Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 22, 1843, Page 2

November 22, 1843 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2
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quired liberties; to involve it in confusion, and provoke ?n insurrection which conld onlv have bern suppressed in extensive bloodshed. The populace wvrr mo enraged with the justly ohnoxy >us minion, that he was near fulling ? victim to th^ir rage. He was, however, rescued, itnd at length succeeded in effecting his escape. The Minister oi Justice, w ho had rendered himself offensive to the i><'Ople by the iiial-adiiiinistration of his office under the recently abolished regime, was also Jtatwequently discovered hv the |M>|>ulace, endeavoring to embark privately onboard an Austrian steamer, and was in danger of being treated with violence by the indignant victims of his former injustice "He was rescued bv the French Minister, and conducted by him, jn Ins own r*rnace, to the harbor, and placed on board a i French war steamer, which conveyed him to Andros. The capital remained quirt. The kinv's denial and stnuwfly-expresncd horror of the contemplated violation of the constitution have tranqnilized the commotion, which at one time threatened to be serious. His majesty is, however, closely watched. Any violation of his pledged faith to the constitution would confirm the suspicion* with which he is regarded ; and would, in all probability, cause his speedy deportation, as the only means of preserving him from a worse late. Italy. More rumors imply something like a crisis in Italy; may it lurn to good account! The l'arih J{efornii! ha> a letter from Trieste, of the 18tli instant, which states that a strong body of Austrian troops .Ill/ I...I ;,,li I In 11... I . I'mnh^r while a French fleet wit* looked for at Ancona, to balance th?- Austrian intervention. In the meantime, the Papal Government in indiscreet enough to enforce oppressive financial measures; venturing ?>n money-oppression, which makes polities intelligible to all classes. Austria and Prance have been exhorting Rome to more moderation in the government of its subjects; hut the Papal Court conceived nothing but offence in that very judicious advice, and rebufled its counsellors, apparently with discourtesy. As a diversion, work is found for the meddlers in their own dvmuiions: ecclesiastical turbulence is excited by Home in Switzerland, to occupy Austria; and 111 France, Cardinal Donald. Arcnbiahop of Lyons, is instructed to pick a quarrel with the French University. Austria. The Austrian government is about to send, not only a diplomatic Hjjent to China, but also a vessel of w?r to protect such Austrian subjects as may visit China for commercial purposes. Germany. A llerlin letter of the 23d ultimo, states that in the conferences which are now being held in the German Customs Union, not only the British Ambassador, but also seven' commercial aeents from London, Liverpool, and Manchester, take part. Russia. The town of Uralsk, in the government of Orenburg, suffered severely on the 9th <>f last month bv two tires, which broke out on the same day; lt>5 houses, some of stone, some of wood, were re duced to ashes; the loss is estimated at 103,000 silver roubles. India and China. , The Overland Mail has at last arrived, haying been delayed by some cirrunistance yet unexplained for three weeks beyond the usual time. The news from India is not of a remarkable kind. Tranquility prevailed in the interior. An army of observation was, it is said, to have|been formed on the Sutledge, and anoiher in the neighborhood of (iualior. Both were to be ready in October. There were rumors respecting the State of Afghanistan. Dost Mahammed was said to be " ruling with a rod of ironand one of the victims to his austerity was Am en Oola, a traitor to Shah Sujah and the British. Salter Jung, the son of Sujah; was in prison at Candahar. There are reports of friendly negotiations carried on hv the Dost with the Persians at H<?rat, and with the "King of Bokhara ; but they are very doubtfnl. Martyrdom in Corka of tiik Vicar Apostouic, two French Missionaries, and Two Hundred and Fifty Christians.?We beg the particular attention ot Christians of every class to the details of persecution given in the extract from a letter which we subjoin, and which is contained in a letter received from Paris, by the ltev. Dr. O'Connell, lion Secretary of the Society for the prorogation of the Faith :?"On the 26th of May last, the l!ev. Mr. Libois, Procurator of the Foreign Missions at Macao, wrote to his Lordsliin ihe Hisbon ofDrusi pans:?"I received yesterday very sad intelligence, which 1 hasten to communicate to your lordship. Dr. Castro, the Administrator Apostolic of Pekin, announced to me that, according to the information which reached him in January, lS4:i, his lordship, Dr. Imbert. and Messrs. Chustan and Nlauban, were beheaded in tiie month of September, 1*39, seventy christians were also beheaded, and a hundred and eighty were strangled. There are no other details. Poor mission of Corea ! It is a very terrible trial. May the holy will of (rod be done ! In China all is tranquil in regard to religion." Fashions for November. F.v, ar variety of silk material, with velvet* and cachemires dan in domain) for the present season. For simple every-j \ wear plaid cachemires and flannels Kcossaises, with c pes of Thibet wool, checked or striped, and Pekins de laine, are principally used for the robes redingote and peignoir* fertnes; the make is high, with full backs and tight sleeves, ornamented with jockeys, godets, or double biasis, and pelerines of small size, covering the shoulder* and buttoning in front from top to bottom. Corsages continue to be made long, but not in the extreme, a little basque, but without making a vary sharp point, skirts are also very long; generally speaking, bodies are made high, in the style of puricaine redingote.' Gimp still forms a favorite trimming, and it is often enriched by gold, silver, heart* or bugles. Resilles, fringes of chenille, cord, or colored silks, with point de Venue and silk guipure, are all used to ornament thejredingots of satin or velvet. Fur is now reaji|ieariiig, and will be much worn, not not only for muffs, pelerines, Sic., but as trimmings for dresses, for which purpose swansdown, chinchilla, ?tmine, sable, geebe, marten and all employed. The pelisses bourc ous and manteaux will all be worn this winter ; but though retaining the same names, will offer some novelty, both in make and ornament. The new scarf termed echarpe yacht Victoria, is a tartan plaid of large pattern, ami vcrv ?<ift texture. Pelisse* of rachemire are lined with satin. quilted in pattern like embroidery Scurf* of velours c.ameleon are with rover*, ami have half sleeve*. Veils, as well as lace, will continue to be introduced on autumual and winter bonnets; they accord with the satin, velvet, velours euingle. figured silks now in use. Bonnets remain small and low at the ears, a little more rounded in the crown, and the front rather more evase, open, lireen velvet bonnets have been lined with white velvet, and white satin bonnets with pink. Many velvet bonnets are ornamented with feathers, mounted in the style of the bird of Taradite ; they are shaded in colon to match the material of the bonnet?sometimes two are placed inclining to the same side. One of the prettiest novelties is the bonnet of velvet colibre, ornamented with marabouts calibre;' which is a mixture ofblueand red glace with white; the capote Andoloute is also approved. Kor caps, the paj sanne form is most fashionable, with 'small crown, flat head-piece, and lappets. ( ap? a la vieille are also pretty, having noetids mid agremens of rtt>bon and lappets. All articles of embroidery run on spots, rings, the colfee-berry, and. after these running patterns en vermicelle, filagree, kc. Pocket handkerchiefs are with borders of large colored spots, scrolls of one or two colors, with corners and initials. It is remarked that coiffures of hair are generally worn rather higher en neglige; the style in bandeaux, with tortoise-shell comb for parties, intermixed with flowers or a wreath of roses, placed above the forehead. Dress h^s are of C'astillane, Montespau, Peri, Ar agonise style. The little couroone Peri in gold and beads a jour encircles the head, and fastens behind with tassels.?Ismdon and Paris Laditl' Ma^aiinr of Fashion. Markets. Ksoiiih f'ommrnriai. ?The recent accounts | brought by the l ireut Western have had a tendency to deaden