Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 8, 1842, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 8, 1842 Page 2
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Vi-M' YORK I1KUAI.I). \e*v York, Saturday, October H, 1H44. Wkerly Herald ?TTiis valuable sheet will b< ready tor delivery at eight o'clock this morning, 1 rioe 6( cents each. This is an interesting number to send in tt-e country. Sunday Hekai-d ?It will be iwued ?s usual tomorrow morning. It should be borne in mind, that none of the reading matter ot the Sunday ; Herald goes into Monday's |>a|>er. Thereto**, unless you buy to-morrow's paper. you lose niucn. The New York Lancet ?This popular medical journal, is unusually valuable this week. It will be ! ssued at eight o'clock this morning, the same hour hat the Weekly Herald is published. Price sixpence. __________ IMPOKTA.Vr IVTKUKCTl'AL MOVEtiES'rs \r?v?p<\per?Literary?Medical. H tri'ig made all the preliminary arrangements for sei e j ral fresh intellectual enterprise* of dilferont kinds, but all J having reference to the present stirring age of the world, j i:?_?, eeed to anuounco what these project! are?aa follows Fihst?A Report or another Great Speech prom Daniel Webster. It is now generally understood that Daniel Webster, who is at present on a visit to New Hampshire, will reach this city on the -20th inst?and that very soon thereafter he wdl deliver another GREAT SPEECH on the present condition of tha country, in all its foreign and domestic concerns. Having made arrangements to report this speech veibalim, with all the responses of his hearers, and to issue it in loss time than any other newspaper establishment in New York, we now challenge the publishers of the Now York Tribune, or any other newspaper establishment, for the sum of $o00, or any amount under that, the losers to pay it over to a fund to feed and fuel the poor next winter, that we will beat them in execution, accut acy and despatch in the reporting of that speech. Wo pause for a reply. Second?New and Import ant Series or the New York Lancet. We have also made arrangements to begin a new series of the Nr.w Yore Lancet, a highly popular me lical journal?and to report all the lectures, clinhjucs, cases, Ac. that may distinguish the approaching sessions of the two medical schools of this city. The lectures and operations of Doctors Mott, 1'attison, Revere, und others of the University School, will he accurately reported in a condensed or verbatim form, as interest may warrant. Those also given at the old school will receive the same attention. Several competent medical gentlemen are engaged for this important clentilie service?and the "'hole will be given in the Niw Yoti Lancet, the price of which, in consequence of the expenditure* and improvements, will be advanced, in November next, from iti present price to Fiv Dollars per annum, or Uj cents each number. Let the University School bring as many suits for libel us they clioosr, we shall prove to the world that we can do talent?even theirs?perfect justice, in spite of ingratitude?and that we shall contribute as much to the advancement of true medical scienct on this continent, as any school set of men in existence. Timed.?The New Yoek La Belle Assembles?A Liteba?t, Poetical and Fashionable Monthly Ma" oozine. We have also almost completed our preparations for the publication of a magazine under this name, which will be got up in a style ot beauty, talent, genius, and extra ordinary excellence, entirely unprecedented in the Ilia tory of art or literature of the country. Particulars of this magnificent project will he given hereafter. It will he issued probably in November, at $o per annum?and soid at 50 cents per numlier. JAMES GORDON BENNETT, PitoraiETOa or the Herald Establishment, Sorlh-west corner of Nassau and Fulton street. New Yobk, 9th Oct. 144J. The Retorts of Mr. Webster's Great Speech ?A Challenge.?Although it is universally conceded by every thinking and honest man in the community, that the report published in the "Herald" of Mr. Webster's great Boston speech was the only correct one published ; and as we showed on Monday there was no comparison between the trash published in the "Tribune" and the speech given by us; yet as the bitter hostility of the Wall street papers to every enterprise of this establish* inent, may have induced some few to suppose that there was merit in the Tribune's report, we give the following extract from a letter sent us by a personal friend of Mr. Webster's, who has conversed with him about the report. Tkkmort Horn,) Bosto*, Thursday, Oct. 6. ) Mr Dia* Sib :? " I congratulate you, Mr. Webster, your reporter* and the whole republic ou the perfect report of Mr. Webster's great and (foil-like speech?a? it appear* in your columns. He never had such ample justice done to his giant and o'ermastering intellect before, and he is sensible of it." J. O. Bennett, Esq. B. In addition to this, we find the following just tribute to our excellent reporters in the Boston "Buy State Democrat" the editor of which was at th Hall, and heard the speech:? Me.WaBsTr.R's Speech.?The best report of this speech by tar. which has yet been published, is that of the NewYork Herald?anil they ought to have the credit of it It is almost word for word, and presents admirably all that expression and emphasis, which give identity to tho speech, as it fell from the speaker's lips. The main error we notice, is in theuame of the merchant?being that of Mr. Rich instead of Mr. Bradley. The " Standard" of this city, that was desirous to copy the trash from the "Tribune", yet as the editor of that paper ia a good judge of Mr. Webster's style, he was compelled to take our report, with thisacknowledgment:? We have, after all, taken the Herald's report of Mr. Webster*s Speech, as being more perfectly Websterian in the nse and collocation ofthe words of th" orator, than any other we have seen, including those published at Bos. ton. In addition to these, the Argus remarks as follows :? Mn. Wrs?te?.?The reader will find, on our outer page to-day, the Tribune's report of Mr. Webster's recent great speech at Faneuil Hall. It may not be impertinent to remark, however, that tho eport we give if that of an ultra whig press, which, pernaps without any designed departure from fidelity, (and certainly with a just claim to great praise for the rapiilitv with which it was thrown ofi) has shown itself disposed, if not to gig Mr. W. where he lioro down hardest upon Mr. Clay's Charlies, at least to soften some of his asperities, to the injury ofthe sense and point of the text?pos iibly Irom a Uii lunlt- with to save tb? MMsacnaieUi (Jolltah from the connequenees of hii own temerity or indiscretion. The report of the Herald, although it may have fallen into some inaccuracies, is, we should think, the most lile-like and literal. All the "inaccuracies" that report of ours contained was a typographical error of the compositor in a Latin quotation