Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 7, 1842, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated November 7, 1842 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. Vcw York, MoiiiUy, Kovrmlxr 7, IW'4. N> w Hitt !m\VY respectfully remind the New Haven readers of the Herald, that Mr. T. H. Pease i? appointed sole Agent, for the ?ale and diatribution of the Herald. Subscriber* leaving hnn their address, mat rely on hem* regularly and punctually aerved on the arrival of the boat every day, at the usual rate. jfcj- Or* I'hii.aoklphia Cobrkspondbnt makes blunders that we cannot tolerate any longer, lie has made indirect attacks on Mr. Welch ot the Olympic Circus which we entirely disapprove, lie may cease ins corres|>ondeiice herealter. Tho New York Herald? Its Position, Prosperity, Circulation and Prospects In two Hemispheres. We are*beyond the possibility ot a doubt, the Napoleon ol the press in both hemispheres. The New York Herald is unquestionably the greatest and mightiest intellectual institution of civilized society in the present century. Look at the excitement, the ferment, the tuss, and the fury which it- existence, progress, power, circulation and influence cause in botlt the old and the new world?in Lon don and in New York?in the grave quarterly reviews and in the newspajier press of both continents. It is a phenomenon in the history of civilization. I'uring the last month, on the other side of the water, the " London Foreign Quartetly Review" anil iii?" i.nnuun newspaper press, nave endeavored tc stop our career aa they did Napoleon's, by all sorts ot abuse, falsehood and u solitary truth here and t ere. On this side of the water, we have am nounced our establishment for sale, then withdrew it?then proposed to take the benefit of the bankrupt aw?then postponed that solemn scene of whitewashing till doomsday?and straightway the whole newspaper press, little and great, daily and weekly, have been in a state of general excitement and amusing etfervesence ever since. They have stormed, and fumed, and raved, and lied, and puffed, and sworn, and abused us in all manner of ways. This most amusing, most laughable, most absurd, most silly, most foolish excitement among the cotemporary newspapers in N^w York and elsewhere, have produced one most astounding and curious result. /Vic circulation of the 1 Ikuai.d, both in city a mi <ou itry, has incrtated so much ami so rapidly since this new war broke out in London, that we have had to give a large additional order to our paper manufacturers, for an additional supply of paper, so as to be able to meet the vast requirements and demands of the community. The following is a copy of our new contract:? Niw York, Mkrald Office, Nov. 1, 1S42. Perssk ill Bhooes OcSTLAMl* :? Please to deliver at the Herald office. New York 7o0 reams yrr week of the small sized paper 23 X 32?lor the daily Herald. AlsoijO reams per week of the large sized 32 >410 for the Weekly Herald lor one year from this date, to he ol quale ty to thi? specimen?Payments to be made each tctek in cash, in full for that week. JAMES O. BENNETT. We accept the above order and will deliver it as directed. PERSSK Si BROOKS, No. 61 Liberty street. James Row. < Witnesses. Samuel Bkmas, J The only paper in this city?we may say in the worlil, which requires a supply of paper, or has a circulation, at all approaching the Herald, is the New York Sun, a penny pa|>er, circulating only among the poor people, and through the lanes and alleys in the city, couducted by one Moses Y. Beach, a sort of "cod-fish aristocrat." From his journal of last Saturday, we extract the following,)showing his'consuinpiion of paper, and his comparative circulation :? Sew Ocricic, N. Y., Aug. J9, 1S4J. MB. H V Bctlkh? Sib?Please deliver at the Sun Office, N. Y.jit-s hundred ream* of paper per week, for nix mouths from the! 5th of October, IS,J, to be of this quality, size, and weight, the same to be paid for in cash every two weeks. M. Y. BEACH. . 1 accept the above order, and agree to furnish the paper accordingly. H. V. BUTLER. Aug 31, 1S4U. Witness, M. S. Beach. From these official and authentic documents, it will be seen that the circulation of the Netc York Herald if airt aili/ nearly double that of the AVtc Fork Sun, and as the Sun is acknowledged by all to be ahead of its cotemporaries, ihe Herald is ahead of all. large and sin ill. And, further?without saying any thing in disparagement ol the article manufactured by Mr. H. V. Butler, who is a good paper maker, wp will be permitted to decl ire that the paper on which the Herald is printed, is far superior in quality, in strength, in durability, to that of any other in the country. For three or four years we have been supplied by Messrs. Persse & Brooks having p <id them nearly two hundred and fifty thou xand dollars in money, daring that period?and in all that time, they have executed our orders with a promptitude, celerity, integrity and courtesy, withruit onnf t\r w*** "* '.vuup.i. Such arc some of the first fruits of the renewal of the " moral war" against us, and our family, down to the very babe that cannot yet speak?a moral w ir?or rather an immoral war, on a larger scale, extended to both continents?breaking out simultaneously in London and in New York, and set on foot by rliquet of the greatest reprobates and bankrupts, that ever disgraced any country, or human nature itself. With a private life, passed mostly in New York for nearly (trenty-fivf year*, perfectly unassailable in every point?perfectly unstained by any weikuess, or any immorality of any kind? wirh a public I le, op n, bold, energetic, industrious honest, honorable in all our transactions, we have been assailed by our cole nporaries of the press?and by rliqutt of financiers and traders in rtligion, with a ferocity and a malignity tnai makes poor old Satan, down below, tremble for his laurels in wicked ness We plant ourselfon the impregnable rock of trutii, of honor, ol humanity, of genius, of decorum, of pure mora s,. and of undetiled religion?and we smile at their puny efforts, and trample in the very dirt the whole confederacy of Satan, wneiher in L mdon or New York?whether in Europe or the T'nited Sta'es?whether in Wall street or its coun terparf, the bottomlesspit. We possess the synipa thy of the age?we are actuated by the true spirit of civilization, and, armed with the weapons of truth and virtu-, we shall go forth compterng and to conquer, until the revolution be complete,and morals, religion ami true philosophy shall triumph. Encouraged, therefore, by the vast increase of our establishment?by its impregnable solidity?by its great resources, we now announce to the world, that the Nkw York Herald trill rutt be auM?that the benefit of thv bankrupt law shall not be taken?