Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 18, 1842, Page 7

November 18, 1842 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 7
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- - gggBgBBWg^"^ FOURTEEN DAYS , LATER FROM ENGLAND. ARRIVAL OF THE STEAMSHIP ACADIA. Kcvnlilon In (he Corn Trade?Improvement In Cotton?State of Trade?Keeling In Belglum toward* America?-Failure*?The Slave Trade, die. die. The Acadia steamship, Captain Kyrie, arrived at Hoeton yesterday morning at 2 o'clock. She bring- our full files to November 4th. The Acadia brought fifty passengers from Liverpool to Boaton, and left eieht at Halifax, where she took on board four for Boston. The news does not appear of much interest. There have been very serious revulsions in the Corn Trade. Several eminent corn houses have failed, chiefly connected with the Mediterranean trade. The Anti-Corn Law League still continue their agitation. Colonial markets are very dull; and the despondency among the commercial classes has increased. The British Queen arrived out Nov. 3d. She put into Fayal and remained there five davs for coals. France will not sign the new Slave Trade Treaty. The Cotton Market has much improved and a brisk demand sprung up, at an advance of an |th. Uhe Money Market is without change. There is not any probability that Parliament will be assembled before February. The King of France talks of abdicating in favor o the Dukede Nemours. Lord Lvndhurst retires, on account of ill health, and Sir William Follett is to be Chancellor. Prince Salitzin and Sergeant Spank ic are dead; ho is poor Grace Darling at last. She ;died atjBamburgh, Oct. 20th aged 25 years. There is no news from India. Nothing can exceed the dreadful dullness in every department oi business. Manchester goods never were 30 low as they are now. The past fortnight has been a dull one, and there is little of novetty to communicate, whether as regards domestic, foreign or commercial intelligence. The state of (he Corn Market continues to be the principal topic of conversation in the mercantile and monied circles. The revulsion in the Corn trade, by overwhelming so many houses at home and abroad, lias spread difficulty and alarm on every side. Another extensive house,'that of Hunter & Coventry, has failed in London. Numerous otherheavy failures have occurred & the distrust with which the "Corn paper" is now regarded by the Bankers and the discount houses, with the consequent difficulty of its negotiation, has .k- u.:?:? .1 j L / >.?>>uv cuntvi unugiug iu nicgruuuu a aumuer 01 firms who for a long series of years have maintained an influential position. Among those who have been compelled to suspend payments we must notice Erasmus M. Foster, Helmsley Brothers dc Evans, Foster & Langton, of London, with many of equal importance in Liverpool, Manchester, Glasgow and Stockport, while on the continent we must not omit J. II. Wichman of Stettin ; Archias & Co., Rey Brothers, A. Guizot & Co., and six other firms at Marseilles ; together with others in Paris, Amsterdam, Nantes, and Schiedam. American salted pork is become a staple article *>f provision in Bath, and is now selling at most of \ our bacon factors at the rate of 4^ per pound. American beef has also been introduced. Hamburg beef at 4Jd per pound is likewise exhibited by some of our grocers. The Queen is in excellent health, and also in the family way. The Paris papers of Friday are still chiefly occupied with the question of the right of search the treaties of 182)1 and 1833, and of the 20th of Decern ber, 1841 ; Lord Aberdeen's letter, dec. Our private letter repeats, that the French government has officially and formally communicated to Britain that the treaty of the 20th of December, 1841. will not be ratified. Intelligence has been received at Constantino! la, according to the Augsburg Gazette, that the Schah of Persia had accepted the mediation of Great Britain to arrange the difference between him and the Ottoman Porte. Accounts from Madrid of the 25th ult., states that the reports of a conspiracy, hoving for its object to advance to retard or advance the period of the Queen's majosity, had almost entirely censed. All apprehension of a change, or even a modification of the Ministry had ceased. Parlidment is thought will not meet before the ginning of January. The greater porsion of the town of Zechanow, in Bussia. has been destroyed by fire, and three hundred families reduced to destitution. Gkacs Daruno expired at Bramburgh, on the 20th ult , in her 25lh year. A letter from Birmingham, dated Wednesday, says a good deal of anxiety was experienced amongst our maLufacturerathis morning by the rumor of the failure of the house of Goddartl dc Hill, American merchants and factors, which unfortujiately turns out to be true. > TheSiecle mentions a serious quarrel as having taken place at Rome, between the Secretary of State, Cardinal Lancruschini and M. Krizoff, of the Russian embassy. By an arrival from the Cape of Good Hope, we have papers to the 6th of August wh bring news of the termination of the insurrection at Port Natal, and the return of part of the expedition under Lieut. Col. Clote, after he had completed the pacification of the Colony. The Belgian government has determined to make reprisals on the American trade in consequence of the government of the United States having levied tonnage and other duties, not paid by favored nafinno rin thf? utnamsr TCrifiak O Upon in hnr lull vnv. , _ '-J axe from Antwerp to New York. A new work by Bo* (Dickens) is announced to commence in January next, and to be continued in monthly parts, at one shilling each. The cabinet of the Tuilleries has proposed t*> the British government the abrogation of the treaties of 1831 and 1888, by which the mutual right of search for the prevention of the slave trade was established, and the adoption, instead of it, of the system agreed upon between England and America, that each country should maintain an equal naval force on the west coast of Africa as a check on malpractices under its own flag. As an inducement to this, M. Guizotexpresses his perfect willingness at once to enter on the discussion of a commercial treaty between France and England. Lord Aberdeen has evaded any definite answer to the first proposal, by merely stating that no change can be made in the existing relations as to the right of search till the expiry of the period for which French letters of marque were granted to English cruisers. This will be next year. With respect to the treaty of commerce h'S lordshio is anxiius to meet the French government half way. The 'Presse* of Sunday contains a loug article relative to the decision taken by the Belgian government to make reprisals on the commerce of the U. States of America, for the additional charges lately levied on the British Queen steamer in the port of New York. It showsthat as French vessels cannot by treaty be made subject in Belgium to any other duty than that payable on coming from France, ino matter from what foreign port or with what cargo these vessels may arrive, a consequence ol this quarrel will be that French bottoms must become the carriers hetween the United States and Antwerp.? It cnnicnds that though no doubt theAmencan merchants will endeavor to introduce their commodities into Belgium by Dunkirk or Rotterdam, the advantage will still result for importations made direct, as the transport from the above ports to Antwerp or Ostsnd will bs.an additional charge on the community. The "Presse" concludes by eulogising tho spirit shown by the Belgian government in this a flair. So great has been the increase ol banditti in va rious part* of Spain, that the government is taking active measures for the suppression of these peda torv bands. The writings of Charles Ditkenshad been translated into the 1 urkii-h language. The frauds upon the rev?nue continue to oc< upy the attention of th-- British government and the British press Th<- i \t?