merely printing the word "adsum" thus "absum." And the loss of a part of a sentence in the very first paragraph of the speech. This latter was occasioned thus:?Our reporters' tabic was to the right of Mr. Webster, and somewhat behind hiin; when he came on the platform, Mr. Harrison Gray Otis, President Quincy, Mr. Itich, the Belgian Secretary of Legation, and others, came with him, and got between Mr Webster and our reportera; this helped to cut off the sound; and when Mr. Webster began, he spoke in a very low tone for the first paragraph,and thus our reporters lost about one line. This was unavoidable; and as soon as those gentlemen saw this,they moved on one side, the evil was remedied, and thence to the close of that great speech not half a doi"n words were lost. The Wall Street,and the violent ultra Clay papers, of course will not give us credit for a good report, nor copy the speech from us, < n account of their |>olitical hostility to our independent support of John Tyler's independent and honest measures. But this ia an advantage to us ; for the people all over the country, who will not be gagged by party newspapers, but will read the truth where it is to be had, call out for the Herald as the only independent paper they can rely on, and thus our subscription list is increased immensely. For this we thank the Wall street ultra whig press sincerely ; and we hereby call upon the whole of them, oil over the country, hereafter never to copy a single article from the "Herald" under any circumstances, as they wish to do us a sterling act of kindness. And now, a word or two, in conclusion, with regard to reporters and reporting. In order to test the y of this establishment fsr reporting accurate! -rnpily, and i- tiing a sp-ech earlier than di'lwienf in the city, we pro|?ose fo epSA uhsU?wtl puss H?hi tor or tor any um from (hat to #100, and we ask the "Tribune" to say if they will enter into the lists. We challenge 'hem to do this, and say that we will beat them, at ^ny tim on or after the 20ih of this month that Mr. Webster shall deliver his great si>eech in this city, in re|M>rting and publishing that si>eech. The money so lost, to be paid over by the loser to the pro|>er authorities, and to be the first contribution to the poor lund ol 18-13, for the purpose ol sullying the destitute with food and clothing during the ensuing winter, which is exacted to be very severe. This object is a benevolent one ; it is not a challenge like Webb's, to take life, or to shatter right arms, or to bruise heads, or to beat oue another to death, but to benefit the human family; and we hope, therelore, the warm advocates and promulgators of the new doctrines to benefit society will not object to be a party to it. The University Medical School.?This amusing institution still continues to publish its famous "Card," ttud to threaten us with prosecution for #25,000 damages, for what has been done and said on its p ist policy und course in this journal. If any one has sutlered damages, we believe that we are the party, and should, in justice, bring the suit against the Medical School. On the first organization of this institution, in the summer of 1811, Docts. Pattison, Bedford and Revere, frequently called ui>on us in person, und us frequently invoked the uid of our pen and paper for their enterprize. When the arrangement was made w.tli L)oct. Mott, we were invited to u pttit souper, which was given at the house of Doct. Bedford, in celebration of lint event. We hapjiened not to go, however, because we care little for eating and less for drinking, and abominate all carousuls. Well, when the School o|>ened, we worked, wrote, labored, eulogized, and published many articles written by Doct. Pattison in favor of the enterprize. On the advisement of the Professors, we started the "New York Lancet"?we paid for reporting their lectures?extended probably nearly $2000 in the cause?and not even to this day have they liquidated all their advertising bills. What was the return, or the gratitude of these generous men, for such acts on our parti W'hy, they were hardly under way before one of their amiable professors commenced a prosecution in chancery to prevent the publication of medical lec lures, which they themselves had advised to be done. They had some incipient quarrels among themselves, and they kindly sought to discharge all their spleen upon us, as a requital for the favors we nail uone mem. i\oi coiueiu wiui iiiui, nicy uuntrived, during the late summer, to denounce us and our reporters in their several cards?and when we replied to them with facts and statements, that are unanswerable, they pass over the merits of the case, threaten suits and prosecutions, and procure the rival newspapers to abuse us like pickpockets. Is this the way to advance science! Is this a requital (or our early efforts in aid of their enterprize! Is this generous?manly?just?or even chriBtainlike conduct! If this is the way to advance the cause of medical science, we will see soon the issue of the approaching campaign between the University School and the Crosby street School. We shall give a full history of this subject next week. Tue Nassau street College of Medicine.?We have been requested by Mr. Richardson, the agent ot the College of Pharmacy and Medicine, 97 Nassau street, to publish the following affidavit, explaining the causesof the hostility of the Sun newspaper towards that useful establishment:? (Corv.) CITV AND COUNTY OK NEW YORK, S8?William s Richardson being duly sworn, saith that he has been in the habit of advertising in the " Sun" newspaper lor some time past, and that during the months of June, July and August, drpouent paid the said newspaper about $100 for advertising various medicines for deponent; that on the 30th day of August last past, deponent called at the oflice of the " Sun," anil paid for the insertion of an advertisement headed " Genuine Extract of Sarsaparilia That on the 31st day of August, in consequence of said advertisement not appearing in the Sun of next morning, deponent called at the Sun office, and requested to know the reason : That deponent on that occasion saw Mr. Beach, the proprietor of said paper, who told deponent that he could not insert it, as Mr. Sands of Broadway had i occupied the ground of Sarsaparilia before deponent, and that he (Beach) woula alverUne no other Sarsapanlla U|IM which deponent enquired whether one individual getting up a preparation, and udvertiiing in his paper, woul.i prevent any one else from doing the fame?to which he replied he did not know, but refuted to insert the advertisement, and returned the money paid therefor: And deponent lurther saith that he then withdrew his advertiing from tbo Sun, that deponent since that time has adver ti?ed very largely for the sale of different medicines, none ofsuch advertisements being inserted in the Sun. And this deponent further saith, that a very malicious attack wus made in the Sun, a short time since, against