(that was a sarcasm which they feigned not to understand)? and that the original inrojecf of establishing branches of the Herald in London and Parts, for the renovation of the old world, and the future triumph of the new, shall be carried out without tail, at an early day. We value the whole . stuh I toil me nt of the Herald at SI"*),!**) It in wholly without encumbrance or debt, except a mortgage ol 930,000 on a building, worth $30,000/ given to Mr Temegnio, of hulton street/of whom it was bought, and who receives his interest regularly, lly purchasing this building, we live under a less rent than we did in Ann street, and occupy about four times as much house-room and convenience. Out of the annual profits of the Herald establishment, we will be perfectly enabled to carry out our original [dan of establishing branches in l?ndon and Pans, and shall defend, on the ground of the enemy, the institutions, laws and morals of the great people of the United States?not the rliijufi of financiers, or politicians, or editors?but the people? the great people?the mass?the mighty multitudinous mass?the great middling cla-s?that American middling class which forma the heart, the soul, the intellect of a nation that will revolutionize the whole earth. The present era is favorable for the advancement and improvement of the newspaper press, and the folly, avarice, and malevolence of our rivals, have made us that master spirit of the age, whioh in our most halcyon daya we never dreamed of. The millennium us begun. These weak men have made ue thai Napoleon <?l the press whom they fear? .mil we suppose, willing Or uuwilling, we must complete the great work ol revolution iu the civilized world, which that great and mighty man tailed to carry out. lie took the reins of the great movement lot the last century, which originated in the French Revolution, and which, lor a lew years, he seemed to understand. Rut he was lured Irom his principles, decoyed from his position, and, leaguing himself with the old feudal monarchies ot Europe, he lost his preatige, (ell into errors, and ended his days as a solitary outcast on St. Helena. The great moral and philosophical revolution was thus stopped "in mid career," and since then, except in this holy land of freedom, the age has stood still j ?the pool of Bcthsaida has been stagnant?the ant gel has not descended on its waters. The time has uow come to renew the great work, under more favorable au-piees, with different weapons, and higher hopes of ultimate success. War has ceased, never more to be. Steam and the press, applied by skilful engineers, are attaining their legitimate position as the combined power ol the age?higher than governments, sects, creeds, or systems In the age of the French revolution, a master spirit, capable of wielding the energies of war, was absolutely necessary?in the present age, a master spirit to wield tha energies of the press, is the potent charm to call hu inanity back to honor, to principle, to morals, to religion and to intelligence. On whom that mantle may fall in the tide of time, we know not?care notNew York is the great central city of civilization lor all future time. It is the only city that possesses the elements, the soul, the originality, the enterprise. Placed in this city, we mean to perform our duty in our day and generation, and to leave to the present age and to all posterity to witness the issue, and to pronounce the verdict. With these brief views we submit our position, our prospects, our purposes, our case and our character to an enlightened community, und have no feats of an unfavorable response. Indeed, we have already their approbation?their decided approbation in their ample and substantial patronage?in our wonderfully increasing circulation?in our growing advertising custom?and in the generous indignation which is lelt among all the honest classes oi society against the ferocious assaults made upon our reputation and character by a league of political, literary, financial, medical, and editorial bankrupts of all shades and all sizes If they do not repent, und that quickly, we may consign them to unutterable perdition. N. B. The following popular periodicals are pub lished at tins office, Herald Buildings, north west corner of Fulton and Nassau streets :? NEW YORK LANCET, published weekly, price 12-i cents per single copy?8 cents by the quantity. The price of litis valuable periodical has hitherto been too cheap, in comparison to its utility, intelligence and workmanship. It has, therefore, been advanced to &'5 |>er annum for one year?#3 for a half year?or I2J cents per single copy?cash in advance and postages paid. REVOLUTIONARY RELICS, or Letters address ed by distinguished men to George Clinton, formerly Governor of New York, during the revolution, and first published by permission of his grandson, Col. Beektnan. AJbeautiful octavo edition in numbers?price 12J cents each. THE ATHENEUM, a New Monthly Journal of American and Foreign Literature, Science, and the Fine Arts?Each number adorned with a beautiful engraving?price only 12^ cents each.? Published by us for the proprietor, who has issued the numbers for August and September. THE NEVVYOKK HERALD?daily newspaper ?published every day of the year except New Year's day and Fourth of July. Price 2 cents per copy?or S'7 "A? per annum?postages paid?cash in advance. THE WEEKLY HERALD? published every Saturday morning?price cents per copy, or ?3 12 |>er annum?postages paid?cash in advance. ADVERTISERS are informed that the circulation of the Herald is over THIRTY' THOUSAND, and increasing fast. It is, therefore, the beat channel for business men in the city or country. Prices moderate?cash in advance The Election.?A general election throughout this State, for Governor, Lieutenant Governor, and Legislature, takes place to-morrow, beginning with sun rise, (i hours 43 minutes, and closing at sun set, 4 hours 45. This election begins and ends in one day, and the whole State is divided into such diminutive and numerous districts, that nearly 300,000 votes can be taken in as quietly as you would the votes of a small church vestry. We consider the system of voting in New York as perfect as it is possible to have any thing human to be perfect. Some little flurries may take place, hut not so many in a population of nearly 3,000,000 as distinguishes a county of 30,00o in Canada, or 50,000 in England. The election is not very important, in any aspect, nor is there much excitement, except among oflice holders, oflice beggars, and politicians. The real ditlerence between the two parties, whigs and democrats, or "coons" and " locofocos," as they nickaaine each other, is nothing constitutional? nothing fundamental?nothing radical at all. It is )iiiuvq>tiuy a iiicic qurmiuu unwcpn iwo systems OI finance ? two systems of currency?which in fact