Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 8, 1843, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 8, 1843 Page 2
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Hut J< tie, last Saturday, Irom hi* mission in Kng- i l*nd Up landed by the I'nnce, mail steamer, Irom Liverpool, and administered the pledge before Hayes' Hotel, King ton, cu Monday. The manager ol the Carliale Hank has absconded, having overdrawn his own account with the concern ?2 .VV4, tbe whole of which mm if, however, covered by his securities In Britain, l"i*? miles ot railway have cost farty m'//ions, i r ?26.000 per mTl? ; while in Belgium, S.'iO miles' have cost five millions, or ?14.000 per mile ; and in America, fiOOO miles have been laid down lor twenty-seven millions, e^ual to an average ? ! ?4800 ] A deputation, consisting ot all the Protestant te- j nan try on the estate, county of Longford, waited on i Lord Lorton last week, for the purpose ol surrender- I ing up their arms. I A Havre journal announces that it is intended to 1 erect a column t?i Treport to commemorate her 1 Mumiu'i v,_.;t i.? ,.r .u'nni hv two alleeorical < un[H'rsonation? of France and J^nglanii holding each other by the hand There has been a grand review at Berlin,at which J theKine < ! I'm .-1.1. the Emperor ol Russia, the Prim e Royal oi w?a. ana his daughter,Princess Eugenia, with many of other distinguished per sons were present. ( Tw o English Quakers, Alexander and Wiflen, had arrived at Oo|*-nhagrn, to convince the Danifli government of the expediency to abolish slavery in the Danish West India Islands. The National German Gazette of the 9th inst., announces that a new conspiracy had been discovered at Warsaw, and that more than one hundred persons had been arrested. The Frankfort Journal states that the Kin? of Prussia has written an autograph letter inviting Queer. Victoria and her consort to ex'end their visit on the continent to Berlin. Whether the invitation has been accepted, or whether it has been really given, is not known. Brusskus, Sept. 18.?The German journals announce thai the Diet has decided not to enact any new measures against the press, in consequence of the engagement entered into by the States interested, to check the licentiousness of the journals which abuse the little liberty which is still left them. Execution or a Christian at Cowbtantinoplk.? Constantinople, Aug. 2:5.?A. short distance from where I am now writing lies the headless trunk ol , a man who lias just been decapitated for no other , crime than that ol professing the faith ol nearly the , whole of Europe. He was an Armenian by birth, , and after arriving at the age ol manhood, in an , evil hour, under the influence ol too much strong : drink, as it is said, he renounced his religion and became a Musselman. He had no sooner recovered possession of his ( mind than he saw the madness of the step he had taken, and embracing the first opportunity he fled to Greece. How long he remained there I do not know : but, assuming the European dress he returned to liiis city, where he was soon recognized, and thrown into prison. Every effort was made by threats and promises to induce him to return to the faith of the false prophet, but in vain. He was. on several different occasions, led out in chains to different parts of the city, for execution, and with the sword of the executioner drawn over his head, he was required to renounce the Christian' religion and believe in Mahommed ; but he resolutely persisted in declaring that he was ready to die rather than deny Christ. ?... ?i. ^u? ...? J.J ?: vy? taui vcvaoiuu 4IC WOP inuaiiuru lt? |?ri*UU, and some say that torture was there used to effect what the threat of instant death could not. To-day Jiowever the victim of Mahommedan fanaticism received the crown of martyrdom, in the midst of one of the most frequented streets of th<" city And, as if with the jexpreua iuteution of throwing all possible indignity on the name of Christian, aud on the Christian governments of the world, he was execu- i ted in his European dress, and after decapitation the head, with a Frank cap upon it, was placed be- 1 tween the legs. I It is a public and most outrageous insult upon all j Christian nations. Every Eurofean here feels the , indignity, but yet no one seems to know what is the t proper remedy. It is currently reported that previ- , ous to this inhuman murder, both the Russian and i English ambassadors made strong remonstrances to ! the Government against the anticipated act of bar-' ' barism,butwuhout the slightest effect. The onlyreply ! was that this is a matter of religion, which it belongs j to the Shekh Islam to manage, and that the Go- ! vernment could not interfere. I do not vouch for ] the truth of this story, although everybody here be- , lieves it. Krancc. 1 The Monitetir publishes a report, addressed by Vice Admiral de Mat kau to the King, giving to his Majesty an account of the situation of the Department of the Marine, and demanding an extraordinary credit,lintended to cover unforseen expenses J The Minister exposed that the budeet of 1843 only provided for 164 vessels?namely, 140 armed. 22 laid up in ordinary, and 2 in commission, whilst the effective force was still 2(17,192 of which are armed, instead of 140. He then observes, that a mature examination had demonstrated to him, that it any reductions were \io?sible,they should be very limited. "In that respect, I shoald not," he says, "in any case propose to your Majesty to reduce ihe number of armed vessels. 1 consider their maintenance in actice service, and as much as possible their formation into squadrons, as a conuition necessary for placing the country in possession of a real naval force. A long experience of the past, and my own personal observations during my recent residence at Toulon, induce me to set a very great importance on preserving entire the armament collected in the Mediterranean " He ihen proceeds to s ate, that the construction and armament of the 18 transatlantic steam-pickets, which were to be completed in 1^43. would exceed the appropriation *>f the budget (28,400,000 ) b) 2,046,060 francs; that two iron steamers now in progress of construction for the navigation of the Senegal River, and the protection of French interest* in that quarter, would cost 2-IO,(JHOf; nnd he recapitulated a number of other items amounting tojjether to 13,lb3,iXK)f. which would be indispensable in order t? balance the receipts and expenditure ol the Marine Dfp&rtmeat; but, the Minister adds.that Ik would besitisfied for ilie present with a credit ol which he propose to the King to authorise him to open for 1843, during the recess of the Chambers. His Majesty acceded to the demand, hy an ordinance dated St. Cloud, 16ih inst. Among the items enumerated by Admiral de Mackau is one ot 1,7?*>,(I0<H, for the mission to China, which is to consist of two frigates and three corvettes. Spnln. The Constituiionnel ot Barcelona of the 10th iost. states, that m the evening of the Hih there was an alert, occasioned by a report that the earriaon ot the citadel intended to make a sortie. The drummers immediately b#at to arms, and in an instant, the Miliuans w>-re all at their posts. Th^ enemy, however, did not venture out of the citadel. Colonel Mar tell, accompanied by his Aide-deCamp, Febres, a well known republican, and|an escort ol mounted National Guards, entered Harcelona on the 9th, at 1 o'clock P.M. The people, i from the t,Mte of ?an Anionio to the Place of San i Jaime, cheered him with load vivat in favor of the ? antral Junt-i. On reaching the njuare, Celonel 1 Marttll, who ccmm.inded one of the divisions ot 1 Ametler'e expediiionary corps, addressed a warm 1 allocution to the 3d battalion of volunteers, who had laken arms to receive him A banquet was ] then ofiered to him by the Junta at the Hotel of J the Four Nations, and enthusiastic toasts in honor of th?