-nt .if these frauds appears hitherto to Imve be-u but imperfectly understood. A paragraph on the interesting and delicate subject ot Her Majesty's health and ix rson.iI condition has gon?* rh?- round of the papers We, however, refrained from copying it last week, und have no reason to regret our reserve. We leel we may now state that the important and delicate event announced by our cotrmporaries has not been mentioned in those circles most likely to be well in "iiiivu u|iuu wnai pu uiuinaiciy uonccrna mcir urloved Sovereign. The Journal de Rouen of the 90th ult. state*, that the operatives employed at the manufactories of Drucourt, near Be may, assembled on the 2Hth ult. in considerable numbers (some say (WO, others 2000) and demanded of the sub-prefect an increase of wages. Finally, it is stated that their remonstrances became so violent that the prefect was obliged to ordrr the gendarmerie to charge the people, in which operation several were wounded. A Dki.icatk Affair in High Life.?A good deal of interest has been excited for some days past, by the publication of rumors of a " delicate affair" in high life. The rumor is, that a noble Prince has long been attached to the eldest daughter of a noble Duke, whose family, on one sid?, claims certain consanguinity with that of the Sovereign. The re suit of the mu'ual passion existing ou the part of the Prince and the lady, rendtr* an atonement by marriage now absolutely necessary Her ladyship's situation is, of course, now unable to be any longer concealed : and her father has communicated with the Prince's father upon the subject. His Royal Highness immediately assented to the necessity of union between his son and the Noble Lady ; aud the Prince himself is anxious to make the reparation which lies in his |wwer. But according to the terms of the Royal family can espouse any one without the previously obtained consent of the Sovereign. Were the Prince and the lady in question to be united without such consent, the marriage would k- ill i i *i? -n"?:?.i f iii? uc iiicgai, tiuu liic uun|innk mcrcui iiiegiiiinnir. The Queen has, therefore, been applied to, but all attempts to induce herto alter her decision are vain Nor is this all?the consent of the Privy Council must also be obtained after a year's notice, formally given. Her Majesty (or her Privv Council) argues thus:?" It is possible my children may die ; then comes the King of Hanover, who is very old ; after hint. Prince George, of Hanover, who is very sickly; next, the Duke of Sussex, and then the Duke of Cambridge. Now, it all these events were to happen, the Prince alluded to would stand an excellent chance of assuming the sceptre also. In this case, a subject becomes the Queen of England, should the Prince at present espouse the jady, and such a contingency, however remote and improbable it may appear, must not be allowed to exist. So, we hear, reasons the Queen; and we should suppose her decision is also backed by the advice of at least some of her Ministers and advisers; we say "some," because we state upon authority, that the Duke of Wellington is in favor of the union. On Wednesday, the greatest excitement prevailed amongst the authorities of the county of Stafford, Eng.,and the persons in charge of the gaol, in consequence of the deep-laid and well-concocted plan of the ehartiBt rioters confined in it to effect tneir escape. At an early hour, a letter, said to be written by a prisoner named O'Neill, who is under sentence, was put into the governor's han^s. This letter disclosed the plan of the prisoners, and in iormea ine governor ot ine lime wlien me plan was to be carried into execntion. Total Abandonment of the Niger Expedition ? Intelligence has been received from Western Africa, to the 2d August. It announces the return to Fernando Po of tne Queen's steamer Wilberforce. from the ascent of the Niger to the Model farm of the African Civilization Society, and the bringing away of all the neople and property leit there by the Niger expedition. The accounts from the coast relative to the effects oi the dreadful storm which raged during Saturday and Sunday, are of a most distressing description. The loss of life and property has been immense, and it is feared many vessels foundered that never will be heard of, the unhappy crews perishing with them. A storm at Rome has thrown down Tasso's Oak and the Colonna Pine. The Bordeaux Journals give an account of the total destruction by fire of tne American shin Ilavre, of 430 tons. Captain Kowen, lately arrived in that port from New Orleans, and intending to return immedia'ely in ballast. A fire had occurred at Glasgow which destroyed the large bonding warehouse of Oliver Wingate, full of goods, and several other buildings. France* The obsequies of M. le Compte Laborde took place at Paris on the*23d ult. Tne deceased, in addition toother writings, was author of ihe "Picturesque and Historical Voyal in Spain " He waa one of tqe first to send in his resignation on the formation ot the Polignac ministry- Addresses were pronounced on the occasion ofM. lc Compte Bougnot and General Rumigny. Joseph Bonaparte is said to have removed the difficulties which lay in the way of the testamentary gifts of his uncle, the Cardinal Fesch, regarding his legacies to Coraica, by presenting donations equivaleiii to them, to his native town. Among them is. a statue of the First Consul : and of the numerous pictures of the rich gallery bequeathed to him by the Cardinal, he has given 100 to Bastia, 50 to the village of Corte, where he was bome. and 150 to different communes of the departmentThe Council-General of-Corsica have forwarded an address to the Prench government, praying for a grant of public money to complete a monument in that country to the Emperor Napoleon. The " National," in adverting to the affairs of Canada, says?" There never was a better opportunity than the present for the French Canadians to assert their independence, and separate themselves forever from the English " The vines at Beauiolais answer their culture in so prolific a manner, that they are likely to attract more labor than the manufactures of the place. Several Belgian engineers are said to have been named Chevaliers of ihe legion of Honour, on the occasion of the approaching inauguration of the railroad of Quievrain to Valenciennes. The proposed Belgian treaty continues to be discussed with great warmth, by its advocates and op-* ponents The 11 Gourrier Francais" of Wednesday is exceedingly angry that the authorities of Elbeaut lent their sanction to the meeting of the manufacturing interests, which was held in that town a few days since, to petition against the treaty. Several ofthe Paris papers renew their accusations against he illegal acts of the British cruisers engaged in the suppression of the slave trade. Spain. Latest accounts from Barcelona represent the portion of the country near the Pyrenees asstill unquiet. The unfortunate peasants, convicted of having shel tered in their housee several ot the latroacciossos, who infested ihe neighborhood of Vich, were shot at Gerona, by order of General Zurbano A reprieve had been at first obtained by their families, but the General having heard that the Cabecilla Planademunt had reappeared 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 be instantly executed. Eight ' others, guilty of similar offences, were awaiting their fate in the prison of Gerona. General Zurba- ' no had ordered the arrest of the Constitutional AI- ! calde of Llere, ot the Secretary of the Municipality and another individual, who were conducted prison- J era to the Castle of San Fernando. Some distnr- ? banc-ea had taken place at Barcelona, in conse- I quence of the manufacture of cigars being closed by i an order from Madrid, by which upwards of 700 1 women were thrown out of bread Pwrtttgal. Accounts from Lisbon state that Lord Howard de L J i _?? .1 _ T*..i. _ L? 1 1 "nmrn una nact interviews Willi wie I'uar <>i riii- , mrtlii and Senhor Gomez de Cnstro upon the tanfi | question, and another meeting was expected soon to I take place between the commission"!