do|>onent and his establishment, and that deponent has reason to believe, and does believe, that the malicious attack, above referred to, was occasioned solely by the withdrawal of I deponent's advertisements from the Sun. And this deponent further saith, that the drugs and medicines sold by deponent arc not, as represented hy said Beach, old and stale drugs, tec., but are obtained froin the first wholesale drug stores In New York, and prepared hy able and scientific medical men. And this deponent lur her saith, that many persons, who have used the medicines sold by depincut, havccalled upon him, and declared that the said medicines have cured them of the diseases for which th?y had used the medicines, and that similar statements have tieen forwarded to said deponent from patients at a distance, who have been under the treatment recommended by :the Consulting Fhysician of the establishment, of which the deponent is principal agent. W. S. RICHARDSON, Agent. Sworn before me this 4th day of October, 1S4-4 (Signed) STANLEY SHERWOOD, Commissioner of Deeds. Principal Oitice of the College 1 of Medicine and Pharmacy, > 07 Nassau St., New York. ) In corroboration of the above affidavit, we can atate that Mr. Sands, there mentioned, called several times at our office, and endeavored to procure in the New York Herald the insertion of his advertisement?, excluding those of all others, proposing to pay in money what we thought would be equivalent to the amount which all other similar medical advertisers paid. We objected to this proposition, on account of its monopolizing character? and considered it a species of secret proscription of all other venders in the same line?a sort of black mail opention, not consistent with our firm and open mode of doing business. From these facts, the motives of the Sun newspaper in attacking the Nassau street College become very transparent. Beach is angTy, probably, because Mr. Richardson did not offer a larger price than Mr. Sands?and in order, as he foolishly thinks, to injure the establishment as much as he can, he calls it " Bennett's"?" Bennett's"?" Bennett's"?altka..?k i. j_ :.l l. l . iiiwuku >"c ""w ui'ieii iu uo wnn 11 us nc nas.? Beach has yet to learn the true opinion of the public. A few editors and Wall street politicians hate us?but the great public have confidence in every thing we engage in, because they have found us honest, open, direct, independent, and above board. Sad Accident?Brrr Fortunate Rescue.?Yesterday morning ns the steamboat loins was coming up from Shrewsbury, Lieutenant Hunt of the Navy, with another officer nnd thirteen men in a barge, attempted to board her; when, by (he mismanage merit of the coxwain the barge came in contact with the steamer's wheel which instantly destroyed the barge and left them all floating in the water; some saved themselves by the wheel and some by ropes ?but Lieutenant Hunt nnd six men went floating i?tern. Passed Midshipman Bnrtlett of the Xavy.n piasrsger on board, rallied a crew quickly and launching the yawl of the steamer from the upper deck, was after them in a moment, and succeded in rescuing Lieutenant Hunt and all the men from a watery grave. One poor fellow was taken up from beneath the surface quite insensible, but was soon resuscitated. Too much praise cannot be given to Captain Allaire, his crew, and all the pawengers,for their promptness and assistance in the rescue. Bkmsved to ns a IIoax?The letters attributed to lohn C. C > \ now publishing in the Tattler, a penny paper. We hav published two of them?but we have since heard that they are ihe pure invention of -ome penny-a-liner. This may be so. The Tattler w is the paper that published forgery on Charles Dickens, calling it "a second letter" taken from the 'Ivondon Morning Chronicle." The hrst one, on h? copyright law, was authentic, the second a forr-ry. __ Ewgiutium.?We lwv? a very useful article on siuiguuoo, wuioti we shell publish on Monday. Important prom the Mormons.?We have received very curious and important intelligence from Xauvoo. They are contained in a letter from Joe Smith himself, the modern prophet, which is ad dressed to General James Arlington Bennet, of Arlington House, L. I.; also in a letter addressed to us by Sidney KigJon, the postmaster of N'auvoo. It appears that Joe Smith has not fled from Naovoo?he is still in that neighborhood -but he is hunted and watched by certain |*ersons from Missouri, who intend to catch, carry hiin ofl, and spirit him away forever. The prophet is in great tribulation, and although he prays lustily every day, the Lord seems to pay no attention to his prayers. Something very serious may yet grow out of this business in Illinois. ' A Good Speculation.?We perceive that our old friend, Silas M. Stillwell, has been to Paris to get married. Before he went away, lie took the benefit of the bankrupt act, and got rid of debts to the amount of half a million. He reaches Paris and marries the celebrated and beautiful Miss Norseworthy, by whom he obtains a fortune of about ?100,000. This is a good sjieculation, and one ol the best investments he ever made. He is, withal, a pretty clever man, and will no doubt make a good husband. But we naturally suppose that with the possession ol such a fine wife and fine fortune, that he will not desire to be troubled with the cares of office any longer. His office, therefore, of United States Marshall which is worth $10,000 a year, may be considered vacant. Who wants it 1 who wants it 1 Don't all speak at once. Steam Ship Bbitish Queen, Capt. Eyckholt. went to sea yesterday afternoon, at two o'clock, with twelve passengers. She brought over sixtyseven. Cunard's steamer brought over seventy, and carried back but twelve. Concerts.?De Begnis's Concert on Thursday night was very fashionably attended. Mr. Seguin and his lady sang well, and all went off very well, with one exception. Madame Ma'.ony's voice is defective ; she possesses some little science, but her voice is destitute of melody. Antognini's last concert went off remarkably well ; so did Dempster's. It is a singular fact that all these Concerts are full and fashionably attended. Antognini had $400in the room ; De Begnishad $500 ; and Dempster on his own hook, has been making probably $150 a night. This speaks well for the musical taste of the city. We also perceive that SignorNagel has been doing remarkably well in the Canadas; crowded houses at Quebec, Kingston, and Montreal; healsogoes to Toronto. The Clinton Revolutionary Papers.?We have another hatch of these interesting papers and letters in type, which the pressure of advertisements crowds out till Monday. OCJ- The steamboat New Albany is safe ; so is the U. S. cutter Woodbury. A T*I :i : j i. ! _ ? inc man is now carrion oeiween mis and Buffalo in 44 hours. A Beginning.?The king ofthe Sandwich Islands has joined the Temperance Society. Florence's Saloon, Broadway, opposite the Park.?The transcendant beauty of the establishment we