicion of having been concerned in a recent rob* n> TV in New York. or The sales at the stock board to-day, show an un- T ecedented rise in the stock of the Cumdem and ' ...v.,.., .1? i-. . : 1? v< iiiuuj ivau ?wau wwnijiaiij?mc iaai |ucviuua DttiCB * ere made at 60, and sold to-day at 84 and 86. so Robert Miller, late an inspector in the custom ^ >use under Jonathan Roberts, was held to bail this bt orning, in the sum of $1,000, before Alderman tit inns. S. W. Hutchison, one of our most fashion- ?c ?le Chesnut street confectioners, was held to bail ?e $6,000, on a charge of obtaining goods under ?P lse pretences, fromY. W. L. Freeman, Auction- ort r. George Rose Holbrook and Elizabeth Roohe. ere this morning convicted in the Court of General ssions for the robbery of the dwelling of the old 'enchman, in Crabb^treet, several weeks ago. Hi (jtj- Whats' the reason that the pilots took up the reat Western at night, but woula not bring up the amer Mississippi 1 Can any body tell 1 Can the f?, lets tell 1?Herald of Tuesday. th Oh! oh! Yes, Master Bennett; the pilots can c* II. The Western is per comparison a mere cock- dt >at of easy draught and can be piloted over the N oals, bars, and soundings, at any respectable pilots asure, while the Mississippi, a man of war, with ra full crew, makes a greater risk of life and proper- of , and is better to fit for a day time operation. No w loice of the two, however, was taken in the pre- b* ises. The Mississippi was secured in safe anchor- Jr ;e till day light, and the Western brought into pi rt. Double the risk of life and property was savI, and half the risk of life and property adventured i the occasion by " One of rs." ?* New Orleans. [Correspondence of the Herald.] Cl New Orleans, Sept. 12,1842. trtain War beltoeen Texat and Mexico? The Mexicans on their March?Duelling on the increase, as well as Yellow Fever?Frauds of the Alchafalaya Bank?The Cotton Crop?No Resumption by the gt New Orleans Banks. jjt ear Sir-? it News has just reached here very unfavorable for " exas. The Mexican army is on its march into 0 at country in two divisions, and as they move ong, they destroy and lay waste everything. The exians are assembling a large army to meet4them, la i by the next packet you may expect to hear of a w ittle. \ntlllf1ff in flnin9 tioro O vo<int in flio urau rlnola ith pistols, small swords ttnd broad swords. This our summer amusement. Gen. Dubuys, of the T reole Duel Club, and a Mr. Fernandez, decided a lint of honor with small swords; hut the point of r. F.'s sword was rather too eharpforthe General, !" id he now lies dangerously wounded. Another " line off yesterday, connected with the publication ^ the report of the affairs of (hat disgraceful con- ,.e ;rn, the Atchafalaya Hank, which involves the re- jX nation of the President, Cashier and Directors. hi is one of the most extensive frauds that has been tr immitted in the United States for the last twenty ?f ars; and what is most remarkable, no steps have en taken to prosecute the parties criminally. Mere '? an three hundred thousand dollars was issued, Te\ id no entry of it made on the books of the hank. t'ti istice in this country is only made to reach petty Cc guery. A man who steals a coat is sure to find agings in the penitentiary. Society in this city is pi ngularjy organized, and just now at a very low "I >b. Financiers figure at the head of it, which you 91 row is not saying much for it. It is about the last ace a young man of correct habits should come to e( ttle?hundreds come, hut not one in a hundred irvive the demoralization of the place. hi Cotton is coming in very fast, and is sold immedi- c< elyonits arrival at fair prices, say from 7 to 8|c. ai 'cording toquality. The crop promises very large. he suggr crop will be large, and the planters have st escaped total ruin by the passage ol the tariff w. Our banks will not be able to resume on the th December; they are about petitioning for re- tj r*f,but as sure as the Legislature puts off the day of ? sumption, nssure will our country be ruined. Now at r never is our motto. ni The yellow fever is on the increase. ? Chatham Theatric.?'This resort of fashion prented a lively upiiearance again last night, and n ell it might, as that truly great tragi aian Mr. ooth, fully realized