Newspaper of The New York Herald, 5 Ekim 1842, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated 5 Ekim 1842 Page 2
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\F.\V YORK HFKALD f* T?k, Wednrxlay. (ktobrr IH*4. TCK Wkrstkr's Great Speech, accurately and tully reported, for sale uilft-- Herald office?price two cents, 'l his is the only correct re|?ort of the speech published. AVkbstkr's Speech wr> Posmo.v?The new?pai?ers of both parties are still discussing, with great warmth, the views, position and purposes, of Mr. Webster, as developed in his recent speech in Boston. A |?erfect fermentation seems to pervade the ultra j whign and it seems probable that 111 the ensuing elections one-third will remain at home, without voting at ail. la Massachusetts, New York, Pent.* sylvauia, New Jersey and Ohio, where the full elections are coming on, the whigs seem disorgani ""t "id disheartened, bv their false positions and hasty movements. It is evident that we are on the verge ot a singular crisis in political atiairs. It would seem that Van Buren, Calhoun, Tyler, Webst r, Scott, and all the other political elements, are combining to deieatthe movement made lor Henry Clay, and that in the next House of Representatives he will have hardly a corporal's guard favorable to him herealter. The excitement is only begun. Another sj>eecli on the present state ol public atiairs, is to be made by Mr. Webster on his way through this city to Washington. If his last speech was great, his coming one will be greaterThe Contempt.?It will be seen from our Sessions report, that on the motion made by II. M. Western, citiug us belorc the court for a contempt, that that very court have decided it to be 110 contempt at all. Why, then, did the court ever consent to issue an order at all, ll it was not a contempt 1 Why did thev drug away men from their business without suHieieut cause? It is also very strange that two such protound lawyers as Henry M. Western, , assisted by the Attorney General of the State ol New York, had not looked into the statute before they made a motion that was untenable, and illegal in every point of view. We wish them all?tvery one in the businessmuch luck ol their wondertul legal lore. They certainly deserve "a lirst rate notice in the Boston Post"?e.nd must get it. Wise's Address to " My Constituents." This production is highly praised in many.quarters; but it seems to us to be couceived and written in bad * taste. Wise sets up for an imitator of the late John Randolph, but he only gets as far as a caricature. Randolph had genius,poetry, learning,and fine taste, which gave a classical air to his egotisms and eccentricities. Wise's taste and genius are all of the lower order?of the Boz school of literature?a sort of loafer intellect. He is no John Randolph. Mr. Ci.ay in Cincinnati.?Mr. Clay reached Cincinnati on] Tuesday, Sept. 27th. The " Gazette" says, "a large crowd was there to greet hiin ; they came together ol their own accord, and made the welkin ring And such a multitude! The old and the young, merchant and manufacturer, mechanic and day laborer, were mingled in the crowd." The " Cincinnati Republican" gives this account of the arrival:? Thk rkckrrion.?"The Farmer of Ashland," alias "the Mill Boy of the slashes," arrived in our city yesterday at about ten o'clock. He was received by a right smart crowd,but there was nothing very alarming in the whole matter. One steamboat went up to meet the A-hland?the two were lashed togeth' er, as thev approached the landing, and there were several elforts made by t ose on board and those on the wharf, to get up a tremendous shout; hut, although we were in the vicinity, we escaped without being entirely stunDed mby the noise. Mr. Clay was escorted to the Broadway Hotel by the crowd. ami soon utter he entered was called ujion lor an address. Governor Metcalf appeared as Ins substitute. Atier Mating that Mr Clay was fatigued an -1 indisposed, he let ofl a small torrent of abuse against President Tyler, in the most approved style. After the Governor concluded, the crowd persisted in calling for Mr. Clay, and he appeared at the window, and made come remarks which we did not hear.? Mr. Crittenden is wiih Mr. Clay, but he took lodgings at the Henrie House, we understand that Mr. Clay is to start for Dayton this morning. Signor Dk Bkgnis again.?Signor De Bcgnis has sent us the following :? Ma. Bknsrtt? Dkar Sir? As you nr<- so addicted to joking, I thought that I miglit { joke also, and si.pposed you would take my last letter as j ?uch, lor any one who knows me could ^iot take it as ic j rioutly intended. ll you want to know as to its being jest or earnest, be so I kind as to send me immediately your bill, and the prool , will be forthcoming. Yours truly, DE BEGNJ8. Oct. the 4tli?113 Hudson street. Oh' very well, if you onlyjoked then I joked too. J We restore your advertisements, and beg you to I joke a little better on Thursday night,^when you give your concert. Senator Tallmadge.?The Wall streit ultra j Whig j>arty are in full cry against Senator Tall- j tnadge. We are not sure but the Senator deserves it. He had a chance at the last session to take a I high nnd honorable position in favor of the oountry and the adminstration. When Col. Graham was made postmaster, we understand he gave intimations to that etfect. He abandoned his proper course?and here is the reward. Infamous?It has become quite common for abandoned and depraved wretches to place obstructions on rail roads, in order to cause loss oi life. Two in-tances have already been mentioned on the Concord Railroad ; and a few days since the same thing was done on the Portland Railroad, in the Kennebunk woods. We hope this will be made a j capital offence by the legislatures of the several I States. fjtJ-Our friend Mr Wm. H. Brundage, of this city, has left New York to spend the ensuing winter in j PnrI T.onn W put FlnriHa wh#?r#? vi'p trt u*>f> hi in I meet with success in every enterprise ; and as he is one of the patrons of our paper, we expect to hear from him frequently during the winter. Most Disgraceful.?Some scoundrels in Philadelphia, on Sunday evening, took the carriage of j the Northern Liberties Hose Company, broke it all to pieces, and cut several hundred feet of new hose. These shameful outrages are alarmingly numerous. Shall Missionaries marry T?At a meeting of the American Board of Foreign Missions, at Norwich, in Connecticut, a few days since, the question was agitated, " Shall Missionaries marry 1" Alter j some discussion, it was concluded to lay it upon the j table. We should like to know why they should [ not marry. Extraordinary Newsiafkr Enteri-risr?Th~ Wall street papers are just publishing the excellent charge of Judge Jay of West Chester county, given to the Crrand Jury on prize-fighting. It tew* ytMishti exrlujivtlv in tht Htruld lait irttk. Latest from the Uulf.?Wc have received lat? Texas and Yucatan papers, the latter by the Forest, which arrived last night. She sailed from Sisal on the 9th nil. Her intelligence, however, was anticipated a day or two since by the way of New Or- <> leans. The President of Texas has revoked the blockade of the ports of Mexico, in order to allow a more favorable opportunity for the mediation of England and the United States. The Austin (Wuette asserts that Sam Houston re- , ceived ?100,000 HS a bribe to release Santa Ana, af terthe Battle of San Jacinto. Democratic Nomination.?John A. Lott yesteiday received the nomination for State Senator from ; this district, at Tammany Hall. The vote was unanimous. Chatham Theatre?The tact and talent ot Thorne, ! cnshlei him to hold the way againat the moat brilliant I i r of the *?naon The dancing of Lecompte, and the * of Sinclair, are eminent attraction", and are nightly applauded by overAovring audieaoea Thk Rack commenced over the Union Course, | L. I. yesterday. The day was fine, but the track was hard, and therefore " alow." The first race was for a purse of $3<J0, two mile h-ats ; to go to the second best horse. 