are about to treat of, has been the theme of every tongue for the past few weeks, challenging admiration from the most fastidious; we charge ourselves with some blame for not having hitherto given it that notice its merits so loudly call for. " Florence's Dining Saloons," for unique beauty, gorgeousness of style, and tasteful decoration, will vie with the most recherche places of the kind in Europe. Upon a recent visit, we were most forcibly reminded of passages descriptive of Moorish architecture and regal adornment of the Alhambra's interior, as drawn by " Irving." The light eve falling on the enamel and fret work, beautifully mellowed by its passage through antique stained glass, gives a pleasing and quiet air to the rooms; the luxurious damask cushions, soft as "eider down," might tempt a Sultana to her repose j the mazarine, silk damask drapery, which gives privacy to gentlemen while dining, must he seen to con ceive its magnificence, l'ne private apartments, with their classic fittings and samptuous table furniture, has only been equalled by his, who was styled "the First Gentlemen of the age, the fourth George." The kitchen department, from whence issues odors that would seduce a friar from his ascetism, is presided over by an Elere of Ud?s, and whocarrysa diploma from the Hero of Orleans. Shade of Glaucus, wherefore art thou not here, and thv choice spirits of Pompeii, to share with me this "Vol an Vent de Votaille aux Truffes," and revel in the tempting luxuries so skilfully prepared in these dining rooms "Sans Pareil." Turn we now to an evening view of this celebrated establishment, where notto be seen, is not to be known? tnarlr tKa rio nnitpinn in mvil tinlia/l ? f hmiannil times by the gigantic mirrors so cunningly placed, and mark the variety of its visitors. Here a live lord, there a consul of the great nation, yon a distinguished and fashionable author and pamphleteer?mustaches by the yard?sprinkled everywhere with the vivacious sons of York?it is a joyous place, replete with life and luxuries. We have not space to speak further of it. We are informed that a forthcoming fashionable magazine, will have several pages devoted to a picture of " Florence," by a popular and pleasing writer. Niblo's ? Signor de Kibes takes a benefit this evening. His skill on the instrument he professes is well known?there is no equal to him iu the coun try. Hia concert bill has the best musical names in the city to grace it. The Kaiucr Family, Mr. Austin Phillips, Miss Hanley, M. Kossowski, &c. &c. We rejoice to see our old friend, Mr. W. Penson, placed where lie should always be, at the head of a powerful orchestra. Stabat Mater.?Do not forget that the Stabat Mater of Rossini will be performed to-morrow evening at St. Peter's Church, Barclay street, by a magnificent corps of singers and chorus. The Seguins, Signor Antognini, and many others are engaged. Tickets, 50 cents each, at the doors of the church. It always affords u? a pleasure to speak favorable of the American Museum. The immense collection of curiosities, which have been nearly forty years in the course of collection, and which fill six spacious halls to their utmost capacity, is tastefully arranged, and every article labelled, so that strangers are perfectly at home there. That Museum is at once the pride and ornament efourcity, and, independent of the performances, it affords a great and pleasing study for all classes and ages in the country. The entertainments in the saloon are al ways at the very highest order, and afford rational amusement and real delisht to the intelligent audiences alwavs found there.. There ii no catch-penny system carried on there; on the contrary tha public are surprised that to much valuable attraction c n be afforded for the low price of admission. The lecture room haa been neatly decorated ami cushioned, the manager never sparing expense where the taete and comfort of hia patrons ia concerned. Splendid day performances this afternoon. ftjf-The New York Museum still retains the favor of the public, notwithstanding the allusions in yesterday's Sun written by an individual at the American Museum, who is indebted to the very persons he stigmatizes as soaplocka and rowdies for the bread he eats, an-1 repays the kindnen of an indulgent public by the grossest abuse, because, forsooth, they think proper to patronize the New Yoik Museum. The same hand that cherished him can crush?he should be cautious, the public are lenient, but they will not submit to insolence from this minion. There will be a performance this day at 3 o'clock. Circuit Court. Before Judge Kent. Oct. 7.?Thomas Blanchard vs. Jumes Puuiptlly.?Tbil was an action on an old score?The plaintiff (who reside* in Boston) was employed in 1834 by a company at Owego to build for them a steamboat to be employed on the Bus. quehannah river. In the spring of 183/s, a trial trip wai made, and the members ot the company went in her on th< river, hut the shaft broke, leaving the company atWilkesharre, to get back as they could. They refused to taki the boat; and finally the plaintiff gave defendant an as -ignmcnt of his claim against the company, tvith powei <o put the boat in good order, and pay himself out of tht amount recovered. The shaft was mended, but broke I second time, and the defendant compelled to send to New York, at an expense of more than $000, for a new one. Hi recovered $4,4M from the company, and deducted thi ( 4.'>0 for the new sheft, but the plaintiffdenies his right ii *>ing so, and action is brought. A sealed verdict willbi le-idured this forenoon. , For plaintiff, Messrs Staples and (Joddard. For de k s adant, Mr. Bos worth. BV THIS SOUTHERN MAIL. , Philadelphia. t [Coneapoutieue* ol the HrrmlJ.] Friday Afteu.nuos, Oct. 7,1842. t James Gordon Bennett, Esq.? Dear Sir,? [ We have had a drought of three weeks and up- * wards in this direction?hardly a drop of rain has i fallen in the mean time The dust in the vicinity <of the city in many places is kiiee deep. Still the ~ weather is glorious, indeed, I never saw any fall weather equal to it. The great Clay whig gathering in front of the ? State Mouse, night before last, wat a decided fail- o ure, and ended in a grand row and battle royal be- j tween two hose companies, that were running to a tire, and the rabid Clayites and officious menials of the city jiolice establishment in attendance. There , was an alarm of fire, and the hose companies j in attempting to pass along Chestnut street { through the crowd, were grossly assaulted, t The members resisted, and two or three times had their apparatus taken from them. Several of them c were dragged before the Mayor and bound over. t There was a regular fight between two police offi- < cere, both recent appointments, which should make < the oath against one poor fellow named White, t One ol themswore positively to Mr. White's identity, and the very next morning the same officer swore positively that he was mistaken, and Mr. * White was accordingly discharged. The affair will cause a loss to the whigs of at least 300 votes in | the city alone, at the coming election. The Tremont Mouse in Chestnut street, under the management of Barney Duke, formerly of the In- ? dian tJueen, was this morning gold out by the Sheriff. Hotel stock in Philadelphia continues decidedly "down." We have plenty of money her- at this time, and the Hanks discount liberally Good security and short credits though is the order ol the day. Bu-inew is gradually reviving, and the number of persons out of employment daily diminishing. The number of merchants from the south and west this fall ia limited. They make light purchases, pay cash down and dont stay long. The dry goods dealers have been doing the best. Stocks are yet shunned?in fuct they are looked upon as a decided bore. Reul estate is somewhat improving, though houses