amount in reality to nothing more than a difference in keeping account*. Each party or faction, however, charge each other with shocking enormities, and reasonable people begin to believe that each party have rogues enough without borrowing rascality from the other, or inventing stories to disgrace either. It is a doubtful question whether the greatest number of defaulters belong to whigs or democrats. Among the whig* are generally the most magnificent defaulters? among the democrats the greatest number. Look at the bank explosions?the explosions of public officers, and be satisfied of the g neral fact. In th? present contest, a " third party," the aboli tionists, have been preparing, which may determine the result in a particular way. If the conflict between Bouck and Hradish should be close, the abolition movement will decide the day, and thus at once leap into a consequence that will set the whole country in a new flame of excitement. Then, indeed, trouble may come, for the difference between the abolitionists and the south is geographical, fundamental, constitutional, and violently radical.? Then look out for squalls. Nicholas Riddle on Aorici'i.tkrk.? As soon as possible, we mean to |aiblish the celebrated s|ieech on agriculture, recently delivered by Nicholas Biddle. He has abdicated the power and title of "Great Financier," and assumes that of "t treat Farmer." In both cases, however, he bus displayed a deep and general knowledge of the banking system?the first b'-ing on banks of deposit and the circulation of notes?and the latter on banks of manure, and the rirnulafinn nl v. viv|?> We always liked Nicholas Biddle. He is the same elegant, eloquent, literary, philosophical, courteous gentleman now, in his fall and his farmer's garb, that he was, wielding his financial sceptre, wuh all parlies and politicians making obeisance to him, astheir ftrand Lama, whetherin Wall streetor Washington. All the other fallen financiers are mere "cod fish" gentlemen to Nick Biddle. Nav*i??We learn that the United States steam frigate Mississippi is under orders from New York for Boston, for the purpose of bringing on a draught of men for the United States ship Independence. AMfHtTKKATRK.?The Bowery Amphitheatre opens this evening for the season, with a large and talented company of equestrians. The arrangements of the interior, and the general respectability of the troupe, will make the Cirrus the centre of attraction this winter. In Philadelphia, Unfits Welch's concern lias taken the wind out of the sails of all the theatres, and he is rapidly acquiring fame and ' fortune. This species of smiiseinent, it appears, is gaining the ascendancy all over the country. HIGHLY IMPORTANT FROM ENGLAND. ARfm \i. or THE GRE AT WESTERN FIRST COPY OF Chas. Dickens' Work on America. HI* terrible Attack on the American New.paper Prcea In hi* Book?Certainty af hi* Authorship of the Article In the Foreign Quarterly Hrrlew. INTKLLIOSKCF. ON POLITICS, 1.1TKKATl'RK, TKADK, Ac. The Princesp ot American steamers, the (heat Western, Captain Hosken, arrived last evening a: hall past six, at which hour we received our |<apers and letters, together with a copy of Dickt ns' Work on America, as published in London on the 19th, entitled as follows:? Now ready, Mil. CHARLES UK KENS' AMERICAN NOTES lor GENERAL CIRCULATION, in i vol.. po.t 8 vo. price 'ill. Chapman und Hall, 1S6 Strand. Ot this singular and curious work we have no time to speak. The principal passages?those containing his most racy and bitter opinion of society in the United States, will be found at great length in this day's paper. The rest of the work will be published to-day in an Extra Herald, if we possibly can accomplish the job, and at as early an hour I us possible. This brochure will cause a sensation I throughout the United States. Don't burst?keep I pnnl. Up nnipf The Great Western, owing to the new tarifl, has acargovery limileil in quantity, but contains some valuable property. She bringsout considerably more than one hundred passengers, among whom are W. Virgil Maxcy, Esq., United States Ambassador, and lady; Mons. Pageot, Charge d'Affaires from Paris to Washington, lady and family; Mons. Destonet, ot Philadelphia, bearer ol dispatches from the American Legation a' Paris; W. S. Derrick, Esq . bearer of dispatches from the American Legation at London to the United States, containing the new treaty; Mons. Anthoney Sampayo, Attach^ to the Legation ot the United States at Paris ; Louis Borg de Balzan. Vice Consul of France at New York; Viscomte deCramayal; Mons. Loubat and family; and Mr. Ralph Lockwood. We understand that the Cunard line ot steamers will positively come to New York next spring?and leave Boston forever. So also will the French line. Good. General Dufl' Green, who returned in the last steamer, had long interviews, before he left Europe, with Sir Robert Peel in London, M. Guizot in Paris, and has brought over a general scheme of new commercial treaties between England and the United States, and between France and the United States, based on principles of reciprocity in a mutual tarifl' of duties. This basis of a new system of negociation, has been carried to Washington, and may possibly be introduced into the President's next message, as a new mode of settling an international tariff between the principal commercial nations and the United States. , TheLondon newspaper press, following the cue of Charles Dickens, in the Foreign Quarterly and in his book, is assailing, in the most bitter manner, the American newsjiaper press?for the purpose, as they j avow, of arresting the progress of republican ideas and republican principles in Europe. The cat is out of the bag at last. The free institutions of this hap- j py land carry alarm to the nobletu of Europe, and ' liberty must be attacked not by the sword but the 1 pen. Very well, come on. The Health of Her Ma jesty.?We have very high authority for announcing the important and highly gratifying fact, that out Most Gracious Sove- , reign is in that delicate and interesting situation,the intimation of which cannot fail to be received with ? the niost heartfelt interest by every loyal subject in < the dominions of Her Majesty. Sir James Clark, 1 on" of the physicians in ordinary 1o the Queen, has paid freauent visits to Her Majesty of late at Windsor Castle. Her Majesty has not taken any eques- 1 trian exercise for some time past.?Morning Herald. , SINew York Steamer British Queen.?We are ( informed by the London agents of this steamship, that orders have been sent out to New York for her ' not to leave that port before the 10th to the 12th < inst.. instead of the regular day, the 7th?this being f her last voyage this season. We are requested to make this announcement in order to tranquilize the , public mind, as she would in the