the'ootton market, as the belief is general that the new crop, if not an average one, will he a fair crop and that with the immense stock of the staple held in Europe, and especially in Liverpool, prices cannot rise beyond the luint w hich they have touched during the last few weeks. The probability is that prices will retrogade. This is the feeling in the'manufacturing districts and the flatness which ha< marked the market recently has not lieen owing to anv falling off in order* or the state of trade generally, ^liut the result of the feeling to which we have alluded. A Manchester circular, published by an eminent house at the end of the month, states (hat "although less has been done manuiKiurrn m mir muirruiiinu imu aowtrr pncrs tn-in hiv currently quoted, from a belief that orders are held back in the expectation of a decline." Another hou?e in London, rmferniiir to the exifting feeling, is mill more emphatic. "At no period," they nay, within the present century, ha* the commerce of this country Keen in a more wholesome state than at the present lime?manufacturers generally Iwinff fully employed. both lor the home trade as well as for export," without produ' in* a surplus of stock." The late excited itate of the i otton market at Liverpool, it is now generally (>ehe ved wai produced by means not justified b* the condition of trade or the state of stock', and the authorities we have piloted, confirming, as they do our own private ad\I< *% v> ill go far to disabuse the commercial community in the Wostern World of any misapprehension under which the> m*> have |at>ored on the subject. The tast advices frr.rn the V'nited States, relative to the elections show a majority of two to one of the democratic p*rty hi the Ho'is- <>{ llepreseatatives and a majority of w hi^s iu th?-H? nut* These election returns are princi- | pall) interesting to the |?-ople here a* they bear upou the question of a more li\?r?l tariff lietween America and fireat Britain It an> advances are made by the Ameri < an government towards a more uniform exchanjr#* of the i cimmodities which the two countries produce in suiierflufty, Kiev will be met in a liberal spirit even by the pre s.-iit ministry, for the leeling against prohibitory' duties i. everv dav on the increase here, and the mmiiir*, I i? only the organ ?! public opinion, would >* olil^.yj ! it believed, would !* glad to be gently |pi. *sc| to conn- 1 10 te.nn* Kncent event*, however, have induced mi | opinion in kugland, that while we art abandoning otir re tnrtiwe comm>-rciul police the citiien* of America in inclined to make theira additionally atringent. 'Hie r> cent rejection by the ( hamber of ( ommerce at New York of a *erie* ol reaolnUon* in lavnr of free trade; the letter of Mr. ' lay. which < am* to hand a few day* back, in lavor of protection," addrenu-d to a gentleman who auked hi? opinion on the ubject, these and other fact" ha\e produced the imprcMion here to w hich we refer ? H'i/tn<r 4 Smith i Timn. |,oido* M?i??v Nov. 3. The Kngliah atock market haa dtaplayed much for *ome time past, and yeatordav morning Kednced 'oiihuW advanced to WiJ, .mil lUe1uc?w Three per J'enU to iifcj, the improvement, | however, brought furw.tni several sellers, and prices re- j , ceded slightly, though on the whole, the) are uott higher j than at the close of the preceding week The settlement 1 | of the halt-monthly account* in the foreign stock ami | share markets has proved to be of greater magnitude than was generally expected. A small failure was announced in the course of the day in the foreign house, the part) I I in question lieiug a sj>?eulator for the fall in K|>aiiish. Otherwise no discouiafing feature KCturrd in the ar- . raafument ol diftorencS, which were on the w hole pun.-tuaflj met. Spanish Bonds have further advanced; the j Klve par ( enta are Bow at and the Three |>er ( ents at < 32 J. The expose of Lopet ia taid to lie the cause of the I rise. L,om>of< (or'* Markkt, Nov. 3.?At Monday'a market, ; I the weather having liecome damp, the condition of the | sample* vva* scarcely so good as last week, w hich hint j some elfect on the trade , fine qualities met a ready Kale at the currency of Monday lust, hut secondary sorts, though ' not cheaper, were certainly ditticultof disposal. Foreign j u heat could only tie sold in retail quantities, hut holders showed no dis|>osition to torce business, and the few par- i eels which changed hands, brought lomier terms. Flour i excited less attention than of late, and ship samples were rather easy to buy. Vesterday, though the demand was exceedingly slow , factors insisted on Monday's terms, the business done w as altogether unimportant, but the few parrels disposed of realized the rates current on that day. butv paid loreign w beat w as also difficult of disposal' j holders retruined from pressing sales, however, and ue question w hether purchases could have been made at lower prices than in the beginning of the week. Klour moved off very slowly, and ship marks were rather easier to buy. London Ilop Market, Oct SO.?Quantity on show verylarge, even for the time of jear ; demand firm at prices fully equal to last week ; very little doing in duty which is estimated at ?130,000* ?160,000. Weald of Kent ? *> l is a ?t 6s; mid. jt'ti IDs a ?9; Kast Kent do ?6 a ?fi 16s; choice ?H a ?10 10s, Sussex, do ?.'> As a ?;"i 15s; yearling Kents, ?t> a ?6 8s; do Sussex, ?4 10s a ?6. Lo*do> Thai>? Rktort, Nov. 3.?< otlon?wt hive bnl little or no unimation in our market lor some time pant, and the sale* of the present week have merely comprised iHMi bales Kurat, at 3{d to 3jd per lb. I'or ordinary to go**11 lair. Lea.l?A sale of 800 pigs Missouri Lead, to arrive by the Roc kail, took place at l.i3..K) per AOlkellog lor home use. Metals?Kxteiuive sales have been made in British Copper at improving prices, and 9]d is now demanded for Sheathing. This improvement has been caused by the de created production during the recent strike among the workmen, which ha* been estimated at aliout 2000 tons. An increased consumption in the home trade is also going forward, consequent upon the general improvement in business, and then- exists a good demand lor export, prices hat ing improved in several of the foreign markets. The currency being still moderate, is therefore susceptible of further improvement, should the demand continue. Kast India Tin has been much enquired after on account of some large orders from America, and prices have advanced atiout 3s per cw t; about 3000 slabs Danca have been sold this week at Arts and ,'?0k, and the w hole of the stock in Holltmd. except 11,000 slabs, at .V>s |? i cw t; some parcels of Straits have also been sold at !>'?. Several parcels of Swedish Iron and Keg Steel ha\e lieen sold, both to arrive and on the spot, at ?10 10s. Jt'10 I As. and ?11 for the former, and jt'lfi 10 to A'16 I As for the latter. Sjielter is rather lower; some parcels are reported to have tieen liought lor Kranee at i-'-JI to i.'?Jl 10s per ton. British iron unaltered. Lead is linn at the prices quoted. Oils.?There has tieen a good demand for Seal and Cod Oil this week, and prices have advanced 10s per tun; for the Im mer, ol pale qualit) , M to JCM 10s per tun has Ix'i'ii p.ud, and the latter has sold to tho extent of atiout 260 tuns at jE32 to ?33 |?'r tun on the spot and to arrive, and some of the merchants now ask Jl'3-1. In the value of Southern Oil there is no variation; at public sale 150 tuns American fishing were all sold, chiefly to the home trade, line at i.'3fi 15s. to ?37, second quality, at ?36 to iNlti 10., and third do at ?3A As. to ?3."> lis jht tun. Sperm Oil sells well, at fully former rates. The market has been in a dull state for Linseed Oil, anil prices have declined to 30s to 30s 3d per cwt on the spot. Rape Oil has been taken sparingly at 36s. fid. for pale. For Olive Oil there is rather more inquiry, and former prices are maintained; the stocks are yet large. Cocoa Nut Oil sells slowly at former rates. Rice.?A fair amount of business has been transacted of late in Carolina Rice at 21s. to 26s. per cwt. Tobacco.?The market last month remained in the same ilull state ax for several months past ; the home trade buyers deter purchasing until more of the late large importations have been sampled. Kor exportation no oemaud, and neither can any extensive business for the present be expected , for generally speaking, the Continent is well stocked, and selling at lower rates than our present prices. The importations into this port have been, this year, about 16,000 hhds. against about 11,000 hhds. last year, and several mare vessels are expected. The sampling is now proceeding fast, and so far as may lie itUfapd at present, the crop o( Virginia will prove very inferior. ann that of Kentucky a very superior quality, both as to grow th, color and condition Holders still stand upon previous rates, and fine Virginia leaf is likely to maintain its prices, but the middling and common must recede, before business of any extent can take place for the Continent,?so with all classes of Kentucky leaf. The " Orlof Wvk" was sold for Antwerp at about 13s. Man laud in little demand ; only a few hlids sold for home use. Negrohead in rather better demand. Liverpool Cotton Market, Nov.3.?