1 Samuel Laird entered ch. h. Clarion, by Monmouth Eclipse, dam by Oscar?aged. Charles S.Lloyd entered b. f. Mary Stewart, by Imp. V alentine. dam by Henry, 4 years ol 1. H. A. Conover entered (W. Livingston's) c. f. by Imported Trustee, dam Jemina, 4 years old. Clarion was the favorite at the start, and won the putse in two heats with ease. The following was the order of corning in, and time:? Clarion, -11 Mary Stewart, . 2 2 Columbia, 3 dist. Time, 3. M>?3. Sdf. The second race was a sweepstakes for three year ohls, subscription $'2U0, mile heats? $75 forfeit. The following horses were entered:? Samuel Laird, ch. c. Cesar, by Mingo, dam Jane Maria. 11. A. Conover, cb. f. Kanny Dawson, by Veto, dam by Sir diaries. ( a. iuiivi, b. i. i riu<.csa, uy iuiu. iitam, u?iu I Hope. ! Fanny Dawson paid lorfeit, and Ctesar and Prin- ( cess started for the purse. The former was the favorite, and bets were freely offered of $25 to 910, and about as freely taken. Princess took the lead 1 at the start, and kept it, winning the heat by about i two lengths in 1 in. 53i s. At the second heat those , who had been caught napping hedged up with three , I to ten, but takers were scarce. Princess won the ! second heat with ease, taking the lead from the | start,and wiling in twenty yards on the advance. I Time, 1 m. 59 s. I There will be fine sport at the course to-day, as will be seen by the entries in another cclumn- For the three mile purse, Samuel Laird's Mariner, and Col. Joae's Treasurer, ure the competitors ; and for 1 the mile heats, Mr. Lloyd enters Red Gauntlet, Mr. Conover, Miracle, and Mr. Porter, Prima Donna. * Treasurer it will be remembered made the best three mile time in the race with Andrewetta in 1840 that was ever run in this country. He took the purse in one r heat?time 6m. 42s. Should he be successful to-day, in all probability he will be entered for the four mile I purse against Fashion to-morrow. The filly, Emily j Glentworth, that it was supposed would have been entered by Col. Jones for to-day's three mile race, is out of condition. c The four mile race for a purse of $1000, comes c off to-morrow. The entries will be known and re- i gistered on the Herald bulletin this evening alter (i | o'clock. There will also be a race against time by a well known horse immediately after the last race to-day. 1 The odds are against his performance. ] Immediately after the race there will be a sweepstake trot over the Oentreville Course. See adver- t tisement. t John C. Coi.t in the Literary Field.?We find t in an evening paper, the f ollowing curious letters, f? saiil to tie written by (Jolt, wlio is now under sen- | tence of death in the Tombs. jj The sentiments and opinions ol these lettersare very like liis late address to the Court. Colt thinks that a the ncwspaiiera are the cause of his sad fate?and that if he could have given them gold, he would have escaped Probably by the same kind of rea- si soning the newspapers killed Adams, and ought to ^ be alone punished. We have no doubt the poor ^ man thinks courts, juries, the public and all news- p papers are equally wrong?all corrupt?all rotten? n and that there is only one saint now living, and lie is John C. Colt. Human nature is human nature still t? f Prison House, October 3<1, 1341. t| Deii Friend .? w Do not believe the thousand false statements you sec f1' heralded from day to day in the papers. Let them blow . their blast. All that you hear now is passion?passion. It is true there i? a great deal to excite; but at the same hi time they u-e me very unjustly. One half tha' is said is st for the pur|>ose o; extorting black mail, at leas with some prints. Pay the very honest conductors of some papers in this city, and they would soon turn the . current of public opinion, so far as to cause passion to >r subside and set the ruader to thinking and calm reflective. f* They will hear nothing in my Uvor. receive no state- ft ments trom me or my friends, unless they are paid ten-fold a the charge of an advertisement, consequently thvy have o all their own way. Since things are so, my friends have e advised me to keep cool, and bear all their horrid and un- ^ merciful inflictions. The tables may be some day turned, and those who now seem to glut their appetite in feeding upon my misfortune, may yet leel the scorpion lash of s the pen to their soul's satiety. The man that meets with a a mislortune no w-a-days, become sat once the victim of a o certain portion of the press. II he is poor, his friends arc h brought in for n share, as mine have been, and placed up- tl on the rack, and tortured till money-is forthcoming. But u in this ca->r they will spill their ink to no pur|>osc, lor it is n not only my misfortune, hut that of my friends, as you ' know, to be without any very extensive m?ans. 1 will write you again more at large when in the mood " for scribbling. I raflApt close without renewing again Cl my heartfelt gratitude for the kindness proffered by you Cl and friends, but let there be no move to the effect you S[ have proposed, as I assure you it is entirely unnecessary, ir Your u.ifortunatefrienil, J.C.COLT." To H R , Baltimore. Ir Prison House, Oct. 3d, 1841. yt Friend":?I am aware from other sources than [j your kind letters, that you feel great solicitude for my .. welfare. From my knowledge of the past, I may rightly judge that your expressed kindness is but the overflow of .. your natural and wonted goodness. 