* Central Junta were given. After dinner, i Mariell appeared ai the balcony, which looks on the Kambla, and addressed the people ns follow?:? " Bare loner e, union is impossible with the enemies of liberty. They wish to tyrannize over us, and we tan entf-r into no compact with despots. Let honest nif*n uniie, and liberty is secure. Viva the Central Junta, the constitutional Queen Isabella II, and the sovereign [>eople!" These tew words were received with unanimous applause. Martell, who was one of the newly appointed m*mbi rs ?l the Junta, lelt on the sinne evening with two of his coilengues, to confer with Brigadier I Atn??! <T mhn hart .rtiu^/l ? ' seven battalions. The Utter, it appear*, had badly received Col. Prim, who had repaired to Manorell w> mi-, t him on htf* passage through thnt town. The I iro?i\'h of A metier consisted ot free battalions raised di Barcelona and Girona, and ot mobilized national militiA ot the former, so that the insurgents had bee*\ c'liiHidrrublv reinforced by th< ir accession. On ttie loth, at b o'clock tn '.he morning, Anietler arrived at Violin* del Key, and entered Barcelona in the afternoon. The Mod> radoe circulated reports through the province that Barcelona had been delivered up to plunder and anarchy. Thin was untrue. Some manufactories were closed, but others were open, and that i f M Raman Nogues, one of the most miporunt, was at full work tmiasariea of Prim, who in now called Count of Res ("nothing," in the CatsIan language,) attempted on the night of the 7th to ; et fire to the manufactories of Moutalan, Valenti, Tous, and Serra, in which steam engines are used but the presence of some volunteers, commanded by Kieru and a member ol the Junta, sufficed to awe the incendiaries. A battalion of the militia of Mataro and a detachment from San Marti had entered Barcelona i 'ti Ikt other hand, the militia of Igualada and otht r districts, who had responded to the ajpeal of Prim and repaired to f>racia, had returned to their lioniea. Abdon 'J'eira<i??, former alcalde of Pigueras having esca;?ed from ToulouMe.i,ad succeeded in makins hi? way into Catalonia The Junta of Uirona intended to appoint him one of its nu mhrn I The proclamation o| the K.iltt<a of Ficueraa iiemamluiR the convocntion :i central Tunta, wax drawn U|> iu h republican apirit, und all the ilelegiitep i lioBt lo !>? relumed to the provincial junta belonged t h>- d> mocinttc party. !malli?euce Iroin Madrid to the 12th intstaat,shows > that the government ure aiiticiiwting an outbreak in the capital A proclamation had been issued by the political chie!, enjoining every citizen who shall have reef ived any arm.", ammunition, or military stores of any give them up to the provisional government within the space ot for'y-eight hours, taking a receipt for the same. No one is to retain any arms of any description without a license from the proper authorities, and tho*e parties who already have licenses for that purpose, ure to get them renewed within eight days The political chief, in apprehension ol seme d sturhance on the 16th, the first day of the elections, had published another proclamation, calling on the electors not to be led way by party feelings, or the persuasions ot ill disused persons, but to give their votes only alter maure deliberation to those candidates whom they relieve will have no other object in view than the eace, tranquillity, and future welfare ol the counry. By doing this, they will render themselves .vorthy of the title of the defenders ol the holy ;ause of liberty. Later accounts, which come up to the 16th, state, hat the elections at Madrid began on that day. The ltll/1 naino^ cotrun tlw. UiiMikiia mil nt welve, but the total ot the suffrages on the first day ivere in favor of the Parliamentary party. Madrid ivas tranquil on the ltith. According to the latest intelligence received.the other provinces were traniuil, with the exception of Cataloria. The Gazette distinctly contradicts the report that the Government had demanded the assistance and intervention ot Fra ice. The Three per-Ceuts were done at 22.J at 60 days, and the Five-per-Centsat 2^7 8 with the 13 coupons, and at '20^ with the 5, at til) days. Italy. Bologna, Sept. 8?We are here again in a state of agitation. Some time since the Government announced that the insurgents were beaten and dispersed ; but, on the 3rd, it was ascertained that thev had re assembled in the mountains of Calderind, Savigno, and Vergavo,|where they had shown themselves towards the beginning of August, and from which they then returned, in order to throw themselves into the Romagna. It is said the government have made propositions to the chiefs of these guerillas to give them passports to foreign countries? and to their followers, to allow them to return to their homes, only requiring that they should remain under the surveillance of the police. It appears that these proposals have not been accepted, and that the guerillas have returned to their former position, where they have a great number of partisans. The letters received from Rome are not of a more tranquilizing description. Revolutionary proclamations to a great extent have been distributed imeng the people. We are assured that the Cardinal Tofli, the treasurer, has tendered his resignation, but that it has not been accepted by the Pope. Naples, Sept. 9.?Yesterday the fete ?f tne Madonna'^ Piedigrotta was celebrated. There was no disturbances, but the goveriment arrrested several persons, in tear of a movement. It was said at Naples that two guerillas had shown themselves in the Abruzzi, and that four battalions were about to be sent into the province. Market*. London Monet Mabeet The transactions in Britith securities have not been to any (treat extent, since the sailing of the Boxton steamer, but the market has gradually assumed a firmer tone, and of late the purchases have proved rather larger, at higher prices than those last quoted. Consols for immediate transier are about 9a to 9;>}, and for time the same. Exchequer Bills are 62s. to #4* premium ; and East India Bonds, 60 premium. The new three and a half per cents bring 103 to 102$. Nominally Bank and India Stocks are held for fuller rates. The committee of Spanish and American bondholders applied lor and obtained from Messrs Lizardi & Co ,a statement showing the total amount of remittances for the Mexican dividends, and the appropriation of the same, and resolved on writing a letter to those gentlemen on the mat ter. They met on Thursday to receive an answer, and determined on publishing the correspondence : it has not, however, appeared as yet, nor have they thought proper to call a public meeting of the bondholders. There are various rumors afloat as to the course intended to be adoptad with regard to the oiler (now advertised) of 10s in the [X>und on tlie October dividend, and one-third in cash on >n the Inst April dividend. No attempt to issue the New Bonds has been made, end the dealers have determined to esist their delivery; in which case, thematter will comc efore the committee of the Stock Exchange, who have lot as yetj interfered in the matter. In the meantime, the narket is rather better lor this stock, which is quoted at 14?Drferred *} a f; other 8outh America stocks are also nore noticed. Columbian has met a readier sale, and 'eruvi&ns have been sold at higher prices. Nothing ol mportance has taken place in Spanish. The last quota.ions were?Spanish active bonds, 19; the new threes, 28}; Deferred, 10} to 11; Tassive, 4} to 6; Peruvian, 31} to 32; Portuguese converted, 43}; Danish.86} to 7}; Dutch two md a halt ner cent, ft*} to J; Duth lives, 101} to J; Belgian 104} to 105}; Brazilian,76}: Buenos Ayres, 27 to 8; Colombia, 25}; Venezuela, 38}; Columbian es Veneiueln, 11|; Chilian, lOO to 2. In Mines?United Mexican scrip, 3|. The London Morning Chronicle has given insertion to several documents lrom holders of Pennsylvania stocks, addressed to the governor of that State, seiting forth the destitution to which many parties are now reduced bythe system ol repudiation. Thepriceot Pennsylvania stock in now about one hall less than that of Illinois, and the stocks of the repudiating States are now merely worth from a fourth to a third of the original cost. Liverpool. Cotton Miikct, Sept 22.?The market continues to be treely supplied with American deterip tioiis, and though a large business is transacted from day to day. yet without change ol prices; we therefore continue former quotation!. Surat is also without change Ureills and Egyptian command the extreme advance of last week. Common qualities of Sea Island are }d per lb. higher. Speculators have taken 16,600 American. 