-Up to yesterday our Cotton market had a decided tendency downwards ; prices of American receded id to Jd, and Surat Id per lb ; but after the arrival of the Great Western the trade began to assume a more cheering aspect, and the quotations today show little alteration from those of the preceding Friday. The demand has again improved, and we havenow a fair business doing The sales on the whole have been small, merely amounting to 16,0:>0 bales, viz., 14,290 American, .VTO Brazil. 400 Kgyptian, M0 West India, and 720 K.ast India. Speculators nave bought 5,000 American. Nov. 4.?Our Cotton market exhibits no change to-dav ; prices are firm, with a fair steady inquiry, and the sales w ill amount to about f> 000 bales. We may here remark that the reduction of Jd per lb, which had taken place in American descriptions since the abatement of the recent excitement, has been partially regained, to the extent of Jd per lb within the last few days. Oct. 20.?On the receipt of the advices by the Boston steamer, the market becamc languid, and the demand considerably decreased. There w as a w ant of that animated HiM'Cuiative inquiry which had previously existed, and the trade purchMud in a more cautious manner. Business has Mince continued in a very dull state, and American de*cnpt)nn? nave receded \i\ to }d per lb. Surnt is also Jd per lb lower, but in other sorts we have no change to notice. The transaction* of the week have comprised ->9,070 bales, viz : &1.S30 American ; 2,tt.'?0 Brazil ; fi.'O Kgyptian ; 920 West India, he. : and 1070 Kast India, Sec. Speculators have taken 0,100 America, 1000 Pernambuco, 400 Laguayra, and S00 Carthegcna. Oct. 27.?The languor which pervaded the trade during the greater part of last week, has continued up to the present period, and there are no indications of returning activity. The demand has proved limited ; there has been very little speculative inquiry, and a further decline of Jd per lb has taken place in the value of American and Snrat There is, however, no change in Krar.il or Kgyptian, both of which remain lirm. Some Sea Islands were sold yesterday at a reduction of $d per lb from the prices previously obtained by private contract. Speculators have taken this week 3,700 American, and 300 Kurat. and the total sales have consisted of 18,-it*) bales, vil.: 2.700 American ; I,.'>40 Brazil , 360 Kgyptian ; 120 West India, &.C.; and I,.WO Kuxt India, Sir. Li*rKpool Coil MtiuT, Nov. 4.?Previous to Tuesday last, Irish wheat commanded an advance of nearly 4d, and foreign 2d per bushel, over the quotation* contained in our report torthe steamer Britannia; but having no went impulse from other markets to enliven the proceeding* bare, business u|>ened heavily on the aliove day, and continued flat throughout, the millers still buying very sparingly. and there being no speculative inquiries ; so that with the exception of a few parcels of foreign, taken for ! Ireland, the sales were very unimportant, and at a decline of lil to 2d per 70 lb. for most descriptions of Irish and fori ign. Kngfish wheats, however, were not obtainable under the rates of that day week. Klour, both Knglish and Irish, u as difficult to sell at Is |?t sack below the terms last noted and State* as well as Canadian w as little noticed. And at our Com Kxchange, yesterdav, the purchase of wheat on the part of miller* appeared almost wholly suspended : holders, nevertlieles*. seemed to evince a tolerable degree of firmness, and in u few partial instances only submitted to a decline of Id |>er 70 Ih. Flour, of all description*, luring equally dull of sale, w as rather dcprcised in value.? Barley, ii|>on a moderate demand, generally supported late price* Malt remained unvaried. Kgyptian tiean*, being less plentiful and in request, ? ere Id perqr. dearer; and all other kind* of this article, a* w ell a* pea*, fully maintained our last quotation*. The oat trade, in the absence of country buyer*, was extremely languid to-day. but ?|>peared to ?utfer no depreciation in price* oatmeal, on the ' ontrari . continued t(? meet a fair demand on rather hivlwr term*. tfie beet Irish new commanding .'Id 6-1, and | rime old i0? 6d per 1-W lb. Statk of Tmnr. LiTrnrnoi., Nov. 4.?Aihes?Both pot* and pearl* have advanced *omewhat since our last report, atxxit :KtO to -MiO bbl*. of the former have changed hand* during the pnv ?ent week at '.Wis; a few pearl* Ewi brought a little more than J9*. hilt wrnif holder* an; now demanding 30*. B*?In Unercitron bark some few sales have taken idace at Hs. per cwt. -On ? ?In fish oil* there i* a fair business doing; pale *eal is wanted, and ?37 can be ob tamed, but holder* are asking a further advance ; some transactions in cod have taken place thin week from the quay, to the extent of about .V) turn, at rather below the price* obtained last week .Some very fine southern whale oil. at anction, brought ?S'> 10*. to ?3S l.'ja. per tun; for a parcel of ordinary quality there wa* no bidding. Twenty-one pine* bagged American sperm were offerod at ?ame time an?l only A'7fl l>eing bid, it w a* withdraw n for jL'"J per tun. Meed oil* continue in limited request at quotation* Oil of turpentine i* without alteration. am unci Provision*?The demand for beef *ince the l*th ult. has not been extensive, the trade, in anticipation of the new cure, only purcha*ing to supply immodiate want*: price* are. consequently, a shade lower. The first arrival* of new of good quality, will meet a ready sale The late small import of Canadian |?ork sells at the quotations No Htste* jiork now on the market. Home really tine dry canvasser! hams having arrived, sale* have been made to a considerable extent at the quotation*: with a moderate suppl) of *imilar quality, the*e rate* may be maintained On the S7th ultimo, cheque wen- otleren by auction, the greater portion of which found purchaser* at price* within the range of the quotation*. Kor the fine and well selected dairies there wu* a bri*k compctitiqjj, and the maiket for such must tie quoted firm: other sorts not *o much sought after. The arrival* ar?* again large, another'ale tieing how ever, advertised for the 10th inst. the stock in the prevent condition of the market, i* not like!) to accumulate. The late import* of lard have lieen generally offered from the quay. The bulk ha* found biiver* at about previous rates, and the stock does not ac >. M.. I.*-. ,1... I ?1... -f .-M * - "* ' ia i mi v. ni?- iuw 1111? f ?ii iitnun WIUI IW I ^??on'? rate*, ojieraten in k?*<*|>inK lard low. There are aome umall im|*>rt* of ' anadian butter, which findiiur. diBM-rt: the quality n improving. Oreaae butter ? dull ? Kir r?Nothing of material ini|>ortaiice ha* been done in American rice 110 tierce* Carolina have. changed hand* thin wwk at |.V??I to IB? Jier Cwt- Tallow?tih* article in fteadjr, and there arc few kellem for arrival to l>e I met with. Home limited sal,* arc reported in New Yoik \ it 4-Jkto 4-ia 6d, and (omc in *outh America ?t 30* fid to W>* T??? Influenced by the low jiricrs of Stockholm, i \menran tar i? rather cheaper. *<00 barrel* ' ave l^sen*ol.) sit '?? to I0? 3d within the pant lit To**' * "?The market thi? month appeared through'.Von "P 'be *alc?, we find they amount to iitt lihd? in all of which 110 were Virginia Leaf. I'Jfl Utemtned , 1K7 Kentucky I.caf. and .',10 atemmed. Of then*, 20<> ntid? Were taken for Ireland, vix :~70 Virginia l.eal W atemmed, ? Kentucky Leaf, and 'Jl atemmed , I Hi for efcpnrtation, J VirRinin I.caf and 1JO Kentucky Ia-af ; on apeculation, I'M Kentucky utemmed, and the remainder, or 414 hbd* by the trade of which, were ViiRinia Leaf, 37 stemmed, 36 Kentucky L?