1 must assure you " that it is a source of indescribable pleasure to take up one if of your letters, or those of other friends, and read them, b after looking over some of the morning prints, and seeing ir their mistaken zeal and error, or catch-penny abuse. Sl Were it not for the feelings of my friends, 1 should care ,| very little about those who are obliged to keep the public r mind in a itate of excitement in order to live. These men at heart arc not to bad as you may suppose. The " conducting of the press now-adays is too generally reduced to a system of extorting money from whom they (1 may, and the advancement of private ends, without the h least regard to public morals or welfare. One must have A read certain prints in this city for the last few years to but p, little purpose, not to have plainly observed these facts. (> You will see new papers start up almost every month, u They open fairly?intend to be honest, but the truth is that they cannot live by their first marked out course, and consequently, they have to change their position, ami tl on every opportunity that seems to present itself, turn to I abusing private individuals, lor the purpose of extorting (| black-mail to buy broad with. u It is to be hoped, however, that the penny press, like g good wine that is at first thick and mud ty, will ultimately . work itself clear, to the great and lasting blessing of the . country. There are at present a few lending individuals '' not of the best principles, that for the time being control L the whole, directs or indirectly. A few yeara will r sweep them olf the boards, and a new set, more pure and n just, will take their places. They have already com- p menced ex|>osing each others' method of getting along, n aud the more we have oftoem, the sooner the community ^ will be disabused in supposing all that they read is true. I would advise you to read no more of the clamorous start' you see printed about me. You cannot rely upon any thing you see published as being true &hich relates * to m> sell. ?? ? ?? ji I know nnd pity the motive in which by far too many ei of the severest attacks are made, and would, I assure yon, p if in my power, award to every writer in the country as g, much gold as he could wish, ami say to them, "henceforth, prey not on the calamities of the unfortunate." Do not believe that the statements made affect me. I S understand too well the motive* that prompt to abuse.? g It is only so tar as they hurt the feelings of my friends that a they can cause me pa>n. ,| Remember me to II? and 8?, and all the dear little ones, (iive \ ourselves no uneasiness?" All's well that ends w ell." f have much mere to say, but unlortunately have come to the end of my sheet. More anon. Your*, he. he- I1 J. C. COLT. tl To L? O?, Boston, Mass. f f Sad Accu>i?rr.?Mr. Ham, the conductor of the J Worcester railroad, was killed on Monday night on g that road. He was passing over the cars, when his \ head struck a bridge, and fractured his skull. J DkatiiofRkv Dr. Chaining.?Extract of a letter dated Bennington, Vt., Sunday evening "It has become my painful duty to announce to you the death of the Rev. I)r. Channing. " His spirit passed away this afternoon, at 5J o'clock, calmly, as the sun went down. ''We hope to reach Boston on Wednesday evening, so that the funeral may take place on Thursday." Navai..?The U. S. ship Delaware was at Montevi o, July 26, just arrived. The sloop-of-war Decatur was at Buenos Ayres on the 19th, just arrived from Rio Janeiro, with Com Morris on board; and schr. Enterprize was also at Buenos Ayres. Nim/fs.?Six entertainments are given here tonight, on the occasion of M'me and Mons. Ferin's benefit, and all of the first quality. The Ravels appear in their strength, assisted by the company. Miss Wells has a characteristic dance; so has Mons. Ferin?and some popular names appear in a prtitr instrumental concert The bill is an admirable one, and must attract a crowded garden. See the advertwenieut. Mrs. Gov* is lecturing in Lowell POSTSC RIPT. FIVE O'CLOCK, A. M TEN DAYS LATER FROM ENGLAND. ARRIVAL OF THE STEAMER COLUMBIA. Deprtiwil State of Trade.?Large Failure*. ?Heturn of tile Queen from Scotland.? Tire Treaty, Market., die. The Columbia ateuni packetreached Boston about four o'clock yesterday evening, bringing dates to the 20th of September, inclusive. Among the pas g'T? is Col. Hamilton. The Queen lefr Scotland on her return on Thursday, September 15th, and reached London next day. She was not sea sick, wore a tartan silk dress, blue cloak and plain white satin bonnet. There is no alteration in the position of the money iiarket. A good deal of caution is still used in the liscount market as to the character of the paper prewnted for negociation, arising front the failures imongat the corn speculators, which have apparenty not yet run the whole course. There is a great demand in the cotton markets, tut prices are without change. A rise has taken )|ace in the corn market. The King of Hanover is getting better in health? tot in behavior. The Spanish Ministers propose a reform in the rarifl. Portugal is to raise a large sum of money on her evenues. Business in India is in an awful state, and the Jritish Government will soon be surrounded with inancial difficulties. The Syrian question is settled. The Porte has reommended that Lobauon shall be divided into two listriets, audthat the Maronites shall be governed iy a Christian Prinoe of the Sheab family, and the Jruses, by one of their own Sheikhs, to be elected iy themselves. ' Both.these governors to be placed inder the control of the Turkish Pasha of Acre ?r Damascus. The news from America of the ratifichtion of the reaty between that governmeut and Lord Ashburon, on the part of England, has given considerable mpetus to speculation in the public securities, and hey advanced nearly one quarter per cent on the eneral currency of Wednesday. Great satisfaction s expressed among the mercantile interest at the atiafactory Conclusion of all pending differences.? mippi'ng Gazette. The failures during the last fortnight, at home and broad, have been not a few, chiefly arising from ] le non-success of the late extensive speculation in rain. The following are the principal firms who 1 ave found themselves unable to maintain their portion* viz:?T. W. Smith fie Co., E. H. Labatt, leerbohm, Slaughter fie Co., John Richmond, J. V. nd E. Rosselli, Henry Baker, Iselin fie Co., Lon < ?n; Gustavus Heyn, Belfast; Lubienski fie Co , antzic; Graham ft Co., Hamburg; and a few of j linor importance in Hull and other outports. Bank of England.?The Court of Directors of , le Bunk of England have declared a dividend of i 13 10s. percent on the intoren and profit for the 1 alfyear ending the 10th October next, deducting 1 lerefrom the 7d in the pound income tax, which ' ill leave ine amount receivaDie Dy the proprietary : about the ?3 83 on every ?100 bank stock. The ink appears to have suffered in the general depres- , on of trade, the directors, to make up this rate, 1 iving to reduce the "rest" ?5000, which now I amis at ?2,863,297. < More Riots in Manchester?One of the Riot- J is Killed.?It would appear from what is now go- | ig on in the town of Manchester, and the stir- i lunding districts, that the disturbances are not yet nally settled down, for, on Thursday morning, an 1 Hack was made on several mills in Salford : and in ne instance, the hands were turned out by the riotrs. The mob first collected at the works of Messrs. lorris, where they found a warm reception, the wners having armed their workmen with pickingticks. The hands proved too strong for rhe mob, nd succeeded in defeating them. In the affray, ne of ths mob was reverely beaten that he had to e removed t? the Manchester Infirmary, where, in te eourse of yesterday, he expired. Large mobs ssembled in the neighborhood ol Oxford road, and ftacked several factories, but after breaking the indows immediately ran off. However, inlormaon was given at the Town-hall, and in , ^sequence Mr. Beswick, chief superintendut of police, left that place with a body of lecial constables and police, and followed the 10b to Gaythorne, where he met them when about raving Mr. Fearnley's mill. On seeing him, a