regular course be due at Cowcs about to-day, the 22d, whereas she is f not to be expected for five or six davs longer.; ( Encouragement to Commerce.?The"Journal du , Commerce" of Antwerp announces that the British . Queen, on her arrival at New York, on her last trip, ' was ordered to pay tonnage dues to the amount of < 8,0U0f, or9.000f, and in audition to this expense it ( WW refused to reimburse the entrance duties on her . coals on her leaving the port, which would cause a loss of 4 OOOf.or 5 000, more. The Belgian vessel,the 1 Mercator, bud also, adds this journal, .to pay this 1 unexpected increase of tonnage dues, 'France, The Paris papers, of Thursday, have reached us. 1 The letter of Lord Aberdeen to the Lords of the i Admiralty on the right of search, as practised bv our r cruisers on the coast of Africa, is, however, the ( principal matter referred to by them. The National" regards it as " a piece of hypocrisy, thrown ' out for the purpose of wheedling the French Gov- i eminent into acquiescence in the right of search " t The "Courrier Frangais" says, that on Lord Aberdeen's own *howingtGreat Britain is bound by every law, human and divine, to make restitutio! to all t who had by the exercise of thai right suffered in < their property. The " Cemmerce" says, that when ? asked to concur in the renewal of the treaty which gave to England that right, M. de St. Aulaire may ( now boldly present himselt to I.s>rd Aberdeen, and with his Lordship's letter in his hand, demand the < abrogation ol the treaties ol 1831 and 18:?. Tne " Journal des Debats" publish-s a letter from | an iron-master at St Etienne, recommending that I)- fore any commercial treaty be concluded between France and Belgium, ineasuresbe taken to place ihe iron masters of France on an equality with those of Belgium with respect to the improvement of roads 1 nnd canals, and not to send the French manufac- ' turers, as the writer describes, tied neck and heels, j to contend with an enemy defended with a cuirass and arm"d at all points. J The "Commerce" states that the frequent visits of Count Mole to St. Cloud, since the King's return to that residence, w ere beginning to alarm M. Guizot. y The following appointments had been made in the 1 Consular depanment of France :?Count de Ratti- t Menton, as we already announced, has been transferred from the Consulate of Damascus to that of Canton: M. Devnize, former Consul at Syra, has been named Consul niTeflts; M. Castillon, Consul at Mrntery, in California; M. Roujoux, Consul at , Syra ; M. Pelissier, at Mogador; and M.Botta, at , Mossoul. According to a return published by the Prelect of r the Seine(ciiy ol Paris and its immediate environs), 1 the inhabitants entitled to form part of the jury in f the department, amount to 23,700. M dr Ribeanpierre, one of the most distinguish- " ed Russian diplomatists, ami former ambassador of Russia in Berlin, had arrived nt Paris M. Jubelin, j who has been successively Governor of Senegal, Cayenne, and Guadaloiqie, iiud been appointed member of the Board of Admiralty. Germany* The irerman journals state, that a duel took place p a few dayssinee in the neighborhood ofClausenbourg between County Teleky and Bethlen, which was at- s tended with fatal consequences. Count Teleky is I dead, and it is feared that Count Bethlen will not i recover (roni the effect of his wound. It appears that the duel was caused by some expression used by Count Teleky which offended Count Bethlen. Count Teleky fired first, Rnd wounded his udver?a t, ry in the breast. The latter, however, recovered j sufficiently to fire, and shot Count Telekv through the head. Tne two seconds had been arrested. The provincial stales of Prussia had adopted a , resolution calculated to produce the most beneficial rcsuttf IV>r the prosperity of that country. On the proposition of the King, the committee of those t itweinhhes decided that the rams obtained by a re- | liuciion in the taxes should be applied to the con Mruction of railroads The diminution in the taxes amounted for the present year to 1,6(10,000 thalers (?208,000) { Spain. r We have received the Harrelona journals of th* 1 I tlli instant. Two unfortunate peasants, convicted j: of having sheltered in their hoiwea several of the 1 "latrocaciosos, who inlested the neighborhood ol " Vich. were shot on the 12th, at (Jerona, by order of " < leueral /urhano. A reprieve had been at first ob- 0 tained by their lamilies, but the < ieneral (having e heard that the Cambecilla I'lanademunt had reap iwared in the province, "and that a proprietor had been seized and carried away on the frontier ol the principality, directed those two unfortunate men to tic instantly executed. Eight others, guilty ol similar offences, were awaiting their fate in the prison of ierona. General Zurhano had ordered the arrest of the Constitutional Alcaide ot Llere, of the Secretary of the Municipality, and another individual, who were conducted prisoners to the Castle ol San Fernando. Some disturbance* had taken place at Barer jona, in consequence of the manufacture of cigars being c'osed by an order from Madrid, by which upwards ol 7(10 women were thrown out of bread. A detatchment of twenty-live men, under the command ol an officer, were sent to protect the establishment, and quickly restored order. Markets. Lennox Mosxr Mahkkt, Oct. U2.?Tlie permanent stocks continue to advance with the gradual increase ol business, but there is nothing like speculative movement in the market. Consols for money and the account were, at the close of the day, quoted 93} to ( ; Bank Stock, 166] to 166} ; Exchequer bills, 66s. to 66s. premium ; India Bonds, 47s. to 40s. premium ; three per cents reduced, 03 to J ; three and a half per cents reduced, 100] to { ; newthree and a half per cents, 101] to { , and Long Annuities, I f]. There was but a moderate extent of business trans ... ... .ucwiciiu t'liTiunKri m aay, auu me rates upon Amsterdam and Hamburgh weie a shade lower than last I to it, while Paris remained about the same. The house of Evaus, I-outer, and Langton, the failure of which hai been announced on'Change, waa one of respectable standing, and was connected with Manchester and the Indian trade. Their stoppage has, it i( understood, involved the firm of Hemtley Druthers, a concern ol minor importance. Two o'clock.?Consols have been done for money and account this morning at 03}, and exchequer bills at S3 87 pm. The tone of the market is firm, and there is scarcely any stock in the hands of the Jobbers to supply the demand for investment by the public. Mexican bonds have been done at 331, Portuguese Ave per cents at 39, the Converted bonds at 33}, and Spanish actives at 16}. Brighton Rail way shares are 36113, and Manchester and Birmingham with ?43 paid have been done at 19}. Quarter before three?Consols