*f and 344 atamaod. The market has been remarkably Heady, and is Arm at possible, Willi mmw expectation ol adv ance ou good and useful borne traile qualities. We cannot notice any cimnge ?n price* for any description. One Virginia c argo and several portions of cargoes from New Orleans samEled. The Virginia Leaf and stemmed, so far w ilhout any ne, some fair to good, but much inferior, the w hole dr) . The Kentucky J.eaf, generally good ,u exj-oits ? the stemmed good to line, if good length, color and substance, and in very good condition. Ami.ricm Pine?'The firmer feeling noticed last month has been sup|>oited. and Mlranced rates here obtained on ulmost every description. With the exception of one inferior cargo :il liljd, and another lair by auction at lijd to 1 .'i< 1. nothing of Quebccjhas been sold under 13d, and on that; rate an advance has been established, one choice cargo of I'inc alone having lieen sold at 13-d, a very superior one of large si*e at 14d, and to-day one of small size at 13j<1 per loot. Of St. John, the general class o) Timber arrived latterly has beeu unusually tine, both a* to quality and size, and all the imports, except the verj recent ones, have been sold at from I7jd for tH? feet average to 18* of HO feet, and one of same average at an advance on the latter, though the precise rate has not transpired : one cargo was sold by auction at from 14j to 17i<l, and of another of 7(1 feet average and middling quality, ottered by auction, Ml logs were sold at I7d, and the rest withdrawn and yarded. A carge of Pictou has been sold at lid |>er loot. Of Quebec Ked Pine, sales have lieen made with cargo at I5d to Ibd, two other parcels at 16d per foot, aud in one instance, of a very superior lot, represented to lie 13 inches diameter at 17} per foot; St. John, by auction, was sold at 10*d |>er foot. Manchkstkr.?Business yesterday was very dull. The sellers were numerous and anxious, and it is difficult to state the amount of the decline. Twist is lower, and the stocks have considerably increused. Rkadioro.- Our piece market on Thursday last wa* dull, and manufacturers will be compelled to curtail the production , as they cannot replace their stocks with an) ....... j>iiv.ca. joji.", ever, continuem request, at steady rates. Hi'DOEBirir.u>.?There wan, at least, no increase in the amount of business ilone on last market day ; and a dull time is anticipated for a short period hence, as there will probably lie little disposition to purchase on the part of the shipping houses, uutill the spring season draws nearer. L?:r.i>?.?Fine and middle cloths continue dull of sale, but the market generally has a brisk apftearaiice, more especially as regards articles for winter wear, such as shawls, fancy cloakings, stout twewls.also beavers of good qualities. Manufacturers are working to order, which still keeps the stocks low. Business in the warehouses is much the same as for some time past. Havre Cottow Mahki.t, Oct. 31.?Since last report our market has been in a dull and declining state, a complete reaction has taken place in business, the sales have Iteeii extremely limited, and 011 some days scarcely a bale ha* changed hands. The situation of the Liverpool market, on which ours is in a great measure dependent, is the chief cause ot the depression that has predominated throughout the week: but though it was perhaps to lie e.\pectedthat some check would be given to the late amendment, such a sudden depreciation could not be looked for. It may also he attributed to the eagerness aviacxd by some speculators to realise promptly, but as the operations have only been to a small amount, it can hardly he considered in any other light than as proceeding from the impulse of the moment. T'rices have, nowever, felt the effects of the pressure, and on Friday the Brokers'standard was lowered to fi to f3 on the United States ordinary and inferior descriptions. November 1.?Our cotton market is extremely dull, and should the next advices from the United States be in favor of an average crop, prices will certainly recede. Specu ui u?iuu< w ituuc. IlAMBViUiH, Octobcr 37.- The transactions in Cotton during the last eight days have proved limited, the sales having altogether consisted of 130 bales New Orleans at 4f to 6 sell. Whale Oil, on a poor inquiry, has maintained its value. South Sea has brought 41 to 4* marks 0 sch, and blubber 43 8 to 44 marks. Of Newfoundland there is none ottering. Zinc is dull, nnd nominally worth 13 marks |ier cwt. Sales of Spelter have taken place on the spot, at about ?31 16s, ami to arrive at about ?21 10s per ton, free on board. Amstkrd-im, October 31.?Our coffee market though since the last eight daya prices have not undergone any material variation, remained uuict, but ordinary Java for home consumption could not liave been bought under 30 cents per half Netherlands lb. Unrefined Sugar fully maintained previous currencies; several sales of Surinam w ere made by private contract as well as by public auction at 33} to 36 fl, but in all other sorts nothing worth mentioning occurred. Our quotations for Surinam at present are 33 to 36 A. Last India 31 to 37 fl, white Havanna 33 to 4ti II, and for yellow ditto 34 to 33 fl. In Spices we have no variation ;* first sort Nutmegs are held at 113 cents, second at 7ft cents ; Mace C at 116 cents, D at 106 cents, E at 103 cents, and Amboyna Cloves at 66, at which prices the hitherto received orders have been executed. Potashes remains without variation ; New York sella at 16 to 16$ fl in bond, i'earl Ashes at 17} to 18 ; lllyria at 16} to 17 fl in t>ond. St. Petersburg at 16 to 16} fl in consumption. Cotton, however, continues to be in great request ; since our last 600 bales from the United States and 360 hales from Surinam and Nickcrie were taken at advanced rates ; at present United States is quoted at 36 to 36 cents, Surinam .ii iu ?; inmjKi .>.i iu to. .>irkene <w 10 .10, ana r*. 1. its to -J? cents. Metal* remain quiet ; Banco Tin held at 35, and Lead at 10 fl. Marsmlles, Ortober 14.?The large arrivals of Colonial Sugars we had this week hare produced a reduction in its value; the transactions in Martinique and Guadeloupe having been limited to about 300 hhds at 31 fr per 60 kilograms, in lond. In Bourlton, no sales came to our knowledge. Havanna, on the contrary, was in more request than the preceding week, but most confined to white sorts, of which 860 boxes disposable were taken at 38 fr per 60 kilograms, in bond; ana 400 boxes on delivery at 40 fr. Cofiee sold more readily than last week, particularly Havanniths, of which '.1,800 bags sold at AO fr per 60 kilo(rami in ??mJ. (II M. l.M haga ?ot<l mail and 400 bags at 36 fr per half kilogram, in bond. The business in Brazil consisted of about 1,100 bags, sold in different lots at 40 fr per 60 kilograms, in bond, with 10 to 16 per cent discount. .SO bags Sumatra Pepper realized 40 fr per 60 kilograms, and 31 to 32 per cent discount. Rice has become rather firmer, and is now held at 21$ to 22 fr per 60 kilograms, in consumption. The rise in Cotton in the leading markets has only been followed by ours by the sale of 184 bales Mobile recently arrived at 71 fr 30 centimes, and by retail sales about 100 bales were placsd, ordinary at ti9j to 72 fr, which price would perhaps have bwn exceeded, and more Cotton been put up for sale. Late from Mexico.?The railroad from Vera Cruz is constructing with great rapidity, and will be finished in a few months. The prison of Just lahuaca was broken open on the 27th September by it rubble, and the prisoners set at liberty. Santa Anna made over the executive power to (General Canalizo on the 2d < krtober, and the latter took the oath on the 4th as Provisional President. Santa Anna will remain at Manga de ('lava till after the election for President. Agreeably to the constitution, the Provisional President fias appointed 32 members of the Senate the first of whom is that General Paredes whom me enemies of Santa Anna acc used him of having poisoned. The same person is also appointed a Major General by the Provisional President. rrom xort ait j-rincb. we nave (late* to tne 1st innt.ini from Tort an Prince. No material change ha<l taken place in the political affairs of thr country. Delegates had lieen fhom n for the purpose of decline a President?ami it ?u believed one would be aeIrrtifl (luring the present mouth. Business was in a most flourishing condition. American produce of every description greatly depressed, and the market well stocked. A revival, however, may 1h> looked for after the election of a President, when matters are likely to assume a satisfactory character. Treaty between Texas ani> the Indian Tribes. ?By a late arrival from Texas, we have received the Northern Standard, published at ( larksville, in the northern part of the Republic, of the date of the 14th Oct. last. From that pajn-r we gather an account of a treaty of perpetual amity having l>ecn concluded on the 29th Heptember, between (Jen. Tarrant and Judge Terrell, the j Texiaii Commissioners, and ten Indian tribes, viz.: the Tiwahconnes, Keachies, Wacoes, ( addoes, Anadahkoev Ironies, Cherokee*, Boluxlel, Delaware*, and Chickasaws.?X. 0. Tropic. K eijcase of Fishing Schr. Commerc e, of Trt*ro, Mass.?We learn from the Halifax Recorder ot 11th inst. that the Commerce, of Truro, lately seized by Opt. Darby, of the (Jovemment schooner Sisters, at Port Hood, for a'n infraction of the treaty between Ureat Britain and the Cnited States. has been given up, although the frown officers were of opinion that she ought to De condemned. The Commerce was a schooner of tons, nearly new. At the time of her seizure, it was stated that she put into a British harbor in consequence of damage received