remain without tenants in every part ot the city. Large substantial stores and grand magnificent dwellings are completely deserted. Alexander, the murderer, was to have been arraigned in the Court of Oyer and Terminer, this morning, but the keeper of the prison reported that he was too sick to be removed. Local news dull. Spy. Treasury Note* Outstanding 1?t October, 1843. Amount outftanding of the issues prior to the act of the t 31st January, 1843, vix:? < Amount as per the records of i this office, 3,873,653 11 i Deduct in the hands of the accounting officers, 6,700 ' 3,865,053 11 i Amount of notes issued under i the act of 31st January, 1843 7.704,831 50 i Deduct redeemed of this issue, i viz :? i Amount entered on the hooks of this office, 3,751,780 67 .n the hands of , the accounting officers, including $30,000 cancelled notea in the Collector'* Office, New Orleans, 46,923 *7 2,798,703 24 4,096,118 36 $8,862,070 46 MICHAEL NOUR8E, Acting Register. TREASURY department, Register'* Office, Oct. 6th, 1843. Maryland Election. Senate. Whig. Ijoco/occo. Senators holding over, 9 A Montgomery, 1 0 Prince George's, 0 whig loss 1 Anne Arundel, 0 whig loss 1 Caroline, 1 0 Charles, 1 whig gain 0 House of Delegates. 1842. 1341. Whig. L.F. Whig. L-F. I Baltimore City, 0 6 0 6 Baltimore County, 0 6 0 6 Cecil, 2 2 0 3 Krederick, 2 3 0 6 Harford, 3 0 0 4 Montgomery, 2 2 4 0 Anne Arunael, 0 6 14 Carroll, 0 4 0 4 Washington, 0 6 0 4 Prince George's, 4 0 4 0 Kent, 3 0 3 0 Queen Anne, 2 1 0 8 Charles, 3 0 3 0 Caroline, 0 3 2 1 Appointments bv tiik President.?James H. Caustin, to be consul of the Republic of Ecuador, to reside at Washington. Delaware?In the recent primary elections, the State of Delaware has gone for the democrats. Is this a sign 1 OCT- LIEBIG'S ANIMAL CHEMISTRY, PUBLISHED in a double number of the New World, in octavo form, at No. 30 Ann street, is selling with unparalleled rapidity. The first edition is nearly exhausted, and a second will be immediately put to press to meet the great demand. It is one of the most important and valuable works on Organic Chemistry ever published, and has attracted the attention of the most learned men in Europe or America. Every body should possess a copy who desires information on a most intensely interesting subject, which can nowhere else he obtained?price 28 cents, being but one-tilth the cost of any othe- edition. For sale by all the news agents throughout the United States. Office 30 Ann street, where can be obtained all the cheap works of the day, from 12} to 26 cents each. c& VALUABLE BOOK-RAYMOND'S COPY OF Guun's Domestic Medicine points out in language, free front technical terms, the diseases of men, women, and children, with the latest and most approved remedies used in their cure. It also contains descriptions of the medicinal roots and plantsof the United States, with directions for using them in the cure of diseases according to the system laid down by the regular faculty. The work is arranged on a new and simple plan, by which the practice of medicine is reduced to principles of common sense. It ran be had at Raymond ACo.'s, 234 Pearl street, or Seat' n It Miles, 206 Broadway. Of7- CLIREHUQH'S WIGS AND SCALPS STILL stand pre-eminent above all others. Their peculiar light, gossamer, and ventilating character, their being . shaped exactly as the natural hair grows; their elasticity and their superior material and wormanship, as well at their style of finish and arrangement, nil combine to form such perfect heads of hair, that they must be seen to be fully appreciated. To meet the circumstances of every . one, Clirehugh offers a choice of two hundred wigs and scsrlps from $6 to $10. Mr. C. will be found i Iways "at home," and will give his sole and undivided attention to all who wish to change conntenance under the magic of his touch. Grand Gallery of Fashion, 206 Broadway, up stairs, corner of Fulton street. 00- DR. WHEELER'S OFFICE, at NO. 33 GREENwicb street (near the Battery) ought to be sty led (as it is now known to be,in fact) thechiel Eye Infirmary in the U. States; for it is. on the morning of every dav, literally crowded with patients from almost every District and State in the Union. As an oculist, Dr. Wheeler has attained the same eminent stand in this country, that the celebrated Dr. Alexander has in England: and his superior skill is now universally acknowledged in this difficult department of medical science. 00- CAUTION.?The great demand for the Genuine Extract of Sarsaparilla, prepared by the New York Coliegeof Medicine and Pharmacy has induced certain druggists of the city of New York, to vend a spurious article composed of the common extract of Sarsaparilla and LiriuoriftA. hv r.onnterf??itinflr IKa labels r?f Th? I genuine extract is composed of sarsaparilla, gentian and sassafras, and is four times as strong as the spurious, and guarantied to cure all eruptions oi the skin, tumors, nodes, ' ulcers, and all impurities of the blood, brought on by an i injudicious use oi mercury, or any other cause. Sold in , large bottles at 7ft cents "each, in rases of half a dozen (3 30; in do. 1 dozen $8. Principal Otfioe of tho Gollege 07 Nassau street. s ??- THERE IS NOTHING LIKE IT.-We learn i that (800 worth of Pease's Hoarhound Candy was sold last week in this city by O. W. Redding, who are the Messrs. 