lan, who appeared to be the leader, immediately illied the mob, but Beswick galloped back to ring up the police force. On seeing that body, the 10b ran off in all directions. Mr. Beswick endeaored to apprehend the leader, a man named Mcenna, and after a gallant chase ot about twenty linutes, through several courts and narrow streets, e succeeded in capturing him, and he was lodged 1 the New Bailey. In tne course of the evening veral other parties were taken into custody uner warrants, and were yesterday brought up bexx. ,1,.. n..?,1 ... mined until Monday. Friday Nioitr.?The town has been tolerably iet to-day, bnt detachments of police and specials ave been constantly parading different districts.? , few more hands have gone to work, but it is supDeed at least 5000 weavers are still out. At Stockort, however, twenty-five mills out of thirty-two ave resumed work. Treaty.?The news from America, relative to he ratification of Lord Ashburton's treaty with the lutvl States, by the Senate, and the settlement of he American tariff, has been much commented pon in mercantile circles and by the press. By ome, important and Immediate benefits to trade in Infrand are predicted from the operation of the itter measure;whilst by others the conclusion come 0 respecting its practical workings is not at all favoablc, and it is confidently asserted that it will either answer as a question of revenue nor as a roteotion to American manufactures The adjustlentofthe poiutsofdifference upon which LordAshurton was empowered to negociate has been viewd with satisfaction. The effect which will be prouced in France by the conclusion of the treaty with imerica has been a point of interest and curiosity, 1 discussing the merits of the question; and more specially as it relates to the article in the treaty roviding for the reciprocal right of search for the oppression of the slave trade on the coast of Africa Export of Manitfactvrkd Goods to thr United tates.?The whole quantity of manufactured oods sent from this port to the United States, by 11 the shipping houses together, in a given period liia year, does not equal the quantity sent by a sin le first-rate shipping-house in a similar period, but ne of prosperity In this state of things, what are ailed transient ships get no freight, while even the acket ships get little or none The large and splenlid packet ship Koscius, which sailed on Thursday or New York, had considerably under 41100 of reight; the smallest snm, indeed, with one excepion, since the liners were established in 1818. Up o this time, the passage money received from enu. ;rants enabled the ships lo pay ihe expenses ol their oyages, but, the season for emigrating being nearly >ver, even that source of revenve is fast tailing. I'he uncertainty which has so long prevailed on the abject of the tariff may have had the eflecl ofdininishing shipments to the United Stales; but the emoval of that uncertainty, by the actual passing >f a tariff unfavorable to English inanuiactures is compared with the last, will not, it is (eared, ncrease shipments thither. On the contrary, while the increase of the duties on English goods Tiust discourage their export, the necessity ol payng the duties in chash on import will, it is believed iy the best informed merchants, deter parties from tonsigning goods to the American market. Goods will, however, if they are wanted, find their way, lirectly or indirectly, into the United States. A failure is announced in Hamburgh, owing to :om speculations, the house ol Graham & Co. in hat city having suspended payments. There have jeen bankrupt :ies in all the foreign cities known as xport depots of corn. Richard Roberts, the celebrated speculator in cotion, bank. and railway shares at Manchester, has ilso failed His liabilities to the Bank of Mancheaier are some ?60,000, against which there are cersin securities, which should be worth something. Baxk of F.xqlavd.?Quarterly average of the weekly liabilities and assets of the Bank of Eng. and, from the 18tn of June to the 10th day o( Sepiember, 1842, both inclusive, published pursuant to ihe set .land 4 W. IV., cap. 21. Liabilities?circuliiii'Hi, ?10,714,000; dejKisits, 4X833 000; total, ?25,547,000 Ateeta?securities, ?28,180,000 ; bullion, ?9,177,000; total. ?82,886,000 m W? ggffwt" Krance. The Pari? papers of Friday and Saturday have reached ua. On the 14ih the Prince de Joinville left Neuilly lor the Palace of the Tuileries, and set oat in the evening for the Chateau d'Ku, to take leave of hie family, previous to lus embarkation in the Belle Pouie frigate. The "Commerce" states that the French government had at last resolved on graning, at the request ot M. Piscatory, the million of francs demanded by the Creek cabinet. The Cowrrtrr Frangais announces that Lord Lowther had visited Paris for the purpose of making new arrangements for the conveyance of the Indian mail, which was no longer to proceed through France after the expiration of the convention signed by the Post office of the two countries. " The mails," it says, " will hereafter be landed at Venice or Trieste." Spain. Our accounts from Madrid are of the 10th inst. It was reported that a modification would shoitly take place in the cabinet. Nothing posifive, however was known on the subject. M. Calatrava, the Minister of Finance, was actively prosecuting the rvlorm of his department. It was rumored that General Kudil was on the point of exchanging the Ministry of War for the Captaincy-General of the Island of Cuba, which General Valdes is obliged to resign. The Kail. The " Moniteur Purisien" of Friday evening announces that a revolution took place in Servia on the 31st ult., and that Prince Michael had escaped into Austria. The insurgents, under the eommand of Voutchilch, soon became masters of the arsenal, and Prince Michael, after defending himself during two days, had been at last abandoned by the greatest part of his troops, and compelled to seek his safety in flight. Accounts from the Turkish frontier of the 31st ult. state thut Chekib Effendi, the Ottoman commissioner, had arrived at Belgrade, and been received there with great honprs. Chekib formally insisted