1000 Brazil, and 200 Egyptian. Exportois.SOO American and 70 pernam. The market closes with great firmness. Prices of fair Orleans, 4J to 5d- Bowed and Mobile, 4fd per lb. gales lrom the 16th to the 32d instant inclusive?ABO Sea Island, 9 a 14; 220 Stained do, 3 a 9; 7740 Bowed 4 a 5}; 19,4^0Orleans a 6J; 5490 Mobile 4?6J; 910 Pernambuso a 6}; 530 Bahia 5} a 6; 16S0 Maranbam 4ja5|; 1400 Egyptian ft| a 6}; 80 Carthagenn 3J; 60 Bnrbadoes 9; 73# U'i'ct I Jl o fil 11UI Burnt llol.M \.1 A I.I.I 40.4M9." ' " " ' I Litertool Con> Exchange) Friday, Sept. 22.?The I duty on foreign wheat has advanced to 17s on rye to 9s#d per quarter, and on flour to 10s 2| per barrel; on Colonial wheat to 4?, rye Is, beans 2? per quarter, and on Hour to js 5d per barrel- Since our last report, several parrels of new wheat have appeared doily from Ireland, but ol flour and oatmeal the receipU are small, whilst of other articles thcnce,orof any coastwise, the supplies are scaicely worth notice; and beyond 2,712 quarters of wheat from Danzig, the arrivals from abroad are equally trtvial. Although we had little business passing generally in the rotn trade from the close of Tuesday's market until today, wheat and other leading articles, during that pe riod, assumed a firm aspect, inhibiting a tendency to improve in value, which by the proceedings on our Corn Eichange this morning, has been in some degree confirmed 11i>h and useful qualities of foreign relwhtats. meeting a rather lively ir.qury as investments, resulted in transactions to a tuir extent for that purpose Bt an advance ol Id to 2d per 7010., and the latter description, in particular cases, rather exceeded this amendment; tiom the millers and dealers, however, the demand was rather limited, and the lew samples of farmers'wheat ottering to-day were very little dearer'than on Tuesday. Knglish and Irish Flour was in moderate request, and though not readily obtainable, w as held at an improvement o! Is per sack ; in Foreign, little or nothing dome to-day. Barley, Malt, Beans, and Peas continue to he neglected, and were nominally somewhat de. |i.c.?i;uiu laiuc. om, 111 lur HDSenCK OI at])' 1 TPStl St] p. ply ?f moment, realised an advance 01 Id per 4jlb., but were not readily saleable. Oatmeal, upon a more general inquiry, was disposed of to a;con?iderahle extent, same l>les of eld fully lupporting and new comm mdiug 6d to Is per J-lOlJi. above our lust quotations. The weather lere is still exceedingly fine, and our report! from the ate district! in the north nre, ou this point, equally tarorable. LivfrfoOi. Marefts, Sept. 23?A?he??The market it p< ry firm for Montreal pearl*, which hare advanced to 27* Od, and there is a regular demand for pot* at 2fis per ;wt. Cotton, Sept. 22.? For *everal weeks pa*t we hare had a large ipecuiatire enquiry for cotton,but it has coniiderably diminished within the past f?w day*, without any apparent cause, except the absence of further itimuloting advices from the United S'.ate*. The non-arrival of the OverltndMail has 'ended to produce some inactivity in that portion of the Manchester trade connected n.ore immediately with the Kait Indie* and China, but the general aspect of th?* market is firm and healthy. The Hale* of the pft't ten wei k* exhibit an average of 37,400 bale* taken each we. k for home consumption, from which it may be inferred that *puiners nre tola:ably well (tocked; in y I ive, however, continued to purchase to a good extent, and with much cor.fldence, since our previous rejort; the <:? ma Lid ha been fairly met by holders, at steady price*. In Kuril so change is apparent, but Brazil and Kg) ptian are 1 per lb higlier. H?-a Island* are Jd to Id per lti dearer, etcotding to quality. The sale* since Kridav, though not so l?i ge a* thou ol the previous week, have comprised 40,480 bales, vit.; 33,640 American, 3,1-20 brazilitn, l,4<Ki Egyptian, ?70 West India, be. Sitculalors have taken 16,f. 'O Amencan, 300 Baliia, 700 Maranhani, -joo Egyptian, and 300 gurat. ('oaf?I'll weather since our last ha* continued high ly propitious for completing the harvest, and even in the noiihurn district* It stated to he rapidly Approaching a conclusion , such portion therefore as still remain* nut i* expected to tie saved in fine condition. From several rounti's.however jikI nartiriilarlir nn th<> /</? ?.? ?r England, the report* are, we regret, no f*r very unfaverable aa to the yield of wheat per acre, wbilit in the circl? around u*, the farmer* in any respect seem to have little caule for complaint. The duty on forrigu wheat hits advanced to I7?, on rye to Si 6d jier i|iiarter, and on llaurto 10a Jjd per barrel ; on colonial wheat to la, rye, 1 a, hi ana, 2a per 'jtinrter, and on flour to 3a ftd per barrel. Krom the lat to the Mth there were taken from bond here ;)9,3*iS <|uarter? wheat at 14i per quarter duty. The lo reign arrival* siince thia day w eek have consisted moatlv of A.A23 quarter* wheat Irom the north of Europe, and J779 barrels ol flour from the United Htatea. At Tuesdays mark, t tlieie was u fair demand lor fo reign wheat, at an improvement of 3d to 3d per 70lha on the rates of that day sennight ; ami yesterday a rather lively it quiry lor Irinh and useful qualities of foreign red r<anlt" l in tronsac'iona to a luir extent lor apeculativ* purpose* at an advance of Id to 3d per ^0l. and the lat ter description in paitirular cases ra'har exceeds this imvmlmeiit ; lrom the miller* and dealeia, however, the li-mand w a* rather limited,and the lew aamplea of famer* wheat nib-ring tc lay wi :i very little dearer. Knglish ?nd Irish Hour was in moderali rrqueit, and not readily obtainable, was held at an improvement of la per aacU; In oreign, little or nothing doing. 11.11 ley, malt.benna and pens continued to lie neglected, and were; nominilly mnevklt depressed in value. Oat a, in the absence ol auj trnmu yyy " > i?'n itn Hfince ol Id l>. r irtll ?, hul ncrf not rt iidjJy ?alrnblc Oatmeal, upon 4 '.ore gtnvru) enquiry, kii ilifj.oM d of to Couaideral>lf extent, sampleaof oldlully ?uj polling, and new com. manrting 6d to Is per J40 lbs above our last quotations. The weather here isstill eicredingly line,and our reports from the late districts in the noith arc, on thia point, equilly favorable. ROBERT MAKIN & SONS raotiiioni?Amehican?No material chunge has taken plure In AmericttM proviaioDi since our last report,either as regards demand or value. Lard is in request, and has a tendency to improve. There is very little export inquiry fer Brut and Fork, and the salts for ships' stores Uave been on a moderate scale. I'novisiows, Irikh?The demand for Iriih Butter continues to improve, and sales to some extent have taken place this week; i;> prices there is, however, no alteration. Beef and Pork are in moderatu demand lor ship's use. Lard and Baron arc steady at the quotations. Qvbkcitbon Bark?7s 61 te 8s per cwt- has been paid this week lor 50 hints Kick?We have nothing of importance to notice in this article; about 140 tierces of Carolina have met with purchaser* since Friday, at the quotation. Rum?No change ot any importance is apparent in the valueof this article; but the sales since our last report, have been on a very limited scale. Skids?We have no alteration to notice either in Clover *r Flaxseed. Si'uar?A fair amount of business has been transacted in Foreign Sugar tniN week. The sales have consisted of about 300 cases and ICO hags and barrels i'ernambuco and I'araiha, at from 14s 6d to l?s 6d, and 300 hhds Cuba Muscovado at 18s per cwt. Oils?There is a steady demand lor lish oils, from the quay, at the quotations; the sales of the week do not, however, amount to more than 60 tuns, principally seal, of the different qualities; some parcels ot liosewd oil have met with buyers at 3'2s. Tale rape, on a limited enquiry, continues firm. There is a brisker demand for olive oil, 180 tuns ol which havo been disposed ot this week at previous rates?160 tuns of palm oil (including 60 to arrive) have been sold at ?37 16s to ?38. A few casks of American lard oil have realised 434 per cwt. Tallow?The continuance of tin* weather has checked the demand for Tallow, but prices continue firm at 43s tor Petersburgh Yellow Candle, and 43s for New York. South American is very scarce and much inquired for at present. Tar?No sales to report in American. 