the expectations of his numerts friends present, and gave them a feast of reason hich carries remembrance with it. To-night Mr ooth appears in the character of Sir Edward Morttter, in " Tne Iron Chest." flqf- Barnum, the indefatigable manager of the American Museum, has adopted the plan of giving lay jierformances every'afternoon at lour o'clock rhe entertainments in the afternoon are precisely he same as those in the evening, thus affording ? ine opportunity to ladies, children, strangers, and >thers,.to witness the |ierformances without being ?ut in the evening. In addition to Winchell, Sig ior Vivaldi, and his wonderful automaton figures, diss Hood, Celeste, and the (Jipey Girl,Barnum has ngaged for a few days, the celebrated and unrivaled Master Diamond. Such novelties for twentyive cents, in addition to the largest collection of uriosiliea in America, are unprecedented, and deerve the crowded houses always found here. 1 msgggggggmmmmm IMPORTANT ANNOUNCEMENT! L'he College.of Medicine and Pharmacy, Eitahtuked for the Supprenion of Quackery, 0Gb BEG TO INFORM ALL PERSONS DESIROUS f obtaining medical advics, that on remitting the lum ot lie dollar, with a statement ol their case, they will be upplied with one dollar's worth oi appropriate medicine, nd a letter ol advice containing full direction! ai to diet! egimen.tic. All letters must lie post paid. Address W. 9. RICHARDSON, Agent. Principal Office of the College of Medicine and Pharmacy, 97 Nassau street, N. V. N. B.?The Coimcltisu Phvsicias is daily in attendance t the private consulting rooms of the College. Hours rom 10 till 3 o'clock. 0(7-AGAIN TRIUMPHANT!?Marryat'snew novel, Percival Keene, a Tale of the Sea," is now published in a ouble extra New World, at 30 Ann street. Price 13J ents. This is the best and most thrilling of Marryatt's lea toriea, and will have an immense circulation. O'lr dition is the only perfect one, and the first issued as sua]. It is a sea equal to the best that its popular author haracteri are drawn with the most striking fidelity. We xpect to receive orders lor it almost as last as our presses an throw oft the copies. Let all who would road the most ntertaining story ot the day, immediately send for "Percial Keeni'. Oftice, No. 30 Ann Street. (K7- CAPTAIN MARRYATT'S NEW NOVEL, EROIVAL KEENE ; A Tale of the Sea ; By the author I " Peter Simple," " Jacob Faithful," Ike. Sic- The first itnerican edition ofthis highly popular Sea Tale, which tade Its appearance in London Sept. 1st, is published omplete in a Double Brother Jonathan, This Day. Price, nly 12$ cents, or 10 copies for one dollar. WILSON & COMPANY, Publishers, 162 Nassau street, New York. *{&- BOZ'S WORK ON AMERICA?A satirical, inernal, ungrateful specimen in two volumes of the oatouring of an aristocratic, overfed child of nature, and a emocratic child of art. There is bat one thing in this ife more pusillanimous and disgusting than this man's ngratitude?that is for a person to have vile eruption or iscoloredskin, when a cake of the famous Italian Chemial Soap, would give them a delicious, clear complexion ; lis has cured so many of pimples, blotches, freckles, salt Ileum, tan, sun burn, and change dark, sunburnt, or yel>w skin, to a healthy clearness, that we cordially recomtend all to use it. It is sold for .10 cents a cake, by T. ones, at the sign of the American Eagle, 02 Chatham reet, New York. Agents, 139 Fulton street, Brooklyn ; State street, Boston ; 87 Dock street, Philadelphia ; 67 tate street, Albany. Try it once. Q&- COMMUNICATED?The Kremlin Dining Saions, 111 Broadway?A party of friends arranged to dine igether one day this week. As no particular place was leutioued-it was suggested we should give the "Kremlin" trial. We consequently repaired thither, and were rreeably surprised at finding so recherche a spot. The legance, the cleanliness, and coolness of the rooms are eyond ail praise. But what is of greater importance to lose who patronize the Kremlin, the substantial dinner, le excellent wines, and lastly, the low prices charged.? !e addressed the polite host and told him we would leave io catering to himself, observing that we only wanted a lain American dinner, with brother John Bull's favorite sh, "roast beef and plumb pudding." And certainly to do him justice, lie