in a heavy gale, and Iwing helpless, lioats were sent in and captured her. It is probable that the Admiralty Court wire satisfied of these facts. The FrrcHRt'rfi Kaii-roar is to he opened to ? * \( J I :i : ? h11it<iiii in:*i .iiiinnny, aim onininiip conveyance 10 ( harle*tou ii w ill lw provided for all pamengera at b; wot* each, im a regular charge. The engine* for this road?destined ore long to In* extended to Brattleboro'? are made by Hinkley and Drtiry, of this rity, and the first on their contract ha* been delivered, and generally approved. A* the Worc^ter Kailroad have concluded to reduce their fare to Waltham. via omnihtt*, to 'JO cent*, the rate upon the Waltham line, now opened, will undoubtedly t?e equally low, to meet thin unexpected change of policy on the part of the Worce*ter which ha* hitherto opponryf the idea of low fare*. The friend* of the extension of the Bo*t?n and KMchburg Railroad to Brattleboro", l.ake < hamphiin. and i anada. are rei]tie*ted to meet in con%ention at Brattleboro'on Tneaday, December Mh.? Notion Trutrript, Nor no ^ American Khterihize AnROAti.?It is mtid that Captain Wheeler of the brig Caracras, which arrived at Philadelphia on Saturday from Porto Cahello, has made a contract ? ith the Hpanixh government for building a breakwater at l,agtiat ra. at a coat of about ftOO.OOO dollar*. We learn that Mr. Walter, the architect, goe* out with Captain Wheeler. Anotiir.k Kmipkment it Hioh YestrrdayV Philadelphia Spirit of the Times, *uy?:? <K>**lp wa* i|uite busy on Btinday evening, in regard to an elopement which it i* otated took place on Saturday evening. The circumstance* are these:- A very prettj lady, mother of four children, and living in very comfortable anat genteel *tyle, wa* *u*pected by her husband of inijiro|M*r mummy wiui a zeniiemun irienn, ?no w?? ? viiiler lit the hoime The himt>and inititntcd inonirie* nd bii. iiinplctoin Iwing pretty firmly eitiiMinhed, charged hi* w if* with infidelity. Of eotime, there wii the u?ual <|iinatity of team, and a profusion of innocent prote*tn iioiit. and a family ncene, peculiar to high circle*. Tl?? huihand lieinjf uiiM-iit on limine**, on Saturday afternoon the lady, with her brother, Htepped into the New Vorl. pilot line, and were o(t The world l? certainly (toing to the do**, or moral* to the moon- it in hard to tell w hich. ComT fob imf. CoRUKcrm* of Kkrobj??No\ 20, 1848.?No. 19. Canal Bank of Alhany v?. J*. Siietner. Mr. M. T. Reynold* concluded far plaintiff in error. No. 211. trcorRf Smith v?. Win. I'urner, Health < oriimifwioner. Set down forMor day, 27th inm No 2. M. >. Huntington and al. vs. W Korkaon Mr N. Hill, jr , was heard lor plaintiff in error NEW YORK HERALD. Nrw % oi k. WcdiMday, November 'AH, 1843. To our Carriers. We have received coni|>lainU that one or two or our city rarrierc, tell their pa|M-ri on the morninga w hen im portant news is published and omit serving their suhacriIters. if our reader* will furniih ui with any well authenticated case ot thia kind, we ahall instantly dismiss the carrier from our employment, and appoint a new one. The Rewi from Kngland. The news from Englnnd is highly impwrtant in several points of view. Ireland is tranquil, the prosecutions of O'Connell and others go on, while repeal makes u |>?use. The city of London ha* elected a member of Parliament, against the ministry and the com laws. These questions were distinctly made and mooted. Another important piece of news is the statement in some of the ministerial organs?that the British government intends to open a negociation for a new commercial treaty with this country.? 11118 18 quite unexpected. The particulars of all will be fouud in this dayV paper. ( Official Election Retirns.?Tlic county canvassers completed the figuring up of these returns last evening. The leading features are as follows :? Hiniir.iT VoTm. On the Tammany ticket for Assembly, 14,811 " " Whig " ' " 14,06:1 " " American Republican, S,7P6 " " Subterranean, or Tyler, SAO " " Aliolition, " " 71 William Shaler was the only Tammany Assembly candidate not elected, and fell behind the lowest on that ticket (Jus. H. Suydam) 467. Richard S. Williams was the only whig Assembly candidate elected, (in the place of William Shaler.) lie fell behind the lowest elected on the Tammany ticket 132. Morris Franklin, whig Senator, run ahead of the whig ticket 229. James Conner received the highest Tammany vote, 15,181. Mike Walsh received 451 votes, being ahead of the Tyler ticket 101. Eleventh Ward American Reim'bmcan Meet, ing.?The American Republicans of the Eleventh Ward met at Waring's, democratic head quarters, in Houston street last evening, for the purpose of organizing an association for that ward. There wnfa large attendance, much enthusiasm, spirited addresses, plenty of music, unci patriotic sentiments, in verse and prose, all of which were received with that demonstration of feeling that this new party nlmip con A lurP?? nnmhpr nnt#*r#?rl tlioir names to the constitution and by laws, and the meeting adjourned till next week, when we wil' present a full and graphic account of that night's proceedings. Ole Bi ll the Greatest Performer on the Violin now living, has arrived in the Caledonia, from Liverpool. He is yet young, and of un agreeable exterior, tall and elegantly formed. All ihe criticisms which have been passed on his talent in European journals, agree in stating.that his playing is quite different from that of all the most distinguished performers that have preceded him, and that his execution surpasses every thing which has been heretofore heard on the violin. A chief characteristic of this artist is the calmness and the unassuming manner with which he produces the mosi inconceivable effects, and conquers the greatest difficulties. Hisstaecado without end?his quartetto, which he executes on his violin without any other accompaniment?his double and octavo passages are exhibited by this ingenius performer, in a manner which astonishes even professional artists. Ole Bull intends to give a series of concerts in this country, when we snail nave an opportunity ot judging the merit of his performances. The musi* cal world will wake up with a bound about these days. rrived at the Astob House.?Robert Wickliffe, Jr. Esq., on his way, in the packct of the fi-lth to Havre, as Charge iCAffairrt to Sardinia. Also Major Ringgold, U. S. A., and Ole Bull, the great violinist, with his secretary and servant. At Howard's.?The Hon. Byram Green, M. C. of Sodus; the Hon. S. Foot, M. C., Vermont; the Hon. A. C. CunnifT, M. C., of Detroit; the Hon. William Upham, U. S. Senator from Montpelier, Vermont?all on their way to Washington. Young Saunders yesterday entered a plea of guilty to one of the indictments for forgery against him, and as the trial of Kagge and his wife commences to-day, it is to be presumed that he is to be called as a witness for the prosecution. A lull report in to-morrow's Herald. Mikk Walsh took a cell when he landed on Blnckwell's Island on Monday, and refused to leave it yesterday, either for meat or drink. George Wilks, former editor of the "Flash," was sentenced in the sessions to the City Prison for one month, for publishing that sheet, and placed in the cell that Walsh abdicated. lasf. of the two i loorES.? i nc man an? woman Hogues, who were to bo tried yesterday for the robl?ery of Mr. Sorrell on Saturday night, succeeded in getting a poatponcment of their trial in the Sessions until to-morrow. The case of Ragge, for forgery, was commenced yesterday and will probably