600 bbls ol Stockholm bave brought 13s 3d. Tobacco--Our tobacco market has had a quiet aspect this week; some Kentucky leaf has been taken lor Alrica but the sales have not altogether exceeded 100 hhds? Tbvru is no sampling going forward except on Kentucky leaf, which is rather lower; prices of other aorta remain steady. Turpentine?Thii article has advanced considerably this week, 7s has been obtained for 1.0(H) bbls, and a similar quantity was sold previously at 6s 9d. Stati ok Traps.?Blackburn The demand for fine and tancy cambrics has been good, and prices generally have improved somewhat within the past Tertnight. Mousslinde laines are also in request, at tirra rates. Plain and figured jacconets meet with a good inquiry, and are 4 1 to Ad higher than they were on this day month. The stocks ol cotton goods are low, and the market is decidedly liim. Yarns, likewise remain steady, spinners refusing to contract, except at an advance of |d per lb. Operatives arc fully employed, and hand loom weavers have obtained an amendment of 4d to 0d per piece, and on low sorts Id to 2d per piece. Leicester?In wools there has been decidedly more doing during the past week, and prices are very firm.? For Yarns the uemand has slightly ahckened, owing to the frames not having been luily occupied this week, in consequence of holiday making ; but prices are firm and there appears a reasonoble prospect of a geod amount of business. Some American orders have been received, and the accounts from that country are favoruble. The general trade is tolerably brisk, though there is no improvement in prices. Manchester ?We have had more inquiries for cloth this woek, and the tendency shown last (week to lower rates has nearly, if not altogether disappeared. There is n large business doing in the home trade since the late harvest, so long doubtful, has been so satisfactorily r3alised. There has been more demand (or 9 9ths and 6- lths, andit any thing the manufacturer hastheadvan tage. This branch of the trade will no doubt be brisk when the India and China buyers again appear, but which is not generally expected to be the case till the arrival of the mails. Domestics are in fair demand, and are firmer in price, thoughfnot actually dearer. Our calico printers are very busy both on Mexican and the United States accounts, to which must be added a good and brisk home trade. Twist i< fully as dear as on this day week, and w ben it is considered that but little is shipping 'for India, &c.. the trade must be unusually healthy. The chief exports are to Oermuny, Austria, and Russia. Antwerp, Sept. 12.?Since our report ofthis day week we have experienced a good inquiry lor Cotton, but prices, though quite firm, remain as previously quoted; 1,200 bales United States, and 180 Kast India have met with buyers. In Rice nothing of the least importance has taken place, and Pot Ashes are quite neglected. No change is apparent in our Coffee market; the sales of the lat.t eight days have consisted of HO bags, amongst which were 2,600 bugs Brazil, viz 360 bags ordinary to yellowish Java at 224,23, 24ito 26J cents; 600 ordinary St. Domingo at IP) to 19|, and Brazil of different qualities at 16} to 204 rents. The demand for unrefined Sugar was less animated than the preceding week; prices, however, remained the same. The business done amounted to only 500 boxes yellow Havannah at 12} to 14fl in bond, and 30 hhds of which the price did uottranapire. Hamoi'rg, Sept 16.?Our Cotton Market has n firm feeling, but in consrquence of holders asking higher prices the transactions daring the past week were on a limited scale. About 1300 batrs New Orleans were sold at 4 to 4} per lb. Rice?Of 4000 bags Java ottered by auction yesterday .only 900 were disposed of at 7 1-1. Cotlee?The demand lor this article has not bee.'i brisk.' but prices re main steady. The sales have comprised 4000 bags Brazil it 3} to 3}; lHOO Laguayra, at 3} a 4}, and 600 bags St Domingu a! -(? to 3j. Hides?7500 Buenos Ay res, per arrow lave been sold, V17.?6 5 0; Kio Grande it ft to Sj; 3500 Laguayra at Aj to 5j; and 1500 Pernambuco, at 4}? Spelter? The value of this article on the spot is 14* per cwt. Havre, Sept. 31 ?The news received via Liverpool by th>* Hibernia and (treat Western, though deemed favor-' able to holders, had not influenced our Cotton market in any degree, but prices altogether remain firm. Several transactions have taken place in Tot Ashes, at 38f 39c. ami some sales have been effected in Tearls at 44f. Whalebone is selling at 81 10. The American Taritt tends very much to limit the export trade, and freights are consequently scaree; indeed, business generally, wears a dull aspect. Marieii.i.ks, Sept. 11?Our Market is quite bare of Cotton, but the improvement in the English markets has not extended loours. In Sugar, 445 boxes yellow Havannah have realized 37, and 300 ditto 38f killograms in bond. Coffee, on the whole, is dull; and the sabs of (he last week were confined to 445 bags Havannah at .Wper 50 killograms in bond, with discount, and 100 bags llio at 40f with 18 percent discount. Duty on Fi.our Importbd into New Grenada.? From an official publication ct the aeat ol our Gen eral Government, dated " Department of State, Washington, Oct. (i, 1844," we learn that information has been received at the Department from F.W. Robeson, Esq. United States Consul at Santa Martha, New Grenada, that the Legislature of Santa Martha has imposed a duty ofone dollar per barrel on flour, in addition to a previous one of fifty cents, making the duty now per barrel ??i.52 He has also transmitted the copy of an act passed at the last session of the Congress of New Grenada, which is published for mc lsi. ut in vi uui tn // u? cugagcu ill iiic wnaic fishing in ihe Pacific. Aft. 1st. The productions, whether natural or manufactured, of the Republic of the Kquator, which may be imported into the provinco of "Veragaus,"by the river Ban Pedro to the port of "Montijo," shall enjoy the rame exemption from the national duties, an if they had been introduced by the custom bouses established on the boundary lines. The vessels so introducing them shall not pay tonnage duty, nor any other port charges whatever, provided such vessel does not exceed SO ions by measurement. Art. 2. Vessels employed in the whale fishery, which may arrive at the t?ort of "Montijo" to water, or to purchase provisions,shall not be subject to tonnage dutv.nor to any port charges whatever; but if such vessels should pass from the port of "Montijo" to any other port o< the Republic, either in ballast,or with part ofcargo on board, they will then be subject to pay in the last port they may go to, the tonnage duty, and other port charges, as by law established. Naval.?The U. S. frigate Savannah dropped down off'the Battery from the navy yard, Brooklyn, on Friday last, and will sail in three or four weeks She is destined for the Pacific as the (lag ship of Commodore Alexander J. Dallas. 1 he U. S. sloopof-war Albany, on the stocks at Brooklyn, is nearly completed, and will shortly be launched. Yankefs vs Jkws ?Among the notabilia of the day was the incursion of a tribe of wandering Jews, apparently from the purlieus of Chatham street, New York, with cart loads of hats, caps, whip?, jewelry, and notions of all sorts. The venders (lis posed of their goods by auction, and displayed a sift of gab, not common in these parts One fellow sold apparently a hunHred weight of jewelty in a short period, at ptices to s-ait the times," the standard being something like weight for weifht of copper cents against rings and breastpins.?Sto/fm Gazette. Probi'ctivb Farming ? A gentleman paid #1,900 for n cranberry meadow pear Hopton; built a dam ho as to How it at pleasure (tor $1150) and thereby protect the vinea from trust.