fully realized the liaracter of the Kremlin. We therefore recommend those mtlemen who dine down town, and who would wish to end economy with good cheer, to cull and have a trial ke ourselves. A diner out and constant reader of the Courier.?from '. K. Cour. 4* En<]. rNEW YORK, September, 1842 To Eugene CarEsq., editor of the Freeman's Journal.?Sir : A vulir and violent article appeared in Saturday's Truth eller of the 3d iust., written, it is said, by a person who is ell known to be your companion, friend and associate, and out of society. This article was written against >ur father. The motives that prompted the base scriber over whose initials it stands, are too manifest to the iblic to require any refutation ot the lying statements ey generate. The object of the base and cowardly atek has an houorable life to opposo as an answer to the ill libeller. From that malignant source nothing better uld be expected. From you, however, it is far otherise; from you the public never could expect anything so volting to the tinest feelings of our nature as the uunaral alliance of a son with a common scamp against a ther, which is a law the very Pagans would not outrage, id in the christain code the Almighty imposes thestnctt obligation on the child to honor his father and his other, for the observance of which he confers blessings i the obedient child in this life and heaven hereafter, his is really so shocking that it is scarcely creditable. It I more than surmised, that if you did not actually write in actually corrected this vile production. Can this be 7 Could your father's son?the son of Sarsfield?sink low iu the scale of newfathioued morality as to side ith the assassin of his father's character. I trust you may able to clear yourself from these scandalous imputains; and granting that yen did not actually write for the eundrel,do you not keen his company, and, oh shame! ek his society 7 If your father were every way the very ipositehehas ever been, what extenuation could you "er for conduct so degrading? Yes, the office you hold editor of an Irish and Catholic pa]ier should make you ush when it is told with whom you associate. Yours, AN IRI3H CATHOLIC. QtJ- A CARD.?Being fully satisfied that Mr. Peter V. usted is innocent o( the charge of having accompanied y wife to Philadelphia, and while there, passing as her isband, I deem I'ny dutv to him and his friends, to ite to the public my entire conviction of his innocence, trust that the editors of those papers who have heretore published the statement implicating Mr. Husted in at transaction, will do him the justice to publish this ird, and thereby repair, as far as posaible, the wrong ine him. WM. J. MORGAN. ew York, Sept. 20th, 1S42. QQh- A FAMILY IN NEW JERSEY SAVED 8EVE1 children by the use of it. One, a girl of eight years age, had become exceedingly emaciated before the Th., nuwl lo, ll,ru.. ere dislodged, and she left off the Vermifuge, when she came again worse, and had resort to the Vermifuge, that lally brought away an incredible quantity of worms, id the cure was complete, and she gained her health radly. It may be had at 71 Maiden lane. {fo' DR. SPOHN'S ELIXIR OF HEALTH, FOR THE rtain prevention of fevers, or any general sickness, eping the stomach in most perfect order, the bowels rellar, and a determination to the surface. Colds, coughs, tins in the bones, hoarseness, and dropsy are quicltly iredbyit. Know this by trying. Corns?The French Plaster is a sure cure. The above may be had only at 71 Maiden lane. (K7- THE BEST DENTIFRICE IN THE WORLD Sherman's Orris Tooth Paste. It cleans and whitens e teeth, keeps them from aching and decay, hardens the lms, and sweetens the breath, and is warranted not to jure the teeth. Dr. Castle, -297 Broadway, one of our at dentists, says he never used uany thing equal to it.? is delicious to the taste, and no one after using .t once, er uses any other preparation. 