occupy to-day and to-morrow, and as Friday is the last day of the term it is very reasonable to presume that their trial will be forced over, and they, in the meantime, bailed out on "straw security," and allowed to run at large to rob the community as heretofore. We shall sec. Traffic in Dead Bodies.?By a report to be found under the Coroner's head, it will be seen thai a regular traffic in dead bodies from Potter's Field, has been discovered. Will the Common Council remove James McNerpie, the keeper, or will they wait for the American Republicans to do ill We pause for an answer at the next joint meeting. Vai.i'abi.e Improvement i> Raij.road Cars.? One of the most valuable improvements to the ease, durability and comfort of motion of railroad cars, has recently been introduced by Alderman Kanouse. Machinist, of Jersey city, which from its simplicity and easy adaptation to the wheels of any of the cars now in use, renders it of special attention to all persons interested in railroads throughout th< United States. We therefore for the benefit of the public at large, conceive it a duty to notice it as an improvement in mechanics of s|?ccial importance. S<? !lllir?h lift hull it K/mn n?nm^<>PA/l kir Knainoua m?ti arid those acquainted with mechanic arta, that n Committee of tlie American Institute on Arts and Science* have thu* reported in relation thereto:? " The Committee re*p<vtf?lly report* that a quorum ol it* memlier* ha* *een and examined the operation of cars fitted with Mr. Kannuse's improvement* upon the New Jeiaey It ail road The intention of the said improvement i* to obviate the injuriou* effect* arising from *nort undn latioii* iuiiI inequalities in the level of the rail*. By tliese in til the former conatruction* of car*, their truck frame* were liable to l>e t? istod, and the cars themselves *ubject to violent jolting Both of these defects appear to be obviatedby the plan of Mr. Kanouse. The manner in which he effect* these desirable objects is u follow*, vir. 'j A bar of iron, railed the equalling beam, in introduced on each *ide of the truck and extend* from one pe de#.al to the other ; the end* of thin bar an-made to re*t on the journal* of the car wheel* in *uch manner a* tr ailnit a single spring between the axle*,instead of a spring over each journal as was formerly npplitul ; this arrange meit allows the wheels to accommodate themselves to thi undulations of the road without creating much friction it the parallelism of the truck frame, or agitation in the bod) of the car. In this way the truck is t>re?erved from r utrmn that would materially injur* it, and an euicr mo lion i? mt ured to the tmdy of the car. The < ommittee arc of opinion that the plan of Mr. Khdoum: in a useful Improvement, and rocommendit toth? notice of the limtitiite a* likely to l>e of value to all Railroad Companie* Intereited in the transportation of pa>?enger?." 1 Mm Hhikrkkk, now Mrs. Walcot, the charminp vocalist, is under the tuition of Crivelli, to 1m prove her (lowers, and intend* to sing ajjain in pub lie. St;oAR Crop.?It is generally conceded that thit crop will thi* year be small First LetUn Lut Evening bcfor* U* Mercantile Library Association at the Tabernacle. This wan by the llev. Geo. Putnam, upon "Light." Tabernacle ubout one sixth filled. The following is a condensed report of the lecture. You cannot prove that light ii either matter or motion. It i? incomprehensible. It ii good. Price of the lecture 25 cents. Such lectures are a capital school for our young merchants. They give them an enlarged insight into the mysteries of business?of buying cheap and selling dear, and of driving frood bargains. Such lectures, for merchants, must cause business to look up, and stocks to rise. Three cheers for cottons, calicoes, and the corn trade. If our young mercantile philosophers will only confine their attention to the abstrnct aud abstruse sciences, they will become better merchants, do business on sounder principles, and never turn bankrupt#. All that is wanting is a Mercantile Philosophical College down in Hanover Square. Seriously?when young merchants forsake their legitimate business to run alter unsubstantiated theories and philosophical Peculations, we shall expect to see "bankruptcy" at the footing up of the ledger. Great Temperance Meeting at Concert Hall, Broadway, last evening. A great impetus seems to have been given to all moral.and intellectual movements in this great metropolis. The temperance cause?always flourishing?has taken a fresh start, and between it and the new reform party, in the political world, we have a fair prospect of a thorough revolution in morals, politics, and "all the ramifications of social life. A very large and enthusiastic meeting of the Marshall Society took place last evening, at their large hall, in Broadway. After an eloquent and effective speech from Mr. Parker, of Boston, the meeting was thus addressed by Dr. J. A. Houston :? Mr. Chairman?Our lot has fallen in a stirring time. On all hands we may perceive the truthful indications that we, of this generation, are passing through an era in the history of our race, pregnant with most momentous results. A* has been well said, by no unthoughful student of the world's progress, that which we have heen accustomed to call the old age of the world was indeed hut ita infonrv Hut lh>> iIovk nf the r*rn/11i?rl u't'iilfnf*km nl' th?? world have passed away. The barriers by which the power* of the mind, and the spirit of free inquiry were imprisoned have been unlocked, and the emancipated energies of our nature, directed into ten thousand new and inviting channels of discovery and labor, are every where at work quietly enlarging the boundaries of truth and knowledge, and elevating, refining, instructing, and ministering new enjoyments to that nature originally made " only a little lower than the? angels," and the full measure of whose capacitic* and strength, and nobility only a few, even now, have been able dimly to discover. (Applause.) The minds of men have l>een awakened. Never can return the dark reign of implicit faith. The spirit of inquiry exists every where. That philosophy?the genuine and ever-faithful friend of man?which takes nothing for granted, -investigates?reasons?never relinquishes the pursuit of the truth?is every day adding to its disciples, and extending its dominions of justice, order, and happiness. Already the happiest results are apparent. Tne dark and frowning battlements behind whjch the errors and bigotries ->f the past had entrenched themselves, are beginning to mingle with the dust; and hoary prejudice herself,even in the darkness of her unbelief at last awakens to the conviction, or at least suspicion, that the latter day of light and liberty is coming. Institutions and usages, covered with all the venerableness of years, which had been identified with the existence of communities for ages ?which had long commanded and received from all, an homage as ardent and sincere, as it was blind and unreflecting, have been obliged to yield before the omnipotence or the revolutionary movement, and have been remodelled and reformer, or totally overthrown.? (Loud applause.) Still there are many who cannot discern tliese " signs of the times." To them the whole aspect of the age is gloomy, and forbidding. The ultraisms?and (the extravagances?and the frenzied excitements, which arc in truth the harbingers of a new and better order of things, in their eyes portend nothing but disaster. The agitations which nt present convulse the reliirinus world to its centre and u-hirlt nro snlittinir it up into a thousand new sects and faction*?for there arc Tactions, alas ! in the churches us well as in the Stateindicate to these purblind observers the approaching triumph of cold and cheerless infidelity, over all that is pure and lovely and of good report. And again, in the moral world, this class of observers regard with the most unaffected horror the annunciation of all those projects for the amelioration of mankind, and of course the promotion of virtue, and justicc, and order, which were counter to the old notions handed down to them by their fathers? an inheritance, by the way, of which the recipients very seldom allow themselves to be deprived without a fhard struggle. And then in the political world, the shaking ol States and kingdoms?the convulsive stragglings of oppressed men?the din and shock of right contending with might, inspire these timid spectators only with affright.? The visions of the future are full of images of terror