-* The treasury hills on the Decima were exj?eetfd shortly to come out; they were to be drawn tor a year, anil to bear interest at 7 1-2 per cent per annum. Trie issue to be under the charge of the Hoard ot Public Credit. Great complaints were made of the proceedings ofM. Capaccim.as tending to excite schism and disobedience to the constitutional bishops and clergy. We have Lisbon news to the 24th of October. The tariff convention had been brought to a conclusion, the final proposition on the part of Portugal having been communicated on the 22d to the British envoy. It remained with'our government to accept or reject these terms. Some further reluctions, but to an inconsidrrabb extent, were admitted by Portugal on woollen and printed cotton goods. No new general clas-rs of goods were included, but reductions were here and there admitted in particular items. There was the appearance of fnriher concession, without the reality of substantial abatement. Portugal had rejected as in admissible the several propositions that 3a fid. per imperial gallon should be fixed as the duty upon her wines until her export duty of 12 tntlreis |>er pipe on port wine is <Ume away with ; that an additional ad valorem duty of 30 i>er cent should be retained besides the 3a. ; and that the system of specific duties should be abandoned by Portugal, and one of ad valorem duties substituted, with regard to our manufactured produce. For a reduction ol 45 5-11 per cent on the import duty ou her wines, the staple of Portugal, Kngland obtains in return a reduction of 20 per cent u|>on one class, and 40 per cent unon another class, ot her manufactured goods, there being several articles on which no reduction is admitted Hut unequal us the pro|H>eed reduction was, the commercial treaty being signed, it would be impolitic to reject it. The Prince deJoinviiie and the Ltuke d'Aumale had reached Lisbon with a squadron of three vessels. The former was proceeding to Hrazil, the latter to Algiers. Sir Charles Napier was also at Lisbon, and there wtre hospitable doings at the Pdluce Neceseidades! The Finance Minister was making very satisfactory progre-s in his new measure of issuing treasury hills on the dtcima. Algiers. Latest accounts from Algiers represent the French as more successful in their attempts to occupy the interior portions of the country. General Bugeaud was quietly advancing, uml had destroyed on his way, a lort belonging to the Lx-Kalilat Ben Salem, ana discovered near a vtluge a number of silos full of wheat, barley, and salt: Several tribes had made their submission to the Governor General, who reached on the 6th inst. the Oued Soutflah, near Bouj el-Garroubi. Ontheothihe rear-guard of the expedition was harassed by some horsemen and Kabyles,under the orders of Ben Salem,but a chargt soon routed them. In this affair the French had one soldier killed und 11 wounded. Col. Leblend: of the 49th Regiment, was shot dead fp in behind a bush by a Kabyle, whilst reconnoitring the ground in advance of nis regiment. Ratal*. A letter from Stockholm, Oct. 11, in the" Augsburg Gazette," states that the Russian government has notified to the Sweoish cabinet, by the medium of its ambassador, that for the future Swedish and Norwegian vessels are to enjoy in Russian (torts the same privileges as Russian vessels, and are to be subjected to no higher duties. The latter adds that n new l uiiiiiiciviai iuwu in uciiig iuuuucu ill me north of Angermanland, which is to bear the name ol Oernakoeidovik All [tersons are to be allowed to trade there without being obliged to submit to the regulations in force in other towns. In a letter from St. Petersburg, it is said important changes arc about to be made in the different ministries. An embassy is talked of for Prince Tchernieheff, the minister of war, who is to be replaced by Prince Mentchikoff, and the charge of the marine is to pass into the hands of General Petrowsky. Count Kleinmtkel is advancing with rapid strires to ihe height of power?he has taken the seat ot Count Toll at the board of works. Syria. Still another collision had taken place between the M?ronites and the Druses, and the Pasna had been obliged to interfere. The affairs of Syria appear to be as far from adjustment as ever. According to one account, u camp ot 25,000 men was to formed near Malatia for the purpose of securing peace between the belligerents. Fashions for November. The materials to be worn during the winter season are of a very rich description. Taffeta* d'ltalie, loulard*, watered, checked and itriped silk*, pekin* in every variety, with velvet, cachemtres, mousseline* dn laine, and ca?hemire damask*, and brocaded lilks, are those principally in demand. The most general cos'ume at this moment l* a redingote of striped pekin, with camail of velvet, and satin capote; redingotesof cloth are "gain spoken of. It is expected that sleeves a la Louis XIV. and a la Richelieu will be worn; a pretty alteration on the tight sleeve is made by giving a little fullness at the fall of the shoulder. The already long skirts threaten to he even longer and fuller; they will be ornamented with three rows of lolds, flounces, inlets, and lacc, alternately with tucks, gimp, Sec.; the waist will remain at iis present length; the points are frequently round, ami tome corsages made high are with folds at the shoulder only; grey is a favorite color in silks. Notwithstanding various novelties in mantcaux, the velvet camail will be most in favor-, those of red or violet velvet will be trimmed round with ermine, and have square ermine collais fastening with a cord ?above the ermine is a rich gimp trimming -, camails entirely of ermine or martin fur will also be fashioaable. Some Crispins are with sleeves Siamioses or oreilles dVlephant, and an inside runner is proposed to attabh it more closely to the form. ThisisfortheCiispin Grec; the Crispin cloche is with collet pelerine all of velvet, with arm holes, Anewstyle of paletot or cloak is entirely en bias; they arc made of velvet, worked with braid at the seams; they are not very long, and are styled pelisse Montpensier. Braid is much used to ornament dresses as well as n anteaux. Caps are worn very small, with niches, lappets, and ends of riband, bnnches of flowers without leaves; muslin caps are generally a la parsanne, with a narrow papilloas chapiets coqueretes of shaded riband; the petit pouf bearnaisis a kind oi round caul of lace, in the centre of which is anoeud or bouquet of flowejs, with lappets falling on the throat Turbans are made in three shades of ponceau velvet, intermixed with gold bands a jours; the gipsy cap is a pretty novelty; toques, dress hats a la Montpensier, Anne d'Autriche, Purygiens, and chapeaux cardinal, are all preparing for the winter season. Coiffures of hair are very various, hut it ia generally higher, and wide: the hair ia also parted less backward on the head, and curls are very long; the bandeaux are worn bombes. The newest form of bonnet is of moderate aize, rather close, the crown inclining a little forward, very few or no flower* inaide, but coquet or riband prettily arranged, marabouts and small feathers; very elegant capotes are made of satin peliaa; of two colors, the outside of green glace with white, and the inside all white; the chapeau mar >|U1??CU1 ?