106 Nassau street is the untain head for this incomparable article. (K7- PILES, &c. ARE WHOLLY PREVENTED, OR iverned if the attack has come on, if you use the only ue Hays' Liniment, from Comstock 8t Co., 71 Maiden nc, and every thing relieved by it that admits of an out, ard application. It acts like a charm. Use it. Kxtrsict of The Genuine Sarsnpnrllla, Prepared by HE COLLEGE OF MEDICINE AND THARMACY Of thk City of \kw York. This article has been prepared at great expense, accordg to the new process of the Parisian pharmaceutists, and confidently denominate 1 the only really valuable prepailion of Sarsaparilla now offered lor sale in this country, ogether with the active principle of the Smilax officii/is?the best species of the root?the College have incorirated that peculiar modification of sugar, which has en termed glycyrrhizin. In the "Extracts" of the nos um.venders and certain druggists, the common extract liquorice is the chief ingredient, and can readily bede cted. Bu* it is proper to state that in most cases this itract of liquorice is adulterated, and contains copper de ved from the pans in which the decoction of tho root is aporated. The College wish thus particularly to guard i6 public ngainat ths pernicious tendency of mixtures, mtaining large quantities of this poisoned liquorice. The Extract, prepered by the College, contains also an ap opriate quantity of the peculiar crvstallizahle principle, itained from that valuable vegetable hitter, Gentian, (so illed from Gentius, King of lilyria, who first discovered < great virtues.) A small |>ortion of the active constituits of the Laurus Sassafras, another vegetable, whose ficacy a* an alterative and purifier of the blood is well aown, has likewise been added. These several articles ive been incorporated, and their peculiar principles impounded in a highly concentrated form, and tho relit has been the production of a vegetable alterative id tonic, unequalled for power and efficacy. The College merely add the following extract from the litionjust published of Brando's " Practical Dictionary rthe Materia Medico ? " This article has been prescribed in chronic rheumasm? in obstinate cutaneous eruptions?in indolent leers?in glandular affections?in diseases of the hones, tended by dull aching p.vins, tumors and nodes?wasting the flesh?and if has proved a valuable remedy, and has "aetimes effected a cure where other alteratives hare been ng admi nislcred in vain, and when I he diseased slate of e system has been rf many years duration. In the after raiment of syphilis, and in cases where mercury has injuously affected the system, it possesses powers not hitherto <serred in any other article of the Materia Medica " Hold in sixoi.r. Bottles, at 7ficents each. " Iv Cases or h?lra-dotiv, 60. " " " ore doicr " 6 00 Cases forwarded to all parts eftha Union N B ?*4 very liberal discount to wholesale purchasers. By order of the College, W. ft. RICHARDSON, Agent, rrincipal office of the Collage,07 Naaaau st, N. Y. {W- CHATHAM THEATRE. ? Another full and fashionable audience greeted the performance* at thii theatre lent eveiling. To night Mr. Booth appear* in hi* celebrated character of Sir Edward Mortimer, in the play ol the Iron Cheat, and the performances terminate with the lucceuful drama of Sixteen String Jack. llerald Bulletin of New*. The Herald Bulletin of New* is kept at the north west ..rner of Fulton aud Na*aau utreeti. On the arrival of the corning mails, at eight o'clock, A. M.?and also of the evening mail*, at four o'clock, P. M., the latest intelligence roin all part* of the world, may be found on the Herald Bulletin Board, at thia corner. Let every wayfarer atop tnd read. Advertisement* of all kinds taken at the office. Herald Ucneral Printing Ofllce. The General Printing Office, capable of doing all aorta if printing,luch aa books, pamphlets, bills, cards of all lescriutiona, is now open at the Herald Buildings, entrance from Nassaustreet?Joseph Elliott, Printer MONEY MARKET. Tuesday. Sept. SO-B P. M. We remark no change in the general features of the stock market. Prices seem, however, gradually to give way?Harlem fell i, Long Island Mohawk J. It is rumored as a remarkable fact, that wheu the dil lerence between Messrs. Boorman, Johnston A Co. and Jacob Little k Co. occurred, the former gentlemen employed Daniel Lord, Esq., as their counsel, and sent him a sum of money as a retaining fee. Soon after that signilloant movement, ha was appointed a referee in the case. l%is, to say the least, is a " curious coincidence." It doo* appear strange to us that a person should have accepted the appointment under such circumstances, even although he returned the money for effect before acting aa referee. It is a singular aud pointed manner of laying the meriti of the case before dtttnlerctltd third parties. The recent China newt did not seem materially to affect the London tea market. The following table ahowing the stock in London, with price of Congou, on the first of each month for the last three years, will be interesting:? Srocs or tba in London, and Pines or Conoov. 