-; and thw mason hat< a croj)o( 7(Ji bushel.*, worth 91,400 > (Ins market. We have this on the authority of the New England Farmer. Tiik Plymouth Cattlr Show, at Bridgewater, on the Parne day, wao also an intesresting occasion. An nddres' wan deliver*d by the Hon John Reed, ol Yarmouth, winch is highly apokea of, and the festivities were closed by a ball in the evening, given in the new Town Hull. Concord, Mass., C'attlk Show.?The attendiinci at iheM.ddlepcx cattle show 011 Wednesday,the I'h infant, wna larger than usuhI. The stock, produce, iVc. exhibited was ol a high character, and 'lie " plouging match" ie said to have < xcited much interest. An oration whs delivered by the Hon. John P Ripelow, which is spok? n ol hh an eloquent perform anoe, and we are happy to learn that a copy was rf|?rnted for the prew. The Society afterward* met at (tinner Ht the Middlesex Hotel, at which Hon. L'-vi Woodbury pnd other distinpunsed quests were present and sp?>ke. At a ij ient meeting at tlie Court House, the report* <>l the committees were read and the pre' mi urns awarded. NEW YORK HKHALI). ~ New York, Sunday, Ovtober s, 1843. itsj- Mr. L Willard it our only authorized agent for tbe baleot the Herald in Tioy, N Y. All persons wiihiuj the paper in that city will apply only to him, at J30 River street. i Obikcts of Irish Repeal ?Amongst the subjects discussed at a recent meeting ot the Repeal Association in Dublin, was a resolution to the ellect that they would y no mtf, county cess, rent charge, tithe, poor ratr, r uny other charge, out efland, until, amongst other things, they obtained " a valu ation uitd /xrpetuity of hi* farm to the tenant ' W nh these views in Ireland, and the dispossession of the Southerners ol their slaves in America, ihe objects of the llepealera must be admitted to be tolerably extensive and radical. It does not appear, how. ever, that evnry county in Ireland partakes ol the spirit which is exhibited in the Dublin Corn Exchange. Mr. John O'Connell, son of the Liberator, said recently of the County of Carlow, that "that county was, with some few exceptions, a blank in the map of Ireland, there being only two or three localities in it from which they received contribution?, and the cause of repeal generally having made scarcely any progress in it." The prompt payment of " the rent," then, is the test o' the existence of a county in Ireland, a proposition which is not more absurd than are some of the objects winch the Repealers propose to accomplish. But so lortg as moral evil exists in the world, theie will ever be found men ready to propoand the most visionary correctives, and ignorance and political demagoguism are alike promotive of visionary ag itation. There is, notwithstanding, much of the principle of the freebooter in the proposition to extoft for the tenant a perpetuity of hiB farm; butBiich an extreme remedy will tail to correct the natural evils which exist. No state of society can. be perfect, nor can fraud or palpable robbery improve that which is imperfect. The Destruction of the MlaNourl. Mr. tJuslung, the American ininisier 10 i iuua, who went out in the ill-fated Missouri, has made a report to the Secretary of State of the destruction of that vessel, and has also transmitted copies ot a correspondence, which passed between him and the Governor of Gibraltar, and Vice Admiral Sir George Sartorius, of H. B. M. ship Malabar, in re lation to the exertions which they made to render services to our countrymen in their emergency. Mr. Cushing's letter to Mr. Upshur details the main facts, as they were reported by Captain Newton ; he also bears evidence of the energy, skill, and unshaken courage of Captain Newton, his officers and crew, and then says :? I beg leave, alio, to ask your attention to the Tact of the zealous co-operation or the British authorities at Gibraltar in the attempt to subdue the flames, and in the rescue of the ship's company from the burning ship; as, also, to the fact of the promptitude and cordiality which they have ditpluyed in proffering all possible assistance to Captain Newton anil to myselt. Sir Kobert Wilson, the Governor of Gibraltar, on receiving intelligence of the fire, immediately repaired to the Mole, and remained there, himself superintending in person the despatch of boats and Are engines from the shore to the Missouri, and Hffording all assistance in his power, as occasion offered, until he had ascertained that the whole ot the shin's comranv had been taken oft. H. B. M. line of battle ship Malabar, commanded by Captain Sir George Sartorius, who is also a Vice Admiral in the Portuguese Navy, was the ouly man ol-war, except the Missouri, happening at the time to be in the bay of Gibraltar. Sir George Sartorius promptly repaired to the Missouri with a portion of bis officers and men, in person, aided Captain Newton and his officers and crew in struggling against the Are and taking oft the men, and hospi. tably received a large part of them on board the Malabar, until Captain Newton could make arrangements for their permanent accommodation elsewhere. Since which, Sir Gearge Sartorius has, also, freely oftered Captain Newton to furnish him slops, supplies, or any thing else of use to him,lrom the British government stores. In all these arts of hospitality and sympathy on the part of the officers af the British Guvernment here, I ought to add that the proffer was mtide to me of providing for me a passage to Alexandria at once in a public ship, which offer, of course I respectfully (declined. In view of su much hearty and important assistance afforded or tendered to Captain Newton and myself by the officers of H. B. M. here, it appeared to me to be proper, and an act of public duty on my part, to make to Sir Robert Wilson and to Sir George Sartorious, an official acknow1 'dgmeut for acts performed by them of succor, not to individuals merely as such, but. also, as officers and servants ot th? Government of the United States. 1 subjoin copies of the correspondence whieh ensued between myself and these gentlemen respectively. While thus making known to you the friendly spirit displayed on this occasion by the officers of H. B. M. here, I ought not to omit to speak of the zealous and incessant exertions of Mr. Sprague, the eminently respectable and excellent consul of the United States, at Gibralter, who not only exeited himself to the utmost, officially and indi vidually, on the night of the 26th instant, but who has dedicated his whole time to tha task of alleviating the personal misfortunes of his countrymen, and energetically co operating with Captain Newtow in the care of the public property remaining on the wreck of the Missouri, and in the preparation of means fot the relief of the officers and crew, and their restoration to the United States. I cannot commend too highly the deportment of Mr. Sprague on thi< occasion; and his general character and social standing are such as to enahle him ta subserve in the most i t fectual manner the interests of his government. I fanvc to add that I have taken passage for Alexandria in the steum packet " Oriental," which conveys the mail from England to Egypt, and by which mean* I shall reach my destination at the same time I should have don* if the Missourihad continued her voyage up the Mediterranean. The Oriental will sail from Gibraltar on the 7th of Sep. tember. Although 1 havs sustained a heavy loss in the destruction of a large quantity of personal effects on hoard the Missouri, yet I esteem myself fortunate inasmuch as I have saved the papers and other objects essentially appertaiuing to my mission. 