on therecal of the exiled state councillor Petrowitz and others, and it was deemed highly probable that the present ministry in Servia wo'dd be compelled to retire. The intelligence from Bulgaria was satisfactoty. The Augsburg Gazette of the 14th instant, quotes a letter from the frontiers of Turkey of the 4fn, announcing that the tribunals of Waflachia had sentenced to dpath Vogorides, the chief of the conspiracy which broke out last winter at Braila, together with eleven of his accomplices. The condemned individuals not being rayahs, they were given up to the consuls, under whose protection they were placed. Vogorides was delivered up to the Greek consul on the 20th uitimo, and immediately sent of! to Greece, where the penalty was to be carried into execution. According to the Gnzilte du Midi of the 13th instant, ihe Russians had experienced another check in Circassia. The insurgents surprized at night and cut to pieces a body of about 10,000 men, encami>ed under the walls of Marga, aad made themselves masters of that fortress, which they entered together with the fugitives. Nearly the whole in me iiuu|-a in uic uiii)> wcrr |?ui iu iiic swum, and a number of officers were made prisoners. Market*. London Monet Market, Sept. 1#.?A very moderate 1 amount of business has been transacted in the public securities during the current w?-k, scarcely a bargain having been effected either for money or time exceeding in amount ?35,000 A more tranquil aspect was given to the mark-it by the receiptor the important news that the President of the United States had signe t the treaty en tered into on benalf of this country, through the successful exertions of Lord Ashburton, for tne adjustment of the "Boundary," and other disputes that have too long existed, and which have proved serious liars to the full developement of commercial intercourse and enterprise between both countries. Still, however the rise m the prices of Consols cannot fairly be given at more than $ per cent?a small fraction it must be admitted, when we call to mind the depression that took place when rumors of war were so rife between the Republic and Great Britain. The fact is, as we mentioned last week, capital has become much more in demand, and will so continue, in all probability, until tha payment of the next half yearly dividends, which will tall due on the 20th instant, and be in course of payment a week later, Bank Stock has scarcely varied this week, although the unpalatable announcement was made to the proprietors, in half yearly court aaserabled, on Thursday, that the Income Tax is to be deducted from the interest upon Bank Stock now nearly due, and that so unprofitable i had been the business of the corporation on the whole, as lo require an encroachment upon the rest, or surplus ba lance, to meet contingencies, to the amount of nearly ?6,000. , The range taken by the prices of Stock from Monday , up to yesterday afternoon is this:?Consuls for m'-ney | have fluctuated from 02} to MI, and the New Three and a j Half per cents from 100J to 101 J. The other Stocks are ] :losed. The premium on Exchequer Bills has been at 49s , :o 51s., an . that upon India Bonds at 35s to gSs. India Stock ( has varied from 2491 to 260J, and Bank Slock for the spring hntwoun I ATI ami 1 All Pnnaitla fin r t It a A rcniinl hair a Kaon ?7Z and 93}. The Stock Market assumed a firmer tone to-day, although we have (till to notice but a very limited budnet*. Comoli for the first trender day nact week realiaed BJJ to 93, and for the account 93 to 93}. Exchequer Bills have been marked 49? prem-, and East India Bonds 36s to 38s prem. being rather fiat, at money it lest abundant iu the General Discount Market New Three and a-Half per Cents were 101 to 101}. The nazt settlement in the English Stocks it fixed for October 13. There was a little speculatin in Mexican Bonds to-day, and although the dividend announcement will be made on < Monday, the tenor oi the accounts from Texas respecting war movements had an unfavorable effect upon prices,the i Active Bonds being quoted at 34} to 34. Spanish Five per ' Cents were 102,.and the Three per cents touched 91}; For- I tuguese New Five per cents brought 35}, and Brazilian I 67}, being dull; Danish Bonds were firm at S3}, Russian < at 119}, French fire per cenis,, were at 118,50 i and Dutch Two and a half per cents at 591 to 59}. The settlement of the present Foreign Account is fixed for September 30. Livekfool Cottox Msrket, Sept. 9.?There has this week been an exceedingly limited demand for cotton, sod the sales, which are even smaller than those of last, do < not exceed 14,070bags. Speculators have be n very moderate in their operations, they not having taken more than 1900 American, whilst to exporters there have bee i disposed 1400 American, 700 P, raambuco, and 440 Surat.? The purchases el the trade are materially less than the present weekly consumption, which may be partlv owing to the market lor yam and goods last Tuesday at Manchester having been rather more difficult of safe. The market has been pretty well supplied with cotton, and in some instances a decline of }d. per lb. has taken place for tip- common and middling qualities of American since Friday last. Brazil, Egyptian, East India, Ac. remain as before. The imports of lh? week amount to 8860 bags. Sept. 10.?The cotton market has this week again been very dull and uninteresting, and a very small amount of business has been done, the sales not exceeding 19,410 bags. Speculators have been very lukewarm, their purchases only omouutingto 600 American; and exporters have not taken more than 300 American and 900 Surat.? The oontinued disputes between the manufacturers and operatives is the cause of the trade having purchased very sparingly. The cotton market has been very abundantly ?up*pUed, but prices of oil descriptions are pretty much the same as last Friday. Sept. 17.?To-day's demand for cotton has been limited, and the (ilea emount to only 9600 baga, but pricea are without change. The trade have been the sole buyers, with the exception of 900 American for export. Sept. 19.?To-day's demand for cotton hat been mode rate, and the sales amount to only 3000 bags, all of which have been taken by the trade, with the exception of 160 American taken for export. Lircarooi. Coax Mc-irr, Srrr. 17.?The duty has again advanced on foreign Wheat to 16i. on Rye to 10s. fid. per quarter, on flour to 9s. 7}d per barrel ; upon colonial w heat to 3f, on rye to Is fid per quarter, and on flour iu is ju i uhurt, wiiu iur |uus|irti vi iuubu at uuica shortly attaining the highest rates payable from Britiih Possessions. Or English, Irish and foreign Grain, the arrivals into this pert within the last three days have been unusually small, and of Hour, scarcely more' than about 4000 barrels from Canada and the United Slates. The anticipations indulged in a month ago, that, with weather for a few weeks, nearly the whole of the Com crops of the United Kingdom would be placed in a state of I*rivet safety, have been closely realised; since, although interruptions have (rem time to time taken place by means of occasional rains, the delays to harvesting have been ouly temporary; and, except in extremely late, and in cold, mountainous situations, we believe we may report the bulk of the Grain, throughout the country to be effectually secured, and, with scarcely an exception, in the best condition, ot the finest quality,and of a greater weight thad has been known for a number of years past. It is, however, still difficult to judge of the general yield to the acre. Of the principal article; Wheat, we believe from the reports we have received there will bo a slight deficiency from a full average ; and of all other articles, except Beans, that there will be a good, if not abundant, acreablc produce. The Corn trade has of late experienced little change, but, upon the whole, more firmness has been manifested by the holders of granaried stocks,which have now got into hands less necessitated to sell than the original importers; the quantity upon the mnrket having also diminished, and the expected rapid rise of duty to a point considered prohibitory- to importation, were calculated upon, not only as sufficient to protect prices from further depression, but to cause a moderate