for account, 93] J. London Corn Eichanue?Friday.?There has been but little English wheat fresh up to this morning's market. The lew runs of Kentish that were held over were disposed of at rather worse prices. The millers have shown m re anxiety to purchase foreign at the reduced ratesot Monday, but there are no longer parcels pressing tor sale on such low terms, and the market is mors steady, although the transactions have been in retail- Malt, beans, and peas are without alteration. Barley a dull sale, ol hough not a large supply, is the turn cheaper. We have had but little addition to the arrivals of oats since las) market da). The dealers continue to buy most sparingly, somewhat under our previous currency. Many sampies of Scotch are of inferior quality, and the new Irish not so good as the first arrivals. London Tbade Reforts, Oct. 23.?Tea?The market remains steady, with a fair inquiry. Sugar?A good demand has existed in the West India market, the business of the day amounting to upwards of 700 hhds, making a total for the week of nearly 2,800 hhds. Prices on the average may be quoted about 6d higher than last Kriday. There were no sales of Mauritius or Bengal to-day. In foreign. 340 chests Bahia, and 60 hhds Pernamliuco, were offered at sale, and all was taken in above their value, at 13s to 21a for the former, and 19s6d to 34s for the latter. Indigo?Tlse brokers' report states the sales to be still proceeding, and 13,324 chests, including 3,200, part of the withdrawn, have passed out of the 13,001 chests originally declared. About 1,980 chests have been bought in, and 6 137 sold up to this time. On the state of prices, it is remarked that within the last day or two prices have gone more regularly, which may be attributed to the partial inspection the latter part of the sale has had ; the inferior qualities have sold occasionally from 6d to 9d and the good and fine 9J to Is per lb above July rates- Kurpah Madras continues at 9d to Is, Madras and Oude 4d to fid per lb above last sale. No other sales of consequence occurred to-day. LiVERronL Cotton Market, Oct. 30.?Our market is htill very flat, though no change in prices can be noticed. The sales to-day amount to 2,300 bales, all to the trade, and consist of Americans, and 300 Surats, 8]d to 4d. Corns AuTHtNTiquF..?Paris, Oct. 20?Five per Cents, i ioi. sue.; pour and a Hail par Uents, 1061 60c; Four par Cento, 102f; Three per CenU, 80f, 80f 6c, 10c, 16c; Bank Actiona, 3.J70C, 3,276( ; Rente de Naples, 108f 30c, 26c; liomatis, 106: SpaoUh Actives,31}, }, 1.^,23; Spanish Dilferei,9J; Belgian Five per Cents, 103; Ditto 1840, I04j; Belgian Bank, 306f; Haytian Loan, 680f, 676f, &77f 60c ; Exchange on London, one month, paper, 261 60c; money, 25f 67ic; three months, money, 25f 474c. Bockse, Oct. 30, Half past 3 o'clock, P. M ?Last PricesFive per Cents, 118f 6c; Three Per Cents, 90f 26c; Rente de Naples, lOSf, 46f; Belgian Three per Cents, 73f 36c. Liverpool Cottois Market, 6 P. M-, Oct. 2l?The demand this week has been much upon a par with that of the preceding, anJ continues equally languid rrices maybe quoted the same as Friday last; but they are not obtained readily. Speculators have taken 1200 hales of Surat (to replace cotton burnt) and 400 bales of American, and exporters 300 American and 300 Surat. There is rather more inquiry ta-day and the sales may be about 4000 bales of all kinds, including 1000 Surat on ipeculation. Sea Island, 60, 8J a 14 ; Std. do., 30, 6 a 7j ; Upland, 2630,4 a 5} ; New Orleans, 6130, 3j a 7 ; Alabama lud Mobile, 2820, 4 a 6j ; American, 11,660. TJse t?reat Miller Camp Meeting at Newark. Sunday, Nov. 6th, 1842. This has been a day of great excitement here; but is the news of the arrival of the Great Western, lent by express from the " New York Herald" ifiice, has just reached here, I am aware that 1 must he very brief in my remarks relative to the meeting. I shall, therefore, reserve a full description of today's doings until to-morrow. You can form some idea, however, of the excitement which the notices in the " Herald" have creited, when 1 tell you that at one time there were >ver 6000 people on the Camp Ground to-day. The ars and steamboat Passaic, brought 1640 people roni New York to Newark, this day; mostly young nen ; there were not over 300 females from New fork. But the crowds of beautiful young women rom the country, beggars description ; the Camp 3 round was completely and literally surrounded villi vehicles of every description ; and it would lave convulsed your New York livery stable-keeptrstohave seen the animals and their tackle. At me time there were nearly 5000 people within the ent; 'it was suffscatingly hot; thestenhc was insuplortable; no circulation, no fresh air, and many adies left in a fainting condition There was no riot, 110 contusion, no disturbance in til* fain.. .I All -*r LI ? - ... ?,v uai?|> uiuuuu. aii wcui un |waccauiy. nui n the town the "New York Boys" raised a tremen. lous excitement. They filled the Mansion House, 3apt. Stewart's Hotel, dec., drank up nearly all the iquors, played at billiards with their walking sticks n some of the houses, by making cannons on the umblere, drank champagne by the dozen, veiled hrough the streets like Indians, gave the regular var whoop, fought with the negroes in the railroad (are, and turned them out, crying "no abolition," 'noamalgamation," and keptNewark in one "scene >f rude commotion" for six hours. The preaching and other ceremonies lasted from >ight in the evening'till ten at night. Miller,Letch, ind Himeaapoke; but I must defer a fuller account till to-morrow. | The Millerites stay here all this week, and over lext Sunday; then, as the cold weather is coming n, they are going down the Ohio to the Southern States, which they mean to enlighten with regard o the Midnight Cry, and the arrival of ?he Second \dvent. An Re voir. I The Millkniim?Thk Millerites.?Yesterday ve received the lollowing naive note, accompanied >va whole pile of small books, containing the views ind doctrines ol the Millerites on the Millenium Newark, N. J., Nov. 5, 1843. To Tamf? Gordon Bennett, Esq.:? Dea* 81* I herewith tend to you my Second Advent Library. You vill find* full view or the sentiment* we advocate in these voras. The notice you h?ve taken of our meeting ha* done ntirh to call public attention to our meeting in thia place. .Vhilemany ofthe religion* paper* refn?e to advertise or ;ivo any notice at all, you hare in your own way (the nannerof which of courae we cannot approve) given uch publicity of u?, a* to call many oat to hear and er.elve the truth. We thank you for it, and hope Ood may blea* and pre iare yon for the coming of the glorioua bridegroom. Your*, ice., J. V. HI MBS, by W. L. FULLOCK. We are very happy to he of any aerviee to Father Wilier and his men. There in