and misfortune?fearful and threatening as those which hurry through the dreams of dying wicked men. But the enlightened and intelligent student of the times knows nothing of this alarm or dismay. He needs not to be told, that all this froth and turmoil must precede and clearly betoken the advent of that di?y of jcnrrnl prosperity and calm, for which all true citizens of the world so ardently pray?that in the words of the eloquent Macaulay " the extreme violence of opinions gradually subsides?hostile theories correct each other?the scattered elements of truth ceasejto conflict and begin to coalesce?nnd that finally a system of justice and order is educed out of the chaos." At such an epoch as that which I have feebly endeavored to desc ribe, a very important question comes home to every man. The great, prevalent, reforming spirit of the age addresses itself to all, and in the solemn voice of authority, it asks What durst thou? Stand ye here idle 1 Or art thou in thine own sphere devoting thy energies to the great cause of truth and man V To every man and woman in this assemblage this deeply solemn question is addressed. And disguise the matter as we may?however lightly we may affect to treat it now?we mar rest assured that we shuM one day be called upon to render an account of the manner in which we received that loud, intelligible, trum|K>t-tongued monition to duty which the events of the age are delivering to every man of this gene, ration. I trust that I do not address a single indi vidual who is so ignorant of his destinv as to suppose, that wt have no nobler part to i>lay in tfiis great drama of exist ence than to furnish a tolerably satisfactory reply to the query?" What shall I eat, and what shall I drink, and wherewithal shall I be clothed What then, 1 ask, without further preface, are we doing I What are we doing to advance the great cause of truth and virtue, and benefit those who an: to come after us, when we shall have join, ed the solemn congregation of the dead ' (Applause.) In connecting lyourselves with the great cause of the Temperance Keformation, you have done much in the way ol discharging yourduty to your fellow men, and the sacntl interests of morality anrt virtue. Ours is a scheme of no questionable utility. We are practical reformers, nnd therf never was before exhibited to the world an organization which so happily combines simplicity and strength?an in stmmentality so unpretending.and results so magnificent? so c lothed with moral grandeur; our object?the overthrow of pernicious habits, intimately interwoven with the cus toms and usages of society, and to which good fellowship, friendship, the genius of the poet, and a thousand associations, had given a sanction which it was almost presumtious to question; our agency ?christian self-denial, benevolence, and union. But with what success has not this simple agency met' It has exploded forever the soul-destroying error that the wine cup is necessary to social enjoyment; it has coverefi with eternal disgrace the drinking usages which not lon^ ago threatened tne very existence of society in this country, as one of morality nnd decency; it has saved millions of the present and future generation from the fate of the uiiiiiKaru; ami ir nu none lor ine poor uriiuuani nimsen what every known instrumentality of reform ha* before utterly failed to effect; it ha* rescued the poor drundard from degradation and ruin; it has brought him from hi* frenzied misery, Mnid the tomb*, and restored him to *ocfety, clothed, and in his right mind.?(Applause.) Such i* the cau*e in which we are. engaged, and to which w e invite the devotion of all the friends of the human race, and. a* my friend who last addressed you would say, I think that the active and efficient member of the temperance society ii in the fair w ay of fulfilling his "mission" to some purpose, and answering, by appropriate deed*, that impressive question which 1 said the spirit of the agr wa* now uttering in the ear* of all men. I take the broad position, that from this movement?this temperance reformation?this great moral revolution?all the development* in the moral, religious and political world, which promise so much good, derive a great proportion of their nutriment ami strength. Who, sir, will gainsay this?. The temperance society has invited a vast portion of the community in the advocacy and defence of certain great truths and principles. It has taught them the power and strentli not only of a comprehensive organization, but also the mighty influence which single individuals can exercise in a community. It ha* elevated the masses from the mire of low and grovelling animal enjoyment. It ha* given them a taste for intellectual pleasure*. It has conferred on them that nobility, the senl of who*e patent bear* the impre** of the Divinity itself. And the spirit thu* breathed into them?the habits of self denial thus created?the *elf-reMHict thu* conferred and cherished?have accomjmnied them into all their diversified pumuit*- have given a character to all that they say, and (call that they do. Kven in the political movements of the day, we observe evidences not to lie mistaken bv anybody, that that calm, sober, lignifled. earnest *pirit generated by that great movement which we are helping onward, i* at work. To make the "lightest attempt at a repetition ol an experiment ot carrying 011 un clrctioni'i'rinK campaign by pandering to the animal appetite of the )*ople, would In* fatal to anv l?olitic&l party?(Applause.) In thin great work <>r reform America has set a noble example to the Civili7.nl world. And never should American citi rem forget that not only in a political sense, bnt in amoral sense, their ambition should t>e to stand before the world a* freemen. They of all men are set in thin ape for the defence and glory of liberty in it* largest acceptation Hew, on the soil of the new world, will dnuhtlc8s, if we mar it not, be first seen the dan ning* of that empire of peace and virtue, for which in all ages the (fond have sighed and prayed. Hut we must dip deep 111 order that we may be able to pile high. On the solid rock of morality, and of individual and national virtue, only, can we repose in permanent security the fabric of national greatness and renown. Let each of us then go on in this good tvork with enlarged notions of its character and dignity, and with a firm resolution to exhibit in all our social intercourse. and in the discharge, of all our duties as men and as citi rem, that spirit ol charity, of forboarance, ol self-denial, and of moral ntirily, which this cause is so calculated to excite. If all were dis|iosed to act in this spirit, we should soon behold the most encouraging to kens of the approach of that glorious era, represented in prophetic terms by one of the noblest of iioets " All crimes shall cease and ancient fraud shall fail, Returning justice raise aloft her scale, Peace o'er the world her olive wand extend And white-robed Innocence from lleaven deicend." (Loud and continued applause.)' After Mime excellent Ringing, and one or two eloquent speeches, the meeting adjourned. ) MiHMimirpi Klbction.?We have received very j few returns from this State. Those we have, how1 ever, indicate a triumph for the Democrats, or rai Uicr for the repudiation*. Naval.?Lieut. F. Pi|>er arrived yesterday in the Nassau from the Mediterranean. He has been quite sick, and returns on that account. The U. S. ship Delaware was at Mahon Sept. 24, and sailed same day for Naples, in company with the Fairfield, Captain Downing?the latter for Gibraltar. Oflicers and crew all well. The U S. sloop of war Boston, attached to the i Brazil station, sailed from Boston Sunday morning tor llio Janeiro. The following is a list of her officers : G. J. Pendergrast, Commander ; Sylvanus W. (Joden, Alfred Ta> lor, John DeCamp, George K. Kmiaons, Lieutundiiti; K." Poinsett Lovell, Master ; llobcrt T. Barry, Surgeon ; ({arret R. Barry, Purser ; Airhiball Mr Hue' Lardner Oiblion, I'assol Midshipmen ; Reginald Fairfax, Jo1 seph Krv, l.eonard Paulding. John Madigan, Thomas s. Phelps, Midshipmen ; James 11. Polley, Boatswain ; Wm, C. Thompson, Gunner; Robert M. Bain, Carpenter; i inn-lev (Tost Kailmaker: Arthur Dorsev, Captain's Clerk. The IT. S. frigate Cumberland, Capt. Breeze, for the Mediterranean, Hailed Monday morning. Robert Wickliffe, Jr., the new minister to Sardinia, went in her as passenger. The U. S. brig Lawrence sailed from Hampton Roads on Wednesday afternoon for the West Indies. The following is a list of her