1 was with Captain Newton, at the house oi the American Consul, at the time the fire broke out, but 1 immediately followed him on board the ship, in a private boat, and, having secured the trunk containing my official papers, and delivered to Sir Robert Wilson a message from the ship as to the succors needed, I returned, to aid, if possible, in the only thing within my competence, that is to say, to take into my boat (as I did) some of the crew, in what I plainly ?aw was the ap proaching event, namely, the necessary abandonment of the Missouri. Itjis a most happy circumstance that I succeeded in saving the papers of the Legation, aa otherwise, it would have been indispensable forme to wait here two or three months, or perhaps return to the United States for a new set of papers, thu? delaying the prosecution of the objects of the mission to a degree which would have involved a long train ol inconveniences, and the consequences ef which would have been deeply detri mental to the public interests. Captain Newton having been ofthe opinion, in which opinion I fully concurrcd, that it was bif duty to lose no time in announcing to the Oavernment the destruction of the Missouri, has concluded to despatch Lieutenant Winslow, oneof his officers, to the United States by the way ol England. My letters will be entrusted alt* to his hands, and 1 would respectfully refer you to Lieut. Winslow for personal information in regard to the destruction of the Missouri. 1 have the honor to be, with great respect, your obe. dknt servant, (Signed) C. CUSH1NQ. Hon. A. P. UrsHVH, Secretary of State. (cofv.) C. Cuihin# to Sir R. Wilton. (iunti.tah, -Jflth August, 1843. Si* 1 discharge a duty the most imperative, and at the same time the most welcome to my feelings, in ei pressing to your Excellency the emotions of profound gratitude I have experienced in view of the gallant and honorable exertions of the officers of the garrison of Gib mltar, made under the immediate personal direction of your Excellency, to save from destruction the U (States -I'-nm mpate Jiimonn, and to reicue the officer* and crew when it became n?ce**nry to abandon the ahip.? The i.uccor afforded by yourself to the ?hip'? company from the shore, and by 5ir Qeorge Hartoriu*, from H BM. Hhip Malabar, v. i.s at the great' at poiaible utility an** *ervice ; ami the importance ol the micror wa* enhanced by the promptitude with which it wa* ?o generously rendered. I cannot Kjieuk too gratefully and confidently of the value ol those which it was my fortune to \vitne?? and partake ol in per-on. I beg leave, in behalf of my government, an well an ol the Conaul ol the U. Statea and the rut ol my countrymen here, to tender to your Excel, lercv, to Bir G> ot ge Sartoiiu*, to the officer* under your anil hi* command, and to the luhject* generally of 11. B M in the city and harbor of Gibraltar, the warme?t thank* for the kind npirit manifented by all on thii occa lion toward* the officer* and ship'* company of the Mia snurl. And peitnit me to add, that it will give me the highest *ati*tartion to make immediate repre*entation ol the*e lact* to my government, and to engage iti grateful recognition of the obligation* thu* devolved upon It, and which I am *ure it will be proud to aignify In a more formal manner to the government of Her Britannic Maje?ty. 1 have the honor to be, With the greatest respect, Your KKCellency'a ob't aerv't, (Signed) C. CUHHING, Comroiaaioner and Minister Plenipjtentiary of the U. 8. to China. To Sir Itoa't Tho*. Wan*, fcc. &e., Governor of Gibraltar. (<;?") Sir 11. tl'ilion to C. Cuvnng. OlMMil.TAB, Aug. 3?th, 1813"i? -Tli? gentiment* contained in your Excellency letter of tlii? date, are eiprewed wilh a generosity of feel nig, which will he iluly appreciated hy all 'o whom they are a'1ilrumi.(|, am) hy our countryman at large whenever made known. t>V-? It ?m the lervent object of every one that the miitrd ell'ort* mployed nhoulil preserve the noble Te*?el, io jriillantiy commanded and manned, and to whose devoted en* rtions on Ihnt occasion, your Eacellcncy'a personal ex .inple M Mod such energy and intrepidity. But it will ver he it source of gratification to think that so fuiich va lnahle life, wan saved, and that the kindred lie* uf food fellowship between the nation* have bctn improved by ??? inch mutual manifestations ol titles to reciprocal retard. 1 (hull not fail to acqiiRint Hir George Sartorius, and the naval portion ol tlm ksiiimju, >wtli tlix communication of your Excellency'd tlaltering acknowledgments, and to irausmit your Kxceliency's letter, with that of Capt. New ton, to nay <?oveminent. Renewing 'o your Hxceltency my sincere ofl'ars of such services an may be u?elul; und trusting your E*oei lency may reach your destination under the most propitious auspices, 1 have the honor to be, , Your Kxcvllency most obedient servant, (signed) R. WILSON, ? General and Governor. His Escellency the Hon. c. Cushinu, Sic. See. (Corr.) t. Lmhtng to Sir GtorSt Sartonus. a , . , G'MALTAB, 'JSth August, 1843. f Vl?,70u ,wou'<1 allow me the pleasure to participate with < upturn Newton in expressing tho grateful latKitactian wlnrti in rnmmnn u>iik a tkj of the ill-fated Missouri, 1 have derived from witnessing the xealous personal exertions of yourself and the officers under your command, for the preservation ot the ship and the succor ot her crew, and the generous aid you have spontaneously afforded in the arrangements undertaken tor the return of the ship's company to their country : and I can conti'lently assure you tbat, while tho impression of your prompt and iud< latigume kindness on this occasion will never be educed from the memory of those who have been its immediate objects, it will be warmly appreciated also, and gratefully remembered by the people of the United States. I have the honor to be, sir, with great respect, your obedient servant, (Signal) C. CUSHING. Vice Admiral Sir Gtoaut Sartohiui, Stc. See- Sec., H. B. M. Ship Malabar. (Copy.) Malabar, Oibrai.tar, Aug. 29,1843. Dear Sir?I begto acknowledge the receipt of your Excellency's letter of this day'a date, expressing in so warm a manner to theofficers, ship's company, and myself,your thank* for performing a simple and honsrable duty. We deeply feel the severe affliction that the late awful catastrophe must have caused you. the captain, and officers of the ill fated Missouri. Our kindnd connexions and language rendered the task on our side ol sharing the common danger one of deep interest and of readier execution. 1 cannot here help expressing a heartfelt wish that it may only be in acta of kindness and frieudship that our two related nations may carry on their future contests for tho happiness and prosperity of each other. With our sincere sympathy and good wishes, believe me, dear sir, very faithfully yours, (Signed) O. R 8ARTORIU8. To His Excellency, tho Hon. c. Cuhhino, &c. &.c. Maryland Election?Whig gain 12?Locofoco gain 5; nett Whig gain 7, so lar. Somerset and Worcester counties only to he heard from, which last year gave 5 Whigs and 3 Locofocos If they remain unchanged, the Whigs will have a majority on joint ballot of six votes. Geokgia Election.?The Whigs appear to be gaining the elections in Georgia as well as Maryland. CC?-William H. Marriott, Esq. has been nomi. nated by the Locofocos of Baltimore as their candidate for Mayor. OCJ- The Great Western lays up for the winter, at Bristol, on her return from the present voyage. Melancholy Accident in Newark.?We learn from the Newark Daily Advertiser, that Mr. Aaron Price, an old and worthy citizen of Newark, fell from a large Elm tree, Friday altemoon, on the corner of Fulton and Proad streets, in that city, about 40 ieet, and broke his neck, expiring instantly. Harnden <fe Co.?These enterprising gentlemen forward lettere to Europe by the ltoston steamers, without the possibility of a mistake. They are regular sworn mail agents, and consequently authorized officially to receive all parcels intended for the government bags. The Chatham.?Jem Crow Rice, ever popular and ever amusing, makes his appearance at the Chatham on Monday night. This, we believe, will be his first appearance on the American stage since his return from England. City Intelligence. Distressing Death?On Friday afternoon Mr. Elliet Higgins, rigger, of 263 Henry street, left his residence about 4 o'clock in hit barouche, to which were attached aspen of horses, to take a short ride. The hones took fright in Grand street and started