1 Pease's Sole Agent for this State. There is no article in the maiket we Know of j<ossesses the medical virtues, or is as efficacious in cases or colds, coughs, hoarseness, or in those numerous diseases tending to consumption, than Pease's Candy?Bniton Mail. i We received a letter from our Agent, G. B. Zleber of i Philadelphia, yesterday morning, who soys the Messrs. Pease's Candy, and the Herald, are all tho talk?he states that the Candy sales have increased about three huni lied percent more than it was last year the correspond, mg month From his statement we are induced to ((ive credit to the above statement of the Boston Mail. We , liavu used it in our family and consider it one of the best remedies we ever used for coughs, colds, Ac. and we rer commend It to all who are affected ; and In fhct no should be without It. Oo one and all forthwith to 46 Dii vision street. ? {? CHATHAM THEATRE?Mr. Lenno* makes s his second appearance this evening in the drama of " C rai nond Brtg.'Mn which he was well received last night hy a 9 tshionable audience. The drama of the ' Robber's Wile," in which Mr. and Mrs. Thome appears, and a new drama i< nominated the " Rise and FallofTerkin Warbeck,"are also performed, CK^- WE H/ VE HAD OCCASION TO TRY THE irtuea of this excellent preparation (Bristol's Barsapa ilia.) in our o rn family and can truly add our own to ( he numerous testimonials of its superior rrticary. William Burger, Wholesale Agent. AO Courtland street, nd 198 Greenwich street, and at retail at the following dares Milhau's Pharmacy. 183 Broadwa) ; Rushton V ( Ispiuwall, 110 Broadway, 88 William street, and 10 Istor House; James 8yme, M.D., 63 Bowery; Robert 1 - 'ggett, M. D., 17 Avenue D; B Quacltenbush, 709 Greenwich street, and A Hill, MB Greenwich street; J G Reed, 33 Fulton street, Brooklyn; JliJ Coddington, corner of Ipring and Hudson streets; D H Burnett,Third avenue,; oniur of Eighth street; Philip Merkle, 3S3 Grand street)aniel B Tucker, 300 Grand street; Dickinson and Good tin, Hartford, Coun. Of?- IF PERSONS AFFLICTED WITH COLDS, oughs, and consumption, and 1 ver complaint, would inly make the experiment of Taylor's Bal am Liverwort, >nu bottle only would prove to them conclusively that his valuable medicine will relieve and cure them. Miss I , of Albion Place, was given up by her physicians, inu was induced to use this remedy, and is weil. Her riends all know the fact; and besides the thousands of :ertiticates continually given, there are vast uumbers ol ery resectable p rsons who do not like to have their laines Published, but who are willing to give Dr. Tay. or's Balsam of Liverwort, from 376 Bowery, the credit of icing the means used for their restoration to health. We hcref-'re say to the afflict-d, be guided by this index, and ! not go to'any other number in the Bowery, as an adrenturer has been making a great show in the lower part if the Bowery, eudeavoring to decoy folks by saying tney -emoved down there to be more handy; but this is false, ind they are daily selling dozens and dozens at 373 Bow ry, where it has always been made for over nine years; herefurebuy there only, and you will not be deceived. n. innrviTsvTtia afdHLHI AP OU? AfDAAIMA {fif tLllvLnuun o ami dm v/r Diiawi wuinv, lissolves, dissipates, removes and cures scurf and dandruff in the head by one application of the Tricopherous or dedicated Compound. Principal ollice, 205 Broadway, tp st.lira. Baldness prevented, and the hair restored to its original itrength and thickness?or no charge?by the use of Clirelugh's Tricopherous or Medicated Compound. Principal >ffice 205 Broadway, up stairs. Grey Hair prevented, and the original color of the hair estored by the use of Clirehugh's Tricopheroua or Mediated Compound. Office 205 Broadway. Testimonial. Havana, Sept. 20th, 1842. VIr. Clirehugh:? Dear Sir:?It is with pleasure 1 address you, and with i feeling amounting almost to gratitude; I add my feeble roice to swell the fame of your Tricopheroua. It has aniwered my most ardent expectation, aud lor twelve mouths las given me such astounding proofs of its efficacy as a emedy and cure for gray hair, as well as the scurf and landruff with which my head had II een affected, that I re|uire a greater supply than I calculated upon for my own ise, in order to ablige many particular friends who, with ny self, have been delighted and astonished with its effects. Send me by first packet 6 doz., lor which I enclose a draft. Considering the bad effects this warm climate has on he hair, would it not be profitable to establish an agency lere? I can recommend you Signor Lobe. Think of it ind write mc. Yours, truly, J. N S. Clirehugh'j principal office, 205 Broadway, up stairs. WHERE ARE YOU OOING TO 7?This ques:ion is asked hourly in reference to the various lions el the city, whether it be to the play, to see Celeste in her inimtable pantomimes, or the grand water spout now erecting in the park. We will tell you where to go. Drop in at the Spanish House, No. 256 Broadway, and try soma of their superior line flavored S-gars. They have just got in a splendid oslortment of Normas, of four different shades of color; Nereigas, six various colors, all of which are made of the most choice spring tobacco Although the tariff has raised the price of segars in value, this depot continues to ell the most favorite brands at old prices. CQP- CAN THE ETHIOPIAN CHANGE HIS SKIN 7 We opine not, and doubtless all men of sense are of the same opinion. Can the hair be dyed from the roots? It can, but it will not stay so, unless certain substances are daily applied, and these are generally such as tend to destroy the nealthy growth of the hair, which, as on obsorhant, needs something to moisten, not heat it. Phalon's Dahlia Cream iiossesses all (he virtues and properties requisite for the nair, keeping it soft and by a few times using, will cause the hair to grow dark and silky, stay its falling out, and may be used at all times and in all climates. No lady should be without it, as hundreds daily can testify to its merits. Sold wholesale and retail by Phalon, at his Hair Cutting Rooms, 214 Broadway, opposite St. Paul's. 03- A CLEAR COMPLEXION AND A FINE Menu oi nair is certainty me niosi imuuuiui gmoi uie locator. Both may be possessed by old and young, ugly or pretty. Mind, reader, we speak from knowing the fact. The famous Italian Chemical Soap is now curing hundreds in this city of every eruption and disfigurement of the skin. The way one cake of it change* the color of dark, sunburnt, or yellow skin to a beautiful healthy clearness, is really surprising ; also, cures all eruptions, pimples, freckles, salt rheum, Ac. Try it once. We can itrongly recommend Jones' Oil of Coral Circassia for the liair. We have tried it ourself, ai.d find it the best thing we ever used. It makes the hair grow, stops falling, cures :hedandrufT thoroughly, and gives light, red or grey hair i fine dark look. They are sold very reasonable by Jones, iign of the American Eagle, 83 Chatham street. Try them once. Agents, 8 State street, Boston; 87 Dock street, Philadelphia; A. Marvin, Sing Sing ; Zeiber, Washington, D. C., and 130 Fulton street, Brooklyn. QQ- BEAUTIFUL TEETH.?Use's Orris Tooth Paste?it will make them white, keep them from aching and decay, harden tho gums and sweeten the breath. Dr Castle, the celebrated dentist, 397 Broadway, -ays he never used any thing that could compare with it. Like Sherman's Lozenges it cannot be excelled?never neglect your teeth when you con get such a dentifrice.? 