advance. Tbis has to some extent taken place; but improvement of any moment in prices is very tardy, and, as far as cam be foreseen,we have no anticipation of otherwise than moderate rates for some time forward. The beat brands of United States Flour have realised '29s to 30s: Canadian, fine, 97s fid to 99s?superfine, 99s per barrel, auty paid ; Canadian Oatmeal is again rather cheper, say 99s to 99s fid per 940 lbs; Peas, 98s to 90s per quarte. SHIPPING UITKUIOE1ICK. LtVKltrooi., Sept 9?Arr Adirondack, NYork; G Waahini: 'on, Virginia; Kith. Alabama, NOrleans; 11th. R Gen; 13th. New Yotk, Cropper, NYork; 16th, Bclvidere, Charleston; ITth, Acteon, NOrleans. Sailed llth, Sne<iuehanna, Philadelphia; 11th, Goodwin, New Orleans; Ahercrombie, Mobile; Commerce, Charleaton; lie ha Walker, St Thomas; llth, Nicholas Biddle, Truman, NYork; Hth, Mattakeeaet, tfavlor, NYork; Wellington, Cuarle.ton, 15th, Gent Wiliahire, Virginia; Liverpool, Anelachicnla; 16 h, Hoaeiua, Collins, N Vork; Ohio, Lyons, do; Wmfc Elisabeth, NOrleans; Lanesater, Charleston; John Mnnn. Mobile; Indefatigable Havannah; Wm It Havana; 17th Liberty, Norton, NYork; ISth, Sidney, NOrleina; 1 riton. Savannah; I9lh, Stephen Baldwin, Philadelphia. Cld 17th, Cheater, Doyle, New York; Europe, Marshall, do; Elien Pr.ble, NOileana; Dumbarton, do. Ent for Idg 9th. Roekall, NOjIeana; 10th, Princess Victoria, Mobile, ljrh. Independence, Nye, NYork; Hero of Acre, S.i. tir ah; llth, Notth V le, Apal lchiroli; Mary, Mobile;China, Lohdox, s*pt 10-tut lot his, Troy, Stella, NtwY-ilk; 1Mb, Toronto, Griswold, do; 17th, Prentice, NOrltaat. BY THE SO!'THERN MAIL. Imtortaht from Texas?The War at Last.? We hare received, by the way ol New Orleans, the important intelligence that' the Mexicans have ;il last invaded Texas, under General Wall, nod captured tian Antonio. The [particulars, as lar as we know, are given in our correspondence; also a excnphon of a fearful gale.which had caused an inundation that submerged Galveston four to six feet in water:? [Correspondence of Che Herald.] New Orleans, Sept. 26, 1842 SIR? 1 wrote you yesterday, but as we have this moment ini|>ortant news from Texas, which of course no paper by this mail can give you, 1 hasten to supply the deficiency. The steamer Merchant, for whose safety fears were entertained, has just arrived from Galveston, and reports that a terrible storm from N. N. E. to E. raged there on the 18th and 19th inst., which blew the water Irom the Gulf into the harbor, filling it so full that one half of Galvvston was under water to the depth of two to four or five feet. A great manv u..:u:__ c.1 ,J ... i i . 1 uuiiumgs wnr ciuici uiuwn uunu ui nuuru irwm their foundations?among them the new Episcopal Church, just finished, and the Catholic Church, in process of erection, and a great many stores and dwelling houses. The great rise of the water occurred at 10 at night, and the |>eople were driven from their beds to tnelter on high ground, ol which, unfortunately, there is not much on the island. The storm was equally disastrous to the shipping in the harbor, most of which went ashore?among others a Texas schooner of war was blown up into two feet of water. The Merchaiy." was injured considerably. The beach was strewed with wrecks, and almost every vessel suffered more or less I do not hear that any lives were lost. The damage is estimated at near #100,000 The Merchant also brings accounts of the capture of St. Antonio by 1300 Mexicans under General Wall. So sudden was the surprise and capture, that most of the principal ritizens were taken prisoners?among them the Judge of the District Court ?which was in session?and many of the lawyers President Houston had ordered the militia of the neighboring counties to march on San Antonio ; ana if the Mexicans retreated to pursue them to the Rio Grande. Texas is in a poor situation for a campaign, and I fear for her. Nothing new here of a local nature. Musical.?Signors Nageland Nourritt are to give a concert in Kingston, under the patronage of Lady Bagot. Earthquake.?There were several slight shocks of an earthquake at Mayaguez, P. R., on the 13th and 14th ult. OO-The next election in Ohio is to be called a coon-skinning. Or?- THE CZARINA, A NEW NOVEL, BY MRS riur lail \J, ttll maivi ll>u iuhioiivc v? vuv wmi vi ?u?aia this morning for rale at the New World Office, No. 30 Ann street. Price, 26 cents. OCh ART1ZAN8 WHO USE VERY FINE SMALL files, should attend Mr. Bell's sale on Thursday morning. No. 32 Ann street. 07- A GRAND TEMPERANCE CONCERT WILL l>e given at the Sailors' Home, No. 100 Cherry street, on Wednesday evening, October 6th, 1842. The splendid bond of the U. 8. ship North Carolina will be in attendance, and perform during the evening. Tickets twentyfive cents?Can be procured at the office of the Sailors' Home, 190 Cherry street, and at the office of the Crystal Fount, 33 Chambers street. QQ- EAST INDIA DYE.?This remarkable dye is in all cases warranted to colar light brown, red or grey hair to ajet black, or dark brown, without coloring the skin. It is manufactured by J. L- Comstock, MD. of Hartford, author of Comstock's Philosophy, Chemistry, tec. To be had only^at 71 Maiden lane. OtT- DO YOU WISH TO BE AT ONCE FREED from all forms of a certain disease??Procure one of the " Private Mudicine Chests," which may be had for $3 and $3. Each chest contains full directions with a sufficient quantity of the new French specifics to effect a cure.? See advertisement in another column. 0(7- THE SCOTCH FIDDLE AND ALL OTHER cutaneous eruptions are cured by the use of the Extract >f Sarsaparilla, prepared by the New York College of Pharmacy. This is the only extract of this valuahle root tow before the public. All others are mere mixtures of liquorice and molasses. Sold in large bottles at 7."> cents each; cases, containing one dozen, $6: do, with half a lozen, {>8,30. See advertisement in another column. To hell with homliness or ugly features, Give me the clear complexion'd of Ood'a creature*, 1 hate a being?woman, child or man, With pisnplts, freckle*, eruption*, ay, or tan. Fai*. Oty-AMEN?HURRAH?VERY TRUE?YES, READer, a calm word with you, very true, rely on it that in thi* world only the rich, the powerful and beautiful reign among all.' Tho very miser is not proof against beauty, an 1 the very devil hates homlineas. You have all heard that a fine clear skin and a good head of hair, constitutes a "good looking person." Another word?it has been proved, that the Italian Chemical Soap will cure any erup'ion or disfigurement of the skin, and give any one a fine clear complex on, and that Jones' Oil of Coral Circassia will make the hair grow, stay its falling, cure scurf or landruft, and make light, red or grey hair grow dark from the roots. It is sold quite leasonable by Jones, 82 Chatham atree', New York, 8 State street, Boston, 87 Dock trert, Philadelphia, 139 Fulton street, Brooklyn, 67 State treet, Albany, and A. Marvin, Sing-Sing. ?0- OLDRIDOE'S BALM OK COLUMBIA ?This wellKnown article is daily becoming more and more popular. It has restored the hair even after the persons had been bald forty years. These facts can be proved by any one who will call at 71 Maiden Lane. Besides, it will keep the head