1940. Stock. Pries. Ibi. i. d. t. d. 1st January, 41.306,309 d 4 to 0 0 " February, 40,110,364 d 10 to 0 0 " March, 3B,093,710 1 6} to 'J 7 " April, 37.930,340 -J 3 to 0 0 " May, 36,698,-144 3 J to d a " June, 36,940,4dl t I) to 3 3 ' July, 37,106,736 3 0 to 3 3 " August, 37,531,130 d 1 to 3 d " Hi'lScmhiv lfl 1 ?-)7 0 '11 In .1 " October, 38,-200,935 3 a| to 2 4 " November, 37,072,109 3 3 to 3 4 " December, 38,194,393 2 81 to 3 81 1941. let January, 38,319,396 2 2 to 2 3 " February, 37,937,358 1 5 to 1 61 " March, 36,272,811 1 8 to 1 9 " April, 33,397,293 1 7| to 1 7} " May, 30,911,192 1 8 to 1 64 " June, 29,919,779 1 8 to 1 9 " July, 27,226,830 1 11 to 1 11{ ' August, 26,294,211 2 3 to 3 4 " September, 24,419,690 2 3 to 3 3J " October, 23,475,472 1 9 to 1 10 " November, 25,786,'287 1 9J to 1 10} " December, 24,738,594 1 8* to 1 91 1843. 1st January, 29,924,541 1 9 to I 10 " February, 29,764.845 1 10 to 1 101 " March, 110,238,336 1 11 to 1 11} " April, 27,895,000 1 10 to 1 10} " May, 28,439,000 1 9 to 1 9} " June, 33,175,000 1 6 to 1 9 " July, 32,-200,000 1 8} to 1 91 " August, 32,360,000 1 9 to 1 8} The depression among the importing and shipping interests is very great. Very many foreign houses, German and French more particularly, are about closing up their business quietly, finding it impossible to continue to do business under the present regulations. The peculiar nature of business hitherto required large imports in the spring and fall. Many large houses would have invoices amounting occasionally to $200,000, coming in very nearly atjthe same time. Under the old system,these would be mostly realised before the duties fell due. Now such an invoice wotfld requ ire $100,000 cash to be paid onentry, a serious obstruction to largeoperations. The manufacturers, in hard money l?uro]>e, enjoy a real credit, which enables them to turn out any quantity of goods that may be wanted, but does not enable them to send their agent, con* signee or commission house 100,000 hard dollars, to pay the most exorbitant duties, under the circumstances, ever imposed upon any people. The goods, therefere, cease to come, or coming, are sent back,or to other markets. New York has beenthc great centre of this business; sixty per cent of all the imports, have come to this city heretofore* Of $137,000,000 imported in 1841, $76,000,000 came to New York, mostly through those houses who are now prohibited from doing business by tho late tariff. The trade of New Yi rk city in a great measure depends upon the imports. Its export trade is a consequence of the imports. Of the 3,000 carmen in this city, one half, at least, get their living by riding imported goods. All these people will lose their trade. Instead of a merchant in Pine street selling a case of goods, they will either not be sold at all, through the inability of the farmer to buy, or will go from Lowell over the Western Railroad to BufTalo, and so West. The trade of New York must sink at least onehalf inevitably under the tariff. A little reflection and eiaminatien ot documents would show this to be the case, ami yet there are not a few who are looking for the Increase of trade which was promised through the tariff. In the English commercial journals it appears that the veto of the late tariff by the President was hailed with as much, if not more, satisfaction, than was the treaty. It was considered as leaving a low tariff in operation, and therefore as affording an opportunity not only for greatly extending the commercial relations between the two countries, but of thereby leading the way towards the ultimate settlement of the stock debts existing between the United States and Great Britain. On this subject we make the following extract from the London Gazette of August 31st : ? Following up our remarks on the subject of the veto given by the President of the United States to the Tariff