106 Nassau street is the place to get it. MONEY SIAUKET, Friday, Oct. 7?6 P. M. The whole of the New York State loan, $340,000, lately jtiered at 7 per cent, has been taken at par. In stocks of a good description, there is generally mote disposition to invest; as money is exceedingly plenty, it can be had at call to anv amount at 4 per cent. The prevailing (eatare or the stock market it, however, a dread of the result of the coming election. A shrewd and far-sighted capitalist offered money, at call, at 6 per cent; hewasoflered New York 7 per cent at 99. " Very true," said he, " but if the whig party succeed in next election, I may buy them at 80 percent." This circumstance explains very'nearly the general state of the Stock market. At the Board this morning, State 8's rose J; City 7's J; Delaware and Hudton }; Farmer's loan fell 1? per cent; Stonington }. When the elections shall have been decided, and the question of an increaie of the Siate debt put at rest, the large sums of money now held in abeyance will become active, and all stocks will feel the influence of an improvement in those of New York. The disposition to invest is already indulged in to some extent, and the best State stocks, as New York, Ohio, Kentucky, Ac., are fairly active. The following are quotations for some descriptions of dishonored paper floating in this market:? Cltprd"/. Cltprdol Indiana scrip, 47a55 U. S. Bank notes 47a5l Illinois canal scrip, IR>22 Mobile " 19i20 Michigan " 75i80 Illinois " 37a40 Arkansas bonds, :8(30 Grand Gulph " 30 U0 " Banknotes, 30a 10 The following is a comparative statement of the leading features of the New Orleans Banks:? Bai?xs of New Obleaiss Sept. 24 and August 30. Jiugust 30 Sept. 21. Cash Cash Caeh Cash Habit's assets. liabiCs. assets. Bank of Louisiana, 459,453 514,802 028,712 703,508 Canal A Banking Co., 350.527 133,207 328,059 124,075 Carrolton Rail'd A Bank's, 91,044 14,580 95 167 10,010 Cirixens'Bank, 1,241,800 230,8 0 1,124,266 226,325 City Bank, 550,04 2 4 23,257 500,830 405 914 Commercial Bank, 406,502 287 697 .509,913 201.800 Consolidated Association, 510 097 289,908 510,909 323,740 Louisiana Slate Bank, 717,447 695,700 709,085 791.355 M. banics'A Traders'Bk, 230,318 259,810 208 402 263,417 Union Bank, 929,216 753.536 804,636 691,504 Total. 5 525.511 3.013.585 .3 481.014 3 077.873 Decrea*e, 0,901 Increase, 304,308 Among theiwuorf of acripto c rrulate ai money, istaa city of 8t. Louii. Of that scrip there is outstanding $990,000 circulating mostly in Illinois and Missouri, tor wkich specie is at a premium of 33 per cent, or more correctly speaking, the paper is at a discount of 90 per cent for the constitutional currency. The rerenue of the city is $160,000, and there are $70,000 arrears of taxes duo the city, and land" to the amount of $900,000 are advertised to be sold by the Comptroller, yet ithe unfortunate holder, of that vile paper will never see one dollar of their aaoney. When a government of ony grade undertakes te swindle by obtaining a forced loan of its citizens, through the medium of an issue of paper money, its citizens may as wall coasider it as a tax paid at once, and not destroy their buti nesi by continuing to use the paper a* money. The steamer for England took her departure to-day with a small supply of bills, at less rates than those by the for mcr packets; indeed, the two packets which sailed last week, may be considered as having closed the season, that is to say, they took all the remittances required for the close of the year's business, before the new bills shall have come forward. Tho prices of the packets to day showed therefore declining rate*. The following is a table of rates monthly for two years:? Pacbst Raties ok Voarion Bills ns Nr.w Yonx roa cach ornir. last Hr.rrisTFKis Moistiis. AWlii JV o' Hamburg. Bremen. A|>nl *v 8 ft 27^*3.28)^ ? n3'iy. ? _ mjcu May 7H* J33)4*3}M 7fiU*77 June 854* 5.21 *5.25 .TO'.atn 15V.>3?; 77 n77 * Y ? 5* bjnbiai.i* 39&IJ954 35V"36',' 77K*77 Aug. 9 5.25 *3.37)4 ?)4*40 35fc*3Sj4 77^?77? Ort. JXs O's 5.17)4*5.18X 40&*40)4 Sr.8s36X 7H)4?79 n !*,* & 5-20 "J-21 ?ni?v4or2 3fiH?3<;?4 7R(4*78k Ore. 8^a 9)4 5.25 *3.28)4 39X*3?X 35%.i3B VK*VX Jan. 8 a 8'i 5.2?V,5.tO * 39)4*39)4 SSX??J< 7SX?77 WL ?.,* 5 27% i.'> 39V*? 31&U3X 7?.>77 ?*? ? 7V? 8? 5.27), .5.28)4 3RX*40 35)4.338 7?)4?77 April 5)4* 7). 5.37)4*5.41) 39 *39M 35 * 35 H 75*^78 Msy I a (X 3 M ,5 32 39)4*39% 15 "35% 78 *76)4 line 6V* 7 5.37)4*3.48 39 *39% 35 "35 75%a7l {? y ?)<* 7 5.40 *5.41 ttbUMH 14%?94)< 75 ?7JM bl'v20, 1, a 6% 5 42)4*5.43 33HaM* S4)4<34?4 74)4*73*4 In*. 8. r,v 5,37)4*5 42 38)4"39 3I\?3J 75)4*78 Sent. 16,7*4* 8V 5,3(1 *5.33)4 19 * 39)4 35W*35,*i 75V, 76 ' 28. 8 a 8)4 3,30 *5,31)4 - *39)4 35)JaS3.X 76 *76% Oct. 7, 7*a7X3.M at,11 - a!9 U a*H 73%a"? These rates show fall far the packet of to-day, and nany good sterling bills, city endorsement, have been sold ?t i per cent. At this time last year a fall current of specie *M siting to Europe, and rates of bills ranging above ;>ar here were enormously high, at the points throughout the south. The rates of bills at the leading points no w, as compared with the same time last year, are as follows:? Sfpt. 1811. fs*vt 1842 Sltrl'g Ml,. Frtnck. Spirit. St'g kill,. ? ' Spt. N Orleans, Mali 1 U7>i 2K rm 4 si iuw Vtubije, Ua15 SCO 7 " 3?.J5 ttsvsi.uah, ?elO ? psr i rV Charleston, ?alt } l<>? ? C a6S *- ? The supply of bills is now rapidiy on the increase, and it is fair to infer that,the rates will oontinue to fall, more especially as the demand for bills from the importers under the uew tariff, is not likely to increase. The course which the exchanges are taking, may be seen in the following notice from a late English paper, of the stats of the market there:? "The Foreign Exchanges yesterday were a shade higher; there is still a very small amount of paper drawn against goods exported to the Continent, but the deficiency was compensated yesterday by a supply ot American bills, received from New York by the Britannia." This is entirely reversing the order of things w hich ex. ist? d a few years ago. In the fall of 1939, when the Bank of England, with but ?3,600,000 in its vaults, was staggering under the adverse exchanges, and was obliged to borrow ?4,000,000 hard money of the Bank of France, to austain the tottering paper system of Great Britain, one of the most serious uittlculties with which the English bank had to contend, was the quantity and amount of American bills on the continent runnitijg against England. Those bills were drawn against stocks negotiated in Eng. land, and were utterA/l in nnvmon* t%r tkn #* *k?. wines, and goods of France and Switzerland, in that year tj enormou* imi>orts, 133#. The Bank of England (ought to av?'