|?|ii?s R >? ? n.vr, .1liamented with bunches of Indian currant*, green and white marabout* inside. Capote* of velvet, with aigrette* or the same color, are pretty ; the heron de Dalamatie, plumeta de coq, and plume* irices, are fashionable. Velvet, velours epingle, and satin are the material* now in use for bonnets; veils and violettes are rather worn as ornament* to the front of bonnets, than falling on thoface. ? I.on dm and Port's I Adit*' Magazine of Fathxon. Markets, Lotrnou Mover Mabxet, Nov. 3.?The Consol Market ha* not been so firm this morning tor Acoouut or for money In other words, for immediate T i naler Consols are worth 1 per cent, more than for the next salt ling day. We quote the latter at 93|, and the former at 03} 1. The Bank broker* bought ?10,000 stock lorthe Savings' Banks, as is assumed. This makei very nearly ?60,000 on the same count in two days. The purchases were to bj continued. The object, no doubt, is the enhancement of prces, and thus frustrating the contemplated reduction of the rates of interest upon She Three-and-a-Half per cents, the pries of which this morning, it 100} |, and for the New Stock 101} } Exchequer Bills are 67s. 9d. premium ; India Bonds 60s. to S3*, premium ; and Bank of England Stock 160 to 167. The Foreign Stock Exohange hat assumed rater more activity to-day ; Ku*ine*s having been transacted in seve ral of the Bonds. Mexican Stock hat been at 31} 39 Peruvian are firm at 17 17}. The Bond-holders are looking for some good accounts from the Republic, but we can scarcely hope that any remittance* will be asade, except for a small dividend, for a long time yet. Spanish bonds are flat at 17} {, for the active stock. There hare been no fresh quotations of the new three per cents up lo this oour. Danish stock is quoted at 83 to 83} : Dutch five per cents at 100} , Portuguese converted at 39 }j Brazilian at 63 , and Buenos Ay res at 99. 7-oisdov Txade Retort, Nov. 9 Sugar?There has again been a good business done in the West India marlr*?+ hmAiinlinar tn AiA tvK/la of fnrmor fiPifPfl. Vn fifllpfl nf Mauritius or Bengal took place to-day. Coffee?There n*s been no change in price* in thi* market to-day. 100 tierce* and barrel* Jamaica plantation brought 07*. Od. to 96*. for good ordinary to middling , 700 hagi Dutch Company'* Java, 43*. 0d to 01*.; 36 bale* Mocha, 63< to 78* ; and .100 bag* La Guayro wete taken in at 43*. There were no other aale*, Tallmv ?The market 1* Arm at 48*. 0d. to 40*. 9d. on the *pot, and 48*. 9d. for December or January. London Tobacco Tain*, Nor. 3.?Although the market ha* been comparatively quiet during the pant month, and very few influential buyer* have been induced to purchase, the tale*, nevertheless, amount to 1300 hhd*?300 hhda for Ireland, 300 for exportation, and 640 for home trade. The import of certain description* being considered large, ha* had the effect of preventing purchase* in many initance*, except for immediate consumption, and the lact of price* being nearly 3d per lb under those of la*t year, doe* not, at present, appear to be a *afArient inducement to the trtde to purchase beyond their immediate demand. Keport* continue to be received of the present crop being vary inferior, and recent account* have been o general and circumstantial, that we a~e induced to attach much morecredit to them than we have usually done to the annual report* generally circulated at this period. The stock is 30,980 hhd* against 31,414 at this Lime last year. Virginia sale* were upward* of 640 hogshead*,'. 300'of which lor Ireland, composed of near \y njaai |)unronnuii?o' wm >inp?, a icw iiw^aurmi* iui r?pollution, and ihe reat for the home trade. The market, on the whole, may be conaldered i ether more firm. Kentucky?300 hogaheada have been taken tor exportation, and MO for home trade, the latter principally ?tnpi,at 4}d to flj. We have had an improved demand for mid. and ordinary qualifier. Maryland?About 16 hogaheada ia the nxtent of the aalea during the month at prevent quotationa. Havana l.eaf? A lair hualneaa haa hoen done, principally ror exportation, and the market may now be conaldered almoat hare of low ex|mrt qualifier. Havana Cigiira?The lemand haa been very ateady for curtain deacriptiona, eligible in aize and quality, and aevcral aalea have been effected, in many inatancea at a reduction on previoua pricea, iwing, in a great meaaure, to our prevent heavy atock, ivhirn now amounta to'2000 casea, against 1307 coaca in he corresponding monthof 1841. Heavy deacriptiona and irdinary qualifier are difficult of aale. Cuba?The demand tax rather lallen olf. Cumberland leaf and roll continue rery ateady at prevent quotationa. St. Domingo?Home inquiriea were made for exportation at lower pricee. Am rafoort continuea alaaoat neglocted. Ntgro Head?Halea liave been limited, nnd almoat confined to good and fine lorta. Stalka nre more in demand. Tin Coax TaAnf.?The trade in wheat aeema at length about to take a turn ; indication* of an improved demand have manifeated themaelvea at aereral of the leadin* m nvinci.il marketa held during the week, and aome Irgree of confidence ip?mi about to b? reatored. It ia now very generally acknowledged, that no real ground aaiata for anticipating a further reduction, and it la even maintained (in which opinion we fully coincide) that the depreaaion in pricea haa already gone below the point warranted by rircnmatancea. Th? origin of the panic waa undoubtedly the extraordinary fine weather experi' need during the greater pait^f the tnmmer, cauaing ao treat an improvement in the growing cropa aa *o lead to tntiripationa of a good harveat, where before a moat miaerahle crop waa expecte<1. Tho alteration produced dur ing June, July, and Auguat, waa indeed wonderful; and nothing but thia con Id have aaved the country from the (roataat iliatraaa. Krrly in the apring, the wheat on the (round wore a moat Indifferent aapect, luting rvary where leficiant In plint i ?nd we gre ttll) dlapoaod u> think, no*> withstanding the admirable manner in which the bulk of the crop was secured, that, in pointof quantity, the original defect was never wholly recovered, and that the yield per acre has been a good deal exaggerated. Another cause of the rapid and continued tall in pricea was the magnitude ol the importations, and the release of so large a quantity ol foreign wheat out of bond about the same time that eui>pliesof new of our own grow th w ere beginning to make their appearance Kvea on this point a little explanation may not be amiss ; for large as the receipts from abroad have been, they have not mi greatly exceeded those ot former years asto afford a sufficient reason for the extraordinary fall which has taken pliico in the value of the article 1 he Weather has, since our last, been very taioruwheat-sowing and other out door labor ; the rjiu which fell in the early part ot the week having supplied the soil with the necessary degree ol moisture: farmers have, therefore, been extremely liusy and only moderate supplies ot corn have been brought forward at most of thetownsin the agricultural districts. No material improvement seem?, however, as yet to have taken nlaca in the demand ; and at lome of the leading markets in the midland counties, the value of wheut baa continued to tend