officers. Wm. H. Gardner, Commander. Lieutenants?Henry J. ; Hartstene, Wm. B. Beverly. T. H. Patterson. Acting > Master?J. Pen wick Stenson. Asst. Surgeon?John O. | C. Barclay. Purser?Andrew D. Crosby. Passed Midshipman?lamen II. Spotu. Captain's Clerk?James 8elj den. Acting Master's Mate?Francis B. Wright. Acting | Boatswain?John McKinley. Acting Gunner?Otwrgo j Marshall. Acting Carpenter?Wm. II. Cully. Thk Hon. John Quincy Adams has been received with every demonstration of resi>ect at Pittsburg. The Chronicle, published on Saturday in that city, says:? As a token of respect to Mr. Adams, all the workshop* in the tv, o cities were closed yesterday, that the working, men might have a chance to hid him welcome. The silence oft he engines, the machinery, and the workmen's tools, was a mightier tribute to Mr. Adams than the roar of cannons, the strains of music, the pompous procession, or the eloquent address. Professor Bronson gives his third lecture this evening at the Apollo Rooms. Byron's "Waterloo," and Ilalleck's "Marco Bozzaris," are among the recitations announced. Nihlo's?New Circvs.?To-night Rockwell's equestrian troupe commence a short winter season. Great expenditure has been incurred in the alters tions in order to render it worthy the usual cIum of visiters to Niblo's. New dresses, new circle, new scenery, a most effective corps of equestrians and double orchestra, cannot fail to give the requisite effect for making the season a most glorious one for the talented and spirited proprietor and lessees. Paris and London have for centuries supported similar establishments, and the public of New York will not be behind the age in encouraging the present praiseworthy efforts to establish the Broadway Circus. Chatham Theatre.?On a visit to the Chatham last evening we hardly knew which to admire most, the excellent good order which prevailed throughout, with the good accommodations offered to tho audience, or the excelling neatness and precision with which every act was performed upon the stage. Last night Mr. Rice, who may bo truly and emphatically styled the "greatest niggcT of them all," took his leave and farewell in a good benefit. To-night the sterling and ever attractive play of the Lady of Lyonp, cast with the full strength of the excellent company, will be performed, with, also, the spectacle of the Pretty Girls of Stillburg, and two new dances by Miss Kallia. American Theatre, New Orleans.?The long looked for and anxiously exacted commencement of the theatrical season at New Orleans took plaee on the 11th inst., under the management of Mrs. Sefton. Among the talent engaged at this theatre, we notice JaincsWallack, Jr., Burton, the Seguins, Shrival, Archer, Yankee Hill, W. Chapman, Sloman, McCutcheon, Misses Petrie and Emma Ince, Madame Arraline, Mrs. Rowe, Mrs. Mueller, and others. Many of the persons engaged are new on the Orleans boards, and we understand that the whole company is the best which ever appeared in the south. Tragedy, Comedy and Farce will be presented, and the splendid musical productions of Rossini, Iiellina, Donizetti, and other eminent composers, are promised. Drowned in New Orleans.?John Tolan. on the 10th inst. He had lately arrived from New York. Murder in New Orleans.?A man. named Lee, murdered a woman with whom he lived, oil the 10th mst. City Intelligence. Coroner's Office?Tuesday, Nov. 31.?Tue Lui Mcrder.?The investigation before the Coroner relative to the murder of Daniel Stanley, machinist, by ajoung man, named Peter Williams, wan concluded yesterday afternoon. A large number of witnesses were examined, who gave contradictory statements, but from the testimony ol Charles Henry Kenton, who was in company with Stanley, the deceased, at the time the alfray commenced, | we learn that several of those who had formerly l>een running with engine No. 37 commenced the atl'ray, by | saj ing that they could lick any inan who said ought against her members. A voting man named Lyuch then drew off and struck Peter Williams, w ho took a knife from his |>ocket and stabbed him in the arm. Stanley, the dtv ceased, then pulled oil'his coat and asked if anj one of No. U's men, wished to tight, when Williams made a reply, J ts. 1? .....J kJ- --? ?I. I l.m.nnr.l street, Wiliinm? retreating, ami when opposite the corner I Williams was wen to flourish * knife an<1 strike nt StanIcy who (till followed him until he fell down in the street. Some other testimony wan elicited to show that Williams wi the aggressor and jiossibly hnd stabbed Stanley in the i arm before lie pursued him. but the darkness of the evening prevented ant conclusive evidence on that point.? I Sufficient was obtained, however, to ithow that Stanley had lM-en italibnl by William* and the jury therefore rendered the following verdict" That Daniel Stanley came to his death by wounds and stabs wilfully and feloniouslv inflicted bv Peter Williams on the l!>th instant." Williams is confined in the City Triton, and exhibits tho same recklessness of character that has marked his whole course since the murder. Ta*rric in Dead Bnnirs.?On Monday evening, at a late hour officers A. M. C. Smith and Welch, ascertained that a I)r. Millet, who occupies apart of the house in Rroadway, adjoining Washington Hall, hail received s?v veral boxes anil trunks that were suppoaatl to contain dead bodies from Potter's Field, and they immediate!) repaired to the premises of the body dealer, and obtaining admittance found a whit* woman, a w lute man. and Mt o black men, closely packed in bo*e? and trunks evidently with an intention" for transportion to some other city.? The bodies were taken possession of, hut the dealer gave no information as to the manner in which they were obtained. The Coroner was called upon in the morning, and an inquest waa held on the bodies. From appearance* the white female, at first was supposed to be the hotly of Mrs. Leitga, the wife of the tailor charged with her horrible murder, who had refused to give any mean* to have her interred, but afterwards it was ascertained to bo that of a poor Irish female, who had died from natural causes, and was interred in Potter'a Field because her friends were unable to procure other burial. The male white body was also found to be that of a jioor Irish laltorer, who had been interred in Potter'a Field, presuming that his ashes would there reat in safety, and the other two were colored men unknown to any body, but who no doubt were there buried from want of means to place them elsewhere. The jury returned * verdict that from appearances, the persons fiad died from natural causes, although there was no positive evidenco of that fact. We do not know what disposition was marie "I tins nr. vimei. lis nc is riinm. inn I! wmim nr mil wnino for him to leave the vicinity of hi* present residence m *oon as convenience .will permit. We have dome comment* on thin circumstance to make at another omiortnnity, when circumstance* will permit, hut will now merely rail the attention of the Common Conncil to thn fact, that .(amen McNeruie is the preaent Keener of Potter'* Field, at a diary 01 ffioo per annum, whicn aome belter man had better be selected to fill. Pollr* Ofllt r?Tuesday, Nov. 1\.~AioTfie* air?n Arras v.-A young man named Michael Coalter, waa arrested yeaterday, charged with stabbing Wm. W. Boyd, with a knife in the head, in nn affraj nt 114 r>ivi*ion'*treet. A <|uarrel word* blow* and the knife appear* to be the order of the day at the present period. (J. M. rammlMlnnrm (Ifllrr, llefore Commissioner liapelye. Tt ?.?n*r, Nov. 21.?In the raw of Augustus Weil, arrested some time *ince on a charge of grand larceny on the high sea*, in rubbing Bernard Kelenhanlf. a fellowpassenger,?on thejlast voyage from Bremen to this port, on board the ship < harleston. The examination came on to-day- and tin' evdelice adduced was of such a nature as to satisfy the Commissioner that the accused should go to trial on the charge. As we have already given the particulars in full, it i* not necessary to repeat them here ? The, accused was committed for trial. Circuit Court. Trr*D.?v. Nov. 31?Not case of the slightest interest was heard in thl* Court to-day -and for the remainder of the term, Judge Kent has resolved to confine himself to hearing short or inquest case*. Calrntlttrfnr If# rfrirtrfnv.? Nok.'HI. irto, 184, IWi ihh ih1 110, to 107, 199 to 219, *11, -KJ, Ml to '227, W, m, 2:W to '238,240,241, 213,'244. J4.\ 247 to'JM, 2.VI. to >?*>' m to '202, 294 to '296, 300.

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