entirely free from dandruff, prevent its falling out. Parents should never fail to use it, especially on children, as it will cause the hair to grow more luxuriantly, and prevent all scurvy. Many in this city can be referred to that have had their hair restored by this invaluable article. In consequence of the many deceptions by the dishonest, it can be obtained genuine only from 71 Maiden Lane, at retail and wholesale, and when purchased otherwhere in the country, must have the far simile signature of Comstock ft. Co. on it, or it cannot be true. 00-THE SMOKING CLUB ?The existence of aclub addicted to the pleasures of the " light segar," and who nightly do congregate around the festive Doard, to pufr and smoke away the cares of life, is not a fable, but a real society, lormed for the otqect ol mutual pleasure and comfort. " The Council of Ten" were not more inaccessible to the vulgar htrd, than is the society of these philosophers. As soon as the Croton is introduced into the great reservoir in the Park, they intend to celebrate their pleasure* by moonlight around its sparkling basin. One secret we have learned. They supply themseves with segars from the Spanish House, JS6 Broadway, where are always to be had the most choice and recherche brands of the day. OOP-CHATHAM THEATRE?Thia is positively the last night of the engagement of Madame Lecompte, when she appears in the celebrated dances of the Cracovienne and El Jaleo de Xeres, and a new grand pas seul. In addition to which a new drama, entitled Fredolpho, or the Wizard of the Burning Mountain. The farce of his Last Legs, and the eastern spectacle of Aladdin, are performed, all cast to the lull strength of the company. (K7- ANOTHER GREAT CURE PERFORMED ? Now York, September 30th, 1842.?Gents. I am a machinist by trade, and the duties of my business require thJt 1 Eliuuia si lime* exen niysoii in turn tin uxieui lusi me ; ?tern becomes entirely relaxed and the body no overcome with heat that it is With great difficulty 1 can avoid contracting severe colds. I took a cold from thi* cause at out two months atio, I subsequently fell into the midst ofsome of my machinery, which seriously injured my breast and produced a severe hacking cough, and was as I considered fast approaching an untimely death. I was atten ted by two physicians, who considered my case hopeless ; I however determined, as a last resort, to try some of your invaluable Hoarhound Candy, and after using a small quantity, I found almost immediate relief, and after using four large |M*ckagrs, it restored me to perfect health. My physician also attributes the cause or my recovery to the use of your Hoarhound Candy. Yours, truly J. r. MATTHEWS, No. 1 Orchard at. To Messrs. J. Tease k. Hon, 46 Division st. The above is one of the many cures performed by the Messrs. Tease's candy. MONK Y 1HARKKT. Taesday, Oct. *?0 P. M. The transactions at tho Stock Board wore again very small. In prices there was, however, no apparent variation. Manhattan Oas fell 1) per cent; United States Bank notes were in demand at 80 cents. It was reported in tho street to-day, by a gentleman of high authority direct from Washington, that a large portion of the United States loan had been taken. The amount and terms did not however transpire. The information was from the kighttt authority. The bills of the Phoenix Bank of Charlestown, Mars., have been thrown out by the Suffolk Bank. The Thawix made the following announcement "On examination, the directors find it necessary to close the bank until the Bank Commissioners have examined the state of affairs. Measures will be taken to secure billholders and depositors." The capital ef this concern is $300,000, and at its last return had a circulation of $07,116, deposites 134,703, discounta $481,031, specie $14,380. It is stated in the Feoria (Illinois) fte ster that one half of the taxes of that county were paid in, during the three lays and a half previous to the 13th, in notes of the State Bank of Illinois. A great portion of the residue will be paid in Hhawneetown paper. In Tax* veil county, about the same proportion was received. In Knox county, the collector, though his books were ready, refused to receive state Bank, fihawneetown money passes at the stores in Peoria at from 60 to 63) cents, state Bank is refused at sny pries. I j^Th^^^fti^SS^WUo'ha^OTinlwod^relTlew, ay at 73, which seems lowtr than the hi(h poeition of | the State would Hem to mkrrant. The debt of the aUte 11 about $16,000,000, whifb bean infect at the rate of six per cent per annum, except $6*0,000 which is at the rate of lire percent per annum. Th^wfaole amount of money ] borrowed by the atate has been expended in the construe' tion of canali, except at?out $3,600,000 lent to railioad compeniea and subscribed for stock in turnpike companiet. The canali are all completed, with the exception of Miami extension canal, which it is estimated will require about $1,300,000. The Ohio canal, which is the first and principal work of the state, coat $4,000,000, and now jays more than seven j>er cent interest on its coat of construction,after deducting its annual repairi and expenses. The aggregate of interest due annually on the state debt, is about $900,000. The interest is paid annually in the City of New York. Before the firat loan was made by the State of Ohio in the year 1836, the Legislature made the following provision for the j>ayment of the interest and the eventual payment ofthe debt of the state, viz r? All the revenue of the public works, after paying the exj>enses a- d repairs of the same, to be applied to the interest fund. A tax sufficient to supply the deficiency to be levied and paid in each year. The auditor of the state is directed to increase this tax from year to ytaras he may find it necessary for the purjiose above named ?He is further directed 'olevy an additional tax, to be applied ' 'o the sinking fund, created for the payment of the debt of the state, which now amounts to near $1,"00,000. Under this law the interest has always been provided I lor, and the debt of the (Ute has never been increased bjr | borrowing for the purpose of paying interest. The revenue from the canals the present year will exceed in amount that of previous years, and will (with thu toll: of the Wabash and Erie Canals just finished,) next year greatly exceed that of the present year. It will be perceived that the State of Ohio has made more ample provision for the regular payment of interest on its debt than any other state. Taxation for tha payment of the state debt is no new thing there?it has existed for years. The state has by law stopped the expenditure of any more money on the public works. The Miami Canal is to remain unfinished, unless it can be completed by the sale of the lands given by the United States towards its construction. These lands are very valuable, and will, even at the present low prices of property, pay for the completion of the work. The payment for interest on the public debt of Ohio, is probably placed beyond all controversy or doubt. For the January interest, a considerable portion has already been received by the States' agent in this city, who is also | in the daily reoeipt of remittances. It is stated that