downwards. In many parts of the country, the niillahave been standing lor aonie time for want of water: this difficulty haa probably, in eome degree, been removed by the heavy ahoweraon Tuesday ; and, ao soon aa work can be generally re-commenced, the inquiry lor wheat may be expected to augment?Monk L*nt Exfrtu.| Livrarooi. Cot vox Ma*sst.?Oct. "29 The demand lor cotton to day has been partly active, and llie aale amount to 5,000 hags, including 1600 American taken on peculation. Prices are very- fully supported. Oct 31?Today's demand for cotton haa been by no meant active, anil the sales amount to 4000 bags, including 300 American taken on speculation. Prices are steady, although although the market has been quiet to-day. Nov. 1.?To-day there has been a very fair demand for Cotton for a Tuesday, and 2600 bags have been sold, including 1000 American od speculation. There is no change in prices. Nov. 2.?To day's demand for Cotton has been limited, and barely 9000 bags have been sold, the trade beiug the sole buyers: holders offer more freely, and sales ran no longer be effected at the partial advance of ^d per lb. obtained last week. Nov. 3.?The salea of to-day are 3000 bags. The market is heavy, and prices are with dilHculty maintained Livxarooc Coais Mases.t, Nov. 1.?Prevented by ex ccctuuHi/ u?i?i?-iuu? wuaiarr icr several uaj last week, we had very little grain up to Friday'* market, and although the klBoipbirt ha* become inore genial aince, it ha* not heen *o far ol (ulticieut duration to admit of many veaiel*entering the portj we have therefore to ?tate a very icanty supply of gram from Ireland,and icarcely any other coeatwise or from abroad; a moderate quantity of Irish dour and oatmeal, and 7195 barrel* of Hour Irom Venice, framing the principal arrival* lince this day te'nnight I.ivsarooi. Pnovuion Miint, Nov. 3 ?Jlmerican Proritiont?We have had a very extensive demand for American pro viiion*, which still continue*, and a* the quantity of Canadian i* now reduced into a small compass, increaaed rate* are demanded. 50 barrel* New York city me** sold yesterday by auction at 35* to 36s per barrel in bond. Good beet scarce and wanted. Dry hams enquired for?pickled, more slowly, at our quotations. Considerable arrivals of chee?e, which meet a ready sale. Lardoi an inferior kind is scarce; fine also getting low in stock, the demand for which is good. Beef in Bond?United States mi s* p? r bbl. 33s ttd to 44s 6d: prime 16* 61 to '34s 6d; Canadian muss 44* 6d to 48s fid, prime 41s to 43s 6d. Pork in Bond?Canadian mess 44s 6d to 48s 6d; prime | 38s tid to 43s 6d; United States mess 33* 6d to 37s 6d. Bacon? 34s to 39s percwt. duty paid. Hami?Dry 41?to 45?; pickled 30s 6d to 35a tid percwt. duty paid. Ckten?37s 6d to 55* per cwt, duty paid. Lard?Sit to 43s percwt.duty paid. Butter?None. The import is from the 19th Oct. to the 3d Nov. both inclusive Beef 319 bbls; pork95bbls; cheese 650 casks and 503 boxes; lard 301 packages. State or Trade.?Manchester?Upon the whole, there ha* been more doing in bloth and yarn, but at price* quite ? low a* we have ever before had occaaton to note. The demand for v irn is principally by the German ynd Greek houae*, who at old rate* have been operating prettyfreely. Manchester?Tuesday.?Although there was no material change in tha demand, and certainly no advance in the price* of goods o;yaan, there was upon the whole a healthier and steadier feeling in the markek than during thelast twoorthsee preceding weeks. Stocks are still exceedingly light, and many spinner* and manufacturers working under coneract ; so that price* do not seem likely to be further reduced. Leeds.?The purchasers in our cloth halls on Saturday were considered very limited; but on Tuesday the demand was very active, especially in the white cloth hall. For some tims past the principal business has been done in tweeds, petershams, asid other winter goods, but there has of late been rather more done in cloths of a finer anc light er quality. Some foreign as well as domestic buyers have been iu the town during the week, so that there has l-cen considerably more activity observable in the warehouses than for sometime past. HuDDEBsrivLD.?There wos an average atthndance of buyers a< this market on Tuesday, and a fair buFincss was done in those goods that suit the prevailing taste. Woollen and other plaids were in request, and any nov lty in the article was purchased with avidity. market on Saturday, wan more axtensive than Tor some time past; but strange to say there waa not a proportion | ate activity in the wool market, which wm considered rather dull. Rochedale?Monday.?V?c have hadabuay market today , and flannels of the gner ((iialities have a good demand. Dyed goods have alio been eagerly sought after, and the market has been entirely cleared of them by Scotch nuyers, who do not often attend this market. Notwithstanding this ready sale, there is net the least improvement in prices. Wool still remains stationary in price, and the manufacturers buy very sparingly. Havee Markets.? A circular from Havre, dated 06th October, says Our cotton market is again very calm and feeble. The husiaess in sugar, though a little more animated than last week, was still very limited, hut prions were with some difficulty maintained. The sales, on the whole, consisted ol '138 hhda, at 68 te 66}, and 66 lr 90centimes for good middling. In foreign and Bonrbon sugar nothing occurred, Coffee remained without any material alteration, and holders appeared willing to diapose of the r stock; however, we know only some good ordinary St. Domingo, which found buyers at 43 and 4-1 fr; 467 bags Rio went at 38}, 39} and 40, and 600 'ags Laguayra at 61} fr. Rice, on account of succeaaive arrivals, has somewhat decli ed in value, 161 casks Carolina having been sold at 36} lr per 60 kilogrammes, 60 do on delivery at 16, and 63 casks at 14 fr. In East India rice nothing waadonu. The transactions in indigo have all at once ceased to be of any interest; there have been in the course of this week only 30 chtst* Bengal changed hands, 10 chests at a pre mium or 1 Ir <?u cents, end locnests at we price 01 g ir 67 eta. Our stock amounts to 'J590 chests Bengal, 90 Java, 29 serona Caraccas, and 19 do Ouatamala. Hambubu Mahkkts?In the Hamburg markets during the week ending Friday, October 33th, cotiee bad been quieter, and the sale* are reported as follows 1400 bags Brazil coffee a 3 J to 4Jseh; 900 La Quay ra at J J to 4 sch; and aOOBatauiaat 4 6-ltith to 4} sch. The demand for raw sugar continued, and for particular descriptions a small advance was given. The parcels brought forward sold rapidly,including 2400 boxes brown and vellow Havana; 160 boxes white and 300 brown Bahia, and 300 baskets yellow Java, with about 350,000 lbs of Belgian and Dutch lumps. Rice sold only in very limited parcels; in cocoa there was no alteration. A lew parcels of cassia lignea had baen told, and pepper and pimento went at previous rates. In tobacco the tales were 94 casks Kentucky, 700 Domingo, and 1IN rolls Porto Rico. Of Russian tallow the supply was limited, and pricei were Arm. Ordinary butter was sold at is to 30 rix dollars, and best Hamburgh pickled beef at 43 marks. Pork the same per 300 pounds English. Assstebdam Mabbbts.?In the Amsterdam market during the week ending Mondav, October 31, colfen was without alteration. Java had been in amalldemand at 391 for eood ordinary. Braiil was in request. Tobacco had only a limited sale, and in eotton there was very little doing. Price* were tolerably Arm ; American brought J.V to 33e, and East India 19c to 36c. Raw augar was scarce and supported it* value. In rice there was not much done. Carolina was 11 f to ISf, and Java 9f to 1 If. Hides were dull- Thedomand for Java indigo continued; 300 cheats sold at 30c to 40c advance on last sale's price*. Geneva, Amsterdam proof, was at 15)f to 17f, and Russia tallow at 39]f. Aarwcar Maasars?From Antwerp we learn that coffee was in a more favorable position during the week ending Tuesday, the 30th Oct. Sales--1800 bales ordinary Batavia, at 36 to 36Jc; ordinary Domingo at 31] to 33c; and ordinary Brazil at 30) to 30)c, all for consumption. Hides had not sold freely. Cotton was dull; also indigo; and rice feeble at 13] 13]f for Carolina, and 9 to 9]f lor Bengal. In raw sugar the sales were 3000 boxes grey Havana at 13] to 14)17 Tea was dull. MONEY MARKET. Friday, Now. ltU9 P. M, The stock market presented no material alteration, gale* were small, at generally lower rates. Delaware It Hudson fell I per cent, Mohawk ). The foreign news has not had any material effect upon affairs this morning. flsiles sat the Stock Exchange. 