otf at the height of tin ir speed. Before reaching Ridge street Mr. Higgins was thrown over the dasher of the barouche, and in that position, entangled in the lines, he was held between it and the heels of the horses who were running at the top of their speed. On reaching Pitt street his body fell to the ground, and the horxes proceeded on their way but were stopped soon alter. Mr. John Wright of 79 Pitt street' raised him up, and finding that he was insensible took him into the oilicc of Dr. Walteia in the vicinity, where he died in a few minutes aftrwards. Hi* skull was badly fractured and one of his legs crufhcd and broked. Mr mggiilD V?afl u U'lim; Ui .Mtt.isutuuMHiB, UUU ttgCU MlXiy yearn. One of the horses in the span had run away with him before. Rolled Oterboard.?On Friday afternoon, a man named William Allan, while lying either asleep or intoxicated, on the Btring piece ofthe wharf, at the corner of Tier No. 9, rolled overboard and was drowned. His body wan soon recovered, and the persons surrounding it resotted to the ridiculous practice of railing him on a barrel to restore lite The Corouor in charging the jury, very properly observed, " that the absurd practice ot rolling persons just immersed in water over a barrel for the purposes is said, ot causing th? m to eject the water from the stomach cannot be too strongly condemned?the cause of death in drowning is iujfocation, and not the effect of wa ter upon the stomach. Vt-rv little, if any, is ever found in the stomach ot drowned persons on u post mortem examination, and the direct effect of the improper practice of rolling, is to preclude almost entirely the impossibility of the recovery of the patient. External stimulants and brisk friction should be used, together with artificial heat and wrapping the body in blankets, until medical aid is procured. Death or Jamis Doyle-?This man, who was struck on the head with a stone by William Jones, on the day ot the Democratic ward elections of week before last, died yesterday morning, from the injuries received. His skull was not fractured by the blows, but the Coroner's jury returned a vcrdict ol died from injuries received by the hands of Jones. He has escaped to New Orleans, where it is hoped he will be arrested. More Burglaries?On Thursday evening, the dwel. liner limtcu nf P W I'imncnn nf BSi Rrnnmp ltrP#t IVIIR entered through the basement, and six silver spoons, marked " C. W. E. T.," and plated ware awd dresses to a large value were carried away. Another?On the night of the 4th inst. the dwelling house of Mr*. A. E. llardy, 29 Greenwich street, was entered through the t asement ,and irverol damask table clothi and other linen and clothing were stolen, No other polics business of interest. Highway RonnnRY.?In the Police Court this morning, John Fitipatrick and John Kare, minora, were charged with robbery, in stealing (rom the person of Benjamin Lamed, a gold ring, and money to the amount of three dollars and three cents It np|*ars that, between 12 und 1 o'clock this morning, as Larned was standing at ihe toll houte, intending to pass over Cambrids? Bridge, Fitzpatrick and Kane came up and induced lum to walk on with tnem in company. When near the draw, they threatened to throw him overboard, unless he gave up his money. They succeeded in obtaining it. Larned returned to the toll house, said he had been robbed, and called the watch. The young men wer? arrested. On their persons were found n quantity of money, and, among it, a five franc piece, and a copper token, which were found to be in Larned's possession. They were each required to find bail in one thousand dollaru, to answer at the Municipal (Court in November, and were committed.? Boston 'l\aT)?rript. American Hkmi\?We have been shown a very beautiful specimen of water rotted hemp, raised near St. Lonis, by Mr David Myerle, which is pronounced by competent judges to be a most superior article ? Bali, sinter- 7th inst. 0J- THE TEETH SHOULD BE CAREFULLY attended to. The trash that is often sold under the name Af 1.... .lonir.Kri'S ktc nftl?n tin mnm liorm than good. Dr. Sherman's Orri* Tooth Paste hna row been before the public for more than five yesrs, ami has alwaya giver, satisfaction to every perion who has over u?ed it. Dr. Castle, that celebrated dentist, 381 Broadway, ha*been in the hahit of recommending it to hia patient*, and say* it ia the beat article ha haa ever ?< en, u* it give* the teeth a pearly whiteness, prevents their decay, renders the breath perfectly sweet, and ia clearot every de leterioiis material. Dr. Sherman's wnrehotile ia 10ft Nas sau street. Agents, 110 Broadway, 10 Astor House,097 Hudson street, 188 Bowery, 77 East Broadway, Mi Wil liam stieet, 139 Fulton street, Brooklyn ; and 3 Ledirer Buildings, Philadelphia. r CASPAR HAU8ER, OR THF. WILD BOY OF WOODS, now exhibiting at Peule'a Museum, is uu<itlestionn ly the greatest curiosity ever exhibited ia our city. He seems to be a hind ol connecting link between the human specie and the monkey, or otirang cutting; j et there is nothing offensive about him to the most refined mind, but makes him*ell very familiar with, and agreeable to, his visiters. Mr. Jenkins, with his band ol minstrels, givrs n most superb ethiopian entertainment, and Mi?s Adair and Cctito enliven the whole u ith their charming ?oi g* u'.d dsnces. Indeed, taking it i>ll in all, Peal*'* Museum isihe licit, a* well aitne cheopokt |>lace of amusement in the city. OtT- OKN TOM THUMB IS ENGAGED AT THF. American Museum for another wrek, and there will hi great crowds ol visiter* te see him, or we are no prophet. He is, without the leaat shadow of exaggeration, the irr.intAct .I*,. >?.l ll,? n,nal nlxflfilllT curiosity the world han ever produced. He rr ?y be irni ?t all hnnri In rniijni.rlioii with him, 'ho hu r.orou* Dr. Vaii-niine, \Uvii,.- l)iommn?, Mr. ? ole end hi* do*, Mr. HIiTrrnn, Mim Adair, fcc. Si , ?n engaged, ?nd ?plondid ?ntortninmenti Hrc given every night. BY THE SOUTHERN MAIL. Bales of Blocks nt Plillndelpllllt Ski ond Bo**d, Oct. 6.?$1000 City 6*?, 1871, 103J; $10,000 State 5'?, 81J jf 13.000 Jo, 61 J; $6000 d>, nayable *ud deliverable in New York, 6li: 7 ? hares Penn. Townthip Bank, Fikst Board, Oct.7?$.*>000 8tate6'?, A d? f, till; $11,000 do, 3 di f. 61 i; 40 iharei Vickiburg Bunk, 3| , i do Penn'a Bank, 16^; 51) do Wilmington Hit, I7J; 3 do Union Bank 01"; 10 do do, 60]; $2000 U 8 b'l, 185.1,1034- $300 City &'?, 186J, 103. LATKST SOI THKK\ SHIP NEWS. I'M I I ?> > I-HI*, > '1.1 l-Arr L.01S, Honeywell, ."\le? 1 l;i vm Below, Eclipse, Lois. Pennsylvania, Volia. CM Ololw, K.?linn, Peruainbuco aim a mkt; Kcho, Oyer, Barbadoes. Baltimokk, Ocl 6?Arr Ida, llallet. and Miiry, Parker, Button; Jas Power, Keene, Numu, NP; Sarah Catharine, Krazier, Cape Haytien; Alexandria, Lewis, and Michigan, Terry, New York; Union. Smith, Providence. CId Mary, Myrick, New Orleans; II Walker, Terry, Dighton. Sid Copernicus, Hae?loop, Bremen. Ai.kxandrm, OetS?Arr Olive Branch. K.utport. Sid C. M. Wallace, Halifax; Catharine, St John, NB. Richmond, Oct 6?Arr Patiuoa, Boxtou; Mt Moriah, Lie bee. Sid Ann Smith, N York. Foreign Ports. Nassau. NP. Sept 27?lu |K>rt, Samuel, Fogg, from Booton, hound to Ragged Island, tame day; Lady Warrington, Shanks, for Baltimore, lew days. HONEY MAKKET, Saturday, Nov. 7?0 P. M. ? The panic in the stock market increased to-day "making tho meat it feeds on." Many failure* took place among the small ones, who are obliged to let go stock at priccs at which the strong men take them in. Harlem to-day Tell 1); Farmers Loan,); Kentucky, |; Illinois, 1}; Indiana, 1. At the New Board, where the movements are more spe. culative, tho same features are more apparent. In another caltimn will be found a notice of the Ontario Bank, of Canandaigna, declaring a semi annual dividend of 20 per cent out of its surplus profits, payable on the 1st. November. We have again a few days later from England, and the accounts are generally the same as at the last dates. In relation to the state of eflairs a London paper has the following We copy the following figures from the "Daily List" (published by the authority oi the Customs' Boord) of this morning, showing the consumption of the articles referred to, for the eight first months of 1842 and 1443. 