in consequence of the other resources of the State, the j funds for the dividend draw far less than in usual years | upon the tax fund. j The new tariff has now been in operation several weeks, and in that time, according to a table which we recently ; compiled and published, the prices of dutiable articles in Boston and New York have considerably advanced, as : was to have been expected. Considering the country,as it 1 really is,agricultural in its interests, those are the articles I urhir.h nr* tn hf> taken in novmunt nf *V?o nrst/liiMa <><?? . culture, end it ?u apparent in that table the pricea had improved, or in other worda, by the operation of the farmers are to get less for their produce than beforfc^Jtet* that law, enacted against the interests of a vast aMllty of the people, was procured by p? rsuading the pa^Bthat they were to get more for their produce than fjMierly. To test this operation, we now compile a table of the actual prices of agricultural produce in three leading markets, for the first week in August, when it was sup* posed that the tariff would not pass, and at a period three weeks subsequent to the operation of that tarifT, as follows:? Pricks or Leading. Agricultural Products August !0, and Sett. 21, 1842. August. 10. Sept. 24. BomI ft. York. If. Oils. Bott. N.Y. NOrt. Flour, Southern, 6 26 C 00 4 76 4 87 4 fO 3 76 Western, 6 00 5 75 4 60 4 75 4 26 3 75 " via N. Orl's., 5 75 5 75 ? 4 75 4 20 ? Wheat, ? 1 17 90 ? 98 50 I Oats. Southern, 28 28 30 25 25 30 Beef, mess, 9 25 0 00 9 (10 8 75 8 00 8 50 " No. 1, 7 00 ? 5 00 6 75 ? 5 00 Pork, clear, 10 50 9 50 8 00 10 50 9 CO 750 Lard. 7 7X 7 7 8 6 Kice, 3 00 3 00 4 50 2 75 3 00 4 25 Wool, American 37 32 12 00 37 30 12 00 Lead, pig, 3 50 3 50 3 00 3 75 3 50 2 87 This gives an immense fail in every article, at all points ; consequently, it may be inferred that the decline has been brought about by some generally operating cause, not by local influences at certain points. The arl ticle of flour has fallen twenty per cent at sill the points, i and other articles in the same proportion, and this precise ly at that aeaaon of the year when, if ever, price* should rise, from the fact that it U then that the old crops are supposed to be nearly exhausted, and the new not made its appearance. At New Orleans, independently of cotton, there were last year received in value amounting to $21,916,046, of which the articles of flour, pork and lord constituted $6,000,000. The same quantity ot the same articles now would bring but $4,000,000. This fail, at this season, has not been biought about so much by the greatness of the immediate supply as by the prosj>ect of a stoppage of all foreign vent. The operation then has been to put up impoits and put down exports; aud its operali uis upon the farmer may be illustrated as follows :? Before the passage of the tariff", 100 tons old sable iron cost $9,900, which was equivalent to 1,460 bbls of flour, at the then rate, viz. $6. The same quantity of iron now costs I $9,600, which is equivalent to 2,133 bbls of flour, at the presetft rate of $4,60. The farmer, then, in order that the iron master may be protected, is now obliged to give 693 bbls more of flour for the same quantity of iron than he did six weeks since. What benefit he is to derive from this operation it is difficult to understand, but perhaps bysome of the "magic influences"of high duties, he may be getting rich by the operation. Salts a* the Stock Exchange. 1 $2000 Kentucky 6'?, 1071 76K 39 Manhattan Oas 611? 1000 Cilv 7'?, 1852 102 10 Utics k Schenec'y 1IJ>4 10 diss Mechanics' Bk 00 15 Syrscure fc Utiea 49 Union B*nk 102 5 Auburn k Syracuse 82>? 6 America" Ex Bk <1 2t Auburn k Rochester f!9>? 30 Bk Kentucky 48X 50 Psterson R R s 60 50 .',0 do 42 100 Sloniugton K R 16 10 Equitable Ins Co 66 Second Board 100 this Harlem R R li\ State of Trade. Business is exceedingly dull for the season, and prices seems falling back. Rice.?The sales were less thsn on the previous week, and chiefly for consumption ; say 300 tierces at $2 26 a 75, 100 lbs. Sugar.?Sales Porto Rico at 6J a 7J cts. lb ; Cuba at 6$ a 6} ; St Croix at 7^ a cts.; New Orleans at 6| cts; white Brazil at 7 a 7J cts; brown Havana at 6 a 6j cts lb. Spices.?Cassia at 19 a 20 eta, it is held at 22 eta; Pimento sold at 8J cts; Pepper at 8$ cts lb. T<i6acco.?Prices are rather higher, the sales of Ky. at iim els. The stock is reduced to about 1000 hogsheads Kentucky. Cofftt.?A good demand haa existed from the Western Statei. Sales Brazil at 7 a Si cents; Java at 10 a 1U eti; green do at 8} cts; Cuba at 7 a Sicts; Porto Rico at 9 eta; Lagtaayra at HJ a Of eta; 8t Domingo at 6fa 6J cts; Sumatra at 8 a 8f cts. Domestic Market#. Macon, Sept. 97.?The rise of our river, to good steam boat order, by the rains of Saturday, will cause a briskness m the market at former prices. We quote cotton 0 j a 7 specie lunda. About 1000 bales have been received since our last. Hambubo, Sept. 97?Our cotton market is lower. Prices range from 4 to 8c. Paincipal sales 7}c for new. Old drags heavy unless it is prime. CiiABLtsvoN.Oct. 1.?At the opening oftheColton market ou Tuesday, a concession wns obtained on the middling fair to fair qualities of f cent per lb., at w hich reduc tion several hundred bales were disposed of. but subsequently the market became quiet,and a further reduction was asked, and in some instances obtained on these descriptions. The receipt* since our last are 3866 bags?and the sales in the same time 9983 bagi, at 44 to 8Jc per lb. A few bags stained Sea Island were fold at 10 cents per lbRice?There has been some inquiry for the better quali- * ties, chieil r lor northern shipment, and holders have realized the ftill rates of the previous week; the lower quel, itiea however are almost unsaleable, and are only got oft at very low rates. The receipts of the week are 800 tierces, and the operations in the same time 998 tierces at 6 3-16 o *9 13-16 per 100. There has been a little inquiry for Rough Rice, but dealers canld not come to terms, and the receipts of the n eek, with but one or two exceptions, have been sent to the mills. Married* On Tuesday morning the 4th instant., by the Rev. Henry A. Rowland, C. Ptaav Colnell, of Mobile, Ala., to Jaxk, eldest daughter of Jesse Van Auken, Esq , of this city. At Stamford,Dutchess, Co., on Wednesday morning 91st tilt , by the Rev. A. N. Chalker, D. Chvbch, Esq., of Rochester, Monroe,Co., to Miss Masv H., daughter of Col., j Stewart, of the former place. The Rochester and roughkeepsie papers will please copy. ' Died, j On the 4th instant, alter a short illness, Cobnelivs Dan I colI-, in the 69d year of his age. I His friends and those of his family are requested to attend hia funeral from hia late residenoe No. 106 Mulberry street, at 4 o'clock this afternoon. Passenger* Arrived. BaewrN?Bsrk Ernst Uustal?F Msrtingil. lady and family, I I'mft-ssnr A Liurni, C Button, O Poppa, Mr Dmahiirv, C E Dtins, H ranker. A 8par,niei?i? in the steerage Sisal?frit Forest?J Mateer, C Mateer, S Thrift. J C | Clirk, J Clivean, P W Vineenf, I. Lirmsn, J B Shumate, J ? N'rt'vtTAS?Brig Henrietta?ft W Wright, Richard Oibbs, H Burke, J > Walker. H be Hoy. PJlHMi'Nbovita??Brig Moxy?B H wfkht, lady, two ehildrm