2000 Ohio S's, IDA 7100 Mohawk RK, b30 33 V jjli RsBgf.hr p. IfTW 76jJ 27 do Jltj loon IN Y t in .Vs. I8i0, n't II stoninnton KK 16 llislisDil k Hudson 88t? 1(10 New Jrney^ Cm ft A ilo 88\t 17 Manhattan Bank, 6'H 10 Jo 89 26 do h?l fi\ A Boston k Pro# RR 8.7 PiMtngeri Arrived. Lirrarooi. twn Halifax?Steam ship Acadia, at Boston? Donald Mar Lend, ol Washington, hearer of rieiiiatchei from the Amrilren Legation, Loonon, Mrs M-cLend ?n<l twochifdrrn, Mri Kent and child, Mrs Russell, nnrae and tl re# c itdren, Mr Winierbottom, F W Aldefirld." Mr Riiner, < herlei Bran niger, A Brantiiger, Mr Lloyd, Mr Blailaford, Mr tlodxaon, Mr Banker, Mr Einer, K J-rouetnin, Mr Kinner, Mr Mallard, Mr Moultoo, V Laaaage, (JC H"HV, L K Maratandon, Janara M Barnwell, WClark, J PMIippi, Mr Robeson Jr, B Maurice, Mr Carne, Mr Amesbnry, Mr Spencer, Mr Bailey, Mr Lynch. Mr Bnrwell, lady and two children, Mr Bishop, Mr Anderson. Mr MacLaeiy, Mr De La Haye, J Carroll, Mr l.inley?AO. Landed I passengers at Halifax. Front Halifax to Boston?M Ititlis Rev M Fonchctte, Mr Beeridge, E Canard Jr. SHIP NEWS. Livkrpool, Oct it?Arr Thoa P Cope, Miercken, Philadelphia; 21th, Swaiara, Daris, NOrleans; 26th, Kichmond, Cheney, Charleston; 30ih, Cleo Washington, Barrows, New York; Colombia, (?) Miller, Halifax and Boston; list, Fortunate. Longuir, N York. _ Siltd 2lat, Severn, Cheever, Botton; I amerlane, Morris, Mobile; J9lh, Soul.lerner, Paline r, and Roacoe, Hatileaon, New York; Ala lander, Leed?, Baltimore; Onllab, Hlater, and Kme11 l, Leiahtoo, NOrleans; 31st, Mirbixan, Htaty, NOrleana. Lancashire, Carn.ichael, do; vov I, Hector, Thompson, Savannah: 2d. Stephen Whitney, Thompson. NYor*; 8t Lawrence, Brown, dot Chief, Lanxdon, and Carleton, Anderson, Savannah; Aria, Hannah, Mobile. Cld Not 3, Danntlrsa, Rogers, Charleaton; Britannia, Blacklar, Mobile. r.utand for Idf Oct 27, Tarolinia, Hmith, Boston; list,Cairo, Sheridan, Dc Peyster, New York; K.lleu Brooks, Day, New OrlesBs. Ads <th Kataw. Thompson, for New York, toon: Swstnm, Dssis, Philadelphia, with despatch; Cairo, Boston, uur; Tarolinta, do, itih. OnavESEiaD. Oct IT?Arr Alabama, Mrrrilt, Vintinta for London. Bid mh. Montreal, Tink.r. Lot don for NYork Deal, Orr 19? T'abftrd, Ht Jaidm, Bcbor. London lor N York Portsmouth, Oct 23?Arr Mtdialor, Cliadwick, NYork for London. Orr BracMr Hr*t>. Oct 19?Ocean, Hittint, Baltimore for Rotterdam. Cowrs, No* I?Arr Tav, (?) Havden, Wnl Indies. Shields, Oct So?Sid Borodino, Trait, NYo-k. Bi i l ast, Oct 18?Sid Victoria, M'.Vlaliou, NOrlesns; I9ln, Constitution, Neil do. Cobe. Oct 21?Sid Bridgetown, B-tty, New Orleans. -2d? DuUvcIabb, kt II y t Iroin Cierunrvoo, of inn for B-xton, wmisphi in * ?th in a sinking Ntatr. 25th ull. IaI 41, lull 33, ana lb? crew I tiki ii ? IT bv the \l*itland, r>rrl%r<J here. Clyde, Oct 26?Arr Comimtrce, Lllu, Bob to u. Sid 15th, Onuauriri, Ho.tr , NOil< aii?. (' ropmtadt, Oct 21?Arr Victoria. Woodbu-y. NYork. Hrkmi if Oci 2>?Arr Lemttiue. Wiel?ng, Richmond. t uiHATKir, Oct 26?Air WaahiiiKtou, Kruiter, NYork. Helyoet, Oct 24?Arr Vr?le. Hat?nn, Virion a. Hamburg. Ocr 22? Arr Stci?haui, Flor, NYork. Bid 2tth Juno, Oibbi, Newfoundland. \A*.. -(Us IC i\ -S r? :j *11? " ??"ii ' " ? ij?uaijicr, <>i i nifiuriirr, aiicii, iruui r?i i?teiahurx for Button, it wrecked on the island of Hel'a|iech.? Crew Mttii. TkeiL.OcI 15?Ait Ferdinand, Haver. Baltimore, Itth, An d'cia, NaUcy, NYurk;20tli Sophie, Brrukru, Baltimore; 25th. He raid, Walts, do. Amitiidim, Oel 31?Arr De Vrede, Wiesoian, New Yoik: Aitiirt. Cameron, do. AnTwaap, Oct 25? Arr Maria Louita, Vandrrttrn, NYoik; 29r.h, Jrau di Loeijurnenien, Prtrraon, Hlchtnoiul; Jaa Caskie, Pi'lsbury, Virxiuie. Hkhkldi. Oct 15?Arr Albany, Wataou, NYork. Hun, Oct 21?Arr L mis Philippe, Caitoff, NYork: 23d, St Nieolaa, Pell, do; 28th, La Dncheaar d Orleans, Richaidaon.do; 29ih, Lrlia, Hirviui, Baltimore. Bonneem, Oct 32?The Havre, M'Kowu, of and lor New Orleant, which took lire 20th inat. hat beeti conaumed to the water'a edite. Marseilles, Oct 27?Arr Polua, Offertou. NYork. St Cues, Oct 21?Sid Oulnare, Oibaon. Bahia. In port 26th, Scienc . Elliot, (or Portland, lieil day; Edward Jennings, for Alratudria, unc. Port an Paiwca, Nov 1?In poit, Lcv>ut, Webater, for Borton, Ids; Win Neilton, M rria, from NYork, just arr; Maria, Stetacn, for Philadelphia, unc; Hauuah, Taylor, Irom (Jeorgetowu, DC. juat arr. Herald Marin* Corrcaipoadrnce. Orrici or the Rhode Iilatper.) NeW|iort, Nov. 17, IW2. { Arr lti'li, Highlander, Maybeiry, Providence lor NOrle?n?; Grand Turk, Laud, do for Bangor, to to oil the railway lierr firti; China, Savannah for Provideuce; Mary, (Br) Nova Scotia for NYork; Reaper, Crowell, Providence for Baltimore. Sid 17lh, Highlander, NOileana; Mary, New York; Reaiwr, Baltimore. Home Porta. CaaTIKE, Nov 12?Sid Adama, (Jay, NOrlenne. Prutlaisd, Nov 15?('Id Abbathula, Sawyer, NOrleana. Sid Rowland, Smau Jane, Beulah, and Cerea. Salem, Nov 16?Arr Denmark. Boaton for Bath. BotTo^, Nov 17?Arr Acadia, (a) Rvrie, Liverpool; Geneva, Coma, St Ubea; Metamora, French, Philadelphia; Mophrouia, Fountain,Grorxetown,DC; Melville, Kent, NYork; Gircian, Loux, Lubec for Georxetown. Telegraphed, Cervaniea.Tufta, from Charleston; Oraou, De Wolf, Philadelphia. Old Tarignin, Moody, Mobile,Aaioleou, Crowell, N Oilcans; Home, Howea, Philadelphia. Arr 16th, Empress, Scott, NcwYork, to load for London; Sea Eagle, Smith, Port au Prince; Vulture, Walker, Richmond; Union, Paine, do; Marina, Parker, Baltimore: Gov Arnold, Bacon, Salem, Nj; Od on, Nickenon, Philadelphia; E "el ne, Nichola, do; Edward Kent, Yatei, do; Lake, Viual. Wilmington, NC; Holly Buah, White, North River, Va. for Newburyport. PHiLaDELrHta, Nov 17?Arr Oak, Ryder, Boaton; Lodi. Baiter, do: Pa.m, Hill.do; Eather Si Elite, Hire, Eaatoort; Phi-, ladelpi ia, Barnard, Nantucket; Elizabeth, Bourn-, do; Agewani. Rogers. New York. Clu Qeul War<eu, Ogle, Havana. Illinois, Huttlrauu, Cape H iytien, St Domingo; Aurora,Wood Baltimore, Nov is?Arr Fraucea Jane, Thoinpaon, Turin Island. Clrl Peru, Bailey, NOrleana. 8I<1 Eliza Hand, Hand, Providence. Alexandria, Not 1*? Sid Mozart. Reynolds. Boston. Oeoroetown, DC. Not IS?Arr Opeuanuo, Voae, Eaatport. Sid Gru .'laiioo. Sylvester, Boaton. Norfolk, Not h?In Hampton Roada, Alwilda, Tolman, Waldoborn for NOrleana; Glide, Pray, and Holton, Godfrey, Harre dr Grace for NYork. Mobile, Not 9?Arr Oregon, Gliddrn, N York ria Charleston; London, Baker, Btlh, Me; Affzhan, Blake, Liverpool, Fame, Pratt, N York; Equity, Po?t, do. New Orli avi, Not 8?Arr Edwina, West, NYork; Talma, Cayol, Bordeaoz; Columbiana, Barker, Havre; Espuidola, Baralow, Boaiou, Wiudaor Caatle, do: Hamilton, Johnson, Calcutta; J W Huntington. KiiiRabury, Rio de Janeiro; Creole, Dilvaille, Malanioiaa. Cld Clievilirr, WooiHiury, Havre; Suwarrow, Sleeper, NYorK. Arrivals, Aaroa?J K Himea, Boaiou ; T J Orund, Philadelphia , N F Dixon, Westerly, R. I ) Tliomua M Cronni-ll, Baltimore; Daniel Thornton, Jr., New Bedford; N H Brown, rt)ilnilelphia;M K Smith, do; Thomas WConnel, Bolton; Wm H Duntiar, Ahington, Mass.; F M Weld, New Orleana; S Fairfield, Boston; F 8 Newtiall, Lynn, Mais,; Geo F Leitel, Syracuae; C P Ives and lady, Lansinhurgh; R Bald, Philadelphia;A Brooks, New York; Mr and Mrs W E Bleecker, Albany; M Gill, Philadelphia; C. Crnlton, Washington; A 8 Hobbs, Philadelphia; John Campbell, Baltimore; John L Batzer, Washington; Mr and Mra Unity, Philadelphia; L Seymour, Weatcheater. Extract