Bill, we again urge upon the Government of this country the propriety?the necessity?of taking advantage of the opportunity thus afforded for extending our commercial relations with America. The value of the custom of that nation is inestimable te this country-, if it can be purchased on terms of mutual benefit. The amount of our exports to the United States for many years, the number of our operatives employed in producing merchandise for that market, clearly prove tne extent of the advantage we derived from our connexion with our transatlantic al nua, wncn u remained undisturbed by commercial and financial diatreM, and uninjured by political dispute*. The contraction of our trade, and the amount of unemployed labor which reaulted from the interruption ot our relation* with America, show, if possible, more clearly the loss which we thus sustained, ai.d argue cogently in favor of the adoption of such a course of policy by the Government of Great Britain as may bind the two countries together more closely with the ties of mutual interest. It may be said that the financial embarrassments of America, and the bad faith which many of the States have exhibited in respect to their pecuniary engagements.must be a bar to any immediate increase of our trade with the United States ; and there is no small amount of feasibility in the objection. But let us examine the great first cause of this position of their financial attain, and there is little doubt that it will appear that the distress, the want of faith, and the system of repudiation, were produced by circumstances in originating which Great Britain had no small share. The period has, however, arrived when our own interests peremptorily demand that every exertion should be made by this country to open a trade with America that w ill enable that nation to pay us in the produce which it can so well afford, and which we so much require; and we sincerely trust that Sir Robert Peel will devote his attention to the formation of a treaty to effect so desirable an object, convinced as we feel that Parliament will unfailingly give its assent to the measures necessary to confirm such an arrangement. This is the true mercantile view to lake of the matter; and it is matter of regret that such anticipations of the business should have so soon been chilled and disappointed by the enactment of an arbitrary|and prohibitory tariff, which builds up a wall between the two countries,checks mc ieiumi </. "vimij aiuumi, nun mills inn mamci 01 tne United States farmer for hia produce. The tendency of the price* of all agricultural produce, particularly Hour, is downwards. A futile attempt ia now making by the western miller* in this market, to stiffen the prices, of flour here, by buying it themselnea; to hold, and a great deal is going into store. Such a ridiculous proceeding can only end in the ruin of all concerned. The hanks of the west will surely not be so preposterous a* to socond such a movement. The whole west is filled lo overflowing with the rich crops of the earth. A surplus exists greatly above the powers of the people to conwme; and without a foreign market to take off that surplus, prices must go to very low money values. The late news from England has been considered good. So it is for England and the English; but in no point of view is t Rood for this country. The harvest is full, and no demand for our surplus flour exists. It is kept out by English luties from England, and our own government has presented English goods from coming here in the purchase )[ produce for other quarters. The plentousness of money in England has not improved American credit, and it it improves the consumption of cotton sufficiently to take ?ff" some of the surplus, und stay the falling price* in that article, it is all that can be expected. fiMlea sit the Htork Kirhangr. $1000 NY Slate ti's, I8T.7 R9la 25 ?h*s Mohawk, I5J< 2<HXI Kentucky fi's. 1871, 77 42 ?J? . ? 2100 Illinois 6'*, 1870, I8K 27 d? MO 37,., 5M Water Loan, 1151, RIK SJ. u . "I" 10(10 do 1870, 80 50 d.1 Harlem, nw 17V, 27 shu Del k Hud, Mm 83>* 175 do ) <10 do 83 50 do b00 17 Vt j0 ,30 100 do L Island, boo Si 1t>0 do Illinois Si Bk?30 ? 550 do 5?%. S II do Syr It Utics RR. Second Hoard No sales.

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