1843. 1812. Sheep's wool, )ln. 10,308,700 Ansiiist lbs. 27,574,9H Cottou wool, lbs. 111,112,012 " lbs. 337,917,770 Klax, cwt. 170,50.'> " cwt. 136,12t> In Silk there is also an improvement,but to this time the quantity cleared is only 2,250,846 founds against 2,?U8,28ti pounds to the same period last year, but in the first thiee months ol this year the difference was 793 913 pounds against 1,329 .642 pounds. Tjik Farticvi ars of thf Qi'antity ok Coloniai. and Forkign Wool takkpi foh Homk Usf, in the Eight First Months of 1843 and 1042. 1643. 1812. IJ>*. Mis. Spanish at London, 179,943 314,378 Australian do. 19,936,887 111,767,91(1 Othar sorts do. 8,139,703 3,481,819 All sort* at Liverpool, 3,988,477 5,501,725 Do. Bristol, 4,170 19,523 Do. Hull, 8,059,619 7,453,550 40,308,799 27,575,915 We now copy from an American paper facts which ahow the working of the new tariff. " Trade with England.?One ?fourpacket ships now loading lor Liverpool, has on board the lollowing articles which compose her cargo so tar, viz 2U0 barrels of Hour, 630 barrels lard, 500 lirhins butter, 600 casks and boxes of cheese, 60 tons spermaceti oil, and two invoices about 20 tons measurement of clock*. All these, except flour, am new articles." The demand for cotton at Liverpool continues strong, and we are very glad to find there is a disposition to meet it freely on the part ot the holders of that article. We retain, after renewed inquiry, the same impression regarding the probable yield of the lorth coming crop, as we submitted in the Circular of the 7th of July, but hs other persons v. ho have recently traversed the cotton growing States have a different opinion, who ray that it will prove equal to the crop of the preceding year, we are perfectly content to wait the issne of time lor proot. We do so with full confidence that the information which we gave two months since will be borne out by the event. One thing we believe will not be disputed by any well-informed man, viz, that the consumption ot cotton now going on is about 3000 bale* per week above that of any former period. Sales at the Stock Kxehange. $3000 U S 6's, 1862 114 K 4<xm Kentucky 6's, 30 yrs 98<.; 3500 do 5's, 1844 101? 5000 do 1)60 98 C 700 NV 7's, 1849 10712 25 ?ha* N R Bank 98V 2500 do 1077i 20 State Bank of N V 83,!? 1000 NV 6's, 1862 10752 7 Bk Com. full 90 3000 Ohio 6's, 1860 96 50 Farmers' Trust bfiO 21 ' flllO >li> 1.1,0 Mi l/JI <!i> >10 21 7(100 do 95?i ISO do 21 1000 do 95 K 30 Lafayette Bk, Cin, 55 5000 do s20 95>i 10 NY Um 109), 6(100 do 953, ho Utica StSoheil 11R 119 1200 do 95), 25 Canton Co 25 5000 do 1)68 95*2 175 Harlem RR 3t, 1000 Illinois <>* , 1860 38)* 200 do mw M 1000 Illinois Buds, 1870 39 100 do 1)30 36V 5000 do b60 3tmj 250 do 355* 1000 do 3t::l,' 100 do 35*, 2000 do 3814 200 do snw 35;* 3000 do 38 200 do 1)30 36 10011 Indiana stR Bond* 35 300 do ?nw 35'+ 10011 do $ do 36l,' 350 I., Island BR 52\ 7000 do 36l* 50 do $10 52'^ 111 mi do 36 10 do s3A 52'* 4000 do hid 30 50 do 1>60 52>? 1000 ilo b30 36 50 N Jersey RR I!B 5000 do 35X 75 I'atanon BR 55 2000 Kentucky 6'*, 30 yrs 98?i 25 do 54 J* 2000 do 98'a 25 do &30 51', 5000 do 1)30 98', Hccond Board. 225 Harlem ?3 355* 150 sha* Farmers'Lii >30 21', 21 Mutual Ins 109 50 do b3 21' . New York Public Stock Exchange. $1000 NY 5)4's, '61 b2o 102% $1000 Illinois bonds mv 3fi', 1000 U S 6 s, 1862 s3 IUW 1000 do s60 37', 100(1 do b90 114!, inoo do b3 38 1000 5o b30 114!, 9000 do 38 23000 Kentucky 6'? si 98|, 1000 do *3 38 100(1 do slO 98>, 1000 (iii s90 37 1000 do *30 98), iooo do nw 30 6000 do b20 99,2000 do iw 33 1000 Indiana $ Bds 1)30 37'4 2000 do bw 38 3000 do 37 50 sbas M. Bk? As'n l)6in 91 3000 do 11 w 37 300 Farmers' Trusi 21** 1000 do 36J* 50 do btw 21!* 5000 Okio 6's, 1860 sOO 96 50 do 21?, 1000 do 95K 25 Harlem RR 36 2000 do s30 95k 10 do Dec 31 35!3000 do L) 15 95M 125 d* 35!. 1000 do 1)20 95?4 150 do nu 35'* 3000 do b90 96/4 50 do ,20 35 Ji 3000 do s3 95>, 100 do b3 35)* 1000 do sKI 95)4 100 do 35% 6000 do 1)60 96 100 do bl5 36 I 2000 do b60 96!* 150 do mw 36 I 2000 (I* 11 w 96 V 50 <lo 35J? 1000 do Wed !>6>4 60 do b30 36'4 3000 Kentucky 6's, 30 y? 99 25 do bio 36 1000 do bfiO 99>? 60 do *30 XtK 2i 00 do nw 99\ 60 L Island RR 62). 1000 do slO 98', 160 do 'Si', 6000 do b60 99 75 do >3 52 !4 1 1000 do '18} i 60 do b30 62 S 11100 do b30 99 200 <l<> b!6 S2 7000 Illinois bands nw 39 60 do s30 62*t Second Boaril. 25 shas Harlem RR Xi*i ion sba* Harlem KR 36 ?s 60 do 36}> Foreign Markets. ritRniMBuco, Sept. 2?Wo avail oi the preient opportunity again to wait upon you with advice* of our market. Of Flour, the receipt! since the 1st Jauuary hare lieen 38,986 bbls. of which 12,664 bbls. proceedeJ to the more lonthern ports, leaving of the Amnricn import 16.43.' bhl?. From Europe (principally Trieste, Venice and Marseille*,) and cou*twise, there have been landed herr: 13 680 bbls?whole quantity lauded 39,012 bbl.t. From January to April price* of American flour ruled from 14|| 000 to 17||000, sinre when It has been ut 18,000 a30||000, and at the present moment, there being about bbls. in first hand*, the retail price lor beat Philadelphia brands 1* 18||00O; and Irom the aspect of the southern markets, should no early importationa come forward, it *eem* likely to advance somewhat. The quality ol the flour received this year from Philadelphia has been better than usual, while that from Baltimore (with one exception) has been infarior, and consequently difficult of sale. Whitened is the most deiirable quality in the estimation of purchasers, and dark Heur ran only be sold at a very mateiial difference in price, when any other 1* on (ale. Codfish?The rcceipt* of thi* srticU have been light during thecurrent year, only 36,278quintal* having been landed here; price* have varied from t*p00to I0||7(M), and there ia none now in apor.nUtors' hand*; and although the consumption lias materially decreased, compared with that ol the past year, yrt a email cargo would now probably command lti||M0 per drum. DnMrsTics?Considerable importation* of druls and brown shirting* havo taken place during the la?t lew month*, and sale* are (low at quotation*; consumption on the increase. Tka?Stock snflicient lor present demand; we quote lun 1>1II mile 1 i n- |'l'l j'uuiiii lui ujmmi, lu ia jviiiiu boxe*. i-'rr.HM Candlki?Have been nearly driven out of (ho m.nket by the French and Italian *tcarine candle*, and they ate drill el Bale ; the proper (r/.ei are short tt'a and 8o*r?None of thi* article has been received lor ?omn time from the United State*, the market having been supplied Irom Knglend. American, if good, would, in'JO or J6 | ound hoxn, bring about 104 ra. landing weight. Ltmara?No recent importation*; last sale at auction at 60 r*. per foot, but 40 r*. rvould probably bo the utuuxt obtainable for a cargo. Kxpsbt* Suoar?The la?t crop hai been nearly all (hipped, and the'retum* for the floancial year ending SOth June, givoit a* 'j4,4H? cue*, 1,660 boxf*, 8\f8:l bbl*. and 71,607 bag*, weighing net fl*,609,4SJ pound*. The coming crop will be Urge, and 1 agin* to make it* appearance in market In November: little, however, i* usually chipped, excepting coaatwiie, before the middlo of December. Cotton?Little drmand ; and ahould the present low price* continue, it i* probable that it* culture will in a great mea*nre hit abandoned; indeid, the pro luce of the la?t year, Tiz : QA,6!>8 bag*, i* Id* than half that of soma of the preceding. IlinM? Have been neglected daring a greater part of the j ear; b'it in the abtence ol tuftr, am now again in demand at ((190 p?r lb. on bovrd; fllil a 7.6?* per MX) lb*. .uitl, ... ' r FurwiHTi ? Non*. E*chanor? On London,per 1000 rci?, 96(1; doubloon*, HI ||A00. Mnrrlnl On W?dnMd*y.4(h Inrt.atthar iidenco of Mr*. Sniou* e' Ki'yrar, In Baltimore, by ih>> IV v John N. Dnncnn, Wohthiuhto!* O SnrTHrn.of New Orlcnoo, Solicitor of th? General Luml Other, to Viikiifiu, only (lauehtor "1 the late Dr. Morrii I'olk, ot Baltimore.

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