of a letter from our Agent at Charleston, S. C. r, i i*,-Mam ts?, i?. ,i Giktlciiiii:? Ot7- WE RENDER ABOVE 8TATMENT OF ACcoui.t, by which there appear* (AH '20 in your favor; and we annex a draft lor the ium, to balance the account, except the last assignment of (160 worth just received, but judging trom present appearances, it will not remain long, and you had better send by Arst vessel,say?000 packages, at Is. (100; 600 do at 'Js. (IA0; 200 do at 4s. (100; 16 do at 8s. (16?making (366. ,Your invaluable Hoarhound Candy has performed a great many cures here. To prevent the calamity of being without " Tease's Candy, you will attend to the order immediately, and oblige Yours truly, HAVILAND. HARRON 8t ALLEN. Chxblestov, Nov. 8th, 1842. Haviland, Keese k Co. No. 80 Maiden Lane, will corroborate the above statement, and this letter will let the public see the demand for our candy, and also how it is esteemed by the Charlestonians. J. PEASE k BON, 46 Division st. QtJ- DR. RUSH'S INFALLIBLE HEALTH PILL is the best medicine ever prepared for the cure of dyspepsia or indigestion, billions and liver complaints, headache, heartburn, eruptions of theskin, piles, and are invaluable in the numerous complaints to which women are subject. This valuable medicine is the result of many years of careful study and experiment, on the part of the late Dr. Benjamin Rush, of Philadelphia, one of the most skilful physicians of the age. These pills are exceedingly mild in their operation, giving no pain whatever ; and by a happy combination of medical agents they are enabled to carry oA all the vitiated and irritating secretions from the alimentary canal and remove any inflammatory or other derangement of the animal economy which may have been induced, equalize the circulation, restore a healthy action to all the secretory organs, and promote a more vigorous performance of the organic functions. Sold wholesale and retail by H. O. Daggers, 30 Ann St. New York. And retail by J. Kelly, 267 Broadway; J. Axford. 168 Bowcrv: Dr. J. E. Scott. 161 Sixth avenue, cor ner of Twelfth street ; Hart, corner of Chatham and Chamber! streets, N.York; also by H. Green, at 09} Fulton ftreet, Brooklyn. Price i5 cent! a box, neatly put up in a wrapper engraved by Durand It Co. on steel, with a fac simile of Or. Rush's signature on each box. Bold in Philadelphia by Zicber; Baltimore, Dr. Reed, corner of Gay and Saratoga streets; Boston, Redding It Co.; Albany, 4 Stanwix Hall; Newark, 90 Market street. 07- THE RARSAPARILLA PREPARED BY THE Collage of Medicine and Pharmacy, of the city of New York, Is the only efficient and safe preparation of that name now before the public- In single bottles 76 cents each, half dozen (in case) $3 50, dozen do. (4. W. S. RICHARDSON, Agent, 97 Nassau street. 0(7- THE TONIC MIXTURE AN UNEQUALLED remedy in all dyspeptic cases. In large bottles $1, in caces of half a dozen bottles $?. W. S. RICHARDSON, Agent. 97 Nassau street. General Printing?Books?Pamphlets? Cards Bills, Ac. To the Business Public. Having now nearly completed one of the most splendid GENERAL PRINTINO OFFICES, ever organized in thii city, we are ready to print book*, pamphlet*, card*, bill*, and all kind* of u*e!ul and elegant printing, on the moet moderate term*, and for caih pay menti. Thi* office we have fitted up at a great expense?in types, preaeea, and material* of all kind*. We have alrea dy executed work to the amount of several thousands of dollars, end are still busy printing some of the most beautiful articles ever issued from the prea*. A Lady's Maga tine,called the "Aetist," is printed in this office, and it is acknowledged to be the most beautifully printed magatine in the country. The beautiful typography of the Nrw Yoaa Laiscet is well known. All applications for printing will be made to Ma. Joseph Elliott, the Manager, at the office of the Herald?or up stairs in the printing office, entrance at 97 Nassau street. JAMES OORDON BENNETT, PaoraiETOa er the HsasLO Ossi sil Peiistiso Office, North West Corner of Fulton and Nassau streets. New Yoaa, JOth Sept., 1949. (K7- EVENINO AMUSEMENTS ?The season has now come for evening amusement*, and every one is look ing about to know how and where he shall spend an hour or two the most for his pleasure and profit. For our own part we like a variety. Sometimes we go and hear Dr. Smlihon Oeology, and sometime* Dr. Nelson on Physiology, and sometimes to one and aometime* to another ; but there is nowhere we derive more real amusement, exercise, and heabh combined, than at onr friend Bassford** Billiard Rooms, between Ann and Fulton streets, near Broadway. Wf are aiway* mm to nn<l good company, food table*, (food cue*, food liquor*, an I polite attendance. NONKV IHAHKKT. Thnraday, Not. IT?6 P. M. The operation* at the Board ware to a fair extent thi* morning, but price* generally gav* way. Ohio ?'* fall J ; Harlvm, i , Mohawk, J ; Stonington,} ; Delaware and Hndaon, 3 from the laat tale. The reault of the late election expreaaea the lentimenta of the people on the aubject of repudiation, both public and private. Thoee merchant* who repudiate a juat debt, and then pomponaly make donation* for the beneflt of the poor at the approach of winter, muat undnratand that the people can diatingiiiah between honeety and ontentationa charity. There haa been a fair bniineat doing in bill*, but toward* the cloae the rate* rather gave way, and may be qnoted a* follow* :? taS' ,&;.*>$i.jga I'tte te n in I for the packets h u been scarcely equal to tha sapply thus early intheseaaon, and before another steam packet the supply will hava received a large accession. Tha trade of tha South and West is growing healthily, ami tha circulation of real capital, not broken bank credits, is becoming daily mote free. Thefgrowing demand lor capital in commercial pursuits, will lessen the demand lor stock investments, in all probability, and the beat descriptions?say New York Statu and City Stocks, Ohio, and Kentucky?will absorb the floating cspital Seeking that (lass of investments. This lrmand has gre -tlv improved since the result ol the elections, ami has been lollowed by a corresponding improvement in prices. In our article of October It), we mentioned the prevailing fears that were entertained leat the party in favor ot running in debt should succeed to power, and the depressing etr.-ct those tears had upon prices as shown iii table of price*, which table we now republish, adding the ratee ot tales up te thu date, aa follows :? Patest or Nrw Yoaa Stats. Stock. 6 per et. S per rt. ^agutt. 1813-7 lKSO-ia 5H P'r el. 6 per ct. 7 per el. 1811. #1 *93 M, -92 91**92 1*0 *100^ none Sept. It, III >92 Hi it90 90 .91 99 *100 ? It, 90 *92 81 ana 90 a90*4 98 a 100 ? Oct. 1, 90 a9? tt *06 88 *89 98 *100 ? " IS, 89 *91 81 1.86 ? *88 98 *100 ? Not. 13 , 89 *90 BIS?"IV IS 05*< 91*99 ? " It. 89 *90 80 *82 82 *83 97 *99 ? Dec. IS, 8S *87 80 *81 82 *82>f 90 *90 ? ? " 31, 8S a 88 76 *77 76 *77 86 *87 ? J*S. 31, as *90 7S *77 7S *7SX 80 *81 ? Kb. 28 , 87 *90 78 *79 76 *78 82 *82 ? Al-ril I, 8i *90 77 *79 76 *78 80 *8S ? ,, 17, ? *91 82 *81 83 *83 90 *93 ? May It, 90 *91 82 *83 US *83** 90 *91 ? July 30 , 90^*91 RS *88 82>?a8t 91 *93 ISOMalOOW AUK. 10 . 87 *90 80 *82 8J *83>< 87 *92 1001*?I00>S Wept. It. 90 *92 80 *81 83 *81C 91 *92 10l*?l?l* Oct. I. 90 *91 80 *82 83 83 * 90 *91 ISO *181 IS, 81 *88 79^ 80 823**83 119 *90 100 *IOl)f " 30,83 *81 81 *81 813**83 89)6*90 )OOK?>00 Nor. |7 . 