some good in every eet of religion, and we give a fair support Jto all, rom the Pope of Home to Joe Smith. All we ank n return for our reports, is a good cool seat, bench, r location, when the end of the world cornea, and he everlasting bonfire begins. As the centurion said 0 St. Peter?" Remember me Father Miller when 1 is well with thee." Sat.t in Diindkk ?We have seen u specimen of 'alt, the first ever made in the town of Dundee. This is a village ol about 300 |>eople, in Yates coun y, two miles from Seneca lake, and twelve from Vnn Yan. The bore yields 860 barrels of water >er day; or 86 barrels of sal'. K7- THE MANAGER OK THE NEW YORK MUIEU>1, determined not to bo distanced in the race for uihlic favor, announce* that he will have have h MERdAID manufactured with all eapedltion. which will ?ur. iss* any oilier, being MADE TO ORDER, and of the ?tc?t fa?hion. Bustle* having been Introduced since tha rrival of the one from the Fudge Islands, Mr. Bennett pine* that providing it with two tails, would immediately rnclaim its superiority, but another could e*?ily he put n alterwards, should the public axpreaa a wish to that ttert, which would uot only increaae thv novelty, but i!ao the novel tail. The Fashionable World. To-morrrw evening, H'li io>t? ia to come oil the Meat, queerest, tallevt marriage of the lovely, beautiful, and accomplished eldest daughter ol the celebrated Dr. Mott. She will be led to the altar by Dr. Van Buren, of the United States Army, the accomplished son ot Ex-President Van Buren The ceremony is to be perf ormed at St Thomas' Church, bythe Rev. Francis L. Hawks, L. L. D. Several hundred invitations have been issued to the elite of the tashionable circles, and the following is a copy of the document Ooooooooooooooooooooooooooo0 o Da. Mott will be happy to ?ee Mr. and Mr?. * ", o o at 8t. Thomai' Church, on Tuesday morning,8th inat. o o at 1 i o'clock, to witnets the marriage of his daughter, o o Nov. 1. I Dinv Row. o ?oooooooooooooooooooooooooo? In addition to this, the following cards have been issued and distributed with the foregoing :? QOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO Q o Mm o o At home, Tuesday, 8th Nov., 184Q, o o From 1 till 5 o'clock. o o lM Bleeckerat. o ?oooooooooooooooooooooooooo? The ceremony will be performed by the Rev. Dr. Hawks precisely at 12 o'clock, after which a fee in gold, in a red purse, will be placed in the hands of the worthy divine, and the happy couple will drive to the bride's residence, followed by their nu merous friends, where a superb collation will be provided. In the evening, a small number of particular friends will assemble at 8 o'clock to pass a sociable hour, and at 11 all will have gone. At the breakfast rooms, next day, there will be assembled about sixty of the choice of the medical profession, invited by the request of the groom. The bride will appear after the repast in the drawing room, when the morning guests will adjourn. The rest of this week and the following will be passed in receiving calls, until Saturday, 19th, when Dr. Mott gives a grand ball, and on Monday P. PC's will be sent out, as in a few days' thereafter Dr. Van Buren and his lady will leave for St. Augustine, Florida, whither the Doctor has been ordered to join his regiment. Few of our fashionable readers have not seen the lovely creature who is thus about entering the interesting and holy state of matrimony. Elegant in figure, expression, complexion?dark auburn hair, and blue eyes, the sweetest disposition, and a most refined mind, are the charms which have won the heart and soul of the manly groom. He, the third son of the Ex-President, in turn, is possessed of u fine commanding figure, dark hair and whiskers, erect gait, and accomplished miud. The engage ment is a recent one, and the mother of the fair bride elect, being now in Europe, has not yet received the letters announcing it. We also learn, that to-morrow evening Major Jack Downing, well known in our literary circles, gives a grand entertainment, at which the nobility and gtntry of this great metropolis will be present. The occasion is said to be the expected departure of Mr J. Horsley Palmer, the great English financier, who will sail for Europe in the course of ten days or so. Mr Palmer has been here for some time, and has made many friends by his worth and excel' lence. A most singular and mysterious disclosure has lately transpired, respecting the intended elopement of a highly accomplished young heiress, the daughter of a certain mi lionatre, with a young sprig of Broadway notoriety. The parties are bt th very young, and great efforts have been made to hush up the affair. The wedding dress was safely hidden inside an ordinary calico, and only a half hour was to elapse before the appearance of the carriage at the corner of Lafayette place and Fourth street, when the cat was out of the bag, and the game up. In addition to all this, several grand entertainments are speedily to follow on the tapis, of which we glial have full and rich details. Our arrangements for this interesting and highly intellectual and entertaining species of intelligence, have never been equalled, and we give notice to all whom it doth or may concern, that the Herald during this winter will be incomparably more instructive and desirable, than it has ever yet been. A grand Drjuner a la fourchrttt, is talked of in Philadelphia, of which we shall have ear intelligence, besides ri host of all descriptions of balls, routes, whist parties and dinners, to come of! during the winter. We learn that all the fashionable milliners and mantaa-makers are put into requisition, preparing for these grand and solemn occasions. A. T. Stewart has been obliged to employ seven extra hands in the French department, to wait upon the guests to the ball. The richest and most costly dresses are ordered, and we are preparing a minute account of the various fashions invented by the happy genius of Madame Le Fevre, Franklin street, and Madame Jeffers, 771 East Broadway, which we will give in due time. These new fashions surpass in magnificence any thing and every thing ever dreamed o^ yet in this western hemisphere. The bankrupt act will soon be repealed, and then the hard times will be over, and nobody in debt; therefore we will all start afrerh, and totally eclipse ven the gayest days of old TO, when #1000 was the starvation price for an ordinary supper. So we go. Who wouldn't live in the nineteenth century* Chatham Theatre.?Mr. Thome is coming out this evening with as great a theatrical novelty at his theatre, as Mr. Simpson recently did at the Park.? There's H-ll at the one, and Heaven at the other, and the Millennium at Newark. People must be hard to please if they can't be suited somewhere. As our present notice, however, is of the Chatham, we must pass