(' '^ot Jiiliculty by buying silver in Ei gland to export to lh" Continent, and retire the bills running there, in order ts. save its gold. This, with the assistance of the Bank of France succeeded. During the paat year we have borrowed nothing in England; on the contrary have not only remitted large quantities of produce direct, but as appear* above have sent large amounts of bills drawn against produce sold on the continent, which bills have supported the exchange market. This not only isdioatee the re. versed action of the American trade upon the London market,but also shows a fearful tailing off in the exports of good* from England. A full harvest this year alono saves the whole tottering fabric of the British paper sys- i tera. The next deficient harvest mast of necessity close the scene. The operation of the new tariff of England assisted by tho movement of the ba.ik, although beneficial to the interests of the manes of England, is calculated to accelerate that event, inasmuch as it tends to increase tho purchases of the kingdom and decrease its sales. The same favorable features in the foreign exchanges of the United States, are of course discoverable in the inland exchanges, the former being in a great measure de. pendent upon the latter. Tho rates to-day are as fol. lows :? Cuaaf.xr Katfs or Bins Notcs and Bills. Bank 1Votes. Exchangt. Safety Fund - Kil Security Banks- |*a 1 New England- ??a>4 Boston per U. S. Bank 50 a60 IY.nsylvania >ia!6 Philadelphia % a.'i New Jersey s?a Maryland -....... dga 2 Baltimore para Virginia 2 a 2>? Richmond lUa >4 North Carolina.- ? a 3 North Carolina- l)<a i* Georgia 2 a 2X Savannah l*ia Ijg Augusta l?i* IK Booth Carolina.- 2)?a Charleston l>?a IK Florida ? a70 Apalaclucola a? Alabama 30 a3t Mobile 20 a2t Louisiana 6 a75 New Orleans par a K Kentucky 2K* 3 Louisville. 3 Tennessee -.- 8 alO Nashville 5K? 6 Mississippi -60 a90 Natchez ? a? Missouri 6 a 8 8t. Louis 2H* 3 Ohio 6 a 8 Cincinnati, 3 a 4 Indiana 4 a 6 3 a 3K Illinois a? 60 a63 Michigan - --. 12 al5 Detroit .- 2>4a 5 4 - ; ........ ... t -f in ...... ...... t v.. 1.1... .1... Mobile funds daring the week, and ef near 4 per cent since yesterday. This was partly owing to speculation, and partly to the improvement at Mobile, where the rates were^as follows, on the 1st iBst Sight checks onj New York 28a30; 60 day bills on New York, 36a39 per cent premium; sight checks on New Orleans, 26a28; specie, (gold and silver ) 26a39 per cent premium. This rate, 38 premium for specie, is about equal to 22 per cent discount; some drawers here to-day asked 16 per cent. The specie principle is becoming paramount ia all quarters, and exchange to the astonishment and chagrin of the advocates of a national paper institution, are becoming; equalized and abundant. The country is becoming welft supplied with the uniform constitutional currency, and' the only sound medium of exchange, viz. commercial bills drawn against actual wealth, is accommodating its supply te the real wants o( the business community. The South under a sound and frugal state af things, cannot buy from the North more than the actual money value of their crops, disposed of. An equal amount of bills, must always, of course, exist, drawn agsunst those proceeds, and can always be had at or nearly par. There will be no bills drawn against fictitious bank credits,created te favor the kiting o;>erath>ns of speculators. Nor will there be an extortionate discount on depreciated paper, to be paid in the shape of an absurd premium upon exchange. The actual business of the country will move smoothly, and with precision on the solid basis of a specie currency. The farmers and producera will get a just reward for their la bor, and he who wishes to possess the proceeds of thoir industry must yield an equivalent. In such a state of affairs the prosperity of the country will be based upon the j broad foundation of its own resources, and whether the Bank of England tuake* or break , the eourae of tliie country will be onward. It i? not a little astonishing that while the pretence of protection to " to encourage home industry," and to preterm the " entire commeroial independence of thto country," that it* advocate* are they who are mott clamorous for a national paper bank, which is the only instrument by which the industry and wealth of every man in thia country can be made to depend upon the great "screw" in Threadneedle street.? What planter is there who does not know by tad experience, that when the Bank of England makes the signal, his cotton falls, and hit property shrieks In value, as if touched by the wand of a magician? Those who clamor for a national bank cry out for the destruction of "home industry." Those who advocate a high tariff, are in favor of oppresaing the laboring classes. Salea at tlie Stock Exchange. $1600 N Y State 7's, 1848 100 100 Del k Hudson ItW 10.000 do do 1849 99% 100 do tCO 11% COCO do 6's 1862 89 110 Farmers' LkT U 1000 do 5V? 186 1 82 30 U ica fc flchenec 113% COOO do 5 s 1845 90% II Utica k Syracuse 101 2700 do 5'* 1150 19 10 Harlem RK 15% 1000 do 5's 1960 71 50 do s9t 13 1000 Ohio 6's. I960 *60 71 75 do t] 15% 1000 Kentucky 6's, 1(71 76% 350 Long Island R R 49% 1073 Cilv 7's, 1859 102% 400 do *10 49% 2 shas Bk New York 105 10S do blO 49,% 20 N Kiver Bank 80 93 Stonington R R 15% Second Board. 2C0 thai Harlem R R >60 15 State of Trade. This is usually the business season, but thto year the trade is very small in comparison with thst of former years. There are some large auction sales of woollen goods on Foreign account, but are not such as indicate* a permanent or proflteble trade Very many goods that have been imported will be returned not being worth in this market the new dutiee imposed. Coffot. The market has been change in price The stock of Brazil* is rather rednced, and holders are more Arm. Sale* since our lest as follows 300 bags Brazil 7a 'i; 090 Cube, 7e9f;0900 Green Java, 8ja?; 860 Java lOulll; 500Laguayra,8$aBl; 000 Porto Rico, 9a?; 400 Sumatra, 7Je?i; 1000 St Domingo, 6}a6j, ?*) Jderucsibo, ?J a8 cents. Cotton.?'There has been a continued dullness in the market, with a downward tendsncy. The sales of the week have been small, viz 1500 bales Upland, 6a9J, 900 do Mobiles, 61 a 9J; 000 do New Orleans, 9)a9]. Hemp-?Sales of 100 bales of Manilla Hemp at $140, 6 mos.; t leam Hump is held at $000 from store, and $015 .kin H'mry ? Sales of 100 tierces at 60 centi. Ilnps.?The receipts are yet small. The salts have been at II to 13 cents. Indigo.?Sales of 37 cases Manilla at 70al00e. Iron.?Saies of 300 tons English Bars at $66 a $37}, six months. The market for Pig Lead is doll. 300 pigs sold at $3 30, cash, but no large iota can be had short of $3 >7}. A Tea sale took place as follows Terms?Notes at 6 months, payablt in this city, to be made satisfactory to the sellers. Hrsois. rtt. dr 3 chests, 79 136 do withdrawn 35 do 47} 33 131b boxes, At 77 do 4ft 7ft do withdrawn 70 do 89 Ifouna Hrson. 30 half chests, 60 16 chests, 34 1*) do A3 ?4 half chests, 33 lift do 61} 168 do 33} 30 do 61 80 do 14} ft chests, 46} 10 do 13 6ft do 46 30 do 13} 00 do 4ft 374 chests,1766 hfdo withd'n 19 do 43 A4 I lib boxes, 37} 3.4 half chests, 43 76 131b boxes, 38 130 do 41 35 do 37} lft do 40} 100 do 23 39 do 40 100 do 34 30 do 38} Htiok Sxix. 38 chests, 301 100 do 10 10 do 13 140 do 9} OcwrowDr.a. 6 half chests, 06 14 do 0<> 5 do 63} 10 do 66} 60 do 77 M do M 91 do 7$ Mlllb boxes, 44