88 *92 81 *87 86 *88 9J *96 lul *102)6 The election* took place on the 7th initant. During the ten dajr* which have since elapsed, all denomination* of New York Stateitocka.it appears, hare advanced liom '2 to B per cent. The greatest advance has taken place in S per centa, which was the last investment. They have now more than recovered the decline which the fear* of * wanton increaau of debt had occasioned. The city itock* rank Hill higher. Notwithatanding thii riie in New York and other sound itATkf (hit V<?il**rul ffnvnrnmpnt hai Wn nnihlfl tfl oh tain any money on itstt percent stock, and the Treasury notes have fallen 1 per cent. A few weeks since they would command J a } premium, they will not bring J per cent discount in any amount, although the amount outstanding is not greatly increased. Tho increased activity of capital has rundered them no longer a desirable temporary investment; for the banks and capitalists seeking permanent investment, having all fears in relation to the soundness of New York stocks removed, turn their money into that channel. Every day increasus the discredit of the Kedcral government. The late tariff, which has very materially injured commerce, has ruined the revenues, and with constantly increasing arrearages, the department struggles on with the payments due on the bonds of former years. As long as Treasury notes were at a premium, the government received cash for those bonds. The rate of the Treasury notes now, makes it pro At able to pay them into the Treasury instead, and thereby deprive it of all means. Congress very soon meets, when some new measures must be adopted. As matters now stand, the commerce and navigation, and the trade of the country, as well as the national taith, are all to be sacrificed to the idle phantom of protection, to a class of citizens who are te the whole population as one to 20. The stockholders of the Erie Railroad met at the Broad street Hotel. There was present a vast assemblsge o f very large capitalists, both of this city and the southern tier. Oreat enthusiasm was evinced for the prosecution of the work. The meeting was addressed by Haul Acrrv, Esq., of this city, J. P. Manhow, Esq., of Steuben county, and several gentlemen from Rockland county, who are an/liaainia/1 u-i#Is f Is as nnfai iasis t punouelinns a* f a reHoin family there. After much consultation, the following ticket wu agreed upon :? Fob Dirkctors. William B. Aitor, N. York Charles M Leupp, N. York Peter Cooper, " T. O.Watarman, Broome ro. Prosper M. Wetmore, " Jonathan Piatt, Tioga co. Haul Alley, " Wm. Max well, Chemung CO. Charlea A. Davit, " Alex. 8 Diven, Allegany co. Hhepparri Knspp, ' B.Chamberlain, Catiaraugua Elihu Towntend, " county Stephen Allen, " Ham. Barret,Chautauque co. The New Yorkers on tl.it ticket are undoubtedly the very strongest names that c ould have been selected. The clifutt who hang around the Pipe-layers, and the editor of the Standard newspaper, met somewhere about 34 Wall street, and were addressed by James Bowel, the present President, Henry L. Pierton, the brother-in-law of Eleazer Lord,of Piermont, and several other relatives of the latter. It was agreed that the following ticket would be voted for by the Pipe-layers' party and Mr. Lord's friends, viz.:? James Bowen, for President. Edward Pierson, brother-inHenry L- Pierson, Mr. law o< 11. L. Pierson, and ' Lord's brother-in-law. now Cashier. Jeremiah H. Pierson, of Charles Hoyt. Rockland county, Mr. R. M. Blatchford. Lord'a father-in-law. E. H. Blatchlord, present Oeoif* D. Wickham.ol Oo- Attorney of the Company, hen, an old gentleman Hiram Gray, of Chemung who seldom moves out. county. Eleazer Lord, of Rockland William G. Bucknor. county. The balance of the seventeen to ba made up from the other ticket. The stockholders must keep their eyas open, or else the united interest of Lord and Bowea?the former holding about one thousand shares?may defeat the great werk, and ruin the interests of the shareholders, and the people of the southern tier, ana of this greet city. The annual election of the Erie Railroad takes Dlnce this day at 34 Wall street, between 10 A. M. and 1 P. M. We with the stockholders to bear in mind that all the tacts which have been published by us within a month, developing the utter imbecility and mismanagement of the present family and clii/ut in charge of the company, has called forth no denial or refutation?indeed, their refutation we believe to tie impossible ; and while they have the hired columns ot a newspaper at their command, the only answer that has been attempted by their employed editor was a remark, that we made too free a use of such facts as came into our possession. Now, we confidently appeal to every honest man in the community whether it would have been just, or expedient, to permit that company, and that great work to be sacrificed by remaining under the control ol thoae who here thrown deal ruction, " frightful and general diatreaa," and pecuniary lembarraeiment along in their path 1 We know the opiniona of our fellow-citizen* upon thi* aohject, and if we have handled aome individual! roughly, it waa became they de$erved it, and ten time* more , and let it be a long and laating admonition to all other* placed in aimilar poaitiona to act honeatly, and in accotdance with the dictate* of high moral principle and rectitude. Reckleaa creature*, who gain poaaeaaion of a corporation, often diaregard all reapoct for the property of othera, and aacriflce every thing to their own individual profit. Thi* ayatem cannot aurely continue much longer. It ia th* duty of the preaa to arreat it; and ao far a* we can.it ahall be a treated. Thouaanda now await the rvault of thi* dav'a action, a* U Wall atreet? lot the atockholdera bnt diacharge their duty oonarientioualy, and that great work may yet ba reacued and reanacitated. Thia ia to them aa well la to the city, a matter of the higheat importance. The more ao aa the reault of the late State election haa decided the qaeetion of furter loana of State credit- The only hope of the contractora now to get the 800,000 due them by the Company or of the atockholdrra along the line to aare any thing,ia to rttriere the credit ol the road in the eyea of capiuliata and the citizena of New York. Thia can be done only by pargingthe company of the pipe-layera and family cluptfi who control it. We will here repeat a liat of the director! which we publiahed a ahort timeaince:? Orricaaa tan Diaacroaa or thi Vain H ?il Roan. 1. Jumea Bowen, Preaident, 9. H. M Blatrhford, J. H. L. Pieraon, Vice do. 10. Simeon Draper, Jr. and Trtaiurrr. II. Q. D. Wickham.a S. Kdw Pieraon, Cthirr. H. Oonld Hoyt, 4. J. H. Pieraon, 13, John Haggerty, ?. EkeMor Lord, 14. Wm Kent, O. UITM N. lA?r<1, |?. (i?o. OrilWoM, 7. Klihu Townaend. IB. Kreem* Campbell, 9. W. H. Towniend, 17. (,'harlea Hoyt. Noi 1,9 and 10 are the well known exerutire committee of pipe-lay inn memory. No*, i, ?, *, ft ?n<l 6 boar to eee.h other the aeveral relation*, brother*, fathen-in-law and brothera-in-law. No. 10 i* aon-in-law of No IS? Here we have the elifutf which control the undertaking which the Statei* called on to pay vaat num., in addition to the fUl,000,000 already loot, and atao a aolution of the myateriomtrenafer* of office which hare been periodically kept up between No*. 1 and ft. It i* to be regretted that the name* of a few worthy peraona are mixed up with tbnee intereau?indeed we ball era No. 14 ia not now a director, and No. I'l recently paid the great debt of nature. W f iiuuin wunuci nvs. 11, 10 vr i btbi iucihi mvuuu| ofdiraetora. III* well known that a Tory large caah aubecrlptlon from leading men in fhia city haa been offered, providing theae rliijuf* are put out from the management Tha con. r.ern cannot now command one dollar. Logrolling and political pipe.laying will be henceforth of no avail in difewing money from the Rtate. If anything farther M done to the road it m?<t be done by private enterpriaa, and that anddenly, to aave the property from the hammer of tha auctioneer, which la hanging orer It on htate ar count,

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