byHeaven and the Millennium,and call attention to a Mythological Drama in three acts, which will be performed this evening at this theatre, and eniitled "Hell on Earth;" or, the "Devil's Daughter*." The reality is nothing new in these lower regions, but Mr. Thome is certainly the first to give a theatrical representation of the great brimstone consumer. Hell has loug had a run on earth, and in all probability it will mill continue to have a great ran in this city. We see bv the bill that Mrs. Thorue, herself, sustains some eight or ten characters, and Mrs. Hautonville as many more. The curiosity of the thing will alone fill the house. Ai.l New ?This week the American Museum opens the Lecture Room with new scenery and decorations.? Dr. Valentine appear* in six new comic characters?Vivaldi's family of ten presents rare performance*?Celeste appears in new dances?Miss Hood in new songs?in fsct every th is new nnd good. To-morrow morning the Kejee Mermaid arrives from Boston, and it is said that Barnum intends to galvaniae the "critter" and make her cut some new capers. Barnum is a go-a-head chap, and if he 4ont have a live mermaid before another year, we are mistaken. At all events his place is continually thronged with viaiters, all of whom exclaim, how can a manager afford such an endless host of curiosities and amusements for 26 cents? Q&- Thero will be a rich teen# to night at the New Vork Museum. Mr. C. D. Jenkins, the inimitable comic delineator, popular singer, and banjo player, is engaged ; Mimter Frank Diamond, the negro dancer; Mr. Boyce, the comic ainger ; Miaa KoMlie, Mr. Delarue, and Mr. Wright appear. A grand Ethiopian extravagant, by Diamond, Jcnkina, Boyd, and Wright, the two latter repreaenting the dark aex. Wright ia aix feet three, Boyce makea up ia breadth what he lacka in height. Such a .' trapping pair of colored ladiea have not been aeen for many a day. Fine fun may be expected. Of^TO THE rUBLIC.?We, citizena of Ulatercounty, having uaed T. Jonea'Coral Hair Reatarative, certify that we believe it to be all it ia repreaented, and that it will force the hair to grow, atay it falling off, core acurf or dandruff, make light, red, or gray hair grow dark from the roota. (Signed) JOHN E. TOLYER, Merchant Tailor, W HENDERSON, Builder. HITOH W. FRENCH, Farmer. Theae peraona have uaed It, and certify the aame T. PO w ER, Fulton at., Brooklyn. Judge EDWARDS, of Philadelphia. Mr W HOPKINS, M King at., N. Y. Mr. J. PEARSON, Navy Yard.Charleetown. JAMES GILBERT, Jeweller, Houaton at., New York. Thiaia aold at the reaaonahle price of 8, A, or# ahillinga a bottle, by JONES, at the aign of the American Eagle, W Chatham at., N. Y.", 87 Dock at., Philadelphia; 8 State at., Boaton /eiber, Waahington, D.C., next door to the Muaeuna, or 87 State at, Albany. 1 BY THE SOUTHERN MAIL. Philadelphia [Uorreipondeoce of the H-rald] PlIILADKLPHIA, NOV. 5, 1842. Business has worn a brisk aspect tor the last week. As it has been announced that our canals close on the 12th instant, merchants have been compelled to use haste in order to get their goods forwarded. After the 12th the fall trade will have ended. A small but safe business has been done. Specie continues to go over to your city, at^ths rate of about $50,000 per day; our banks can well spare all that has gone and much more. The Moyamensmg Bank it is rumored will shortly resume. The Manufacturers and Mechanics' also. We have very few items of news afloat. Theatricals are dull?Mr. and Mrs. Brougham at the Chesnut are not raying expenses; the Arch street does nothing; the Walnut appears to be in greatest favor and deservedly so. Ferrest closed his engagement on Friday evening, it has been a profitable one to him. Chippindale commenced a regular engagement this evening at the Walnut, where he is a great favorite. The Olympie Circus closes shortly. Welch will visit Baltimore, Washington, Atc. The ball season has already commenced. We have had several of a military character at Masonic Hall, and many more will soon follow. There is no State in the Union whose internal exchanges are as unsteady and fluctuating as those of Pennsylvania. There is a constant excitement, an advance or decline, panic, distrust, Ate. in the Philadelphia exchange market, which shows a great wantofconfidence in our country banks.? wmun the last tew days the rates of discount upon our country currency have advanced from 4 to 10 per cent, and as suddenly declined again to nearlv the old points. We have had rumors of heavy failures in Northampton and Northumberland count'es, which were reported as seriously affecting the credit of the banks in those counties, but which have proved groundless. Even the gallant banks of Lan caster county have been distrusted, and some of our brokers have refused to purchase their notes except at high rates. As an evidence of the waat of confidence even in them, it is only necessary to say that although they pay specie upon demand, and can be reached from the city by railroad in 5 hours, their notes are selling at from j to lj discount. The appearance of a few extra thousands of Relief notesin the market, or the cessation of demand for them, for a day or two, causes an immediate rise of four or five per cent* The truth is, almost every one anticipates, -sooner or later, a grand explosion amongst our country banks. The Legislature of this winter will be watched narrowly, and if inovemsnts are made to compel the suspended banks to resume, there will be a general crash amongst them. Below ore the rates of to-day upon country funds. Sec. Pittsburg, If a If discount; Waynesburg, 8J a 9 do.; Washington, Pa., 3 do.; Brownsville, 3f do.; Hollydaysburg, lido.; Krie. 6 do.-, Chambersburg, 8f do; Gettysburg, 8} do; Carlisle, 84 do.; York 74 do.; Harrisburg 9 do.; Middletown,7 do.; Honeadalc, if do.; Susauehanna Co., 10 do.-, Wyoming, 14 do.; Lawistown, 14 ao.; West Branch, 60do.; Towanda, 76 do.; Berks County , 60 do.; Northampton, 19 do.; Northumberland, 7 do.: Pottsville, 74 do ; Reading, 7 do.; Lebanon, 6 do.; Columbia Bridge, 1 j do.; Lancaster, If do.; Good Relief,' 9 a 10 do.; Broken do., 11 a 14 do. The stock business has dwindled down to the smallest kind of humbug. The former big " opera tors" have all failed, after having " opernted" themselves, their friends and the puhhc, out of millions of real or imaginary wealth. The operations at the board are now too trifling to be noticed, and have no bearing whatever upon the real value of stocks wiiitii uic cmcicu ui'uu uirir uuukh. dciow are the sales of to-day:? 1 share Pennsylvania Bank, at 66?400 ; 6000 State 6'?, 1846, 60 ; 360 State 6'?, i860, 46. Arrival a. Acroa.?J as. L.Claton, Va; if. W. Barton, do; John W Murrill, do; James C. Hunt, do; J. H. Livingston; C. Faulkner, Boston; Mr. Ellsworth, Saybrook; Thurlow Weed, Albany; C. N. Mackubin, Illinois; L. Williams; E.Tbompeon Gale,Troy; W.Holmes, NO; H. Holland do; Prof. Longfellow, Cambridge, Mass; CapL Hosken, Oreat j Western; Ravesies & Lady, Mobile; Major and Mrs. White, British Army; Mr. Sprague, England; Miss Sprague, do; Mr. k. Mrs. Springer, Cincinnati; Mons. Paget, Minister from France to tbe U.S., Lady and Servant; M. Sampavo, Secretary of Legation, and servant, Mr. Lock wood, N.V; Mr. R. Heath, N. O; Mr. Hallett, N. Yj Misa Livingston; Mr. Si Miss Calhoun, Lewisco; Miss Calhoun, do; W. 8. Derrick; L. N. Caskie; J S.Caskie; Mr. Smith; Mr. Kendall; Mr. Latham; Mr. Harry; John B. Gale, Troy. (O- IN YESTERDAY'S (SUNDAY'S) HERALD, an allusion was made to the great number of letters and ' certificates, which have been published by Dr. Wheeler. The following is in continuation of them :? NewYoaa, 38th July, 1843. To Da. Wksclcu, Oculist, 33 Greenwich street -? Sib?With gratitude I acknowledge your kind attention to my little child, who when placed under your care in February last, had been totally blind for nine weeks with the Phly ctenular Opthalmia, during that 'period had little hopes of it's ever gaining her sight, as she derived no benefit from the treatment that was adapted by those medical men who had been consulted. 1 am gratified, however, to say, you have completely cured her, and any one who may nave children similarly situated, you may refer to see the child, who now enjoya the best of sight and health. Yours, very respectfully, THEODORE DEPEU, 160 Allen street. <& DICKENS' NEW WORK ON AMERICA!?This anxiously expected brochure came to hand last night by the Great Western, and will be published in a double extra New Worldat4 P. M. This Day. Price 13ft cents OC ficeSO Ann street. 09- THE END fOF THE WORLD, ACCORDING to Miller, is to be the 33d of next April. According to that, Dr. Sherman's Lozenges will than cease to do good ; they will no longer cure headache in five minutes, nor coughs in a few hours. The Doctor is goin on, how- I ever, as if he expected no such termination. If he is not doing his duty, he is at least making money, and that is what most people live for. 106 Nassau street, New York, is the warehouse; 8 Ledger Building, Philadelphia, and 4 Stan win Hall, Albany, are branch offices. 09- READER, IF YOU ARE NOT TOO INCREDULOUS, you will do us a favor to examine Dr. J. Covert's uvruucaiaa lira Tftiwui payncwns, meaicai proieesors, clergy men, and other*, who have teated the irtnea of Dr. Covert's Balm of LHe; if you do ao, you will be aatiaAed that it ia the very article you need for cougha, cold*, consumption, bronchitis, dvspepeia, asthma, croup, he. Dr. Covert has for sale Dr. L. D. Fleming'* Diarrhea* Candy, which give* immediate relief, and may be depended on as a oertain remedy in all cues of diarrheas, dysentary, and bowel oomplaints His Worm Candy ia not only safe, but oertain in removing worm* irom children and adults ; his Dinner or Tonic Candy, for indigestion, costiveneaa, acid atoasaeh, fcc. gives universal satisfaction. Hi* Cathartic Candy is mild, but thorough in its operation, and will supersede the necessity of nauseous dnigs. These randies are as pleasant to take as peppermint candy, and they do not sicken children. Dr Coveet's office tor the sale of these medicines, ia 13C Nassau street, uader Clinton Hall, New York. OOP- ATTENTION ALL PARTIES?The annual election is close at hand, whan two Senator* and thirteen Assemblymen are to be chosen by the people.?Now,however parties may disagree as to some measures, there are others in which all agree?Life, liberty and the purauits of happiness, as Mr. Jefferson says, constitute what we seek, and all partiea unite in the justice of this aentiment. Again, all partiea agree mo?t cordially as to the merits of Pease k Son's HorehoundCandy There is not a leader on cither side but has used it in the election campaign, and a most ex t inordinary influence has It exercised. It renders the voice clear, the mind calm, and in fact, the whole body leel* It* benefit. All partiea that would put down roughs, colds, asthma, croup, and consumption will recollect that the Polls are neld at 44 Division street?The ballots are to be found at that place already labelled for use. Dont forget this ye electors, but remember on this occasion that pease It Son expect every one to do his duty. (& THE PARISIAN MEDICINES FOR THE CURE of aUjdellcate diseases, the result ol vicious indulgences, are safe, prompt and efleet ive in their operation. They are prepared under the direction of the ColLgc of Medi- 1 cine and Pharmacy of the city of New York, who rocommend them to all thus afflicted, in the hope that the imposture and destructive treatment of quacks may be refated. See advertisements. The only office of the College in this city is st 97 Nassau street. SUDDEN DEATH, APOPLEXY. BURSTING diuui .nwi?, ?c.? wrignr* Hunan vegetable Pill* ate certain to pi event the ?bor? dreadful consequence*, because Ihejr purge from the body those corrupt and stagnsnt humors which, when floating in the general circa lation, are the cause* of a determination, or rash of blood to the head, a pressure upon the brain, and other dangerous complaints. From two,to six of said Indian Vegetable Pill*, taken every night on going to bod, will, in a abort time, so completely cleanse the body from everything that is opposed to health, that sudden death, apoplexy, bursting of blood vrsaels, or indeed any other malady, will be in a manner impossible. Wright's Indian Vegetable Pills also aid and improve digestion, and purify the blood, and therefore giv* health and v igor to ths whole frame, as well as drive the disease of every name from the body. Offices devoted exclusively to the sale of the Medicine, wholesale and retail, *188 Greenwich street, New York; 108 Tremont street, Boston, and 160 Race street, Philadelphia. fty THE WASHINGTON PROSPECT TEMPER, ance Beneficial Society, will hold their regular meeting, on Monday evening, Nov. 7, at } past 7 o'clock, at Prospect Hall, one door from the corner of Walker, In Elisabeth street Addresses will be delivered by the following gentlemen: Mr. John T. Duryee, of the Msrsbsll Society; Mr. Sommerville, of the Ark; and Mr. Barker, of the Hand-and-Hand. There will be tinging by the Lady Prospect Society, and several gentlemen amateurs. A C. FLANAGAN, Pres't. F. K. Browns, Sec'y. 2* ftp- " PRIVATE~MEDICINE CHESTS," containing A a sufficient quantity of the new French remedies, intro- s A ducad into this country by the Callage of Medicine and Pharmacy of the city ef New York, and applicable to tha f ure of all delicate diseases, are particularly recommended to patients in the country sod to all who cannot conveniently apply to a physician. See advertisement in another column. I I

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